The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 9, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI YOL. LI—NO. 144 felytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Newi Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, IFRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1955 FOURTEEN PAGES Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS 5 Officers Accused In Peron Plot New Rebellion Said Planned; All Arrested By SAM SUMMMERLIN BUENOS AIRES (AP) — An »rmy general accused with four other high ranking officers of plotting a rebellion against President Peron was reported under arrest today. Authoritative sources said Brig. O'en. Delmiro Fell* Vldela Balaguer, head of the Rio Cuarto garrison, was being held on the outskirts of Buenos Aires. These informants said tt was Ukely Balaguer's ass6ciates in the first reported military plot since the abortive June 16 revolt were also under arrest in garrisons near the capital. There were no official announcement about the five army officers. Argentines learned of the accusations against them yesterday when La Epoca, a Peronista newspaper, published on its inside pages an order for them to appear for a hearing on conspiracy charges. The publication seemed to confirm reports of unrest at the gar- F.R.S. Moves To Curb Rising Credit Demands Boost in Discount Rate Is Seen as Inflation Fighter i By FRANK O'BRIEN : WASHINGTON L5V-The Federal Reserve, seeking to head ofl' possi- i tic inflation, has screwed the lid! | down tighter on the rapidly swell-! | in^ demand for credit. Its success—or lack of success— Trumon Blasts Army Cuts: THROUGH THE MIDDLE — Thi i hou. Charles Abbott pile tf ceola at Halev Field Providing a fnmework fo>- Abbott in the driving senior fullback for the Blytheville Chickasaws, will look to picture is senior center Jimmy Gee. Abbott and Gee are co-captains opposing linemen this year. The Chicks open the 1955 season, their for the season. (Courier News Photo) . ^ rison inThe rich cattle and grain j first as a member of the Big Eight, at 8 o'clock tonight against country of central Argentina 350 —• ' miles west of Buenos Aires. Signed Notice . MaJ. Gen. Jose Epifanlo Sosa Molina, newly named commander of the division which includes the Rio Cuarto garrison, signed the Epoca notice. It was dated Wednesday and warned the five officers if they did not appear before him within three days they faced Uie "penalty of being declared rebels. ' It was the fourth reported conspiracy auainst Peron this year. In Congress, fl member of the opposition Radical parly. Mnuric- lo Yadarola. declared that Gen. Balaguer disappeared from his headquarters several days n o. Ya- darola presented a resoultion ask- inp the general's whereabouts and demanding whether "A military re- bpllion has been discovered in th? Interior of the republic." If this was so, Yadaroln queried, why had it been "kepi secret while publicity with excessive de-i . tails have been given alleged plots j ' b5 ^'"catholic* Blamed | » ££ ™ ™£ ^^ BMrd ap .i He apparently referred to recent, od e(tec tive today, a move byj government announcements that it; sji . addjljona i reserve banks to had smashed two terrorist plots j ' boK . t , helr d i scoun t rate from 2 to npainsl Perm- :n Hie past lhrc». 2 , c( , nt .j,,^ , s tj, e ratc at weeks. Authorities '""•' fHn M 3 mf> 'l/S Must Keep Guard Up Despite Reds' Sweetness' CHICAGO (AP) — Former President Harry S. Truman said today the Communist countries seem to be taking a more peaceful course but that America must keep up its guard until it is sure. He decried cuts he said the Eisenhower administration is making in the military establishment. His own administration, he said, began a buildup of the armed forces that "has had much to do with bringing about the attitude of apparent reasonableness on the part of the Communists." — — •—•—• • • • — 4 "If we value peace and freedom, we must be strong," he said llic past, IhTc laid the blame for those on Catholic agitators, especially priests "who preach disobedience." It was ihe first official Indication ol disloyalty in the army, which stood by Peron in the arobtivp j;me which ihey lend money to member commercial banks, which in turn lend to businessmen and others. Only Two Left The action •r\'e banks o£ New York, Rich- 16 revolt by dissident naval-air ele- > monri. Chu*;it-o. Kansas Ci:y, Dal- mmtf. ' ''• la-" and San 'Francisco. It made H lent possible significance to t-he 2' 4 per Ike to Draft GOP's Reply to Labor By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Republican state chairmen may taken by the re- !a sk President Eisenhower to call the signals for the GOP's Adenauer Demands Prisoners' Release Historic Meeting with Top Russian Leaders Underway By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW (AP) — West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer called on the Soviet Union's top leaders to release German war prisoners held in Russia as a prelude to "normalization" of relations between their two countries. Opening his-historic first meeting with the Kremlin command, Adenauer also pleaded with Soviet Premier Bulganin, Communist party boss Nikita Khrushchev and Foreign Minister Molotov to "dedicate all your energies" to speedy conclusion with the Western Big Three of an agreement to reunify Germany. Bulganin in reply ignored the question of the war prisoners. On reunification, he repeated the Russian claim that West German membership in NATO and the Western European Union formed the big ba rrier to reunion of West and East Germany. The Soviet Premier urged the RStablishment of normal diplomatic relations between the two governments, asserting that closer contacts thus established would help in finding a solution to the unification problem. "Must Be Solved 1 Seated across from the Russian leaders at a long white-covered Land-Leasing Plan Said Being Studied By USDA Officials NEW YORK (AP) — The New York Herald Tribune said today the Agriculture Department is actively considering a e white marble and gold multimillion-dollar p i an that calls for restricting farm output andonovka Palace, Ade. !by]eas . nglandfro ^ farmer ^ * A Washington dispatch to the newspaper said the plan is designed to strengthen dropping farm prices by cutting top-heavy food production and surpluses. The objective was said to be "to plus a major gap in the Eisenhower administration's farm program." The story quoted Agriculture Department officials as saying the plan would cost the government nauer asserted: "It is unthinkable to establish normal relations between our states so lone as this question of the prisoners remains unsolved,'* Adenauer said In asking release of the prisoners, he was not making a "precondition/ 1 but rather underlining an, essential to the "normalization" of relations the Soviets had 1 ist ed 35 the purpose of his tr ip J to Moscow. I • "It is an unbearable thought thatj replv to istration. by organized labor leaders on his admin- in an address prepared for the Executives' Club of Chicago, a predominantly Republican group. His text, primarily about foreign policy, did not refer to President Eisenhower or the Republican party by rame. He said he was speaking as a former president "who learned some important lessons from hard experience." "The Communists have in recent- months seemed, on the surface at least, to desire a lessening or world more than 10 years after the end' of hostilities, human beings who' one way or another were drawn into the maelstrom of war events should be kept away from their families, their homes and their normal, peaceful work," he de- calred. 100,000 Still In Custody The West German government claims that nearly 100,000 Germans are still in Soviet custody. The Russians and the East German: Communist government insist the! number is less than 5,000. "The division of Germany is abnormal," Adenauer continued firmly. "Let ILS try to make a step forward in this question during our Injunction Asked In Dock Strikes On East Coast Contempt Citation Is Also Asked in New York Court By RAT KOHN NEW YORK If)—Shipping firms and the New York-New Jersey Waterfront Commission seek permanent injunctions today to halt a costly dock strike which threatens to erupt along the entire East Coast. The independent International Longshoremen's Assn. already has ignored one temporary restraining order issued since some 25.000 men walked i Jersey off the New York-New piers Wednesday. the 2' 4 per rent rale effective in 10 of the 12 reserve districts. Only the Boston nnd Minneapolis reserve b.inks are still lending at '2 significance current reshuffle in hich army posts. Observers awaited the government's reception of the latest move per cent. ' Movement, which was summoned! If the threat of inflation has been by the Christian. Democratic! beaten. back by early next year : Movement, which was summoned j tbe administration would find it by one of its leaders to form a i much easier to recommend a tax] united political front. I cut. A tax cut itself tends to be in-j Miguel M. Guglielmo. political! flationary, because it frees morej secretary of the Roman Catholic! money for spending. | movement, wrote all the chiefs of, Highest In 20 Years j Christian Democratic organizations j The 2' , per cent lending rate of! urging them to name delegates to'the reserve banks is the highest . .- „,„.;„ level in 20 vears, and is considered Charged wuh first degree nunoer. i definitely a "restrictive" lending, was continued until such time as 'rale A "little mori- thnn n month '» «urt reporter will be here, in Mag! ago. it was only l\ per cent. i *<™»| Court's all-aay session yes- A higher rate makes it more ex-j fprcia - u •nsive for member commercial! The 25-year-old clerk in his ;s to borrow from the reserve 1 lather's grocery and liquor store, is SeMo Murder Hearing Is Continued By SONNY SANDERS Courier News Correspondent CARUTHERSVILLE — Prelimin- iry hearing for Raymond Bounds, ! tensions." he said. unification congress next Tues day. The summons seemed to be call for formation of a political party by the movement which hith- Perhaps [ the objective we have been pursu- j me through strength may be begin- j ning to yield concrete results. . . . ! It is not now possible to tell with for long time to erto has served only a: and social force here. + John Feikens of Michigan. who[ brought the delicate labor issue before Ihe GOP state chairmen in their political campaign school here, said today he thinks only Eisenhower can decide what course the party should pursue in answering these attacks. Feikens said he expects to bring the matter to the President's attention when the state chairmen, winding up their classes today, fly to Denver for a breakfast conference with Eisenhower tomorrow. Vice President Nixon told the state leaders yesterday that in spite of "certain talks over the Labor Day weekend to the effect j that the Republican party is not for the wage earner, the fact is| up our guard. It is very easy, when that 65 million workers are earn-j the air is filled with sweet reasoning more, buying more and saving ableness. to begin to relax a little. There is no genuine security in 1 Europe without establishment of | Germany." he declared. The employers, the 170-member talks. Otherwise we face the danger that a center of objection, of tension of the first magnitude. ' continue^ to exist in the heart «j New Y ork Shipping Assn., charge Europe. ... I that since no labor dispute exists ihe ILA is trying to coerce them into fighting the avowed ILA target: the bistate agency set up Adenauer told the Russians _ that, Uvc ; years ago to po i ice tne p i ers . the current talks would be only^ -^ associal i on also goes to the the first of a long series which j gtate Supreme Court today to ^i '"' - contempt citation against the' series would be necessary to arran re- about 500 million dollars a year. The plan was described this way; About 40 million acres of privately held farm land would be rented by the government at an average price of more than $10 an acre. Farmers who received, the rental payments would be required to plant soil-building crop» on the acres leased by the government and they would be forbidden to use the land to grow crops for home consumption or marketing. Will Be Diverted The 40 million acres represent land that will be diverted by government acreage allotments from production of the six "basic" crops —wheat, corn, cotton, rice, peanuts and tobacco. The Herald Tribune story noted that the government now is enforcing acreage controls in an effort to curb overproduction. ''But the administration has found," the story added, "that its control scheme works badly because farmers use land that has been diverted from the six 'basics' to grow other crops." JU JJUJiSlUlC tU ICll « IWl . _ •fTfn'.-in «-<JJii»-iiijJU <^ILUI.JUII u^uni^i. "--- nd it probablv will noil' 3 " 0 " 5 between the Soviet Union uni(m whichj j, gf &medi cou ld re, .. .* .. ' onri Wp'sr frermanv. < _..i. i~ _ i *;„. bu possible come." Should Confer with Russia He said this should be America's course; tion at ' 'We must and should confer with the Russians. "We must and should confer peaceful solutions—but never at the I price of justice and freedom. "And above all, we must keep! r _ l and West Germany. From the German-Russian negotiations, the West hoped to get a preview of ihe Soviet position on the key issue of German reunifica- the Big Four foreign min- in Geneva next Sick Mother Needs Blood Blood is still, being sought for a Blytheville mother who needs to undergo surgery at Chickasawba Hospital early next week. Mrs. Jack Yancey has been told she needs eight pints of blood to her credit before the operation. . Donors, males preferred, of any blood type may put blood in the hospital's bank for Mrs. Yancey, preferably between the hours of 7 a.m. and 5 p.m. barked on what is now a definitely apparent effort to restrain credit expansion in the face of an enormous urowili of debt of nearly all kinds during the past year. (Vaccine Successful i PORTLAND. Ore. tfl—Polio vac- vine is a "spectacular success" in Oregon, the State Board of Health reported yesterday after reviewing the first 35 weeks of the year. The polio rate among imvaccinated children in the 5 to 9 age group was 35 per 100,000 population and 6 per 100,000 for those vaccinated, Attack Fells Memphis Mayor MEMPHIS Ifl — Mayor Frank Tobey remained in an oxygen tent today, felled by a henrt attack that created a political puzzle. Will Tobey, at 64 the political "strong man" of his ticket, be able to seek re-election Nov. 10? If elected without campaigning could he hold the job? It all depends on his physician's observations. Doctors said they could not yet determine whether the attack was severe or mild. "It usually takes from 24 to 48 hours to tell how serious an attack of this kind proves to be," said one. Mayor Tobey was admitted to *e hospital yesterday. He was stricken at his home and because of his objections, was not token to the hospital until nearly tfcht bouM l4t«. Rotations See Pictures of Europe Color slides of some of the western world's best-known structures were shown members of Blythcvllle's Rotary Club yesterday by C. M. Smart, Jr. • Smart, a Tulane University architectural student, recently returned froin a European tour which was awarded him on the baste of ouistnndthg undergraduate work at Tulane. London, Paris and Rome were principal cities which he visited on his summer trek. Inducted ns a new Rotarlnn ye«- terdny was Bill Puryear, Hotel Noble manager. pun slaying and an argument about a crap game. Summons were ordered issued yesterday for three other men who are accused of gambling with dice at the scene of the shooting—an old shed. Benny Neal Taylor. Bub Dent and Houston bounds are to appear in Magistrate Court Monday morning. The latter is the brother of the man charged with murder. All are from near Oobler. James Vincent, 27, Caruthersville farm laborer, was bound over to Circuit Court after preliminary hearing on a forgery charge. Upon failure to make $1,000 bond, Vincent was committed to the county jail. Preliminary hearing was -set for Sept. 15 for Willie Robertson, 38, Hayti Negro truck driver, charged with assault with intent to kill. Robert is accused of beating Richard Taylor. 83. Hayti Negro, in the head with a rock an'd trying to steal his money. After bond was set at $2,000, he was put in jail here. Bond Forfeited In state cases heard in Municipal Court this morning, James R. Waggon ir forfeited a $50 bond. He was charged with having no Identification on the truck he was driving. John Chaslatn, truck driver for L. and H. Prodx\cc Co., forfeited a $125 bond on a charge of hauling for hire without a permit. Eddie Ellis, driving for James P. Estos Co., forfeited a $125 bond on a chnrRc of hauling for hire without * permit. more than at any time in American history." "I think that simple fact, repeated constantly, can outweigh! all the arguments our opponents j can dream up," he said. j Nixon obviously was referring toj Labor Day attacks on the Republicans by former President Truman and by James B. Carey, secretary- treasurer of the CIO. Carey criticized what he called the "self- serving, greedy tactics" of the administration, which he said is dom- innted by "big business and corporation thinking." Peikens said in an interview he doesn't believe the activities he said some major unions are making in behalf of Democratic candidates can thus be ignored. "The best weapon we have is disclosure, telling the story of the leaders' activities in behalf of the Democrats In a way that won't alienate said. the rank and file," he It is exceedingly easy, but it, can also be awfully fatal. We must be sure that while we talk of peace the balance of power does not shift against the free world. We must be sure that while we talk of peace, the peoples of the free world do not lose their faith in freedom and fall prey to subversion and tyranny.' He said his Democratic administration built up "a very powerful military establishment." "The present administration has seen fit to cut it down below the goals which we had established, but is still represents very great military strength," he said. He said recent disclosures about Soviet aircraft development and production raise serious doubts about-the adequacy of American air forces, The United States, he said, must maintain sufficient ground forces to fight a limited war, so that an S« U.S. on Page 14 isters* meeting month. The doughty old West German I leader, flanked by Foreign Minister i Heinrich von Brentano and Deputy Foreign Minister Walter Hallstein, walked into the palace hall through one entrance just as Soviet Premier Bulganin came through a door at the other side. Bulganin was followed by Communist Party Khrushchev Minister V. Secretary Nikita S. Soviet Foreign Molotov. They crossed over and Bulganin introduced Khrushchev, who had .not been at the airport for the otherwise full-dress welcome given to Adenauer yesterday. Only Policy Statements As 50 photographers worked furiously under the bright glare of floodlights, the two delegations took seats across from each other at a long, white-covered oblong table. Only general policy statements by Adenauer and Bulganin were scheduled for the morning and afternoon sessions today. Tomorrow the two delegations will get down to bargaining. A five-point program of discussion was agreed upon before Adenauer's departure from Bonn. The issues are .establishment of (1) See ADENAUER on Page 14 Dixie Gals Lead in Miss America By JAMES F. TOMUNSON ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. Wl — The Miss America sweepstakes moved into the final round of preliminary competition today, .with four charmers i'rom the South, Oklahoma and- Hawaii leading the 45 other entries. Top honors In last night's bath- Ing suit and talent contests went to Miss Oklahoma snd Miss Florida. Results In evening gown competition »ve kept secret. Sharing the preliminary frontrunner spots were Miss Alabama, Patricia Byrd Huddleslon of Clanton, nnd Miss Hawaii, Barbara Mnmo Vlelra or Honolulu, who won W«dnesd»y night. On tap tonight is the third and last round in bathing suit, talent and evening gown events, to give the girls points toward selection as Miss America of 1956. Ann Campbell, 21, of Oklahoma City, a brown-eyed brunette In a one-piece sull, outclassed her H opponents in the bathing suit event. She is 5 feet 6, weighs 117 pounds and measures 36-24-36 In bust, waist and hips. Sandra Wirth, IB, of Miami, received a big ovation in Convention Hall as she twirled flaming batons to cop the talent decision. During her high-speed performance agninst a buckffrourirt of Jnzz musk,' ttw dtOHXd tb* baton* jonul »ppe*r»nc« twice but the judges didn't seem to mind. All the girls had breakfast again today with the 10 judges, who award points for personality. These points, like those In the evening gown contests, are not announced. Tomorrow night 10 semifinalists will be selected, and then five finalists,. Prom this group, the judges will pick the new Miss America before a nationwide television audience. Lee Ann Meriwether of San Francisco, Miss America 1955, will crown her successor, who will receive $50,000 In prizes and per- suit in a heavy fine. Defied Injunction In walking out, the ILA further defied an 18-month-old state court injunction banning a strike aimed against activities of the Waterfront Commission. ILA President William V. Brad-. ley charged yesterday that the i association and the commission have connived to "break up our Ike Tells Congress Of U.S. Progress DENVER (&) —, President Eisen- i hower today sent Congress a report i saying America is winning friends throughout the world with a five union and any union on the water- mU1 > n _ donar program showing 0 II SI 1 ; _^ «,„ „,.„_ U.S. wares and cultural artists. The report deals witn this coun- narsn ana aiscrmmiiuui-y ineuT-j try's participation in international ures against dock workers—includ-1 trade Jairs in ^£ e _f^Japan, ing misuse of ' " ""*** *'«*"•""•"«" harassing longs vious criminal records, and generally overstepping its authority. The commission, in denying all duction "Oklahoma. . , . ,. t The union contsnds the two- member commission has used harsh and discriminatory mea subpoena powers.! and with the appearance abroad of ihoremen with pre-I such American attractions as the Philadelphia orchestra, the New York City ballet, and the stage pro- the allegations, has accused union leadership of "lawlessness and goonism." Order Issued In Jersey City, N.J., .a temporary restraining order was issued against eight ILA locals. The union was directed Tuesday. to Appear in court The walkout has spread to Port Newark, Bayonne, Jersey City and Hoboken in New Jersey. In- Boston, some 2,000 longshoremen were scheduled to take "holiday" today and start voting on whether to support the New Sec STRIKE on Page 14 Services Held On Base Now Protestant services will be conducted each Sunday at 9:45 a.m. at Blytheville Air Force Base, Chaplain Don R. Maxfield announced today. In making the announcement, Capt. Maxfield said, "It is the chaplain's concern to see that the men go to church. It makes no difference If he goes In town or on the base." For the time being, services are being conducted In the mess hall. The base chapel is not expected to be rebuilt until the first week of November. Father Amos Enderlln Is saying mass at 8:45 each Sunday morning. Jewish personnel are attending riles at Temple Israel In Blytheville. Dependents, wives and children uf base personnel are invited to the •tttod. The summary, dispatched to Washington from the President's vacation headquarters here, covers activities for the period April 1 through June 30. It was .sent to the Senate and House Appropriations committees. "Over 800 American firms have patriotically contributed their products for display at the U.S. government exhibits to demonstrate American industrial quality, progress and power," the report says. Weather NORTHEAST ARKANSAS —Fair and continued warm this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. High this afternoon, upper 90s, low tonight low to mid 60s. MISSOURI—Generally fair this afternoon and east and south tonight; partly cloudy northwest tonight and over most of state Saturday; strong gusty southwest winds 35-45 mph northwest and extreme west this afternoon; low tonight generally 65-70; high Saturday 70 extreme northwest to upper 90s southeast. Minimum yesterday—£W. Minimum this morning—«7. Sunrise tomorrow—S:39. Sunset today—6:16. Mean temperature—81.5. PrteipltaUtm 2* hour* (7 fc.». to t a.m.)—none. Precipitation J*n. 1 to d»t*—M.IT, This Date Lait Year Maximum yesterdny—sa. Minimum this morning—<13. Precaution January 1 to (tett * H.M,

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