The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 27, 1955
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Page 9
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2T, 1955 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAOE MINI Lackof AccompHskmentatGendya Should Corneas Surprise to No One By JAMES MABI.OW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — For about three weeks, beginning today, the Big Four foreign ministers will meet in Geneva, talk behind closed doors, issue some public statements perhaps, and probably agree on very little. A great lack of accomplishment at Geneva should be no surprise. A look at just one o( the problems the ministers intend to discuss—unification of West and East Germany—is enough to show why Russia and the West, now separated by an absolute gulf on that subject, are likely to remain apart. For years, by various devices vhich included propaganda, Russia fought the efforts of the United I States to get West Germany rearmed and into the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The Russian tactics were rough and tough. Suddenly this year they switched to a soft line. The switch came only after West Germany was finally admitted to NATO There were other reasons for the switch besides the German question. May Win Point But it seems obvious Uie Russians, having failed to keep Wes:! Germany out of NATO by bluster.! could see that by a change in tac-! tic-; they might still win their point, perhaps a double point; They migh'. if they played it shrewdly enough not only get West Germany out of NATO but also even wreck NATO itself by softening up the other Western countries' fear of Russia. In this game the Russians have ..n ace in the hole. The West Germans, and the East Germans who are under Communist control, want to be united. The Russians have put a price tag on unification: the Germans cannot be united so long as West Germany remains in NATO. But the United States and the other Western allies want Germany united too. They have asked the Russians to let the East and West Germans unite by electing their own government in free elections. Would Vote for Went All the reports from Europe Indicate that if the elections were held now the East and West Germans would .vote for a government like that of West Germany's Chancellor Adenauer, who is a firm friend of the West. The United States would hardly be urging the unification of Ger- many if it did not feel the results would be favoraoie to the West. Since this is all obvious enough to the Russians, they have plenty block unification unless, or until, urge for unification or division of they can be sure a united Germany is out of the Western alliance and either neutral or teamed up with them. The Russians can afford to stall. Chancellor Adenauer is old and sick. He may have to disappear from the picture sooi because of age or health or death. When he goes, it Is not at all certain what course his successor will take. of reason I'rom their standpoint to The West Germans—through the feeling about continuing in .the Western alliance — might be willing to make rar greater concessions to the Russians than Adenauer's government seems willing to make. LA Police Accused of Burglaries LOS ANGELES I* — Five Los, Angeles policemen are accused of burglarizing stores while on duty. All resigned immediately from the force and then were booked into jail on suspicion of burglary. They later were freed on writs of habeas corpus returnable Tuesday. Accused are Lester M. Frida.y 34: Charles H. Farneli, 32; Charles F. Brock, 31; Elmer Bolsters, 30; and former vice squad officer Frank C. Grossman. 32. Said Police Chief William H. Parker: "These men have got to know that one of the cardinal sins of this Vet all this is only one of the that one of the cardinal sins of this jmplicated problems secretary, of Po»ce Department is the violation «tc Dulles and the foreign mln- °f the law they were sworn to up- . „ , „ ;. i_ . isters of Russia, Britain a „,< hold. nd I te( , France will either wrestle or waltz I others because of their sworn duty ilty, they will be prose- vigorously than around with at Geneva. 1 as upholders of the law." Parker said Items seized it some of the policemen's homes Included movie projectors, cameras, auto tires, skin diving equipment, power tools and power lawn mowers. He added that Grossman and Farneli deny the charges but the other three admitted implication. Just Wanted To Break Glass NORWALK, Calif. Of)—"I feel better now," said William J. Pivar, 39, after throwing a heavy ashtray through a large plate glass window at the Norwalk sheriff's substation. Deputies who scattered on the floor to avoid spraying glass didn't feel the same way. Pivar was im Biggest Tip Was Unwanted VAN NUYS, Calif. Ml — Waitress Lottie Gillis has received her biggest tip but concedes it was a grave error. A group of youths wearing jackets enscribed "Valley Cats" trooped into the cafe where Mrs. Gillis works. When they departed, they left & 200-pound tombstone, The marble slab, which Mrs. Oil- lis turned over to police, bore the inscription: "Peter P. Pagan. Died Jan. 24, 1906, Age 49." mediately collared and booked on suspicion of malicious mischief. "I just had an urge to break a window," Pivar told Deputy Roy Kundtz. Sparrows Leave With Horses CHICAGO W) — Sparrows have left the city as the horse population has decreased, says Dr. Austin L. Rand, curator of birds at the Natural History Museum. "Where there were horses there were sparrows," he said. "There was waste grain in abundance to support the dense sparrow population in the centers of cities. No\v sparrows are scarce as well as horses." Horse drawn vehicles in Chicago have dwindled from 4,009 in 1931 to 52 this year, according to license | records. In 1890, the city was at its | hrosiest with 101,566 brought in for sale. Who's Got The Ding Dong CONCORD. N. H. «l — Concord bank is offering a $25 reward for information leading to the location of this city's first town bell, made by Paul Revere. The 479 pound bell was bought by Concord city fathers in 1809 and hung in the tower of the town meeting-house. The bell was replaced by a second Revere bell In 1826 and was destroyed in a church fire V years later. The first bell, the bank's advertisement said, "disappeared." Pigs Help Boston BOSTON tm — Pigs are helping reduce the city of Boston budget. Penal Institutions Coiv.missioner Edward L. Friel reported to the City Council's Committee on Appropriations and Finance that between $6,000 and $10,000 is realized annually on the sale of pigs raised at the Deer Island House of Correction. SAVE UP TO 40% on Auto Insurance n fUft ^ WfW JW STATE FARM Agent FRED T. RATLIFF l» 8pr»« **• J-* Bljrlhtvtlle, Ark. 406 W. Main TOP QUALITY Phone 3-4591 1 2 OFF CLEARANCE SALE All Merchandise Shown Reduced 1 or More Regularly $379 21 "TV Console 179 88 Originally priced at $379.00 this double-door console has a glare-free black picture tube, full range control. Beautiful maple cabinet. Only 2 at this low price. Reg. 259.95 21" TV Big 21 incn TV console in beautiful limed oak cabinet. Silghtlv damaged. 9995 See Words Complete Line of 1956 Airline TV OIL HEATERS -i Off SAMPLE PHOTO- 3RAPH Reg. 79.95 Heater Heats 3-4 Rooms '/a Price (only two) $3977 Reg. 72.95 Heater Heats 3-4 Rooms H Price (only two) $3497 See Other Heaters On Wards Appliance Floor All Reduced to \ Including Some Slightly Used or Damaged Models Reg. 509.95 25 cu. ft. Home Freezer - - Holds 600 Lbs. of frozen food. Slightly used-fully Re-Conditioned $ 225 00 Reg. $2.98 Men's Rayon SPORT SHIRTS Reg. $2.00 Womens Plastic Overshoes $100 Reg. $39.98 Womens Coats $ 19 97 One full rack of Women's all wool winter coats in both toppers and regular length. Originally priced from 16.98 to 39.98. Now reduced to 8.97 to 19.97. Reg.39c GIRLS ANKLETS 19' pair Reg. $2.98 BOYS DRESS SLACKS $157 Reg. $132.95 2 PC. Bedroom - Triple Dresser in Modern Light Mahogany (this suite slightly damaged) Other Bedroom Suites Reduced to I Off Furniture Needs -i Off $^488 $1O48 Reg. $27.98 to $34.95 Large Table Lamps Colonial Premier Lamps. Three way indirect lighting. Reg. $24.95 54" and 39" Coil Springs New strong double coil springs. An excellent buy. Reg. $22.95 to $24.95 End Tables Assorted styles in modern limed oak and mahogany. $A88 6 Regular $11.95 to $12.95 Head Board -Regular $13.95 to $8.95 Hassocks Rubber Stair Thread - Regular 20s each --$5.88 --$4.88 3cEach YEARS 143 f )804 'PINT, (FIFTH" , ALSO SOLD IN 100 PROOF -BOTTLED 'IN BOND

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