Page 12 article text (OCR)
*AGE TWELVE Truman Invites Marshall lo Dine • President Is Silent • On Ban on Pictures .; Taken of Hit Quarters .;, KEY WEST, Pla., Mareli 15. t/f>> — ^President" Truman—personally silent on a While House ban against Vir photograplis of his submarine >tition ciuarters and his play a 1 , the beach—Invited G«orge C. Marshal) her* for lunch today. . j. He sent his plan*, the Independence," to Miami to lly the former "secretary of state and World War [Two chief of staff to Key West with William D. Pawley, former f.mbas- 'sadpr to Brazil. ; Afsishall quit the cabinet In Jan- •uarj r after a kidney operation. : There was no official indication from Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross on whether Marshall and the President would have 'move than a friendly discussion before the latter flies back to Miami later In the day. Chief Justice Viuson nlso will sit in on the luncheon. He lias been (Vacationing with Mr. Truman since .Saturday. Takes Responsibility Meanwhile, Ross took full responsibility for what he described as :his "request" of news reel anr) still cameramen lhat they nol publish "pictures taken from a Navy airship of the "Little White House' and the President swimming and sunning himself on a nearby beach, : Ross described the taking of the .pictures as "a completely unauthorized invasion of the President's :phvacy" and said he also opposed :th*ir publication lor "security rea- *ons." ; Photographers said Ross was "aWAiting them at the airfield when they landed after their picture taking, which, they added, had been previously cleared by the Navy. Ross was accompanied by Rear Admiral Robert L. Dcnnison, naval aide, and James J. Rowley, chief of the White House Secret Service derail. He said at first he opposed publication of the pictures for "security reasons." Later, at a news conference, inn *aid he was primarily concerned :wllh the invasion of Mr. Truman's privacy which he Insisted was "unauthorized." BLyrHEVJLLE 'ARK.) COURiEK NEWS Mothballs for Tarawa Methodist Conference Delegations Return Representatives of the two Methodist Church s in BlyUieville have returned from the Western Service Guild meeting of Methodist churches held Saturday and Sunday in Little Rock and North Little Rock. The meeting was 'a Joint conference With the New York skyline forming a dramatic backdrop, the airmail carrier Tarawa passes under the Brooklyn Bridge on her way w IT % u" y Vard for inac tivation. A veteran of World war 11, the huge carrier will thon be laid up in the expanding mothball fleet Birmingham University Builds Atom Smasher BIRMINGHAM, England M't ~ Birmingham university Ls building a new type of atom splitting machine. It, Is called the synchrotron. It is similar to the powerful new atom stirashcr unveiled recently at the UnrYcr.flly of Cnlifornia. The British version of the synchrotron will weigh approximately 1.000 tons mid develop energies of 1,000 million volt-s. The cyclotron now In use tit the university develops voltages between 4o and 50 million volts. Prof. Miuciis L. Oliphant, director of the physics department and one of Britain's leading atom spc- ciali.sls, designed the Birmingham machine. Prof. Oliphant worked in the United Slnto.5 for twu year.s on the •'Mnnlmtlnn" atom project nn;l Is in regular contact with American scientists. of th? North Arkansas ntul bittlc Rock Conferences. Delegates from First Church were Miss Mnry Hubler. Mrs. Fred Stead- innn and Mrs. Arts Howard, mid from Luke Street Church, Mrs. T W. Neal and Mrs. L. E. Coition New Delhi to Start A Diplomatic Colony NEW DELHI. India. M>|—The government will soon start work on a diplomatic colony for this overcrowded cnpltnl. A spokesman for the works, mines and power ministry says 700 acres of a 1.600-ucre tract in southwest New Delhi will be developed. The government will spend 16.500.000 rupees '$4.000,000) leveling land nnd constructing roads, water nnd sewer systems nnd shopping centers. Foreign governments will have to put up their own buildings. Mnny embassies now occupy former New Delhi palaces of irmha- rjijnhs. Some late-comers have had to make hotel rooms their headquarters. Obituaries Indliin Ejrs White House WINSLOW. Ariz. (UPI—The director of the famed Santa Fe Indian Bnuri made a statement which could be constmed as n declaration ol his candidacy for the presidency of the United sinlcs. "Now that Indians can vote," Felix Coin told a visitor lo this Northern Arizona town, "there may be a president of the United Statc.s someday who Is an Indian, and I may be that Indian." Funeral Service Tomorrow for Sam H. Williams The body of Sam Houston Williams, president of the First National Bank of Blytheville and member of the board of director of the chamber of commerce, who died In Kansas City Sunday, arrived In Blytheville thb morning, and .service.'; are lo be conducted at lo a.m. tomorrow. The funeral will be at the First Baptist Church, with the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor, officiating, assisted by the Rev. Allen D. Stewart pastor of the First Methodist Church, ond burial will be In Memorial Park in Mempfits, under the direction of Cobb Funeral Home of Blytheville. Mr. Williams, 48, suffered a heart attack soon after his arrival in In Kansas city Sunday for a busl- nes conference. He Ls survived by hl s wife, two daughters, a brother and four sisters. Mrs. Annie Toon Dies In Cape Girardeau, Mo. Requiem muss will be read to- moirow morning, 9 o'clock. In St. Mary's Catholic Church, Cape Girardeau, Mo., for Mr s . Annie Toon of Cotltnxville, 111., mother of Mrs Paul Grcciiwcll of BlyUieville. Mrs. Toon, who was 82, died last night at St. Francis Hospital in Cape Girardeau following an illness of a week with double pneumonia, She had been In falling health for the past several months, and had been brought to the hospital from Collinsvllle, where she had made her homc with her son, R. L. Toon and fnmily for the past year. She was well known in Blytheville where she hud often visited. Burial will be made In Cape Oirardeau. Mr. nnd Mrs. Qieenwell will leave this alternoon to attend the funeral services. Their two sons. Joe Di/nald Oreenwell and Dick Greenwell, both of Memphis, will join them there tonight, and together with four other of Mrs. Toon's grandsons, will serve as pallbearers. In addition to Mrs. Oreenwell, Mrs. Toon leaves four other daughters and five sons. * • • Calumet Child Dies Gr« reside .services for Silvia Rivera, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guadolnp Rivera of Calumet, n-cre to be conducted at 3 p. m. today at the Dogwood Ridge Cemetery Th'i child. 17 months old. died at the home of the parents, last night. Jury Heart Testimony Involving 1947 Accident Testimony was being presented before a Jury in Mississippi County Circuit Court here today In the damage suit brought by Mrs. Ethel Boyett, as administratrix, seeking damages as the result of the death or her daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Schullz, in an automobile accident In 1947. Raymond Crawford and others are named as defendants in the case in which It Is alleged that doctors were negligent in treating Mrs. Schultz for her injuries. The case was being heard at an adjourned term of court scheduled by Judge Zal D. Harrison to hear the one case carried over from the regular term of civil court for the Chickasawba Division. Jiu-jitsu (or Judo) on which Japan's national system of physical culture was based, was introduced from China centuries ago. Woodcocks, members of the stupe family, nest OH swampy ground. following a short illnc.s. Survivors other lhan Die parent.'; Include a sister. Lupc Rivera, and two brothers. Edward and Ruben Rivera. The Cobb Funeral Home was In charge of arrangements. Poses As Man TUESDAY, MARCH IB, 1949 Mrs. Billie Morrison, 36, told Denver police she impersonated a man 20 years because "it's easier to, grt along in the world as a man."[ Her daughter disclosed the secret when the two became involved in i>n argument. iAP Wirephoto.) Four DDT Spray Crews Ready for 1949 Operations Pour DDT spray crews will begin operation In Mississippi county this week, under supervision of the Malaria control Division of the State .Board of Health, W. o. Stinnett, county supervisor, announced, today. Two of the crews are scheduled to begin work In the Blytheville area, and the other crews will start W 'w k " rou " d Manila. Mr. Stinnett said that It was expected that nine crews would be put Into operation soon to speed the spray program. The crew members completed training courses in basic sanitation and malaria control before state- g DDT premise spraying. The sanitation course, acquainting the crews with thing, the individual householder can do to improve hom c sanitation, was inaugurated this year. The reasoji for re course, Mr. Stinnett said, was the theory that no insecticide can Be 100 per cent effective without proper sanitation. Resident will be given advance Quiet Burglars Blow Open Postoftice Safe MORR1LTON, Ark., March IS. i —Quiet ssfe crackers blew open t post office sale at Plumerville, .si'I miles east of here last night, Mri'l Grace Webb, postmaster, reported today. ; F She said occupanls of two apart- menu on the second floor of tin building housing the postoffice wer» I not disturbed by the blast. , Mrs. Webb reported the burglars apparently took only the easl^ drawer from the Pos'.olflce sak'J She said Postal Inspector W. RT Sanders of Little Rock was eu rouli' to Plumerville to Investigate UK burglary. In ancient days, wrestlers rubber oil and line sand on their bodies tf I prevent their opponents from get-1 ting a hold. ' The Graeco-Roman style of wres-1 tling was not, as the name implies I used In ancient Greece or Rome' 1 1 but was developed in Prance. '| notice as to when the spray crews I will be In their vicinity. Attention Men! Mr. James R. Scott CLOTHES SPECIALIST Storrs-Schafer Will Be In Our Store Two Days Wed. and Thurs., March 16 and 17 For A Special Showing of New Woolens You are cordially invifed f o come in ond receive hii personol attention in the maHer of measurcmciU$ and fhfi se for your SPR|NG SU|T< D. Hughes Co. 'MUFFLER TO AVOID DANGEROUS EXHAUST FUMES AND TO MAKE YOUR ENGINE RUN BETTER AND QUIETER! PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5th & Walnut 1'lume 4453 KENTUCKY'S KEY TO HOSi'MTALITY It IB worth noting lhat O.NK genuine sour mash bourbon, naturally distilled and aged on the same exclusive family recipe since 1870, is First Choice among Kentuckians wlio know bourbon best. DID rASHIOHri OtD FITZGERALD ?unnym«<i». Bourbon County, K.nlutk, 'A I'inls $2.00 KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOUBBON WHISKEY • 100 FKOOf'. BONDED 4B3-797 1849-cwrawt-isw S6414 (_ RHODE [J8JI5LANO f*U(NE 1948 ' 858A i I VACiTIONLAND I 8640 NEVADA 1949 1-234 3-4 73 uri/ArtA iaAt* L^ • " • •• SOUTH DAKOTA 1948 1948 PENNA 64U87 mm m CA 49 E 28318 PEACH STATE In every state live some of the three million people who own the business-managed electric companies And in cities and towns everywhere five another ?2,000,000 indirect owners —probably including you. Much of the money you ptit into bank savings and life insurance premiums is put to work for you in electric company securities — •ome, perhaps, in your own electric light and power company. Nearly everybody owns these companies that serve nearly everybody! What aSecu them affects you. HKI.K.V HAVf.S Mars In lllr KI.KOTIUC THEATRE Hear it every Sunday, CBS 8 r. M., CST. Ark-Mo Power Co.