The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 17, 1949 · Page 11
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March 17, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 17, 1949
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 19-19 BMTHRVIU,E <ARK.) COURIER NEWS FAGE ELEVEN Missourian Raps 'Open' Gambling Legislator Declares Lawlessness Moving Into Small Towns JEFFfinEON CITY, Mo., March n. (/]>)—A Jasper County representative charged yesterday Dial lawlessness lias' spread out of Missouri's big cities and reached dowi to tlie main strceUs of small towns He tisked the Missouri House to Icll Gov. Forrest Smith to enforce laws acalnst gambling. Rep. Richard M. Webster 'R> Carthage said even in Ills Soutii western Missouri lown peace off! ccr. r have found evidence of yamb !in^ syndicates at work. He asked the House to adopt re.solution saying that: 'This House optxxse any tnlera tlon. by the state's law enforce meiit officers, of (iiture violation of exislinK laws restricting ai prohibitin" gamminK and furtli that this House request his ex cellency, the governor^ of Missouri, fo use all the power at his command to enforce the existing laws ol the state." ! He asked Immediate consideration of the resolution and said.it was not a political move against. Smith's democratic administration. "This is an honest and sincere effort after an outbreak of lawlessness In my home community," tie fiald. "There have been constant and consistent rumors since last August, that the state would be wide open" if Smith was elected governor, he said. His resolution went on: 'There are known to be well or- Kanizecl and active gambling .syndicates operating throughout the United States. "... Missouri Is cousideied by these syndicate* to be a fertile field for development and future operation. "... Constant rumors of lax enforcement of the laws of this stale have created a feeling of unrest among the citizens of Missouri. "... These nimor.s have given encouragement to local gamblers causing numerous outbreaks of lawessnoss." The resolution brought on an Immediate partisan fight, over how It should be handled. Under House rule.s. resolutions must be referred to committee for preliminary study Freight Trains Crash Man, Declared Dead 20 Years Ago, Seeks Share of His Mother's Estate ST. JOSKI'H, Mo.. March 11. M'l - Hrnry Sldrnfrtdcn wbo wns clc- i'cd IrKnlly <U'iut 20 ycnrx HKO Is klnn » Jia.noo shave ot Mis niolh- IT'S I'slnU 1 . Tht* nuin no\v 73. hits boon Itiry- ned by till oltt friend n,i (he Mm Of Illc lull' Wlllllllll Sldaifmtl'Il. SI. Joseph unilc'rlukcr svho Ijurlccl Jo.s.sc Jumcs SUIetlfiKlrn was round working pi\i'( Mint 1 tn n CliliMjio le.stiun'ivnt when n HI. Joseph law llvin was usked (o lotik into i'0|K>i(,s thai the divorce In 11)13. Slif now llvns In Smiili ontc, Cnlll., with her ymmu- r.M. .son, .lo.tcuh, Tlic yoiniKCSt son did not sluuT In (he estiitr -slmie ho was n minor »1, Hie time, mliulnii innn sllll was nllvc. ,liin Joseph Sltlenlnrlen suld In Sonlh Fnrrrll, who knew hhn n* a kxiy, Clsile liut nl^ht IK 1 ws "surprised \vns srnt to CIvtcRKO, tnlkrd In die mid shocked" when he learnrd Limn Atid Identified him A.I llnny the ini\ti claimed U> be lib father. Stdrnfivden. •", u,|nk ll'« up to Oils limn to ran away (roiu liomr prove he's my father," he suld. "lie v.hen he was 10 years old. lie it-- I knows my address nnd thiU my turned twice, but no (rare ot hlni j mother Live* svlth me, but we linve was lotmi 1 after (he lu.st slay. He [ mil heard from him," was declared legally dead In I92!l. I m s lwo children who sluvieil Ihf In Hie meantime two of his liner , esUle ate Henry i'Yniik Hlde.nfndcn, children Itltierlted his tia.OOfl aim re of Ills mother's, eslnto. Slilenfadeii's wife had obtained whose last, address w«s RooMY*H, Utah, and Rosallni V. Holt, K»ns»» City. • • . • Spider Pla/tue HIU 1J/.IIWIN. Australia.—A poliononi red-backed spider plague ht* in;- vaded a Northern Territory Ktlle- nie.nl. 1-15 miles Inland from Darwin, llepoilx Ray clammy, wet Mason heat 1ms driven thousands Into | Die settlement, where they arc crawling Into beds and clothln'g. One inolher. while bathing her baby, was blllen under the arm and :i Dying ambulance look her to D»r- wln to save her. Four of eleven dcrallc.1 freight cars nnd the rcur unit of & ihife-unlt dicsel locomotive are smashed together following n side-swiping of two freight trains near Ihunsonville, Mo. The accident occurred (is a steam-locomotive freight pulled injured. iAI' Wircphoto.) uilo Hie main line tracks o| the Missouri Pacific raiironci, No one was Meaning of Rocket Research Explained by Military Leaders The ibis, sacred bird of ancient Egypt, Is related to Ihp stork. The flicker's percent anU. diet In almost SO Read Courier News Want Ads. WASHINGTON—The search for, massive rocket weapons is grim and elaborate. II rates just under atomic energy In importance in the view ot military leaders. Gen, Carl SpuaU, former chief of staff of the Air Force, in his final report to the secretary of his dep- irtmenl, revealed how ir.uch attention it. is getting. From the time the Air Force began guided missiles research in 1945, he .said, all agreed that the chief objective must DC to develop a missle (hat could fly faster than sound and carry an atomic warhead 5,000 miles. "Since there Is no existing defense against this type of weapon," he said, "it !s essential that the United State* be the first nation to develop it." Missies which fly in the earth's atmosphere arc vulnerable t o counter-attack, Aircraft cnn strike them down. But rockci-s soar far beyond the earth's atmosphere. The Germans' V-2 was a rocket Its trajectory was similar to thai of a cannon. It could not be intercepted. Even the launching base I of a rocket has a special advantage for the attacker. It, can take off from a mobile unit which might fire a Few rounds then move to new grounds before the enemy could learn where the rocket came from. But enormous scientific problems have to be solved before the very heavy rockets are long range feasible. The advantage of guided missies is that they may be controlled in flight. But the control depends on fins, rudders and stnbilrzors which must move through air if they arc lo be of any use. Rocket control could be exercised only In relatively short distance It flew tlnouph the air, a few moments on the upward and downward paths. One answer might be the spiu-e ship, now being seriously considered by scientists. It would fly under rocket power beyond the pull of the earth's gravity, it would float there and direct radar beams straight the earth, forming a path for the rocket missile. Once in the general area of the target, a pin-point landing is now easily concciveable. Some Air Force bombs are controlled by mechanisms by which the bomb steers lUclf toward a source emitting licnt or light. Rocket fuels present a particularly nasty problem for the men who would use them under wartime conditions. They are described this way in the current Issue of the "Antiaircraft Journal" by Lt. Col. Howard B. HudLburg and Lt. Col. Richard G Thomas: "In many cases the fuels nre highly toxic nr otherwise injurioiiR to personnel, are highly inflam- mable, and. In most cases, self- igniting, arid some have the habit ol not lending readily lo storage ovel extended periods of lime. "You may easily visull/.e the problems that a guided missile service unit would encounter mining a huge, mobile llm.it<l-nlr Keunalm and a train of tank trucks transporting red. fuming nitric acid over a difficult road-net under «nemy tire." The weight of a big rocket Is another baffling problem. Willy Ley made some estimates ou this In a recent, article In the "Ordinance Magnv.lne." I.ey Is a German rocket expert who came lo this country In 1935. He said a rocket shooting 630 miies nf farther would weigh 3R tons with a one-ton warhead. 840 tons with a three-ton warhead. nut scientists say that most of Hie problems nre gradually being solved. The Ah Force recently plar.- eri an outer with Consolidated Vul- t«e for ft rocket which can soar to altitudes of 100 miles high or more •Hie Army and Navy also have under development rockcls whicl can go that high. Cm tlss-Wrigh recently revealed Hint It Is rngagci In secret government research on rocket which would have n spec of 3,000 miles per hour. Gen. Mulr a. Fnlrchild, vice chii of staff of the Air Force, rrcentl told a congressional committee tin "within 10 years we will be. repla ing present guns with bombs b guided missile's." Within 15 years, he added, will have guided missiles which ci do at least some of the work bombardment ulrcratt. At NABERS GROCERY & MARKET Uargc Cans 13c. Carnation or PET MILK 8 roi96 SIcycrs, 'laystcc, \Vonder BREAD 2 28 Dr. Pepper. Seven-Up, or COCA-COLA .se 79 Fresh Baked Goods See our complete selection of fancy breads anrl p.-\slrirs . . . Salt Rising Bread, Ryp, Vienna and French Bi-ciul as well as Cinnamon Kolls, SIIS^T Stfx, Lemon Sriuarta and other delicious pislrics. • FREE DELIVERY • MEAT VALUES Armour's, Swift's, or Krey SLICEDBACON ,„ 64' Nabcrs' Special SLICEDBftCON ,„ 49' Mealy FORK RIBS lh .46 e BOSTON BUTTS ,„ 45 C Clover Spring BUTTER ,„ 69 C Tender, Home-Dressed HENS ,„ 49 C Frcnh-Killed FRYERS ,,,55' Kor an Economical Aleal ' PIGTAILS ,„ 28 C • Alealy NECK BONES lh 15' ON SPECIAL ORDER • Barbecue Ribs • Barbecue Pork Shoulder NABERS • FREE DELIVERY • Main & Division GROCERY & MARKET MELVIN HALSELL, Owner Phone 501 MOVED TO NEW LOCATION 112 No. First Street Behind Lemons Furniture Store Blan Heath Co. Same Phone — 828 Don't make the mlsUg« ot put(Inn with your radio , , , bring | U to us fnv any find all repair | work, which will h* done to your AcCtrding lo Hann.ih," * b it A man who novcr m-ilci l loino milldlfl oitccl" EXPSKT RADIO SAUSS AMD SCKWCe / BLYTHEVILLE SALES CO. (o 138 E.MAIN ST. BLYTHEVIUE.ARKx rk MARCH VALUES Now of Jim Brown's ... Headquarters for Farm & Home Needs SAVE on FEKCE! Use Our Budget Plan 8-BAR 32-IN. UTILITY FIELD FENCE The pprftct fenrr f«r IORR *>rvicr at low cn.st. Stay- H'irrn *rf 6 inches uparl. Top • nri hnllnm w j r f « » i> 11 f(Mj)(e. Illltr* me ilia I e wires M '// jcaiiKr.. Roll 8-BAR 32-IN. HOG & SHEEP FENCE Deirixned for general farm unc. 10 gaug* lop «nd hotlom wires, I2'/, K*n K r intermediate wir*n. Sl»y w irrn 6" apart- Turn* hog* and holilg raltlr and sheep. Roll 9-BAR 39-IN. HOG ft STOCK FENCE 10 Raujf* top and bottom wirt«. 12'/j K*UK* intrrmedialr wires. SUj wirra 6" .part. lilral for turning rR7.or-bafk hoffa and Roll STEEL FENCE POSTS 10 Rr. Roll 60", 141/2 Gauge 12.95 10 Rr. Roll 60", 15'/i Gauge 10.85 10 Rr. Roll 48", 141/j Gauge 10.85 60" - 66c 72" - - - 791/JC 78" 84" 92c 99" .... $1.02 Get Your Handy Post Driver Now Only 2 ELECTRIC BROODEP AUTOMATIC HEAT CONTROL Ha 500-walt wtclowd fyp. heaT«r. 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