The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
Page 3
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TOESDAY, 8EPTBMBBR K>, 1MB BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FACE THREi Hall Believes Ike Will Run But Butler Doesn't Think So CHICAGO (AP) — The chairman of the Republican National Committee says he believes President Eisenhower will be a candidate for re-election but the Democratic national chairman predicts he will not run again. . „,„„,, Leonard W. Hall, the GOP chairman, and Democratic Chan-man Paul M. Butler expressed their views to newsmen in interviews yesterday. Hall said he feels certain Eisen-'' hower will be a candidate and announce his 1966 plans "well in advance" of the Republican National Convention in San Francisco in August. "I'm organizing on the baste that he will run again," Hall said. "I think it will be the same ticket as in 1952, with Ike and Nixon. We're going to have the most popular candidate in history at our convention. We've got the issues and we've got ihe climate for victory—peace and prosperity." •'Whistlin* In the Dark" Butler, told of Hall's remarks, said the GOP chairman was "whistling in the dark." "I don't blame Mr. Hall," Butler said. "If I were in his shoes, I would feel the same way. But I don't believe Eisenhower will run. I don't believe he is happy as president. He doesn't appear to be enjoying the responsibility of the office He's probably spending less time at the job than any president in the 20th century." Butler also mentioned "family considerations," referring to his statement earlier this year that Mrs. Eisenhower was in poor) health. Butler added that he ' goi| hell" for that statement. Hall Was 1 Chicago for a meeing on the Executive Committee of the Republican National Convention on Arrangements. AtttBded Asri Meeting Butler attended a meeting of the Democratic Advisory Committee on Agriculture. The committee of farm leaders said that they "stand on the principles of price parity." Claude R. Wickard. secretary of agriculture under President Roosevelt »-ho heads the committee, told reporters: "Parity Is the synonym for economic equality. Parity is our objective. We are going to seek out the very best information and ideas on how to achieve and keep it, and we won't neglect the consumer In the process." Cool Air Mass Is Expected To End September Heat Wave By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The September heat wave which scorched the Midwest for a week appeared broken today with a flow of cool air from the north and showers. The cool air spread southeastward across the Midwest and Great Lakes region. Temperatures, which hit the 906 again yesterday in many cities, dropped to around normal levels. Readings ranged from 48 at Duluth, Minn., and 52 at Lone Rock, Wis., to 64 at Des Moines and 69 at South Bend, Ind. Chicago's 67 compared to a daytime high of 93, a record for the date and the 46th day this year with temperatures of IRISH SHAMROCK According to tradition, the shamrock became Ircland'e national emblem when St. Patrick plucked one and used its single tsem and triple leaf to explain the doctrine of the Trinity to a gathering of Irish pagan chieftains and druids. US Cotton Man Weds Jap Beauty TOKYO (JP) —Bengamin Alder, fl6, identified here as a millionaire cotton broker of New York, was married yesterday to 23-year-old Miss Japan of 1952 in a civil ceremony at the American Embassy. His bride is Hinako Kojaima. Alder said they would be married a second time, In a Shinto ceremony, and give a wedding reception in the evening at Tokyo's Grand Imperial Hotel. Miss Kojima represented Japan at the 1952 Miss Universe contest at Long Beach, Calit.—the first Japanese girl to enter that event. Alder said he met Miss Kojima here in 1953 on one of his annual business trips. They met again at Mills College, Oakland. Calif., where Miss Kojima studied ill 1953: at New York University, where she also studied and then when she was a piano student under his brother Dr. Clarence Adler. Adler said his wife would complete necessary arrangements for leaving for America while he returned to the United tSates via South- cast Asia and Europe. 90 or higher, also a record. Normally cool weather prevailed in the Northern Plains and most of the Par West. Warmest parts of the country were the Southern Plains, the Qulf Coast and Florida, all reporting readings in the 70s, with highs of 82 at Dallas and 83 at Key West, Fla. Elsewhere temperatures were around normal. Heaw rains were reported around the central part or Hurricane lone, which moved up the Atlantic coast after striking coastal areas of North Carolina and Virginia. Rain ' fell northward into New England. Light showers fell in parts of the , Midwest and fairly heavy rainfall I water, who, as a telegrapher, sent was reported in sections iof the I word 53 years ago of the Wright Northern Rockies and Western brothers flight at Kill Devil Hill, Plains. N.C., is still putting out the news. Among messages the Civil Air Patrol received on an emergency radio set up for Hurricane lone was one from Drinkwater at Manteo, N.C., advising, "for the first time since it was established in 1875 the Coast I , f _j ^_ _ •XJUaKTCjeKK^- L ^j-'i£. _ » ^ - 1 HP DODO IT HIMSELF—Oliver Hagg, of Salina, Kan., is quite, proud of this contraption he rilled figures 'it saved him more than $100. It's a rotary television antenna that he whipped up ouTof' an old car steering wheel, worm gear taken from a combine and a 25-Joot pipe from a well. EXCLUSIVE NBA PHOTO. Veteran Telegrapher Still at It WASHINGTON IIP)— A. W. Drink - Cow's Friendly Face Too Much CARTHAGE, Tenn. Ifft— A painter and writer who calls New York and Paris his homes got carried away at Sen. Albert Gore's first production sale of Black Angus cows and bought a heifer he has no place to put. * Ludwig Bemelmans bought Miss Burgess of Marwood for $1,250 yesterday and then explained:, "She had such a kind face I couldn't keep from buying her. I also liked the idea of keeping her for a pet, not raising her for slaughter." Bemelmans owns a dairy farm in Austria, but he never attended a beef cattle sale before. He plans to leave Miss Burgess at Gore's farm until he can wind up plans to buy a Virginia farm. FIRST RAILROAD First transcontinental railroad in the United States was completed May 10, 1869, with the driving of a golden spike at Ogden, Uuih Kicking Machine Gets Big Kick NEW BERN, N. C. tfi — On the highway between New Bern and Morehead City there is a gadget thai has won considerable fame around North Carolina, and even among out-of-staters who travel Highway 70 to the coast. It's Tom Hay wood's famed kicking machine. Folks who stop at Haywood's service station-store are invited to step out to a shelter on the grounds, and there — if they are so minded — kick themselves to ihelr heart's content. Shoes on a wheel propelled by the self-kicker provide the kicks. The kicking 1 machine was given something of a kick itself yesterday — by Hurricane lone. The hurricane had kicked the kicking machine plumb out of the shelter. Guard lifeboat station at Nags Head has been evacuated." Drinku'ater has been an AP string correspondent in the Caroline coastal country for many years. Fleet Escapes Arctic Ice Jail Escapee Surrenders TACOMA, Wash, op; — Harvey SEATTLE (ft—A Navy officer said all 58 ships of the fleet that sailed north of Alaska with cargoes for the arctic radar network are escap- j ing the dangerous threat of Arctic Ocean ice. Lt, Cmdr. Robert F. Hopkins made the report yesterday after his arrival here on the survey ship Requisite, All the ships now are safely west John Collins, 29, a convicted mur- | o , point BarroW( northernmost tip lerer who broke out of the Pierce of North t i mericaj on tneir mu rr County Jail with six other inmates Sunday, gave himself up last night to Sheriff Harold Bird. The capture of Collins left only three of the seven escapees still at large. Three were taken into custody yesterday. I Collins was convicted of the Samurai sword slaying of a Tacoma motel operator last March. Police said he also admitted slaying two other persons, including Mrs. Edna lona Hall on the Ft. Knox, Ky., military reservation in 1953. trip, he said. The ice knocked holes in four ships and took out the rudder of another, but all were able to proceed, he added. LARGEST GLACIERS Mount Rainier. Washington, dormant volcano wiih steam within I its crater still melting snows at its i summit, holds active glaciers cov-| ering about 40 square es and t constituting the largest glacier sys- ' tem in the United States proper. Threat Brings Jail Sentence LOS ANGELES UP, — A 19-year- old blonde has been sentenced to two years in federal prison after pleading guilty to sending a threat- Husbands! Wives! Get Pep, Vim; Feel Younger entng letter through the mails to the f»mily of Mrs. Nonna McCau- ey, Bel Air divorcee, who was slain «t spring. Mrs. Veronica Williams' probation plea was denied. The letter w»» sent to John A. Thompson, wealthy contractor and father of Mrs. Mc- Cnuley. it demanded ttOO.OOO on threat of harming Mrs. McCauley'i three children. Mrs. Williams' husband Edgar also was Indicted by the federal grand jury but charges were dropped when investigators found he was unawtr* of the plot. 10-DIAMOND BRIDAL SETS HREIFIS Meet Dreifus W. Wear Diamond] M WEST M\\\ ST. Thouiandj of c haujtad doses »cq. iuple* are weak, worn-out, ei-j body lackj iron. For new - '" • "litre* Tonic -3 --• r-r, supplement , and B 2 . CosU little. "Get- only 50tf- At •!! druggijti younger feeling after 40, (ry Oi Tablets. Contain iron for pep; A NEW TEACHER OF PIANO Miss Olive Emerson Who has studied at Lament School of .Music in Denver, LouisUrut State University, and Philadelphia Conservatory, ie new leadf *• begin teaching private lessons in Bljthcville. Studio at 628 W. Main Phone 3-S890 N. E. ARKANSAS DISTRICT FAIR SEPT. 21-25 TWO GRANDSTAND SHOWS Sepl.21sf and 22nd it's "Thrillcade" Sept. 23,24 25th it's "Stars Over Ice" PLENTY FREE PARKING SPACE Two large parking areas are available for your use. The wooded area in the grove and a large space on Missouri Street just outside the park. So, come to the N.E. Ark. Fair worry-free! L. . * f- "• CURVACEOUS CUTIE ON ICE—Posed ready to go into her scintillation dance routine as one of (he many stellar performers in the great musical comedy on real i«, "Stars Over Ice 1 ', pretty Virginia Turk returns to the rink entertainment world with a sparkling new dance routine which is winning great acclaim wherever she shows. "Stars Over Ice" comes to Blytheville for showing on Sept. 23, 24 and 25 at the NE Arkansas Dis- (rict Fair. "Stars Over Ice", a compay of'30, including some of the top ranking, ice rink performers of the nation comes here direct from Hollywood. It is a Hunt-Mct'afferty Production.., VISIT THE GIANT MIDWAY • National Guard Display • 4-H Booths • Commercial Exhibits • Heirloom Exhibit • Poultry Show • Cattle Show • Art Exhibit • Farm Implement Show • National Crochet Contest • Food Preservation Competition » FFA Booths I Educational Exhibits I FHA Booths ) Home Demonstration Booths I Hog Show I Pig Scramble I Flower Exhibit I Handicraft Exhibit Clothing & Needlework Competition TRIPLE IOOP THI (OOP / LEAP; A TOTAL OF $8,000.00 IN PRIZES MOVIE STUNTMEN * DAREDEVIL CLOWNS * POLO CHAMPIONS * SPEEDWAY STARS k ,nd OTHERS WHO DEFY DEATH TO LIVE I The heart-tingling "Ride of Death" ... the breathtaking "Human Bomb ... the mankilling automobile broad jump . . . These hazardous stunts, along with many others are included in the i-epertoire of Thrill- cade's Congress of Daredevils as they broaden the scope of their activities with theic, first trip of 1955. The ramp jumps, by Ford drivers and motorcyclists; matches in the international Motor Polo competition, which this year features teams from Cuba, Canada and the United States; deliberate crashes, precision driving and many other exciting events make a Thrillcade program one that excitement-seeking fans won't soon forget. ENTERTAINMENT of ALL KINDS

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