The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 31, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 31, 1952
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THURSDAY, JULY 31, 1952 BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRE1 S. Africa, Australia To Supply Uranium Obituaries WASHINGTON (*l — Precious uranium ore for America's ever- expandin£ atomic program will soon be coming from two new foreign sources—South Africa and Australia -r the U. S. revealed Thursday in a report also disclosing subslantial progress in developing improved atomic weapons during (he past six months. The Atomic Energy Commission Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton Open High Low Close Ocl 3197 3844 3797 3823 Dec 3782 3822 3182 3798 Mar Sin 3610 3776 3786 May '. 3155 3197 3155 3773 ] New Orleans Cot-ton Open High Low Close Oct 3734 3843 3191 3814 Dec ' '.'.... 3711 3820 3777 3794 Mai' 3172 3833 3772 31?4 May 3755 3787 3752 3763 Soybeans High Low Close 307^4 306 30S^i 295% 233 294 297 3 /4 225% 291 299 2!)6>,i 298 293 !4 296 29T/z New York Stocks £» T and T : 154 1-4 tinier Tobacco 57 3-8 Anaconda Copper 46 3-E Beth Steel •---• 62 3-4 Chrysler 78 3-4 Coca-Colt. 113 G-"\ Electric 63 Gen Motors 591-8 Montgomery Ward 64 7-8 20 1-4 n Its 12th semi-annual report to Congress further disclosed that additional uranium may come from additional new milling facilities in Canada — long an American sup plier—and that new sources within Ihe U. S. ilscir are nearly ready for initial production. Tempo Is Increased Implying a vastly increased tempo for its entire atomic enter prise, the AEC revealed thai its plants to make explosives had at times been pushed even beyond (heir designed operating capacity- even as new ones arc being built and still others are In prospect under thi recently approved 3Vi billion dollars expansion program. As for the new foreign sources of raw uranium, the AEC said the first of several plants being constructed in South Africa to recover uranium from gold ores of the famous old "Rand" gold field is nearly ready to start production. It will be the first pay-off from Sister of Manila Minister Dies Word was received here yesterday of the death last week in Kansas City. Mo., of Miss Florence G Sweet, sister of the Rev. Frank Sweet of Manila. The Rev. Mr. Sweet formerly was pastor of Lake Street Methodis Church here. Services and buria for Miss Sweet were conducted ii Arlington, Tenn. • • • Mrs. Annie Tonn Dies in DeKalb Services for Mrs. Annie Brown Tann, 87, a former Blytheville ves- Sep . Nov . Jan Mar May N Y Central Int Harvester 35 1-4 I j c Penney 68 1-4 Republic Steel 421-4 Radio 26 3-4 Socony Vacuum 38 Studebaker 381-8 a three-nation agreement.—made in December 1950—whereby the U. S. and Britain will purchase from South Africa the by-product uranium, potential quantities of which have been described by the AEC as "relatively large because of the greal quantities of (gold) ore mined." Other Reports Listed The AEC's report to Congress also listed: 1, Progress m the development of atomic propulsion for aircraft— with certain phases of design and development work having gained momentum in the past half-year. -- Continuance of a project to build a second type of atomic engine for possible use in a submarine—even as work progresses on building a hull for a submarine which will house an atomic power plant of a different type. 3. Research accomplishments offering hope for the development ident, will be conducted in the Webb Funeral Home Chapel Meridian, Miss, at 10 a.m. tomorrow. Mrs. Tann. who died at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Clco Langston, in DeKalb, .Miss., was a frequent Blytheville visitor. She is survived by five daughters, Mrs. John A. Clark of DeKalb, Mrs. George H. Ethnrige of Jackson, Miss., Mrs. Anne Tann Mc- Wiiliams of Long Beach, Calif., Mrs. Cleo Langston and Mrs. Earl Diamond of Jackson; two sons O. -. Tann of Clorksclale. Mi.ss., and J. C. Tann of Houston, Tex., and and two granddaughters of Blytheville; Charles Langston. Mrs. G. O. Poetz and Mrs. C. L. Me Waters, Jr. 2 Helicopters Cross Atlantic For First Time PRESTWICK, Scotland (/P) —Two U. O. Army Sikorskys, the first helicopters to fly the Atlantic, arrived here today after 3.300 "hop-alone" flight from Westover, Mass. The two flying windmills had taken off from Keflavllt. Iceland, on the last and longest hop of their Atlantic night. The experimental flight was launched by the Military Transport Service to test the feasibility of delivering helicopters to Europe by air. The planes started from Westover Air Force Base two weeks ago on a six-stop, 4,000 mile flight to Wiesbaden, Germany. The big ships came hovering down here to make aviation history and break the official helicopter distance record by more than 200 miles. Swedish Reds Are Convicted STOCKHOLM, Sweden (/!>)—Six Swedish Communists were convicted of selling vital defense secrets (o Russia today and two were sentenced to life imprisonment at hard labor. A seventh was acquitted. The Swedish Government charged them with turning over to the Russians full details of their country's northern defenses against any Russian attack across neighboring Finland. PRICES Neon-Lighted Plane Ad for Truck Firm Coming nt the same time ns "flying saucer" reports here ond pci- ha]>s confusing momentarily some hopeful "Saucer" observers was a ncon-llglitcd airplane flying over Dlythevillc last night. Tile plane, however, was an advertising stunt, In reel neon letter: on the bottom of the low-\viuc,od monoplane \\cre the words "Campbell GG Express," name of a Springfield, Mo., trucking firm which has a terminal here. II. M, Wallace, agent here for the lirm, said the plane will be seen over Blythevllle again tonight. Pilot of the plane is Wilbei Hentc of Springfield. Negro Deaths POLITICS (Conlluued from Page 1) blluer John R. Stcelman. Anifill said last night it was "a very, verj bitter pIU for me," Enrlior in the day price control officials held said the cost of living, already ai a record high, is almos( WAR McMATH (Continued from Page 1) pressed view that fair employment Standard of N J 80 1-2 Texas Corp 58 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, IH. (/P) (USDA)—Hogs 5.5001 barrows and gilts 180 Ibs up steady to 25 lower than Wednesday; some late | bids off more but not many hogs left; choice 180-230 Ibs largely one price 22.50; late bids similar weights and quality 22.25; shippers out ol market account of embargo becoming effective 3 p. m. (CDT) today, choice 230-250 Ibs largely 22.00-22.50; choice 260-300 Ibs 20.75-21.50:, weights 170 Ibs down 1.00 to 3.00 ^. lower according to weight; bulk 150^170 Ibs 18.00-20,00; 120-140 lbs'^5.00- IT.OOl 100-150 Ibs 13,00-14.00; SOWS steady to 25 lower; 400 Ibs down 18.50-19 00; heavier sows 16.50-18.00. Cattle" in 500, calves 700; opening slow but generally about steady with Wednesday on all classes, few lots of choice steers and heifers 32.5032.75; commercial and good replacement steers 18.00-25.00; several lots common to good replacement steers 18.00-25.00; utility and comrnercia cows 16.50-19.00; canner and cutter cows 12.00-16.00. of a powerful medicine with which to treat people severely exposed to atomic radiation. 4. Significant advances towards developing improved atomic reactors — or "furnaces" — which might be used some day for producing useful atomic power and (Continued from Page 1) fied voters who did not cast ballots in the preferential primary vote "for progress" in the Aug. 12 runoff. The governor also threw a verbal punch at Judge Cherry's unique campaign gimmick — the radio talkathon, saying: "You cannot operate the state government from a radio station. The governor has to talk to the for other purposes. Store Uranium 5. Increased production of raw uranium ore from existing domestic sources—even as "new sources. both foreign nearly ready on." Regarding and for domestic are initial produc- CHERRY weapons develop- lents, the AEC followed its usual olicy of guarded, close-lo-the-vcst tatements. But it inn'de two separate ref- irences to the fact that it couldn't ,ay much publicly along these lines —thereby prompting speculation hat the weapons developments are really hot stuff. "Although, for reasons of secu- ity, it is impossible here to specify the record of accomplishments in weapons development," the AEC ,aid. "it may be stated that substantial progress was made . . ." people. He must know the people and their problems and he has to meet them face to face." McMath plans a vlgorous campaign of speaking and hand-sliak- ing between now and Aug. 12, He said he'll make a major radio address every night except Sundays, maybe some shorter speeches during the daytime and a lot of talking with individual voters. He plans to travel about the state by plane, starting tomorrow night at Glenwood. His tentative schedule also calls for a major speech at Harrison Saturday night. While he blasted his opposition for what be called "one of the most vicious and villifying campaigns in the history of Arkansas," the gov ernor indicated that he'll continue to seek renomination on the basis of his record. -,... - . - ,.£ practices legislation is primarily state responsibility. He said all citizens should have "equal opportunities and equal political rights." Stevenson also said he believes the Taft-Hartley labor law, a prime target of union labor leaders needs substantial revision but not necessarily repeal. He sa i d he views the Democrat tc platform pledge of repeal ns rh e r e ly a j method "of accomplishing the same result through an entirely new law. Commenting on Eisenhower's expressed goal of an eventual 40 billion dollar annual cut in federal spending, Stevenson said he hoped "neither candidate or party would offer hopes that are forlorn and at the same time be demanding a defense establishment to accom- ilish our common objective." At his campaign headquarters in Denver, Eisenhower booked an en- ;agement to attend a 37-tribe Indian ceremonial at Gallup, N. M., Aug. 10. It will give him an opportunity to put In some licks for election of Republican Senate and House members this fall in New Mexico and Arizona. certain lo climb even higher because of "inevitable increases" in some major Induslries. Policy May Change A (op official said the higher steel ceilings probably will force the government !o drop its hold-1 sible. the-Sine price policy and center 'CE- forls on keeping apparently Inevi- < Continued from Page 1) ute.s I've ever spent." Brig! Gen. Wiley D. Ganey, head of the U, S. Fifth Air Force Bomber Command. predicted the blow would have a psychological impact on the Communists. An Air Force statement sailed the rat da snlnulnloti cfTorL to forre the hftnd of stalling Communist truce negotiators. , Sara/i Alston Services for Surah Alston, 64, who died at her home at 1025 Harmon Saturday, will be conducted at 11 a.m. Sunday nt West End Baptist Church by Rev. O. C, Johnson, pastor. Burial will be in Ml. Zlon Cemetery, with Home Funeral Home in charge, Survivors Include her hifthHiut, Ruins Alston of Blytheville; tour sons, Willie Alston of SUcpy, Ark., Isaac and James Alston of Detroit, Mich., and Matthew Alston of Luxora; five daughters, Beatrice Johnson of Detroit. Mary Lo?in of Tru- 1 maim. Ethel Young of Tuscnloosa, Ala., Thclma Bradley of Blytheville and Lula Mae Taylor of Birmingham, Ala,; two brothers, Reuben Smith of Memphis and Ed Smith of Blythevillc' and a sister, Susie Cummins of BlythcviUe. Will Butler Gen. MacArthur Takes Post with Remington Rand NEW YORK f/Pi—General of th« Army Douglas MacArthur today accepted the chairmanship of Remington Rand Inc., manufacturer* of business machines and electronics equipment, His acceptance was announced by James II. Rand, president, who said the posi had been offered MacArthur nearly three years ago. The company made no mention of the general's salary as chairman, but It was previously reported unofficially he had been offered $100,000 a year. A company spokesman Indicated the eencrai will retain his army rank, on an unassigned basis. His status will be similar to that of General of the Army Dwlght D, Eisenhower when Eisenhower wat president of Columbia University. table increases as small as pos- lie said it was hoped "some semblance of stabilization can be Services for Will Butler, 82, who died yesterday at his residence on Simmons Street, will be conducted at the residence at 2 p.m. Friday by Rev. K. Sims. Survivors Include his wife, Hnttie Butler, and a son, Mark. Burial •vill be in Ml Zion Cemetery. Cas- ;oii Funeral Home is In charge. Political Announcements Subject to Preferential Election Aug. 12 1052 For Stale Representatlva KENNETH S. SUI.CBR For Posl No. 2 Men, Women! Old at 40,50,60! Get Pep Feel Years Younger, Full ot Vim Don't bUmetibamiefl. warn-out- tun-donn r<*llni T,x^^y^\'s^"c^ oliVn needed iltrr 40—by bodlts oM luit SUO »1« onljr OS lo see large wpuii drue stores e, at KIrhy my everywhere — In Woods (Continued from Page 1) appearance over a Memphis sta tion tonight and on Friday conduct a radio talkathon aL Tex arkana. The multi-hour radio .question- answer period, inserted in this year's Democratic primary campaigning by Cherry has be«n acknowledged as the vehicle by which the Jonesooro judge gained much of his vote strength in the preferential primary Tuesday. Both run-off candidates are Vn- iffading the territory of Rep. Boyd Tackett, third-place candidate In the primary. McMath has scheduled an appearance at Glenwood. in Southwest Arkansas, on Friday, Warden Roy Best Gets Suspension DENVER tin — A two-year suspension from his ]ob as warden of Colorado's penitentiary was handed Roy Besl, president ot the National Wardens' Association, by the state Civil Service Commission yesterday. The merit board recently tried the Warden on It counts filed at the direction of Gov. Dan Thorn:on, a Republican. One was drop pet! during the trial. Best, who was acquited in two court cases during the past year and a half, said he will appea the "ridiculous decision" to Ib state courts. Parents to Get Honor Medal for Ex-Arkansan Showers Cool Parts of State Those widely scattered thunder showers came through as promise yesterday to brine cooler temper; hires to most Arkansas cities, break tng a week-long period ol 100-de gree heat, LITTLE ROCK Wj—The nation's The highest temperature repor highest military decoration will be ed in Arkansas yesterday was 99 prosenlcd posthumously Aug. \ to j Arkadclphia. The low was record. the parents of prc Whitt L. More- ! at Little Rock, a cool 83. land. 21-year-old Marine who won i Rain fell in large amounts ycstc it for extraordinary heroism. Moreland formerly lived at Mt. Ida, Ark. Turkey Has New Party AUKARA. Turkey W>—A new political party in Turkey was announced this month, increasing 'hs number of parties competing in the 1954 national elections to four. Joining the established People's Republican, Democratic and Nation parties in the lists is the newly founded Peasants' Party, irganl by (our former members of the rulin? Democratic Party with 370 harter members. washer does any kind of wash automatically day in four Arkansas cities and sc eral others received a trace. Crysl Valley got the most with 130 inch' Little Rock had 1.10 inches. Pocahontas got -80. and Ml. Ida received .75. Others receiving rain were Glenwood. Clarksvilte. Hrter Springs. Dardanelle, Cotter. Batesville, Pine Bluff and Texarkana. Happy is The Day When Backache Goes Away.... NanffLnfrbackac>i*,lojsof j>cp and energy, hca Caches *ri'I diidticss may \it <!iie to a tow. down of kidney function. TXtctors say irood Vidn;y (unction is very important lo sriwd hfinUh. When same «irryriiiYconilitloii,Murn «& <t/c:n and Mr*in, cauat-i thin important J unction to slow down, many folks suirernajr- KITIK back»chc-f€el miserable. Minor bladder irrilAtionsdue to cold orwronjc diet may cause- re UinK up nlffhlsor frequent pas jam-*. Don't ncfflect your kidneys if ihese condition* bother you. Try Do&n'n Pill^-n miH diuretic. Used jmccflsalully by million? for over SOyrar*. It's amaiinchow many timei Doan's sivr. happy relief from thcie dijcorn- forts-MpthelSmircsofVidneyt ib«sandfiU t4» flush out waste. Get Do»n** Pills today) 7 coo! dishes for hot days IIcre'a Ann Batchelder's ov. n way to take the bite out ot the dog days! Seven cool, cool dishea to spur jaded appetites. Youll want lo try the Ham Rolls with Cole.slaw, Sour Cream Kruit Mold, or Orange Refrigerator Cake (no baking) tonight! You'll save the special Antipasto rccipft for company! You'll clip all seven and keep them in your cookbook. You'll find them in the August Ladies' Home Journal—now on sale—along »Uh the finest fiction, the most interesting articles. Ge; your copy on the newsstand today. Exclusive Frig'idaire Select-O-Dial ] Pre-s^lect the proper washing time on the Selccl-O- Dial — set it once and the Frigid aire Washer docs all the rest. Live-Waler Aclion! Provides surging, penclralin.? currents of hot, sudsy water that get clothes really clean — gently! Clothes are in water all the time—not half in, half out. New Styling! See how this new washer fits into kitchens, utility rooms and laundries. Fits close to the wall. All controls are in easy, safe reach. Exlra High-Speed Drying! Frigidairc*s Rarridry-Spin gets clothes far drier than most other washers. Many clothes are ready to iron at once. All are lighter. All-Porcelain FirmS Iniid* and Ovll Beautiful Lifetime Porcelain- on-steel finish protects against rust, soap and bleaches. Cleans as quickly, easily as a china plate! HALSELL& WHITE MAIN & DIVISION pURN. CO. PHONE 6096 DREIFUS bummer Six Reasons to Choose it at DREIFUS Amtrico't Graoieif Welch Buys 1. Money Back Pledge 2. No Charge for Credit 3. Low Price Policy 4. Tremendous Selection 5. Guaranteed Quality G. Easiest Terms in Town 35 [xpcniio. only 75$ week 17 JEWEL VALUES! GIFT WRAPPING FREE! ______ Meet nrp.it us . . . 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