The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 15, 1955
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Page 10
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PACT TEN BLYTHEYTtLB (ARK.)' COT7HTER WffWt Mid-West Governors Petition Ike to Halt Sagging Farm Income DBS MOINKS (AP) — Republican governors of the Midwest corn belt, politically conscious of 1956, have petitioned the Eisenhower administration for quick action "to restore to tha fanner his fair share of the national income." Obituary 0. D. Grimes Rites Are Held JONESBORO-Services for O D. Grimes, 73 Jonesboro, who lived in Blyiheviiic from 1919 to is« W.TC Church News Briefs IKE Juan Peron To Be Tried In Absentia BUENO AIRES f.-W — Juan D- Peron. former President of Argentina, will be tried In ab^ential by an Argentine military court. Army Minister Leon Bengoa, who made the announcement today, said Pero will be tried "nn ground of military honor." The announcement said Peron will be tried again Inter by a civil court "for civil crimes or offenses." Peron is living in exile in Paraguay, where arrangements are ing made to Intern him at the request of the Argentine government. Peron was an army career officer and rose to power within the military. He was a colonel when he reached the presidency 10 years ago, and a three-star lieutenant general —the highest rank in the Argentine army—when he was overthrown last month by rebel lorcees. A lour-point program asking for adoption of "short term emergency; Harlnn Kurd and Mr. J. D. Hamilton. Burin! ft r as in Elmwood Cemetery, Blyiheville, with Gregg Funeral Home, Jonosboro, in charge. Grimes died at 5 p.m. .\\Vci- CHICKS (Continued from Page 1) hemmed, but regained his balance, scooted past the outstretched hands of sevreal tacklers. He angled in toward the middle Of the field and then cut back to the -sideline again as his blockers bowled over the defenders and made a clear path to the goal. But tbe thrills didn't end with that 75-yard TD run. Blytheville's Jimmy Gee recovered a Malvern fumble on the Chick 46 a fe\v plays later and the Chicks, set back by a penalty and a loss of 16 yards when. Akers was caught trying to pass, found themselves on their own 27 yard line with a fourth down and 23 yards to go for a first down. Abbott went back to kick, but fche daring Chicks went through the fake kick routine with Akers cutting back behind Abbott for. the old Statue of Liberty handoff — except that Abbott didn't give him the ball. 18-Yarder He fnked the handoff to Akers, kept It himself and tore around right end, completely baffling the defense, He still had to go through almost the entire Malvern team, however, and after running over three or four tacklers he picked up a pair of tremendous blocks from Gee and Bobby Jones and scurried 73 yards for the touchdown. Akers' fifth try of the night for the point after was good and Blytheville led 31-7 with 1:30 left in the third period. The remainder of the game Was turned over to Chick reserves who did P good job of halting the potent Malvern ground attack, but relaxed once too often on puss defense and gave up the Leopards' .second touchdown midwjiy in the fourth period. The pass from Nix to Franklin Levissce covered 42 yards. day at a conference attended by ' )niSt the governors or (heir representa-l Survivors include his wife, Rasa, tivs from the leading hog produc-! Jonesboro; two sons, Paul Grimes. ing states. I Plymouth, Mich., a n d Horace One of the major proposals was 1 Grimes, Northville, Mich.; four for a federal program of food pur-1 daughter, Mrs. Ixiuis l^ankcnship chases "for use and not for de->nd Mrs. J. C. yount. West M-'m- struction " Ipnis. Mrs. Walter Carter, Flat Ri- A resolution adopted by the gov- ! ver. Mo., and Mrs. Helen Judd. emors did not, specifically mention' Blytheville; a brother. W. T. Grimes. hogs but participants agreed they j Plymouth. Mich; and a sister. Mrs. would like to see Secretary of Agri-1 Knox Craig. Memphis. There are culture Benson institute a prompt, nine grandchildren and four great, system of government purchases; grandchildren, of pork for consumption. •. Pall bearers were Tom Uliner. Jim Represented at the conference. : Sawyers, Carmel Wiihams, Fred initiated by Gov. Leo Hoegh of | Eaton and Elmo smith. Iowa, were the chief executivs of Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota! and Indiana and representatives of! WSI I If Or Infnnf the governors of Illinois, Wisconsin TT VJIIVCF IIMUIU LAYMKVS Sunday will be o- served at First Christian Church , Su:ui;iy with George Clark ;is i speaker. Other laymen of Ui«' : church taking part on the mor:. ! iiiL-'s program \v.ill be Cecil Lowe. ! W. H. Stovall, M. T. Moon, Da!*. 1 j Brings and J. C. Ellis. j l.AVMK.VS Day u-ill also be o:> : .-ervect a'. First Methodist Chur % :i j with Cecil Kelly. Dan Burge, \\'.'.I liain Wyatt and Harvey Morr;? I having charge of the program, j !>K. cKCIl. SUTIJJY. Dean "i : Men and professor of psychology :i: i Ouai-hita College, will fill the pul- ; pit at, the First Baptist Church K 1 morrow. ! gO and Wyoming. Considering Profrram Also present were Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz and Prod Seaton, deputy assistant to President Elsenhower. Butz reported the government has been considering a hog buying program but he did not know when one, could be put into effect. "We don't want to buy more than we can use," he said. The conference, however, said in regar dto emergency measures, "We cannot urge too strongly that such measures be taken as quickly as possible." Gov. Fred Hall of Kansas when asked for comment after the meeting said: "All being Republican governors we had 1956 very much in mind when we wrote that statement. We want the national administration to take our program seriously, to respect our position In the matter and to give us the help which is politically necessary." Sour-Point Program Th« four-pome program calls for: 1. Purchasing and support program of farm commodities for use, and not for destruction "to relieve j the farm price squeeze which has| been developing for many years." 2. Short term emergency measures "to restore to the farmer his fair share of the national income and to place him -on an equitable basis with the rest of our nation's economy." 3. Creation by the states themselves ot committees of fanners and farm related industries to improve sale and distribution of all farm products. 4. Consideration by the Department of Agriculture and Congress of a national soil conservation policy encouraging farmers to "store fertility in-land not needed for current production against the day when our expanding population or national emergency will require additional food and fiber." Services Today Services for Robert Lynn Walker, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. William Walker, were to be conducted at '2 p.m. today at Church of God in Leachville by the Rev. C. E. Sturch. He died in a Little Rook Hospital Thursday and is survived by one sister, SheLia, and three brothers. Terry, Rickey and Jack, in addition to the parents. Burial was .to be in Leachville Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge. Sam Barnes Dies in Miami Sam W. Barnes, about 83. former resident and brother of J. G. Barnes of Blytheville, died in Miami Thursday, it has been learned here. Burial was to be in Miami today. He lived here until about ten years ago and was in the real estate business. Adlai Decides But Keeps Quiet KINGSTON. Ont. (/P) — Forni'-r ; Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois said j [ last night he has made his mind up I on whether he will be a contender i for the Democratic presidential i i nomination. But he kept his den-i i sion to himself. • ; j He said if he is "offered" the i ; Democratic nomination, as he was i I at Chicago in 1952. he would accept ! "My impression is. however, that j I will not be so offered the nomlna- i ' tion." he said. j , "I plan to make known my stand j ! in the near future," he told report- ; 1 ers at a news conference. He is in | Kingston to receive an honorary' degree at Queen University today. He also said he was 'very confident" of a Democratic victory in the presidential election in November 1956. Two Accidents * Are SW Bell, Union Continue Talks ST. LOUIS (&>—A new negotiating session—the fourth this week- was scheduled today by representatives of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. and the CIO Communications Workers Union. Neither side reported much progress after a long meeting yesterday, but at the same time spokesmen for both groups avoided any word of pessimism in describing the meeting. The union is seeking a 10-cent hourly raise while the company has held fast to an earlier 5'-i-cent offer. Pay for the firm's 51,003 union employes ranges from S42 to $100 a week. '' School to Keep Segregation REYNO. Ark. MP)—The Biggers- Reyno School Board last night re- scienried Its racial integration order and announced it had decided to continue segregated schools this fall In this tiny town in the northeast corner of Arkansas. An earlier announcement' said schools would be integrated Oct. 24. when classes re-open after a recess to permit rural children to help with j the cotton harvest. Glen Cox. a member of the board, said the, action was taken after a mother wrote the board to ask tha: integration be on a voluntary basis. Cox said White America, Inc.. a pro-segregation group, had offered i to pay $150 toward the expenses oft two Negro students who will be sent j to school at Pocahontas and Jones-1 boro. (Continued from Page 1) for the first time, his cardiogram— indicating status of the heart heal:n« process—had "stabilized at a satisfactory level." Slow Com in i Only hust Sunday, Dr. Paul Dudley White, eminent Boston heart specialist, reported that stabilization—an eagerly awaited mile- ..tone—-WHS slow in coining in Eisenhower's case. And While indicated it might have been longer in coming than it actually was. White reported at the same time. however, that the President already had progressed to a point where development of dreaded complications wns unlikely—would, in fact, be a rarity. And the doctor outlined a more liberal hospital routine starting today. During this fourth week of recovery, White said, Eisenhower could count on being permitted to sit up a bit for the first time. And he added: "We are going to get him sitting up more each day, being lifted at first into a chair where he can be comfortably looking out the window, for example; and a little more of that every day until at the end of the week he may be sitting up practically all day, out of bed." There was no advance word whether the doctors would let him out of bed for the first'time this first day of the fourth week. During the last week, at wll spaced intervals, the President has had conferences with Vice President Nixon and Secretary of State Dulles. The arrival of Humphrey today starts a new period of convalescence during which it may be possible, beginning now, for Eisenhower to hold conferences daily. White said Sunday. To Meet Wilson The President already has meetings booked for Monday with Secretary of Defense Wilson and Adm{ Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The doctors have estimated he will be in the hospital until about Nov. 5, or possibly a week longer until Nov. 12. For Eisenhower, his birthday yesterday was indeed a happy one. Among the remembrances he undoubtedly cherished most was a bouquet of red roses and autumn flowers from the family homestead garden or his late mother at Abilene, Kan. From the President's Cabinet, the White House staff and Republican party units in all 48 states- came gifts for the Elsenhower's new country home at Gettysburg, Pa.—flowering .quince and Norway spruce trees for the lane leading from the highway, and a garden of flowering plants and shurbs for the semicircular driveway in front of the house. On behalf of the White House staff, Sherman Adams, wrote the Hitler's Death Certificate To Be Delayed BERCHTESGADEN. Germany W) — A magistrate's court here an. nounced yesterday it will postpone issuance of a formal death certificate for Adolf Hitler until till 9.626 German prisoners whose freedom has been promised by the Russians are home. The court had been expected to issue a death certificate soon that the Fuehrer committed suicide in his Berlin air raid bunker April 30, 1945. Hitler's valet. Heinz Linge and pilot, Hans Baur, who have returned to West Germany in recent POW transports, have given eyewitness accounts of the Fuehrer's last hours. MARGARET (Continued from Page 1) of London. Left Separately They met as darkness fell last night at Allenbay Hall, a stately red brick mansion of Margaret's cousin. Mrs. John Lycet Wills. The couple drove separately from London, for most Britons, ii was a secret meeting. In fact, when he left the home of his London host, the marquis of Abergavenney, and headed west at the wheel of his snappy French car. Townsend was reported en route to see his widowed mother Mrs. Gladys Townsend at- her Somerset cottage Townsend arrived at Binfield early in the afternoon. He went for a ride with Mrs. Wills while waiting for Margaret. Mrs. Wills, a niece of the Queen Mother, is the wife of a tobacco magnate. Meanwhile, the Princess had slipped out of Clarence House by a little-used side entrance. She drove off in her black Rolls-Royce, with the shades down, and arrived at Binfield about three hours after Townsend. With her was her lady in waiting Iris Peake. who received Townsend's letters and passed them on to Margaret during the two years he has spent in '•exile" in Brussels. GOP f ATOTT1AT, OCTOBER M, —. • ' ' ' - '•I Negro Deaths (Continued from Page !•) Communists were behind the Chinese civil war—not agrarian reformers. "Yes, I think there was a bipartisan foreign policy in Europe." Hall said. "But you couldn't convince any Fair Dealer that there was a Communist in Asia.'' Hall said the Eisenhower administration gave the country "prosperity like we never dreamed of before, but more important—u prosperity with peace." He said more Americans are employed than at any time in history and that wages are higher than ever. Butler charged that the Eisenhower administration "with its Cabinet made up solely of representatives of super big business" favors the interests of business. "Corporations' take-home pay, last year—that is—profits after j taxes, went up 26 per cent over j the year before. But the average! person's take-home pay was upj only 3 per cent." Butler said. "The stockholder feels this Republican prosperity . . . but the farmer isn't feeling it." "Members of our Cabinet don't represent any particular segment of our people," Hall said. "Thai Cabinet under President Dwight D Eisenhower represents all 160 million Americans. "Two-thirds of this farm drop he talks about happened under the Truman administration." Mamie Carter Services for Mamie Carter, 40, who diod TucMlay at her home in Steelc, will be condiiftod tomorrow at 1:30 p in. at (lie Morning Star Baptist Church, SU'cle, with Rev. A. S. Parker officiating. Burial will be in the Morninf Star Cemetery. Steele. under the direction of Ciuston Funeral Home, She is survived by her husband, Robert Carter, and her father, Jame* White, Blytheville. Read Courier News Classified AtU. President of the "serene years'' that lie ahead at Gettysburg—and thereby touched off speculation whether Eisenhower privately may have confirmed the general impression here—that he won't seek reelection. But an aide who asked not to be named said that so far as he knows there has been no such word from the President—and that there was no hidden significance in Adams' mention of serene years Even before his heart attack Eisenhower had. it clear he was looking forward to retiring at Gettysburg—someday. Snow in Smokies GATLINBURG. Tenn. (VPi — The great Smoky Mountains National Park had its first real taste of win- . ter today, with more than an inch I of snow and sub-freezing temperatures in the higher elevations. LIBRARY'S BOOKS The Library of Congress is maintained by personal gifts and! government appropriations. The! Library receives, according to I copyright laws, two copies of all books published in the United States. EXPERT WATER PUMP REPAIR Hubbard Hardware rh«M 2 ms The Suit That's Popular from Cost to Coast Fromj $65 lolqnced tailoring mbkii TIMElYdClOTm look bitter...long" Exclusively In Blytheville at R. D.HUGHES Company Home owned and operated Mason Day — Walter Day OLDEST SYNAGOGUE The Touro synagogue, built in 1763, is the oldest Jewish house of worship in the United Slates It was designated a national .shrine in 19-16. In Blytheville played the game with several boys slowed by injuries. Abbott's ankle held up well though he was used sparingly and had to be taken out once after getting a sevnre jolt. Bobby Jones was not at fi speed nor w,-,?, Jimmy Earls who played only briefly. The Chicks came through the game with no major injuries, though Jociir Hal! and ends Fred Hodge and Freddy Rtwnsnvall wre shaken up and had to be removed temporarily. Tackle Bruce Sinythe sulfored an mjiirey when his hand was stepped on. The hike handoff from [he fake, kick on fourth down in the third I quarter when Abbott cut through j Hi! 1 opposition for 73 yurdfi and a i TD i:nt only caught the Malvern ! ie;tm by surprise, it also astounded ! Cofidi Rn^cll Motley. i ,M<v!cy .s.iid later. "I never hoard i of Kiu ;i a pi;ty. ' ! tu'cidPiU late yesterday • jnoniiiiR tit- -HI S. Franklin, H car ' driven by M. S. Jarroll. 119 E. Roosevelt. hit a parked car owned by J. B. Cunningham. 411 S. Franklin. , Jarn-11 wns traveling south on i Primklin and the Cunningham car j wns parked on the west side of j the -street. ! The right front of Jarrcll's car I was diiinaped imd the left rear j fender and door of the Cunningham j car was damaged, according to po- | lice reports. | In another accident about the | same time yesterday at Main and i Division Street, a car driven by ; John Nazario. Dlylheville Air Force i Ba.se. collided with a car driven by ! Barbara Thorn, 124 Doufiun. Damage was confined to the tront [ of both cars, according to police reports. OREGON COUNTY LIVESTOCK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION FEEDER PIG SALE October 27, 1955 Starts at 12:30 2700—Feeder Pigs—2700 To 'sell at auction by the pound. Hogs are sorted into uniform lots as 'o breed, type anri quality. !W"> of pics will lie of frond Hampshire Breeding. Sorting is under the supervision of the Agricultural Extension Sen-ire. All pigs are vaccinated with serum and virus .10 days fiefore the sale by a Veterinarian and all boars castrated. Figs will weigh 20 to 140 Ibs. For in Forma tin n write: H. D. Slmu*. My'-. Thomasonville. Mo. F. 0. Yotinjr, Secretary, Alton, Mo. rhfine Alton PK8-2311 HOUSTON, TCX. i/fl - A blisi- ne.ssman leaving the airport cnfe .saw a friend nnd quipped: "I'll bet we don't eat at (he .same place tonight. I'm headed for Los An- RflOS " "You're ri^hl," said f.lie friend "I'm headed for India." Dinner Date Later. Mrs. H»rrv Sch.-ick. of! Troy to-.vn.ship, nailed police say-! ing a hoy had Miowed up in her i yard, had cat en lunch with her j children nnd appeared content to * stay on ;:nd on CraiR was whisked ; horiitt in a hurry. I WE'VE GOT IT! Over 33,000 different items in stock! H U B B A R D HARDWARE G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL 1 Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Visit Conny's C»n*c« Service, Aid fc Division FARMERS! Clean Your Own Beans and SAVE With the Clipper Bean and Grain Cleaner • Lightweight '• Compact • Completely Portable SEE IT TODAY! BYRUM IMPLEMENT CO. US E. Main Phone 3-4.104 PICKARD'S .GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries The Finest in BEEF, VEAL, LAMB, PORK Genuine Hickory Smoked Country Ham Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick DON'T BE FOOLED When "They" say fluoridated water does not injure any part of the human body, DON'T YOU BELIEVE IT. No two persons are exactly alike. Many are allergic to certain foods, smells and especially to certain drugs. Long ago the philospher Puhlius wisely pointed out: "There are some remedies worse than the disease." Quite a few of us have learned that the sulphur drills and penicillin cause more suffering than the disease for which given. There are recorded deaths due to a shot of penicillin. So we say fluoride is worse than a possible cavity in a tooth, especially when the cavity can be avoided by proper use of a good tooth brush. Read the following letter from Dr. A. R. Gould. San Francisco, written to the San Fmn" : !=co Health Servi-ce about a patient, dated May 5, 1053: "In January 1953 Mrs. Frieda Zwerling. 18fi5 Oak St.. San Francisco, cnme to my office with a very distressing dermitilis of the whole body, a badly cracked and swollen tongue, painfully inflamed inner cheeks and deep cracks at either corner of the mouth. The source of this very pa'nful condition was not determined at the moment. When remedies prescribed failed to relieve, she discontinued drinking the city water and in a few days the mouth conditions were healed. The natural conclusion was that perhaps discontinuing bathing in (he city water might relieve the general demalilis. This proved to be true with the e-cention of a slight irr'-tation wh'-h cn'irelv disappeared when her garments were not washed in the city water. You can imagine the nlight of this woman as she is deprived entirely of the use of city water, and small wonder that she objects to drinking the poison that she finds in insect and rat poisons. The patient also informs me that she finds a great many of our citizens in a similar plight whreh is to he deplored. Very truly yours. /s/ A. R.Gould, AI.D. If WE only had a small grant of tax money from the USPHS we could fill several pages of this paper with similar items. But we have to rely on our friends for donations to oppose fluoridatinn. , In a recent issue of Turf And Sport Digest, a warning is given to horse fanciers to be careful that horses do not drink fluoridated water. The Department of Agriculture says do not let brook sows have any fluoride, as it will cause them to lose their IHIer of pigs. Where fluoride is found in the water the premature birth rate is 20 time greater than in the New England States where there is no fluoride. Also blood clotting time even with natural organic fluoride is from fi to 20 times' longer than normal. Now the kind we are to have is inorganic and is 85 times more toxic, HO we certainly may expect greater harm than persons receive using the natural fluoridated water. The prominent surgeon, Dr. Alton Ochsner, Tulane Medical School, New Orleans, has come out emphatically against fluoridalion, according to the Times Picayune of July 28, 1955. COMMITTEE AGAINST FLUORIDATION Frank C. Douglas, Chairman. 49' GUSCXEE LUNCH Thick, Thick Milk SHAKE All Flavors Hot an' BEEF Sandwich Cones — Shakes — Malts — Floats — Sundaes Pints — Quarts — Half Gallons Orange Slush — Coke — Pepsi — Root Beer Blytheville's Newest and Finest Drive-In 647 E. Main St. CHARCOAL PIT BARBECUE • By the Pound • By the Sandwich Prepared with our Own Home Made Barbecue Sauce KREAM KASTLE DRIVE IN Phone 3-8051 Phone 3-8051 USED COMBINES 2 Massey-Harris Model 27 Self-Propelled Combines. 2 Massey-Harris Model 27L Self-Propclled Combines. 3 International Self-Propelled Combines. Several Allis-Chalmers and Case Pull Combines. Also one used Rust Cotton Picker, excellent condition. Picked only 40 bales. 61 IMPLEMENT CO. Your Massey-Harris Dealer N. Highway 61 Ph. 2-2142 for ache*, palm, cms. Brunei, a (•Ids. htadiiclitt oitei a»d stiver t Gypsy Rub Liniment SMITH PRODUCTS CO.

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