The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, October 8, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP MORTMAST ARKANSAS AMD SOUTHEAST MBBSOUM VOL. LI—NO. 168 Blytheville Courier Blythevllla Dally News filythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1955 TEN PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Chickasaws In 12-0 Win WHITEHAVEN — Blytheville's Chickasaw football team got back on the victory trail here last night but it was a lack-lustre 12-0 performance over a not-too-spiritecl Whitehaven team. US Experts Work On Way to Detect Hidden Atom Arms By TOM HOCE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — The U. N. Disarmament subcommittee wound up its talks last night with the announcement the United States has put eight task forces to work on schemes to detect hidden nuclear weapons and find ways of controlling arms. Eden Urges End To Flow of Arms To Middle East Calls for Big Power Agreement; Cites Israel-Arab War Risk By TOM OCIIILTREE Despite the fact that it was homecoming for the Tigers, both teams played the game as if they knew in advance what the outcome would be. But. except for a couple of payoff plays, the game could have been a scoreless tie. Blytheville's two touchdowns. both coming in the first half, were rather unusual. Good Blot king: .The first, resulted from a fine exhibition of blocking and running by the Chicks. But it was one ol tiie few times the Chicks looked themselves. The second was freakish. Their offense was sporadic. There were flashes of brilliance, but mostly the aitack appeared dull and lifeless. First score came late in the first period when Freddy Akers, the Chicks' quick tailback, hauled down a Whitehaven punt on his own 15, faked a handoff while his blockers set up a path down the left sideline to the goal and traipsed 85 yards for the score. It was the first time this year scientific instruments to locate that the chicks' punt return set up -+ Harold E. Stassen, President Ei- special envoy on dis- told the subcommittee senhower's armament, a -special group of scientists would take up the problem of concealed atomic and hydrogen bombs. The known inability of present shielded nuclear weapons hasj raised doubts in the subcommittee' on the value of inspection plans. Stassen said seven other teams headed by Military men, industrialists and scientists would take up other inspection problems in an effort to smooth the way to disarmament. Forma! Statements Delegates from the United States, Britain, France, Ci and Russia issued formal BOURNEMOUTH, England (Ji — j ments to the windup meeting of Prime Minister Eden called today the subcommittee which began ,,its for a big power agreement to stop the flow of arms into the bristling Middle East. The risk of war between Israel and Egypt would be intensified, he said, if "a great power from current series of 18 The only new brought tip by the and Britain. Britain's Minister of State thony Nutting proposed setting up worked to perfection. The blocking was clean and thorough. Akers, nearly caught at the 15. faked neatly to let his blockers get the last man and sped into the end zone untouched. Blytbeville's second score came in the final minute of the first half. Whitehaven had recovered a Bfytheville fumble on its own 24 „„ and was trying some long passes Canada] when the Chick line broke through state-1 on the Tiger quarterback Prichard and bounced the ball loose. Gets Fumble Fred Hodge, who was one of sessions ,A.g points were United States • Blytheville's top defenders in the ame, latched onto the bouncing C* U.S. Air Bases ©U.S. Notol Installation African Headache for U.S.- With French Foreign Legion troops battling nationalist insurgents all through Morocco, and nationalism rampant in Tunisia and Algeria, the Petagon fears it may have to close our North African air bases. The Defense Department, fore- seeing France's critical position, has rushed work on bases in Spain. But they are far from ready yet and the North African situation is worsen- ii,.-' more rapidly than expected. Map shows location of U. S. air bases in Morocco and Spain. outside" stepped in with supplies an 0 Ver-all group of five scientists "on a large scale to one side or, representing eac h of the nations the other." He mentioned no powers the .subcommittee to work by | scientific ways of absolute detec- name but from the context of the speech it was obvious he v.-iis directing the appeal primarily to Russia. EyypL has announced a pact to swap cotlon for arms from Soviet satellite Czechoslovakia. Eden, spoke to 4,000 delegates at the Conservative party's annual conference. "Could Be Dangerous" He placed unusual stress on the troubled Middle East where, he said, the "situation is .serious and could be dangerous," and added: "Everyone knows of the tension between fsrael and Egypt and how each country tries to build up its armaments to be stronger than the other. "There are grave risks in this. Not only because we are facd with th crudest form of arms race, but because there is always the danger that the one which today believes itself to be the stronger may be tempted to strik firs, gun in th pap." In London. The Foreign Office accused Prime Minister Garruil Abdel Nasser of Egypt of giving out falsely attributed information that "grossly exasperated" the extent of British military aid to Israel. It i:h;irsecl that Nasser, in quoting figures on arms deliger- JP? to Israel, misrepresented the source of his information as being an intercepted secret French of-! ficifil document. The statement j said the information actually wn.-si taken irom a commercial Paris news letter. Uon of atomic devices. Russia's Arkady Sobolev credited Eisenhower's mutual aerial inspection plan as a sincere approach to disarmament controls, But expressed doubt such an exchange of information could go far towards stopping the arms race. Sobolev -said there was an area of agreement on the arms question but added bluntly that it must come on Russia's terms. ball on the 35 and streaked over the goal all alone. of Blytheville. Jackson is being opposed by Second Ward Alderman Toler Buchanan in what is shaping up as a two- Akers missed both extra point 'man race. I Jackson, in his announcement, The Tribe threatened on several; said his administration has im- occasions when it looked as if then ! proved more streets in the past two Jackson to Run Again for Mayor Pointing to sewers, air base reactivation and acquisition of industry as a part of his two-year administration, E. R Jackson today asked to be returned to the office of Mayor tries. offense were rolling, but every time the drive played put. Akers nearly went all the way on another punt return in the fourth quarter. Once again he got years, "than ever before in the same period of time in the history of Blytheville." Top Job Streets, he said, will be the "num- nice blocking, including n devaslat-j ber one project during the next two ing key smash by Jodie Hall, other defensive standout for an- [years." the | Here is the complete context of Chicks, in the game, and scurried his prepared statement: 50 yards before being caught at 1 -m announcing my candidacy for the Iiger 20. | Mayor I Wont to say that during . This drive stalled, too. though the past two years we, the citizens Tlie Russian delegate recalled after a clipping penalty and " Russia's announced cut of 640.000 men in her armed forces and her ..grecment to return Pork lea la naval base to Finland and suggested the West show similar good faith in reducing tensions. Questions Unanswered Stassen said the Russians had left many questions unanswered on Chicks never got close again. Blytheville's defense, as usual, was rugged, and contained the Whitehaven attack fairly well, though the Tigers' quick, crafty quarterback. Prichard, and speedy fullback Davis nearly broke loose on several occasions. The Tigers were held to 117 yards the of Blytheville, have started and I made great headway on one of the greatest development programs in the history of our growing city. "We are growing, and growing fast, and now is the time for us to continue to go forward, or we will their own arms plans. Nutting went rushing though they controlled the a step further and charged Sobo- lev had delayed the subcommit-j tee's efforts by being "evasive and uncommunicative." Canada's Paul Martin expressed regret the subcommittee had to halt its work for the foreign ministers' Geneva meting just when the East-West gap appeared lessening. Franco's Jules Moch said the Eisenhower plan was obscure because Stiissen failed to make clear whether it was a prelude to actual more than 40 did the Chicks. and picking 10 first downs. 130 Yards The Chicks ran ,11 rushing plays god for 130 net yards and nine first downs. Once again it was Akers and Ab- Caruthersville Fair Enters Final Days CARUTHERSVILLE—The American Legion Fair moves into its ground at-j final stages with tomorrow set aside certainly slip backwards. "The program that was started when I was sworn into office two years ago, while not fully completed! has made great strides. "During my administration the Air Base has been reactivated, and while there are numerous problems yet Lo be solved, calling for strong leadership, hard work, anci plan ning, the citizens of our City—fronv the day laborer to the merchant on Main Street.—are already feeling the economic effects of this great .development. "Industry has come to town . . . because we went out and encouraged | it to come here instead of just sit- j ting here and 'wishing we had ; some.' Central Metals, for example, I is here today giving employment to j many, improving business conditions for many more, because your city administration worked hand in hand with your Chamber of Commerce and our progressive business and civic leaders to get- it here. "During the past two years plans for our sewer system have gone for- E. R. Jackson Kiwanians Tell Of Plans For Minstrels Plans have been announced for the annual Kiwanis Club Minstrel Show to be held Oct. 20 at Blytheville High School auditorium. This year's cast includes Charles ward at a rapid pace, and now it Brogdon, Bob Locan, Paul Wilson, seems certain that this menace 10 Emery Francis, Ed Tune, Jimmy our health nd well-being will soon be eliminated. Under my administration a sewer referendum was presented to the people who approved it by an overwhelming majority. "A sewer commission was appointed and is making rapid head- Richardson. Bob McHaney, Wallace Smith and Joe Ewing. Paul Mahon will be the inter- locuior of the Ifl55 show, which will be directed by Doc. Dean. Mrs. Charles Brosdon will be in charge of the specialty acts. Copies of the -script, were distribut- passes for 57 yards. New Typhoon Batters Japan disarmament measures. Bobby Jones, first string quarter- The United States has said re- ]j ac k for tne chicks, was replaced peatedly the plan was oni;v intend-! in the starting lineup by sophomore ed as n first step toward building; stevp McGuire, who turned in a Confidence which would lead to dis-j creditable job running from the armament. blocking back spot. .Stnssen said a task force ni-r.:iedj Jones, favoring an injured knee, by Dr. Ernest .OLawrence of the played only briefly in the third University of California Radiation Laboratories, "stands ready to consider any suggestion which any government or scientist may make TOKYO '/Pi — High winds and _ to develop fully effective means, heavy rain lashed typhoon-battered j O f accounting for nuclear weapons! northern Japan today—leaving an j material and the detection of mi-j estimated 11 persons dead, 9 fish-1 clear weapons if ihey are ing boats sunk and wide areas of | cenled. bott carrying the Chick tack. j as Visitors' and Homecoming Day. ! way to bring this much needed im- '- cri to nu>mbiTs of the cast yesterday Abbott netted 62 yards in 10 car-; Almost 50,000 people are expected provement into being ! and the first rehearsal will be held ries. Akers picked up 44 yards in I to a tend the five-day event before 11 carries and completed four [its conclusion. - The American Legion Derby will be tomorrow's featured horse race. Winner of the one-mile event will get $125 and a trophy. Wright? Town, owned by Mrs. : cther facilities hav Woodrow Dial of McLeansboro. Ill-| along with qualified full-time man- won the Bootheel Ginncrs Derby i pmver to mpel standards o( tne Fire here Friday. j Illspcction Bureau. The Southeast Missouri Shrine | , Our cu PIanning commission, Patrol of Sikeston, composed 01 20 ; men riding mounted palomino horses, j whicn 1S already doing an out-; will parade in front ofthe grand- ] standing job and holds great prom-1 Kdd .Johnson was fined S35 and stand before tonight's free show, j ise for solving the growing pains of < COSIF , in(i ^ntenred to 10 day* "Important measures have been adopted to keep our insurance rates from going up, which represents an annual savings of over a quarter ot a million dollars to the people. "New firefighting equipment- anci been added. Monday. Proceeds of the hhow will go to help underprivileged children of Blythevilie. Tickets am be obtained from nny member of !hc Kiwimis Club for 75 cents for adults and 25 cents for children. Found Guilfy quarter. To Speak to Demos LITTLE ROCK i/P>—Sen. J. Each man's horse ad elaborate costume cast about $1,400, a spokesman farmland and homes floded. Typhoon Nora, a big new Pacific . storm packing- 100 mile an hour winds, roared through the Western Pacific toward the U. S. island base of Iwo Jima today. , U. S. Air Force weathermen said the storm was moving • northeastward at 14 m.p.h. con-JFiiibrlfiht and Rep. Wilbur D. Mills j for the group said. jof Arkansas will speak at a Demo- j A helicopter, piloted by Lt. T. K. He said other groups would bejcrtic Party fund-raising dinner h«re headed as follows; Gen. James H. Dooliftle. war hero: Dozening methods for aerial See ATOMIC on Page 10 Friday night. The dinner, a $25-a- plate affair, is designed to raise Wright of Fort Campbell, Ky., will be demonstrated in front .of the afternoon. It is in cojuction with Arkansas money for the Democratic j the sale of U.S. Saving Bonds. Fail Party national treasury. President James Ahern .said. Gl Home Loans Hit 4 Million WASHINGTON i.f>— The Veterans Administration said today it approved more than 55,000 Gl home loans during August, pushing to the four million mark the number guaranteed since the program began in 1944. The VA snid the original principal amount of 4,017,543 approved loans totalled $30,273,322,00. Nearly 18 per cent of the loans, amounting to more than four billion dol- Inrs, already have been repaid in full, it said. Low Reinstated BUENOS AIRES HI - President Eduardo Lonnrdl signed a decree lust night reinstating a law grunting church properties of all denominations freedom from toxoton. Navy Launches 2nd Supercarrier NEW YORK Ml — The Navy launched ite second supercarrier, the Saratoga, today and Adm. Arthur Radford said "This ship, from (lie keel up, is built for the future." Radi'ord, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and a veteran of carrier warfare in the Pacific, quoted in a speech prepared for oted in a speech prepared for the launching ceremony that only a week ago the navy commissioned the first of its new 60,000- ton flattops, the Forrcstal. "Into this mighty -ship," Radford said of the Saratoga, "the designers and builders are putting our 'newest weapons and equipment. They arc combining the latest in craftsmanship and shipbuilding. In truth, they are building Another swift, hard-hitting guardian for our nation. . . Vital Rote "In the dread event that, a war should be forced upon us, this ship will be able to play her vital role by smashing at me sources of any enemy's naval power, and by assisting our sister services and the allied forces in carrying the fight to the foe. The versatility of her aircraft and weapons will permit her to engage targets on the sea, above it, below it, and on land- wherever threats to our freedom oi' the seas are to be found." This is the sixth navy ship named after the Revolutionary 'Vnr battle in upstate New York. Radford recalled that he served on the last carrier Saratoga in World War II. (The previous Saratoga ended her days ns n target ship at ihc 1046 Bikini atomic tests. She was sunk in the second, or underwater test explosion. Mrs. Charles S. Thomas, wife of the secretary of the Navy, will smash a bottle of champagne against the big ship's bow in n ceremony at the New York Naval Shipyard in Brooklyn. 6 More Months After being: floated out of her dry dock where she was built, the Saratoga, will need six more months of construction before she is ready to join the fleet. The last Sara togiu the famed In n thick sheaf of statistics and information, the Saratoga is hailed for her "hnbilabiiity," comfort. fluorescent lights, air conditioning Willie Hobbs forfeited a bond of SID.75 on n charm 1 of following an- othrr vehicle too closely. lke,Nixon Confer At Bedside Dulles Meeting Set for Tuesday DENVER (AP) — President Eisenhower's doctors found him "rested and cheerful" today as he passed without complications the important first milestone on the road to re- our fine community, was set up un- > i a jj on n petty larceny charge this der the present administration, and ' j' nonims , ni Municipal Court. has received full support of myseli , Robert Holison w;is fined $,'2r> ;mri in this important work. 'casts anri M-ntenceci to 10 days in "More streets have been improv- jail on ;-. similar chni-Rf. ed in the past two years than ever ' In st:i.tr ruses heard this morning, before in the same period of time in, E. R. Mrfiaha and Gilbert Davis the history of Bjytneville, and 1'both forfeited bonds of 5.10.7,1 on will continue this'prognnn to g<:-t>h;ws of having improper vehicle more of our citizens out of the dust. This 'Will be n number one project' See JACKSON on Page 10 covery. The*Denver White House put out* welcome mat for Vice President Nixon as the President continued to make normal progress from his heart attack. "The President had a good night's ~leep of more than eight hours," a 7 a.m. medical bulletin said. "This morning he is feeling rested and cheerful. His condition continues to progress satisfactorily without complications." In addition to the visit wih Nixon he Presiden's docors approved also his first major business conference since his heart attack Sept. 24—a foreign policy meeting next Tuesday with Secre- tar of State Dulles. It was Saturday two 'weeks ago that the President awakened in pain around 2 a.m. (MST. His physician, Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder later reported he suffered a heart attack:. May Go To Farm The passing this morning of the first two weeks—which physicians have described as the period of greatest danger after a seizure of coronary thrombosis—gave rise to hopes the President may be flown to his farm at Gettysburg, Pa., within 10 days to two weeks to begin a month of convalescence. The vice president is flying in from Washington this afternoon for bis first meeting with the President since Eisenhower's seizure. On the same plane are Dr. Paul Dudley White. Boston heart specialist; Maj. John Eisenhower, the President's -son, and Sherman Adams, the P r e s i d e n t's chief deputy. Dr. White, who examined the President personally after the attack, is returning for a new exami- na tion and a round of consultations with bedside doctors today and tomorrow. It will be on the basis of these consultations that decisions will be made on the extent to which Eisenhower may gradually increase his schedule of conferences. An uninterrupted series of medical bulletins this week reportin the president progressing "without complications," paved the way for the decision to set up Tuesday's conference with Dulles. On Geneva Meeting The conference, in the dent's sickroom at Fitasimons Army Hospital, will center around the agenda for the Geneva meeting of foreign ministers which Dulles will attend Oct. 27. Topics such as unification of Germany, European security, disarm am cut and increased East-West contacts are on the ituendn. Anv other dist-usMon. White House News Secretary James C. Hacerty said, will be limited t o matters with which the President wns familiar before he was stricken. Nixon is coming here at the President's mvihuion. Nixon's visit is described here n.s more social and personal than anything else. Doctors have ruled out any discussion qf controversial or complicated problems of any nature for the time being. Hncerty said the time of Dulles' call on the President Tuesday "will be determined by the doctors." H.igerty adcicd Eisenhower has wanted to see Dulles "just as soon as possible" to get what he de-i scribed ns "almost a continuing report" on foreign policy matters. .The President, who will be (i5 his doctors reportedly are worrying- how they ;ire going to keep him See IKK on Page 10 French Assembly In Final Debate Of Africa Policies Demonstrators Back Troops' Objection to Morocco Transfer By HARVEY HUDSON PARIS (ff) —The mission of Defense Minister Gen. Pierre Btllote to Morocco dominated debate in the French National Assembly today a* it opened the final day of argument over Premier Edgar Faure's North African policies. Violent clashes at Rouen between police and demonstrators who backed up a refusal by troop reserves .to be shipped to .the North African battle front complicated the issue. About 1,500 demonstrators, including Communists singing the Interna- tionale, charged police at Rouen, and several were injured on both sides. The crowd threw stones and police replied with tear gas. The clash occurred after about 150 reservists in a group of 600, ob-~ jected to being shipped to North Africa's intermittent but bloody warfare. Shouted Protests After most of the men, members of the 406th antiaircraft artillery regiment, had boarded trucks for transportation to a troop train, the objectors began shouting protests and shut the barracks gates to prevent the trucks from departing. The ringleaders were quickly rounded up and the troop shipment went ahead. Last month another French detachment refused 1 to board a troop train for North Africa in the Lyon station of Paris. The unit was flown to its destination the next day. A, hostile demonstration also broke out at Rabat, capital of French Morrocco, against Francois dc Panafieu, chief civil affairs officer of Resident-General Pierre Boyer de Laiour. The noisy demonstrators were 150 members of the Presence Francaise, French residents who oppose Faure's program of giving Moroccan Nationalists a share in their own government. Prime Koto De Pannfieu hns been accused by the Presence Francaise of having a prime role in the recent, shelving of Sultan Mohammed Ben Moulay Arafa, pet hate of the Moroccan Nationalists, The fate of Fauere's program, and possibly of his seven-month- old government, apparently rested with the Socialists in the Asssem- bly. An announcement that the regency had been completed and the stymied Faure program at last was going forward, might be enough to persuade the Socialists at least, to r.bstain on the vote on Faure's policies. If they abstain Faure and hi* government- might survive. If they vote against him he is almost cer- iain to fall. Their decision may be made some lime after midnight tonight. Weather NORTHEAST ARKANSAS — Fair this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. warmer Sunday afternoon. Monday partly cloudy and mild. Hlch this afternoon low 70s, lo tonight lo\v to mid 40s. MISSOURI—Fair and warmer this afternoon, tonight and Sunday with increasing southerly winds; low tonight 55 southwest to near 50 else- Harriman Qualified, Truman Says and hamburfrer-shnpinpr machines.! whert;; lliKh Sunday mid 70s soiith- The Navy soft-pedalled or said nothing about the batlle ahlliUes of this second in n series of five mighty ships able to strike nny part of the world with nuclear weapons. The SamtoRn Is slightly heavier and hns n completely new ntvd more powerful propul:*on plant thnn her sister ship the Forreslnl, commissioned a week ago. east to near 80 northwest. Maximum ycsinrctfiy—74. Minimum tills morning—13, Sunrise tomorrow--6:01. Sunset todfiy—5:;i5 Menu tcmpfirfituro—5B.5. Precipitation 24 hours i? a.m. to p.m.)—.on. Precipitation Jiui. 1 to dale--4220. This nato Last Vcar Maximum ycsterduy—70. Minimum this morning M) J'reclpUttloa Jan. 1 to data—20.72, ALBANY. N Y. ; /pi—Harry Truman snid today Gov. Averell Har- nm:m of NV\v York "has all the qualifications" lo make a good prr.sidrnt. The foniif-r president added qmrklv. however. "I could say the same nbont several others." With Harrimnn sitting beside him. Trum.'iii made the statements ;it a news roiilereiice in the e-cxe umv mansion. Truman tndtrjiled he migh f - not i eel as strongly about Adlai E. Sirvi'ii.smi for the Democratic presidential nomination. Although Truman declined to state bus preference on the question ol who should be nominated in iflSii, he said thnt if he were a citizen of New York "I know who I'd be for." Asked whether he could say the same if he were a citi/en of Illinois, Stevenson's home state. Truman replied: "There are three or four good men in the state of Illinois ... I don't think nn outsider should go into a state and try to dictate a candidate." lie did say, however, that tin 1 question was easier to answer in New York state than in Illinois. The former president repeated his recent statement that, he would name his choice for the Demo crntic nomination at the national convention. He added thnt he wanted a ticket thnt could win the election. He said thnt undoubtedly might be. would win. Pressed frequently to state his preference, the former president .said it would be "unsemly' 1 for him to declare any candidate would be better than another, "I'll do whatever the national committee wants me to do," Truman said, "I don't want to be In a position of hurting anybody. I just want to help." Truman declined to comment on a columnist's statement that he had confided to close friends that he felt o ticket headed by Htirrl- man and Estes Kefnuvor would be the strongest for the 1956 presidential race. Yesterday the former president's rip-roarliiR political technique key- the | noted a mass gathering of Demo- Democratic candidate, whoever hc| cratic candidate*

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