The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 22, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, September 22, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VpL. LI—NO. 154 filythevllle Courier Blytbeville Dally Newi Blythevllle Herild Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955 TWENTY PAGES Published Dally Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Dulles Tells U N: End Of Cold War Nearer UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Secretary of State John Foster Dulles today declared the world may be entering a decade of peaceful change which will spell the end of the cold W8r ' In a general policy declaration before the U. N. General Assembly he stated that the international atmosphere had improved substantially since the 1954 assembly session and 'that there was a good chance for constructive decisions during the commg months. He expressed the belief that the* situation was ripe lor a solution' of the German unification problem and that European security was •now-better than at any time in history. The situation In the Par East, he said, also was following a "favorable trend" — thanks to the efforts of the U. N. and other governments and individuals to settle differences between Red China and the United States. "The will of the world community may have operated to avert another war, the scope ol which could not surely be limited," Dulles said. Asked Endorsement He appealed to the Assembly to endorse president Eisenhower's proposal for an exchange of military' blueprints between the United States and Russia and for aerial Inspection on a mutual basis. This, he said, would provide a I basis for a solid advance toward the goal of world arms reduction. Dulles spoke of the ten years of cold war conflict in which the world was beset by limited wars, • subversion, arms races and Inflexible attitudes. "That phase may now be ending," he said. "I believe that all four of the heads of government, who were at Geneva, wanted that result nnd that each contributed to it. In consequence, a new spirit does indeed prevail, with greater flexibility and less brittleness In international relations." "All Must Gain" He declined to say which country had gained most at Geneva, but declared that if the improved atmosphere is to be permanent all must gain. "The summit meetine, if it is to be historic. rather than episodic." he said, "must usher In an era of peaceful change." He said this era should be one in Which governments would rc- • nounce the use of war and subversion, accept orderly evoluttonj toward their goals and develop friendly economic intercourse amontr themselves. "Let us strive together." he said, "that the next decade shall be known as the healing decade of true peace." In Argentina: Lonardi Appeals For Reconstruction By SERGIO MACKAY BUENOS AIRES (AP) — Maj. Gen. Eduardo Lonardi's new Argentine government appealed today for the rebuilding of the revolt-divided nation through "peace and work in the pious light of forgetfulness." Lonardi 59 - year-old comman- of dictatorship, was scheduled to der of the brief revolt which top- fly to Buenos Aires from his native Super Market Opens on 61 Blytheville's newest super market, the S and E Super Market, opened for business on North Highway 61 near Highland Si., this morning. The super market is operated by Howard Smith and Everett Eubanks. who are leasing the store building from L. D. Wade. The new firm will carry a complete line of groceries, meats, produce and frozen foods. Cordoba tomorrow to be installed formally as provisional president. The installation originally hac been set for today but an olficial announcement said "joyful cele 1 orations" in Cordoba delayed Lonardi's departure. The appeal for peace came from Cordoba's radio "Voice of Liberty" which said. "It is better not to talk of the past, as our slogan is 'There are neither victors' nor defeated.' " Referring to ousted Presidenl Juan D. Peron, the broadcas' lashed out at the "insane egotism of a man who did not control his ambition and tried to throw down what was dearest to the Argen tine people. . . " Born in Cordoba The radio said the revolution was born in Cordoba, prpvincio capital 400 miles northwest o Buenos Aires, to "defend the con Adenauer Warns Of E. German XCPC- daughter Picking Contest beauty pageant. A freshman at Memphis State Lonardi I College and sponsored by Alpha" to take! Gamma sorority there. Miss Jobe was, runnerup in the Miss Ely-' theville contest last spring. •V—Miss Sue Jobe, 18, _ of Mr, and Mrs. Paul station*The"'freedom of men. the I -^be of Blytheville, is the latest freedom of the press and the free-j entry in the National Cotton dom of worship." . . The peace agreement concluded yesterday provided, for and other rebel leaders over from the junta of pro-Peron generals which look control of the central government after Peron's resignation. Peron was reporled to be still aboard the Paraguayan gunboat in Buenos Aires harbor where he found refuge Tuesday. The new government did not indicate •\vhelher it would persist in previous rebel demands that he be surrendered or let him escape into exile. i The announcement that a peace' agreement had been reached saidj the junta "has reached a, com-l plete accord with the command cfj the opposition and has accepted PORTAGEVILLE ~ The Eighth the points stipulated by its repre-; Annual Grand Float Parade, one of sent stives." There was no men-i Southeast Missouri's most elabo- lion of Peron's fate. j rate spectacles, will get underway Talks and Jokes j tonight at 7:30 in Portageville. Ail officer of the gunboat toldj The parade is one of the many a reporter Peron "talks and even [events that take place during the jokes with us, but he never saysj National Soybean Festival and Ex- anything about the situation—ex-j position, sponsored by the Portage- Parade Opens Soybean Festival Portageville Is Site Of National Event; Queen to Be Picked Bundestag Opens Debate on Relations With Soviet Russia By GEORGE BOULTWOOD BONN, Germany UPl —Chancellor Konrad Adenauer declared today that West Germany would regard it as "an unfriendly act" if any rd nation established diplomatic relations with Communist East Germany. Opening Bundestag debate on his agreement to open such formal relations with East Germany's sponsor, the Soviet Union, auer stressed his government's adamant refusal to acknowledge the legitimacy "of the East German regime. The regime was given sovereignty by the -Russians ii negotiations in Moscow this week. Adenauer declared the East regime had the support of no more lhan 10 per cent of the 18 million East Germans. Therefore, he added, it had no right to speak for Germany. Slowly and firmly, Ad- enaur added: "Unfriendly Act" "If a third state were to establish diplomatic relations with the East German r egime we would regard it as an unfriendly act." Tne House applauded. The East German government is recognized only by the Soviet Union and its satellites. Adenauer was reporting to Parliament on his negotiations with Russian leaders in Moscow which led to an agreement to establish diplomatic relations between Bonn and Moscow. The government is asking Parliament to approve this agreement. An overwhelming favorable vote is certain. Adenauer explained the NATO nations had already acknowledged that only the Bonn government was entitled to speak on behalf of all Germany. Any recognition of the East regime would only deepen the division of Germany, Adenauer asserted. He said the Russian agreement 1st Day Crowd Sets Record At NEA Fair There was little to be desired at the Northeast Arkansas District Fair on its first full day of activity yesterday from the standpoint of the some 5,000' persons who visited the various shows and exhibits throughout the day and night. The weather was perfect and*- thcre was fun and thrills for all. The estimated 5,000 attendance, with prospects for continued record crowds through the week, was one j of the largest first day turnouts in j the history of the fair. Fair officials were highly pleased with the turnout. "Attendance was far over the same day last year," Raleigh Slyvester. fair secretary, said. Continued Warm, though cloudy weather, was forecast for today scattered with Premier Otto Qrotewohl this week ihat his Comiflunist East gov and tomorrow, with showers a possibility. Booths Judged But it appeared that rain Would be the only thing to keep crowds from a record level. Judging of community booths in the Main Exhibit Building was completed today as was all judging in the Women's Exhibit building. Booth winners were Lost Cane, first place; Armorel; second place; Lone Oak, third place; and Victoria, fourth place. Judging of dairy cattle was completed yesterday with hogs, poultry and beef cattle due to be judged todav. Entries of Bob Head of Jonesboro and Arkansas State College carried off all honors in the dairy cattle division. About 1,000 persons attended the first performance of Aut Swenson's "Thrillcade" at the grandstand last nieht. Second and final show by the daredevil drivers will be presented at 8 o'clock tonight. Added Attraction An extra added attraction at to- ernment would control traffic toi night's performance will be public Berlin was a violation of the 1949[showing lor the first time four-power agreement ending the Berlin blockade. * Adenauer said he had asked the Western powers to study this situation "and steps." take the necessary Realtors Elect J. E. Stevenson J. E. Stevenson Jr., was elected president of the Blytheville Kealj Estate Board at a dinner meeting of the board last' night in Rustic Inn. Other officers elected were: Cecil Earls vice president and Johnny Marr secretary-treasurer. Phil Robinson, Wish Fletcher and Utho Barnes were inducted as new members of the board at the meeting. Blytheville of the new 1956 Ford. Showing of the Ford, which goes on display over the country tomorrow, was made possible through agreement of Ford Motor Company and Phillips Motor Company of Blytheville. Among 30 other events at the By SON'NY SANDERS performance will be ramp-to-ramp Courier News Correspondent jumping of 1955 Fords; two-wheel CARUTHERSVILLE — AS con- precision d r i v.i n g , motorcycle j tributions for Prosecuting Attorney broadjumping, the "Ride j j a mes (Tick) Vickrey to pay a sec- of Death," a triple somersaulting J retary's salary climbed to S400, stunt in a half-ton machine, and * ne prosecutor and Sam Buchanan, Luncheon Plans Set For Dr. Jones' Visit Plans are near completion for holding a luncheon at Hotel Noble at 12 noon Monday for Dr. E. Stanley Jones, famous evangelist and writer, who is due to speak at Blytheville High School auditorium Monday night. Dr. Jones, foremost exponent of a United Church of America will be presented at an interdenominational meeting at 7:30 Monday night as a part of his present series in which he is speaking at 30 cities over .the nation. His Blytheville appearance is ona of six in Arkansas next week. His tour of the state will begin at El Dorado Sunday night, proceed to Jone'sboro Tuesday after Monday's speech here, and go on to Little Rock, Fort Smith and Fayettevillt on succeeding nights. The message he will bring is one of urgency for establishing a union of Christian Churches to combat the forces that threaten the foundations of Christian society. The widely read religious author, who has written 20 books—one of which, "Christ of the Indian Road," has sold more than a million copies —has traveled over 60,000 miles and spoken to over half a million persons in urging acceptance of the United Church idea. The Rev. Harold Eggensperger and James Terry are general chairmen for his Blytheville appearance which is being sponsored by several churches here. Other members of the committee are the Rev. James Rainwater, and H. A. Haines, publicity; Mrs. Freeman Robinson and Mrs. J. P, Garrott, women's chairmen; the Dr. E. Stanley Jones Dispute Over Secretory Continues many other acts. Tomorrow night will be replaced by "Thrillcade" "Stars Over presiding judge of the County- Court, who says Vickrey doesn't need a secretary, mailed letters to Ice" as the grandstand show for j t i le 34 members of the Democratic the three remaining nights of the i Central Tair. . County. The ice show will be the first ever held in Blytheville. Committee of Pemiscot cept about not wanting anything Sec ARGENTINA on Page 13 Portageville Girl Is Caruthersville Fair Queen CARUTHERSVILLE — t Judy Yarbrough of Steele, Mo,, a Miss Joyce Atwill, H green-eyed i student in the Steele high school, beauty of PortagcviUe. Mo., has (She was sponsored by the Steele been chosen as queen of the 1955 American Legion Pair, , according to an announcement by Norman Shain, contest director. A 17-year-old blonde, she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Faye Rotary Club. She is 16 years old; has brown hair and brown eyes. Judges were Kemper Bruton, executive vice-president of the Arkansas-Missouri dinners Association, chairman of the panel; Wil Atwill and is a student in the Port- j | iam Berryman, sheriff of Missis- ageville high school. She is fivei_ s jppj County, Ark.; Toler Buchan- feet six inches in height, weighs 122 pounds, and her personal measurements are 35-24-35. She was selected from a field of 28 entrants from 10 towns by a panel of four judges of Blytheville, Ark.. Shain said. She was sponsored in the contest by the Portageville Kiwanis club. Chosen as her alternate an and Jimmie Edwards. Judging was based on photographs submitted by each entry. The queen will serve as a goodwill ambassador of the fair on a tour of the region before the event opens for its five-day run here on 1 October 5. was 1 She will cut a ribbon across the entrance to the fair at 1 p.m. Wednesday. October 5, in a ceremony to officially open the event; and will also take part in other activities during the fair. She and the other contestants will be presented in a pageant on the grandstand stage at the fair at 7 p.m. Thursday, October 6, in which she will receive a large bou- ville Junior Chamber of Commerce. Tonight immediately following the parade, there will be a Negro Street Contest Dance. A Negro band will provide the music for the contest and cash prizes will be awarded. Friday night at 7:30 in the High School Auditorium, the selection of the Soybean Queen will be made. The winner of the contest automatically becomes Miss Missouri and will participate in the Miss Universe contest next July at Long Beach, Calif. Russians Help Flood Victims New Fords Go On Display In Blytheville The 1956 Ford, featuring 18 body , stvles and nine engine types, will go „„,,„ WASHINGTON i.?-The Russton ] on display at Phi t| ips Motor Oo m- Steele These letters contained opinions about the dispute of whether Mrs. Billy Jack Davis should continue working as the prosecutor's secretary after the end of this month. Vickrey said $7Q has been sent directly to him. Two county newspapers have received a total of $330. The Hayti Herald has received S230 while $100 has been left at the Red Cross and Red Crescent so-1 . j, er e tomorrow, cieties have donated S25.000 for the i „:,*_. ... . , . sufferers from flood and hurricane to the eastern United States. Sergei R. Striganov, charge d'affaires at the Russian Embassy. presented the gift to the American National Red Cross yesterday. He said this is the first time in recent years that a Soviet humanitarian Safety is a keynote of the new Ford, being produced in four series. Among the new safety features are new type door latches, steering wheel and rear view mirror. Also, Ford offers two optional safety devices: seat belts and foam Vickrey and representatives of the two newspapers' claimed they have not asked for contributions. Buchanan's and Vickrey's letters were mailed last night. Heated debate developed in County Court Sept. 12 when the Court voted 2-1 not to appropriate any more money for the secretary. Rev. Mitchell Sanford and L. E. Old, head ushers; J. P. Garrott and Jimmie Sanders, treasurers; the Rev. Harvey Kidd, Dr. J. C. Guard, Dale Briggs and Dale Dunlap, in charge of the luncheon. Tickets for the luncheon, open to all men, are on sale at $1.50 and may be obtained from any member of the luncheon committee. There will be a free-will offering taken at Monday night's meeting. Weather Congressman Paul C. Jones will organization has contributed to one quot of roses from Missouri Attorney General John M, Dalton of Kennett, Mo. She will receive a cash prize of S100 and all the other contestants will receive jewelry gifts. Shaini said. Miss Betty Sue Ellis of Ca-} riding ruthersviile, queen of the 1954 fair, j durin be an honored guest, and will crown the winner of the contest. A dance will follow the Queen's paecant at Twin Oaks Ball Room, and Hilburn Graves and his Orchestra will furnish the music for the dnnce. The Buff-Hottle Shows are pro- the carnival atmosphere the festival which ends will take in the pageant. Saturday. in this country. To Red Capitals LONDON f.f) — Moscow radio announced the Japanese parliamen- ta'ry delegation which has been touring the Soviet Union left Moscow today by plane in three groups for separate destinations—Peiping, Helsinki and Warsaw. plastic padding for the instrument j Vickrey said 51.000 appropriated panel. ] early this year will be exhausted Four series being produced are Fairlane, Customline, Mainline and Station Wagon. Fairlane models include the Club sedan, suminer convertible, crown Victoria, Crown Victoria Skyliner and Victoria. Engines for the 1956 Fords are based on two Y-block V8's and an soon as he pays the secretary $150 per 1 , month. S. H. Kress Dies NEW IP) — Samuel H. Kress, 92, founder and chairman j of the board of S. IJ. Kress Co., j I-block six. All ave overhead valve !| nationwide rive-and-dime chain! high compression designs. 'store, died today at his home. ' NORTHEAST ARKANSAS—Considerable cloudiness and scattered thundershowers this afternoon, tonight and Friday; cooler Friday. High this afternoon near 90; low tonight high 60s to low TOs. MISSOURI — Considerable cloudiness through Friday with scattered showers and thunderstorms; cooler extreme north Friday; low tonight near 60 northwest 65-70 southeast; high Friday 75-80 north to near 90 south. Maximum yesterday—97. Minimum this morning—67. Sunrise tomorrow—5:48. Sunset today—5:57. Mean temperature—82. Precipitation 24 hours (7 a.m. to T p.m.)—none. Precipitation Jan. I to date—38.31. This Date Last Year Maximum yesterday—83. Minimum this ipornlng—50. Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—28.04. NOHTHFAVT ARKANSAS FAIR WINNERS - Winners of the Main Exhibit BulldinR, are shown above. Reading from left to Lone Oak, third pl.ce. Fourth pl»c« booth wos entered by Vlctorl.. conZ™ boolh comes! at the NorLst Art-nsrs District Fair right they .r, Lost Cane, first p.ace; Armorel, second p.ace; and . Judgln, U. .1. divisions In the Women's Exhibit Building was com- W*M mmnmrtf tt» manias. Wtaola* Mlitoa, w <Ut»l«f * *» pleted today with livestock Judging dm to b« complrtrt ternoon. (Courier Newi Phot«)

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