BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THS DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. LI—NO. 178 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Newi Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1956 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENT8 Fight for UN Seat Is Deadlocked Yugoslavia's Chances Hurt By U.S. Move By TOM I1OOE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Yugoslavia and the U.S.-backed Philippines deadlocked again last night in new balloting for a disputed Security Council seat. But Russia's bid to seat the Belgrade Communists appeared crippled by an American maneuver which placed the Yugoslavs, on another key U.N. council. When voting resumed in the 60- n«tion General Assembly, Yugoslavia — backed by both Britain and the Soviet was favored to win. Interest in the outcome was keen, since a Philippine defeat would deal a heavy blow to the prestige of the Asian nation's all-out U. S. backing. After three ballots in which neither side got the needed two-thirds majority, it began to look like a standoff. On the ninth and final ballot of the two-day series, the Philippines had 31 votes to Yugoslavia's 27. Election Postponed The picture changed when the United States, over bitter Soviet opposition, pushed through a proposal postponing the Security Council election and switching to balloting for the U.N. Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) and the Trusteeship Council. On the second ballot. Yugoslavia found herself elected to ECOSOC with 46 votes — seven more than the required margin. No date was set for voting to resume for the Security Council seat. Jubilant American circles claimed Yugoslavia's election to ECOSOC considerably weakened her chances for the Security Council. Can Serve on Both A state can serve on both bodies, but such distinction is usually reserved for the big powers. A U.S. spokesman said that the See U.N. on Page 3 Big Plane? Look Again Things are not what they appear to be — especially in photography Take, for example, these pictures made at the Twin Cities Naval Air Station in St. Paul, Minn. Upper picture looks like a shot of a mighty Navy seaplane. But lower picture points up the deception Plane is a scale model of the Navy's PBY 5-A, photographed from a low angle. The model was made by Jess Barker, aviation expert, and photo was taken by Di Sherman Schultz. Both men are from St. Paul. The model is powered by two tiny gasoline engines and took two years of hobby time to build. E. M. Terry E. M.Terry Seeks Ward III Post Three Aldermunie Races Now Set; Lentz Is Opponent Another aldermanic race took shape today as E. M. (Buddy) Terry announced for re-election in Wart! Three. Previously. James Lentz had filed for the position which is now held bv Terry. Earlier, Terry had announced he would not run for re-election. He explained that he ran two years ago because of his interest in seeing Blytheville's sewer program completed. With that practically out of the way, he said he considered his primary purpose for being a member of the Council finished. However, he stated. "1 changed my mind after many citizens asked that I again be a candidate for the Council seat." "I do not consider myself a politician, but have found that the people of Blytheville want someone to speak up whenever necessary to help make Blytheville a better town in which to live and raise our children. .Veteran "Every action I have taken while on the Council has been solely because I felt it the right thing to do for the city and its people . . . none of my votes lias been governed by jx^ltical considerations," Terry »s- Mrted. A World War II veteran, Terry is » Blytheville native, graduated from Blytheville High School and the University of Missouri and Is vice president of Terry Abstract and Realty Co. He Is a member of First Christian Church, past president of the Blytheville Real Estte oBard and a member of the Lions Club. Married to the former M»ry Vir- lima Riechel, he is the father of two girls. The family makes Its home at 1401 Holly. Dixie Development Plan Charted by Governors By DON WH1TEHEAD POINT CLEAR Ala (AP) — Southern •governors •were«eatiy^today!'4o"nnrfce;ihe;.iiis' move toward a cooperative Soulhwide program designed to promote a vast new scientific and industrial development in Dixie. Southern hopes are for 30 pel- cent of the nation's manufacturing facilities in another 10 years—and a program aimed in that direction is being pushed by the Southern Governors Conference under the direction of the Southern Assn. of Science and Industry, Inc. Gov. Orval E. Paubus of Arkansas urgd his colleagues near the close of the conference to make the first unified effort toward regional cooperation by initiating: Uniform Reports 1. Uniform reports on new plant locations. 2. A study of industries which have grown rapidly in the South ince World War II. 3. A regional conference on market research. 'It is believed that .the successful attainment of these limited objectives during the coming year will serve as a starting point for a more extensive cooperative program in the years ahead," Faubus said. Dr. Frank J. Soday, president of the Southern Assn. of Science and Industry, Inc., told the governors at their windup session that the South's industrial output since 1939 has increased from 11 billions to nearly 60 billion dollars. One-Sixth of Construction "To illustrate the rapidity with which the South is" building its manufacturing potential," he said, "the Oulf Souf area, which includes Texas. Louisiana, Mississippi. Alabama and northwest Florida, has accounted for one sixth of all the industrial construction in the United States during the past 10 years." Referring to the South's anticipated 'achievement in t he next decade, he said: "It will be necessary to build approximately three plants per clay during this period, or a total of'lO.OOO plants in 10 years. Each state on an average will add 700 plants to its industrial potential by 1965." The big "pot of gold" for the South, he said, is in chemicals. Belling on Chemicals "The South is betting on chemi- cals in a big way," he said. "Some 710 millions in n ew chemlca plants were completed during 1954 and another 780 million are on the way. The South has one third o: the nation's chemical industry and it is expected that this will in crease to one half within the nex 10 years." On the political side, Alabama's Gov. James E. Folsom told ri porters last night that "segregation is no issue down South as far as I can see," and that he is doing al he can to register Negroes to vote in Alabama. "We have had Negroes for 32* years and we're going to havi them for 325 years more," he said "There's no use getting upse about something we can't do any thing about." The governor a;so plugged again for ex-President Harry Truman as the Democrats' choice for presi dent again in 1956 even though Truman has said he has no inten tion of running. To Air Political Situation? Ike, Brownell Talk Tomorrow By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON (AP) — Ally. Gen. Brownell is flying out to Denver tomorrow and tht trip raises speculation that President Eisenhower may now want to discuss the political situa tion with his top adviser in that field. It is generally recognized that the 51-year-old attorney general is "the wizard" in political matters for this administration, and that the President frequently turns to him for advice in such matters. In announcing the other day that Brownell had been invited to the President's bedside, White House Press Secretary James C. hag- erty said that Justice Department business would be discussed. Tills might well concern two presidential nominations — from Justice Department ranks — to two judgeships, both of which were sidetracked in the last Congress. The men involved are Solicitor General Simon E. Sohelolf of Baltimore, nominated for the 4th Cir- Plymouth Has A New Model Plymouth's aerodynamic 1956 automobiles go on display at 61 Motor CO., T. I. Seay Motor Co., and Motor Sales Co. here today. With a wholly new engine — a more powerful V-8—and a push button drive selector, Plymouth also is featuring a new model. It Is the four-door hardtop (sport sedan), which includes a special rear window allowing full side vi- iton (or all puuengen. cult Court of Appeals at Richmond. Va., and A.*st. Ally. Gen. Warren E. Burner of Minneapolis, pro-l posed for a place on the U.S. Court of Appeals here. ' Questions Settled Both nominations evoked opposition and never got out of committee before the .session ended. The question of resubmission in the January session now has to be settled. Discussion of this business of course would not preclude some further talk about politics, perhaps including the President's heart attack and its implications for 1956. The meeting of the two will be the first since Eisenhower was stricken. Brownell's reputation for skillfully masterminding difficult political situations stems from his close 25-year association with Thomas E. Dewey, two years of service as chairman of the Republication National Committee, the management of two Dewey bids for the presidency, and finall; his major role In the sueessful Eisenhower campaign of 1952. Needs lo Say Soon There are politicians in both parties who believe that If the President Is not to run for a second term, he will, have to make th'at fact known before the end of the year in order to give other Republican aspirants time to build up their forces for the August convention In Son Francisco. Or, some Republican say, the President might publicly pat some one on the shoulder, indicating This is my choice." and thu settle the San Francisco dust be fore it has arisen from an intra party fight over the nomination Brownell goes to New York to day to attend the Al Smith Dinne there tonight. He will fly direc from there to Denver. Weather More Secret Yalta Papers Released Lack of Cooperation By Russia Is Told In. New Yalta Release By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Although the Russians agreed n 1943 to go to war against Japan after Germany's defeat, .hey persistently dodged American efforts to work out plans for such military operations. -This picture emerges from a> ne\vly published account of behind,he-scenes events leading up 10 Russia's entry into the Far Eastern war— only a few days before the Japanese surrendered in August 1945. The Defense Department yesterday made public the 35,000-word report. The Pentagon document said that "to coordinate United States operations in the Pacific with prospective Soviet action, the military Manners in Washington needed detailed information on Soviet capa- ailities and intentions in the Far East." Tried to Get Information Maj. Gen. John R. Deane, a member of the U.S. mission in Moscow, tried to get his informa- ;ion, but the report said his efforts nad "produced no return" by the beginning of 1944. Then, during the first months of that year, Deane submitted lists of questions to Soviet officials. "The Soviet response continued to be disappoint- g," the report said. "During the first half of 1944," it added, "it appeared impossible to arrange for any systematic Soviet-United States discussion of Far Eastern matters." Early in February 1944, the documents related. Soviet Marshal Joseph Stalin told U. S..Ambassador Averell Harriman the United States wold be allowed to opef- t^^iveraftJronvSiW'ia afterHhe Russians declared war on Japan "No opportunity was ottered . . , for consultation with Soviet Air officers about the details of such an undertaking," the report said. In April the Soviet, government requested delivery of 500 heavy bombers . . . but negotiations on this matter also failed to make progress." "Encouraging Attitude' The Pentagon study tells of a more "encouraging 1 attitude" encountered by Harriman in an interview with Stalin June 10, 1944 Then, in preparation for expectec conferences, the Joint Chiefs of Staff forwarded additional instructions to Deane. They told Deane: "To facilitate planning (.for early operation of U.S. heavy bomb e,rs and long-range fighters from Siberian and other bases) we neec detailed information on the loca tion, condition, capacity, and probable availability 01" airfields, pro visions for air defense . . . and logistical capacities to include supply, maintenance, servicing and See REDS on Pajre 3 Report Brings New MacArthur, Pentagon Dispute By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON (AP) — Fresh controversy centering on Gen. Douglas MacArthur flared today from the Pentagon's release of long-secret documents bearing on American efforts to bring Russia into the war against Japan. The documents recorded Mac- MINSTREL NIGHT — Tonight's the night for the annual Klwanis Club Minstrel. It begins at 8 o'clock at the High School auditorium. Shown above getting in a few laughs with interlocutor Paul Mahon (center) are endmen Louis Isaacs (left), Robert McHaney (kneeling) and Wallace Smith. (Courier News Photo) Henley Okayed For District Judgeship lixon Cites Rise In U.S. Economy NEW YORK (AP) — Vice President Nixon says. "American wage earners today have more jobs at higher wages, with greater purchasing power and less strikes than at any time in CARUTHERSVILLE — The ap- history." "And" they have peace to boot" he* adds. Nixon credited this to the Eisen- pointment of Fred L. Henley. 44. = hower administration—and what lie Caruthersville attorney, us circuit: ,i ccl ils •<d V nnmic conservation- judge of the 38th Judicial Distnct; ^ ;.._.. m : , spa .ch last night at the rests with Missouri Governor Phil " - . .. M. Donnelly. The Bar Association of the district and the Democratic Committees of the two counties. Pemiscott and New Madrid, this week recommended to the Governor that Henley be appointed to fill the remaining three years of the six-year term of Joseph H. Allen of New Madrid. The retirement of Allen lias been accepted in Jefferson City by the committee on retirement, composed of Judges and ma^t rates. Allen asked to be retired because of ill health and will receive half pay for the remainder of his term. The job pays $11,000 annually. New Chrysler Has New Power Arthur as twice concurring directly in the opinion that Russia should get into the conflict—once when the war began and again in June, 1945. MacArthur, acknowledging that he wanted the Soviets to strike Japan right after Pearl Harbor, denied that he ever again advocated Russian entry into the war until after the Yalta conference trf February, 1945, when great concessions were made to Russia. In a statement in New York, MacArthur declared the 35,000- word Pentagon report "fully confirms" that he was never consulted about Yalta. Become Binding And he said that once the Yalta decisions were made they became binding upon him as upon other military commanders. He commented: "The attempt to interpret any statements I may have made in the course of such post-Yalta discussions as reflecting my pre- Yalta views and convictions is wholly unwarranted.'' MacArthur also said in his statement: "There is not the slightest hint ol documentation over my signature in the entire Defense Department report which even remotely suggest my support of these territorial concessions (to Russia) . . . "I repeat, had my views been requested concerning the secret agreements bearing upon Russia's entrance into the Pacific war I would have opposed them as fmi- tastic." Had No Connection Last March, when a Republican- Democratic debate over Yalta brought up questions oi Mac Arthur's views at that time, the general declared he had not had the slightest connection with the conference, and asserted: "Had my views been requested with referenc to Yalta I would most emphatically have recommended against bringing the Soviet into the Pacific war at that late date. To have made vital concessions for such a purpose would have seemed to me fantastic." Yalta was a meeting of President Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Churchill and Russian Premier SLalin at a Russian Crimean resort of that name. Stalin asked there for territorial and other concessions, largely at the expense of China. He was given them, and pledged in return to enter the war against Japan three months after the defeat of Germany. As mailers developed, the Russians came in six days before Japan's surrender. In the years since, critics of the Roosevelt administration have contended the Yalta concessions are to blame for many of the Western world's present difficulties in the Far East. Some Democrats have replied that Roosevelt acted on the basis of military advice, including that from MacArthur. li, was in the light of this argu- i ment that the Pentagon agreed to ! make public an edited record as ' the entry of Russia into the See YALTA on I'ai;e 3 •kiss of death" by pinning' J- P( . orc i player, lifeguard door latches "the business label" on U. anc [ instant heat aircraft-type heater. Ho ' ;1 "* '""'"" """- Lauded Policies .iki that business is shar- unparalled time of pros- ain, the car will emphasize the forward look with a wider NORTHEAST ARKANSAS— Fai: and a little warmer this afternoon tonight and Friday. High this aft ernoon upper 70s; low tonight mi'' to high 40s. MISSOURI — Fair and warme this afternoon; partly cloudy to night and Friday; warmer south east and turning cooler extreme northwest tonight; warmer extreme southeast and turning cooler north Friday; low tonight 40s extreme northwest lo 50-65 southeast; high Rriday near 70 extreme northwest to 80s southeast. Mnxlmum yesterday—VO. Minimum this morning—43. Sunrise tomorrow—6:11. Sunset todny—5:19. Meftn temperature—Sfl.5. Precipitation 24 hours (7 «.m. to 7 p.m.)—none. Preclpltntlon -Inn. 1 to dftte—42.34. This Datr Last Year Mnxlmum yesterday—fl.V Minimum tilt* mo-nln -4(1. Precipitation Jan. 1 to d»t«—31.M. 1956 Pontiac To be Shown Noble Gill Pontiac trots its 1956 Pontiac line for its first official showing tomorrow. A completely new Hydramaiic transmission, called the Slrato- Fllght, Is being hailed as a General Motor "first" in the nc wmodcls. Pontiac's V-8 has hnd its horsepower tipped lo 227 and 205. The now transmission is designed for smoother operation. variety of body styles. to Open Dental clinic of Dr. C. L. Craig nation's ! w *" °P pn Saturday at 52G Chicka- for power, roads schools, hospitals and slum cleareance by "partner : ship between the federal Kovcrn- i mrnt and private enterprise and i state and local governments. . Dr. Craig said he will begin his regular office hours at the new- location at 8:30 Saturday morning. He has been in the Lynch Building for several years. Scout District- Meeting Tonight First meeting of the merged Mississippi County Boy Scout district is scheduled for 7 p.m. at Rustic Inn tonight. Adult Scout leaders from botn districts are to be on hand for the initial meeting of the new district. Formerly, the county was divided into northern and southern districts, both under Eastern Arkansas Council as is the new, larger district. Free'to Leave TOKYO I/PP-—Red China's Peiping radio said today two Americans living in Shanghai, Mr. mid Mrs. Louis Henkel, have been granted permission t/> leave the country. The Red radio gave no further Idonllfl- c«llon. Cannon Urges Balanced Budget WASHINGTON «T) — Chairman Camion U-Mo ol the House Appropriations Committee expressed hopcj today that the next session of Con- gross could balance the national budget. But whether there can he a tax tut next year as "problematical," he said. "Trying to balance the budget," he said, will be one of the major lasks of the coming session but "no one seems to be alarmed about it." Florida Man Killed in Truck Wreck South of Osceola A man identified as Rex Crawford, whose office is in Miami, Fla., was killed and two of his companions suffered minor injuries about 5 p.m. yesterday when the refrigerator van in which the throe men were riding failed to negotiate a sharp curve and overturned about three miles north of Osceola on US Highway 61. Mr. Crawford was riding in the sir-opt 1 ! 1 compartment of the refrigerator van at the time ot the ac- cident, according to Arkansas State Trooper Tom Crye, who investi- gawd. The accident occurred on the) Godfrey White curve north of Osceola when the van load of meat bound for Miami hit the loulder on the curve and failed to right Itself. Crawfords' two unidentified companions, one the driver of the van, remained at the scene of the accident and were treated later at an OsceoUi hospital lor minor kijurlsi.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month