The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1955 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 10, 1955
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Page 8
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PAGB BLYTHEriLLl! (ARK.)' COURIER HEWS SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 196$ Miss America Contest Finals Set for Tonight Six Preliminary Winners Hold Lead In Competition Br JAMES F. TOMLKSOS ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. I.TI—Selec tton ot the 1956 Miss America- heiress to a $50,000 jackpot of prizes and personal appearances- will be made late tonight by a team ot 11 judges. Six preliminary winners held a commanding lead today as the beauty contest moved into the final "stage. The judges' decision, expected about midnight EDT. will end a tense, exciting week for the 49 contestants from 45 states. Chicago, District of Columbia, Hawaii »nd Canada. Beauty, Talent, Personality The new Miss America, to re- plK* 1965 winner. Miss Lee Ann Merlwether of San Francisco, will be selected on the basis of beauty. talent and personality. Three nights 01 preliminary judging have brought valuable point honors to these winners: Swim suit division—Barbara Mamo Vielra, a tall, tanned Honolulu SLJ Church News Briefs Sunday evening at 7:30 at Tempi Israel, the newly elected officers fo the term 1955-56 will be installed by Rabbi Alfred Vise. Officers to be installed are Richard Jtedel, pvcs idem; Nathan Weirtberg, vice-presi dent; Walt her Rosenthal. treashr er and Mrs. Sydney Plait, secre tarv. This service is also the eighU anniversary service of the dedica lion of the new temple. BONN blonde,. Clara Faye Arnold of Ra^ leigh, N.C. Talent division—Soprano Patri cia Byrd Huddleston, hazel-eyed Southern belle from Clanton, Ala.: honey blonde Sandra Wirth of Mi ami, Fla., a baton twirler; and drama student Virginia E. Maf- fttcci of Water town, Mass. AM Have Good Chance AH six girls have a good chance at being among the 10 finalists, to be announced when the final Judging begins tonight. Points acquired in evening gown appearances and personality ratings at breakfasts with the judges Will help decide the final winner. The contestants, who have put in a grueling week in their bid lor the nation's beauty queen title, have no competitive activities scheduled during the final day. They will vote among themselves, however, to select Miss Congeniality, who will receive a $1,000 special scholarship sward. Also to be named tonight is the most talented contestant not in the flnate. She too will get a $1,000 scholarship. The naming of Miss America 1956 at this seashore resort's huge convention hall will be televised over a national network, ABC, from 10:30 p.m. EDT until midnight. GOP (Continued from Page 1) tiUties until German surrender only were carrying out their duties, he said. Members of the West German delegation said there would not be another session today. Adenauer was scheduled to go sightseeing this afternoon. Diplomatic circles expected the West. German chancellor to give a polite but firm no to Russian suggestions for an immediate exchange of ambassadors as a first step toward normalizing relations between Observers cited Adenauer's open- Continued from Page 1) nice things to say about Gen Eisenhower." Asked what he would do if thei President said "no" to second i term pleas, Wyatt replied with a 1 wry grin; "I'd commit suicide." Chairman G. Harold Alexander said Florida Republicans are "not thinking in terms of anybody but Eisenhower.'* George Longmire. North Dakota chairman, snid Eisenhower should announce his intentions this mil.' Longmlre said that if Adlai E. Stevenson says in November he is a candidate for the Democratic nomination again, "the President ought to say soon after that whether he is going to run." January Soon Enough Al'Cast, Indiana state chairman. thought a January announcement would be soon enough to "simplify our campaign problems." j New Jersey's chairman. Samuel L. Bodine, snid it is important for present Republican office holders to know whether The President is going to run. adding that "the sooner he announces the better," Perry Compton, Missouri chairman, was one'of the few who would even admit the possibility that the President won't be a candidate again. Compton said he thought that if Eisenhower did decline, hi.s brother, Milton Eisenhower, would make a good candidate. Milton Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State College, has .represented the President on several missions. Compton said Vice President Nixon would be his second choice for the nomination. John T. Diederich, Kentucky chairman, said he was reenforcine his own personal plea for a second term race by presenting the President a resolution unanimously adopted by the Kentucky Slate Committee urging Eisenhower, to run. to this view. Adenauer told the Kremlin chieftains he expected the Moscow talks to be just the first ot many which would lead eventually to establishment of normal relations. Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin and Communist party boss Nikita S. Khrushchev arrived for today's talks three minutes ahead of Adenauer and his Foreign Minister Heinrich von Brentano. Aboard Train Adenauer and his delegation planned strategy for the meeting aboard a German train in the rail- yards outside Leningrad Station. They are holding their confidential talks aboard the train because of their skepticism concerning security at their Sovietskaya Hotel headquarters. While the conferees faced each other across the negotiating table in their second session, Moscow residents clustered at wallboards covered with newspapers giving full text; of Adenauer's opening statement. It was the first time most Soviet citizens had ev«r seen West Germany's views on the return of German war prisoners still held by the Soviets and on reunification of Germany. The Soviet press gave the talks tremendous publicity. The first and second pages of Pravda and Izves- tia were almost entirely devoted to the conferences. Both papers printed eight-column pictures of the ceremony. The West looked to the detailed discussions for , a line on Soviet strategy for next month's conference of Big Pour foreign ministers in Geneva. Adenauer in his opening statement yesterday set out West Germany's position on establishment of the normal relations the Soviet Union has urged. He said a normal relationship between the two countries could not be achieved without first resolving the causes of abnormal relationship. It would be ''unthinkable," he .said, to decree a normal relationship unless the German war prisoners still held by Russia are freed. Adenauer made it clear his government believes the problem, of German reunification must be settled by the former occupying powers, Britain. France, the Soviet Union and the United States. He urged the Russians to "dedicate all your energy to rapid solution of this problem." But lie cmpha sized he would not enter separate negotiations with the Soviet Union on the problem . NO IDENTICALS Scientists generally state that there are no two objects in the world just, exactly alike, no matter whether they are natural or artificial. Jesse Led ford Dies in Hayti STEELE — Funeral services for Jesse McCoy Ledford. 50. of Gobler, win. be conducted in the Church of Christ here at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow by R. P. Lawyer, former pastor of the Church of Christ, assisted by Alton James, the present pastor. Mr. Ledford died Friday at the home of his brother-in-law, John German, in Hayti following an illness of several weeks. The body will lie in state at the Ledford home near Gobler until time for services. He is survived by his wife, the former Miss Nell German;' his mother, Mrs. Florence Barnes of Steele: three brothers. J. C. Ledford of Gobler, Ozell Ledford of Ml. Dora, Calif., and W. L. Ledford of Steele: and two sisters, Mrs. Lizzie Hayes of Sunnymeade, Calif., and Mrs. J. C. Kitchens of Gobler. Burial will be in Ml. Zion Cemetery with German Funeral Home in charge. John Henley Services Held Services for John T. Henley of Hightower were conducted Thursday at Crossroads Baptist Church, Dell. With burial in Dogwood Cemetery. He had lived in Mississippi County 30 of his 55 years and was a farmer. He leaves his wife, one son, S. L. Henley, Hightower; three daughters Lorene and Irene Henley, Hightower, and Mrs. Ouida Sims, Amory, Miss.; one brother, two sisters and five grandchildren. Swift Funeral Home was in charge. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) 'not a Democrat—-he's a Shivers- crat.'' In Washington, the Democratic National Committee made public a letter from Dr. Wallace H. Gra- liam, Truman's personal physician since 1945. Graham said he "cannot allow' Truman to make two California speeches.because the former president's "tour of lectures to Detroit Toledo and Chicago are arranged on such dates that it would be impossible for him to recuperate fully "or a trip to California Sept. 12." There had been reports Truman canceled appearances at California 'und raising dinners because he was "sore" at Edwin W. Pauley, a prominent California Democrat. Graham wrote the committee :h a I Trumnn is a "man of tre- nendous energy and strength" but that "his reserve has been considerably undermined by his last ill- icss after he underwent surgery." Graham said the former president committed himself to the Cali- ornia appearances "before I had a chance to evaluate and be consulted in regard to his proposed schedule. 'He has been, and still is. ex- .remefy desirous of fulfilling the California engagement. This I can not allow." In his speech to the Executives 21ub, Truman asserted the Eisenhower administration already has trimmed the nation's armed forces oo far and apparently intends to rim them more. Announcement WEST END SERV. STATION at 21st & Main Blylhevillc, Ark. is now under the management of J. D. "Muscles" Sweat Negro Deaths Mary Alice Randle Services for Mary Alice Randle. five months, were conducted at graveside at Marie this morning, The child died yesterday at Carson Lake. She was the daughter ot Jake Kid Alice Randle. Other survivors include two sisters and two brothers. W, F. Gobb Funeral Home is in charge. Cotton Seed Hulls New Crop For Sale—Immediate Delivery 40<z per 100 Ibs., Bulk 65* perl 00 Ibs., Sacked Prices FOB Our Mill, Any Quantity. Prices Subject to Change Without Notice. SWIFT & CO. OIL MILL So. Highway 61 Blytheville, Ark. LEFTIST ARTIST AND BRIDE-Mexican leftist painter, Diego Hivera, embraces his bride, 38-year-old Emma Hurtado, whom he married secretly in Mexico City. They'll honeymoon in Moscow, where Rivera has been invited by Russia to visit the Academy of Arts. They'll also visit the Riviera and Zurich, Switzerland, where Rivera will see doctors _about his reported cancer condition. Singapore Poses New Problem For Reds Arms Ship SINGAPORE i#J — The government of this British crown colony raised a fresh obstacle today in the path of the mystery freighter Katerina S. She is reported carrying a cargo of arms from Commu- nist Bulgaria to Haiphong, North Viet Nam, for Red China. A spokesman said the port would refuse to fuel the freighter, identified by U. S. State Department officials as a Greek-owned vessel of 1.618 tons that has sailed under the Panamanian flag. The colony's government acted after receiving press dispatches saying Panama had canceled the ship's regisrty under the Panamanian flag. WANTED 1st Class Sheet Metal Workers and Guttermen, $3.00 per hour 1st Class Builtup Roofers, $2.10 per hour CLEMONS BROS. Sec Foreman James Westmoreland, Air Base Going Back To School? Then you'll want to he sure you don't get out of touch with the old home town during these next nine busy months. And there's only one way to follow what's going on back home and that's through the pages of the Courier News, the only daily newspaper published in the Arkansas-iMissouri Delta. And it will cost less than you think to take this friend to school with you .. . just $9.75 from Sept. 1 until June 1. Telephone the Courier News at 3-4461 and be sure your newspaper goes "Back To School." 3 Turkish Generals Lose Posts ISTANBUL (jpj—Turkey Defense Ministry last night relieved three generals who held important commands in Istanbul when anti-Greek rioting broke out. The officers relieved are Lt. Gen. Vedad Garnn, commander of the First Army with headquarters in Istanbul; Lt. Gen. Fasil Bilge, commander of the Third Corps; Brig. Gen. Nedim Erensoy, First Army chief of staff. The Defense Ministry's communi- que said the officers were relieved of .their duties after a full investigation of the rioting, destruction and looting that swept Istanbul. Meanwhile, the army set up three special military tribunals in Istanbul to try 3,000 persons arrested on charges of looting and violence. Similar courts have been established in the other two cities. In another communique, the government asked all persons, including those whose places of business were wrecked in the rioting, to return to work. It reassured them that measures had been taken to avoid any recurrence of the wild disorders. LEGION (Continued from Page » York. William Q. McKinley of New Jersey, and Mrs. Harold §. Burdett of New York, onetime head of the Legion auxiliary. UNESCO is an independent affiliate of the U.N. It is supported by a 21-billion-dollar-a-year budget, with the United States contributing little over 3 billion of this. Some 55 U.S. citizens work at UNESCO headquarters in New York, with about 20. others in UNESCO missions throughout the world. The organization's stated aim is to work for peace through educational, scientific and cultural channels on this premise: "That since \yars begin in the minds oi" men, it is in the minds of men that the defenses of peace must be constructed." Bad Manners CARLSBAD, N. M. Ufl — In the future, a Carlsbad woman will be careful who she is facing when she sticks out her tongue. District Judge C. Roy Anderson sentenced her to 48 hours in jail after an outburst from the witness stand during which she stuck her tongue out at nn attorney. It's Football Weather! And We Have Sturdy Shoulder Pods Latest Collegiate Type Plastic Helmets Tough Football Pants With Hip & Thigh Pads Included LAD & LASSIE TOY CENTER Main at First YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Northeast Arkansas' Most Popular Theatre TONIGHT 10:30 SUNDAY & MONDAY September 10-11-12 Daringiy Different Drama! \ The secrets and sins of those who seek __} refuge on the psychiatrist's couch! . lcfARD WlDMARK BACALl CHARLES : GLORIA , LILLIAN. BOYER GRftHAME GlSH • SUSAN STROERUOSCAR W-lflUY REnK. JoM tew •»• HAIRY VETCH PMA SPECIFICATIONS Place Your Order Now Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 W. Main Phone 3-6856 • Watch for Walkers LEXINGTON, Ky. I* — The war. rant charged a pedestrian with damaging private property after he walked Into the side of an automobile. The driver said his windshield and rear-view mirror were broken. The pedestrian, bruised and scratched on an arm, said he didn't sec the moving car. MOX THEATRE On W. Main St. In Blytheville Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p.m. — Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p.m. The Finest in Cinemascope Presented in High-Fidelity Optical Sound! SATURDAY Double Feature Jesse James' "VVbmen M-I'XI »•> rtC7/\/( OI.OR , u ,.,,,, PEGGIE CASTLE • DONALD BARRY A Pl-cr^i pjttj'n C"p. Pmr:il*w Released thin United Aitists — AND — ORIGINAL TARZAN HITI TARZAN * ESCAPES.] ALSO CARTOON Scst. Owl Show Starts 11:30 p.m. ALSO CARTOON SUNDAY & MONDAY Double Feature WARNER BROS mst-i THOMAS B COSTAIN'S • <kii • if Ci ,-g— it's ' - '" WAJNBCaoS V1R6IM» PIER LESS" StMUlLS AwocliTi Tio&jm W VKToTsAv'iLLE WARNER 1 BROS. — AND — ALSO CARTOON SEND THEM BACK TO SCHOOL In Acrobat Shoes For Boys And Girls! We Have Patience, X-Ray and Have the Sixes for Proper Fit! Famous Name Shoes Exclusively at KELLY'S In Blytheville Mademoiselle Valentine Fortune* Vogue Honey Bugs Fiiendly Kington Jarman Douglas rout SNOI srom See the Largest and' Mos( Beautiful Selection of Fall Shoes We Hhave Ever Show* In Blylheville U« Our Contenlent Uy-Aw»r PUn

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