The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1954 · Page 3
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July 23, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 23, 1954
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, JTJLY SB, BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER PAGE THRE1 Senate Overworks Free Debate Rule By JAMES MAELOW WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate, proud of its rule which lets a member talk till he's'speechless, is working the rule overtime. It has been talking steadily, all day and all night, around the clock, since Wednesday morning on atomic energy. It probably will still be talking on this next week. Sen. Knowland of California, Senate Republican leader, made up his mind he'd get action on the administration's bill to make some major changes in the atomic energy law if he had to keep the 96 senators, including himself, in steady session to the point of exhaustion. His challenge was taken up' by a number of Democrats and Sen. Morse, Oregon Independent, who don't like the changes and probably wanted to show him they couldn't be pushed. They've done most of the talking. And they've had plenty of excuses for talking. The atomic energy act, passed in 1946, is the basic law on the development and control of atomic power for both military and peaceful uses. That act contains 21 sections. The bill now before the Senate would make changes in all 21 sections. Field Day And while one senator might be willing to buy one change, but not another, and since the Democrats as a group don't like the bill as a whole, they're having a field day arguing against the bill, piece by piece. Although Knowland is determined he'll keep the Senate in session until the bill is settled, one way or the other, and he hopes it will be settled in favor of the administration, he's up a bit of a tree. He had hoped the Senate could wind up its year's work by the end of July. In fact, he had planned on it. His schedule is getting booted out the window. And that isn't all. The House was to begin debate on the same bill on its side of the Capitol today. Since there is a limit on debate in the House, that chamber should make up its mind, for or against, pretty fast. But if it passes the bill and the Senate doesn't, there won't be any changes in the 1946 law. If House and Senate both pass, and changes voted into the bill in both chambers are not identica-l, then they'll have to set up a joint committee to iron out the differences. And when that's done, if it can be done, the compromise bill lands back in both Houses for final approval and there may be more rumpus. The atomic energy act of 1946 was passed only shortly after Congress and the people had discovered they had a strange, new and startling possession that could work for the good of mankind in medicine and power and for his destruction with the bomb. The United States, at the time, had a monopoly of atomic weapons. Many Change The law was built around that monopoly: To guard the secrets of the bomb and atomic energy. Even friendly nations, under the law, could not be let in on those secrets. And the government was given a monopoly on developing atomic power. In the eight years since 1946 there have been great changes: Russia developed the bomb on its own. Some of the Allied developed atomic energy. There were scientific and technical advances. So the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy—made up of House and Senate Democrats and Republicans —finally produced the bill now" before the Senate to make changes in the 1946 law. Here are some of the major ones: 1. Let the President share information, now secret, with Allied nations on nuclear weapons and their use in future defense or possible wars. 2. Let the President disclose peaceful atomic information. This would include the Russians. The President suggested international sharing of peaceful atomic information last year. 3. Loosen up on the present tight security regulations on atomic information so industry and public and private businesses and agencies can do research and get into expected commercial development. 4. Designate the chairman of the five-man Atomic Energy Commission—now Lewis Strauss—as its "official spokesman." 5. Let the AEC issue licenses and patents in the field of nuclear facilities and developments. The Democrats have been particularly banging away at Nos. 3, 4 and 5. They've expressed suspicion that a few big private concerns could get a monopoly hold in a field which has cost the government billions of dollars to develop so far. TAKES TO WATER—Dress designer Gene Drivas cases a cup near Rainbow Springs, Fla.. to snow there's no need to change clothes if someone wants to go swimming Her decollete gown of nylon and silk screen dries out in a wink Phenix City Residents Stunned by Guard Law By AL LAMER PHENLX CITY, Ala. W — Residents of a city long hardened to violence stood by stunned today as stern-faced National Guardsmen enforced law under an un- changing. But as night came tht once teeming streets were almost deserted. Before midnight, guardsmen hauled in five persons on charges of being drunlc—a fair av- precedented order issued by Gov. j erage when rowdy Phenix City was Gordon Persons. jthe playground of Ft. Benning, the The armed civilian-soldiers, hur- j world's largest infantry training ried into the city by truckloads, relieved Phenix City law enforcement officials of their weapons as well as their duties yesterday when qualified martial law was proclaimed. The stormy community of shady night clubs and gambling dens across the Chattahoochee River from Columbus, Ga.. and sprawling Ft. Benning erupted five weeks ago when incoming Atty. Gen. A. L. Patterson was slain in an alley below his law office. Gov. Persons said he was invoking martial law to "surpress the state of lawlessness, intimidation, tumult and fear which reigns" in Russell County. He added that Phenix City officers have either been ''unable or unwilling" to control tangled affairs here. center. Twenty-seven firearms of various types were collected from the 25- man police force, eight of them from- Police Chief Pal Daniel. He surrendered seven revolvers and a machine gun. State authorities said more than 100 National Guardsmen and about 25 state patrolmen are enforcing the governor's edict, but they would not give the exact number. Gov. Persons said he hoped the action would hold down fear of reprisals by witnesses called before an emergency grand jury im- pannelled Wednesday to investigate the Patterson slaying and other wrongdoings brought to light by the intensive search for the slayer. Russell County's 'judicial setup City and county law officers as j has already been revised. Circuit well as private citizens were ordered to turn in all firearms and other weapons to the military command headed by Adjt. Gen. Walter J. Hanna. Crowds of townspeople ringed the courthouse and police station during Thursday afternoon's steady drizzle as word spread around that the old order was Solicitor Arch Ferrell has been relieved of all official duties and Circuit Judge J. B. Hicks was replaced for the grand jury probe with Circuit Judge Walter B. Jones of Montgomery, president of the Alabama Bar Assn. The governor promised to keep martial law in the strife-torn town indefinitely—if necessary, even for LITTLi L/Z— About tte only reody-mode thing o fct wornon con wear Is a hanvnock. «»**• The United States annually consumes enough cotton to make a bolt of cloth 6,800,000 miles long, 28 times the distance to the moon! the rest of his administration, which ends next January. WARNING OBOEB IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHJCKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Etta Bird, Pltf. vs. No. 12,711 Jack Daugherty, W. B. Daugherty, Van Dom Daugherty, Paulett* Daugherty and Marion Sanders, Dft. The defendants, Jack Daugherty, et al, are hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Etta Bird. Dated this 15th day of July, 1954. SEAL GERALDTNE LISTON, ClerlL By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. James Steinsiek, Atty. for Pltf. Dan M. Surge, Atty. Ad Litenu T/16-23-30-8/« Technically, the word "duck" applies only to the female; the male is a drake, according, to the Encyclopedia Britannica. BIG WATERMELONS ICE COLD 2He Lb. — Hot 2e Lb. PIACHES & PLUMS $2.29 Bushel Red Triumph POTATOES No. 1 A Size 100 Peck 4 1C _. 1 BLYTHEVILLE CURB MARKET Main St. Wholesale Or Retail Blytherillt Porfirio to Make Western Movie LOS ANGELES (VP) — Porf iri Rubirosa, wealthy Dominican Re public playboy-diplomat, wants i work permit. The 46-year-old husband of heiress Barbara Hutton applied yesterday to the U. S. Immigration and Naturalization Service. He said he wants to play a gambling saloon keeper in a western movie. It will star his present heart interest, Zsa Zsa Gabor. Rubirosa entered the United States at New York last June 28 on a visitor's visa for vacation purposes. His application was taken under consideration. iarly Thanksgiving W/.DESBORO, N. C. UP)—Neighbors of Aster. Gray of Wadesboro were feasting on turkey today. A bolt of lightning struck Gray's Highway to Open LITTLE ROCK Ml highway between Little Rock and Benton will be with Little Rock officially opened Chamber of Corn- poultry house, killing 106 turkeys.' 13. merce-sponsored ceremonies Aug. After A Man Serves In Public ffice, He Has A Record!, Here Is Senator John L. McClellan's Record ... It Is A Recoid Of Performances, Not One Of Irresponsible Promises. He Frankly Discusses It With You... S9JTA KEEP COOL—Mothers of these enSdxen thought they had a good idea when tfaev sent their offspring outsme to play in nice, clean clothes. But the children had other ideas a^ they spotted a spraymg fire hydrant near Columbus Circle in New York City. The doosmg was a welcome reiief from scorching temperatures. W A R N I N G ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Henry K. Millhorn, Pltf. vs. •' " No. 12,71: Mrs. Ora Millhorn, Dft. The defendant. Mrs. Ora Millhorn, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Henry K. Millhorn. Dated this 8th day of July, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By VIRGINIA WALTERS, D. C. Ed B. Cook, Atty. for Pltf. 7/9-16-23-30 WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS C. W. Philpot, Pltf. vs. No. 12,718 Annie Dye Philpot, Dft. The defendant, Annie Dye Philpot, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, C .W. Philpot. Dated this 28th day of June, 1654 SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. Claude T. Cooper. Atty. for Pltf. Bd B. Cook, Atty. Ad Litem. t/2-9-16-23 Do jrov feel the heat HERE, foo Stop tataf tocome Jn h<# weather! O-I Air Con* tioning increases sumnw- for *- AIR CONDITIONS QvWk M O.I.'* i*frif*r*M*N •yitam Molf M tav'mgt. ELECTRIC BILL'S REFRIGERATION 2337 lireh SERVICE Phont 3-6916 36 Pages of Accomplishments by "A Great American. . . . and » Greet Democrat" Where Former Governor's Record? Why Doesn't He Discuss It?? WHY? WHY? WHY? Let Him Answer!! The Choice Should Be Easy To Make Re-Bled UNITED STATIS fINATOR JOHN L

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