PAOB IfUITT BLYTHETILLE (ARK.V coirenrc SATURDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1955 Knowland to Back Domestic Policies Of Adminstration Ily JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Knowland (R-Calif) apparently intends to support the Eisenhower administration on domestic issues while continuing to question some of its foreign policy decisions. In one of hjs most significant heiu'led support.' i tne nmu, «uu uu:*< ,M.-.-ntinu. ... sneeches since President Etscn-| Al the mmc time. Knowland, thej Blytheville Hospital of pneumonia, hnwpr's heart attfluk, Knowland! Senate Hi-publican leader, quos-jj s survived by the parents, four fid a mee'l'ine of business news-i tloncd whether the United states, j brothers, Carlos, Jr., Richard, Robert editors "esterdny that Sec-! Britain and Fr.uu-c may be offer-; on( i Julian, ami a sister, Mary Lou. rttaTV irf ABriculture Benson mid' mg Russia what he termed a] a li of Lcachville. • administration's embnltli-dj ••s.mciuury" m Europe _by propos-j Charley Beckman Services Held Obituary Ramirez Infant Burial Held Services for Juanita Ramirez. four-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Ramirez, Lenchville, were conducted ut 9 a.m. today at L cl , lloll catholic church. Burial was in Memorial Park Cemetery under the direction of Howard Funeral Service. The child, who died yesterday at farm program deserve "whole- IKE s a security ^unrantee in ex- 1 change for the unification of Germany. Knnwlr.nd. mentioned as a possible candidate for (be OOP presidential nomination in 1956 if Eisenhower doesn't run, seemed to Steel Executive Says Prosperity To Stay Around HOUSTON W»» — A steel executive says continued prosperity can be expected at, least through next year. "Beyond that. I don't know," Ch:ir- le.s R- Hook, chairman of the board of Aranico Steel Corp., said in an interview. Hook credited (he Eisenhower :ui- mmi.sirsuion with the nation's curre: 1 .! sound economy. "This administration has followed a li.scal policy that has kept the COM of living down, thus broadening the market." he said. "A chants in this policy in Washington on mi«ht frighten business and charge our prnsponty. We're safe through this year and nest year." MANILA—Services for Charley H. SI.,U,I,YH-I u..™. * "T" :,: Beckman, 81. were tonduwtl 01 3 (Oo.tkn.rt *rom Pa B e » be ».m.n B u> quM, y a a Maunch ^ ^ jn ^ Bapl|M ch ,,,, ch CHICKS the most ward recovery . # all continues to go well, the doctors plan to let Eisenhower leave the hospital in ..nother 10 days to two weeks—somewhere between Nov. 5 and 12. Another development yesterday was a hike in the amount of food the President can have—from the 1,600 calories to which he Ins been restricted since he was hospitalized to 1,800 a day. The increase is being permitted because he no longer is bed-riflnen and so subject to weight gains in the absence of dietary precautions. Now he is being allowed to walk around in his room whenever he /eels like it, and next week he probably will be able to roam around his eight floor hospital headquarters a bit. The exercise helps keep his weight in check, but even so he still won't find any fattening food on his tray. The calorie increase will be made up mostly in larger servings of menu Items he has been getting all along. The encouraging X-ray findings and the calorie hike in his diet came as Eisenhower got in a bit more work: on the State of the Union Message he will submit to Congress in January. That message will outline the administration's 1946 legislative program. He also studied cabled reports Irom Secretary of State Dulles on tt» Big Four foreign ministers conference at Geneva. And aides told him aboufc the new outbreak of fighting between Egyptian and Israeli forces. Reads Papers They reported he now is keeping up to date on world events through daily reading of newspapers. It wasn't until a few days ago that he got hifi first hospital look at newspapers. In a speech In .si night nt a farmers day meeting at Moorhoad, Minn,, Benson defended himself against farm policy criticism. "I am striving earnestly and conscientiously to .serve my country as secretary of agriculture,*-lie said. "It is not a job that any man would want at this time if he were interested only in advancing his personal comfort or popularity. But it is also a stern challenge.'* Then he said he is poing to stay on the job UK long ws Eisenhowev wants him to, ami added: "I pledge to you that I will never knowingly advocate or support any program or policy which I believe is not in the best interest of our farmers—regardless of political pressure. Under Fire Benson has been under Hre from many Democrats—including potential presidential nominees Adlnf Stevenson and Averell Harriman-— ns well as some Republicans. His critics want to shelve the administration program of supporting farm prices on a flexible basis, and return to high, rigid supports which were started in wartime. The first, stage of thf Eisenhower flexible system went, into cirec-t last January. Benson m>i. some inllumiial .support yesterday from Senate Republican leader Knowland. who said in WashinRton the ftariciiltuiv secretary is fin ":ible and conscientious public n/Hcial deserving of wholehearted support by the administration, the Congress and the country." In iii.s Minnesota. address, Benson said he had "pointed out repeatedly th:it all of the price decline in affricult.ilre from ihe peak in 1951 through mid-1055 at;ciineci under hii.',h, rigid price supports . . . and two-thirds of that decline took place before this administration came to olfice." i to some Republicans and others I not wholly satisfied with its poli- i cies in international affairs. Knowland's speech—prepared in advance of announcement of the. West's security offer to Russia atj the Geneva foreign ministers conference — criticized any proposal tJiat would freeze present boundaries in Europe. He said such a plan would be likely to condemn peoples in the iellite countries to •'prolonged slavery behind, the Communist Iron Curtain." One of the key points in the Big , Thw offer to the Soviets calls | for creation of a semidemilitnrized buffer zone which would straddle n reunified Germany's borders with Communist Poland and Czechoslovakia. Knowland said that if Russia was guaranteed security in Europe it could make available 'full industrial power and unlimited numbers of 'volunteers' " to the Communist. with Howard Funeral Home of Mantilla in charge. He died of'ji heart attack Thursday at his home in Flint. Mich. Born in Benton, Mo., Mr. Beckman had spent most of his life in Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas. He had made his home in Flint for the past two years. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Ida May Beckman; three .sons, Roy. Harold and John C. Beckman, all of Flint: three daughters. Mrs. Ruth Giles, Mrs. Inez Wilkerson. both of Flint and Mrs. Inna Marsh of Decatur, 111,: 29 grandchildren and 31 great grandchildren. Andrew Tippy Dies in Michigan Funeral arrangements are incomplete for Andrew J. Tippy.' fathei Chinese for the expansionist moves j of J. I. Tippy, Blytheville. who died in Asin. The Californian asserted yesterday of EI heart ailment in the Russians should be made to Benton Harbor. Mich, pull their military forces from 111 for several months. Mr. Tippy the satellites as the price of any had lived in Michigan with n son. guarantee of Russian security in | after moving there from Joiner. Europe. j Citizens Funeral Home, West Knowland's implied criticism of I Memphis, will be in charge of burial a proposa) that obviously had the j in Bassett Cemetery tomorrow Mt- support of Secretary of State ernoon unless a chance is neces- Dulles was in sharp contrast with his praise of Benson. Benson has been under fire by many Democrats, some Republicans and some farm groups because of the farm price situation. Just yesterday the Agriculture Department reported another 2 per cent drop in the farm price index during the month ended Oct. 15. Negro Deaths sary to allow the family to get home. Survivers include his wife, Mary. and 10 children. They are Lloyd Tippy, Detroit; Henry Tippy, Douglas, Ariz.; J. I. Tippy, .Blytheville; Mrs. Alice George, William, Jack Jr., and Bobby Ray Tippy, all of Benton Harbor; Leroy Tippy, Wilson; Howard Tippy, LaPorte. Ind.. and L. B. Tippy, Hobbs, N.M., and 21 grandchildren. (Contimied from Page 1) I ! 20-0. j i Akers got in the way of another! i Hot Springs heave with the fourth : i quarter in rompers and added m-: 'aim to injury by tossing 20 yards. to Bratcher. who negotiated the re-i ( mainintf 40 for another Chick, j touchdown. Freddie failed to con-1 1 vert and the Chicks enjoyed a 26-0' feast. i Coulter Stops Drive j Charles Coulter spoiled a last! ' ditch passing spree by the Trojans; in a desperate effort to avoid n' shutout by haulms? down one ot 16, thrown by Johnny Messer, Hot '• Springs back. The Tribal sop ho-; more was brought down on the Hot Springs 35 after picking up 10 [yards. ! Jones added 10 more on a neat fake. Bobby Jayroe, subbing for • Abbott, got another first with H to '' the 11. A jump pass by Jones i bagged six more. Bobby was; thrown for a loss of t\vo but Ed Moore made up for it by taking a handoff and easily outflanking the tired Trojans for the last touchdown. Akers again missed on the • j placement try, but the Chicks had 32 points to none for the fnes. THE LINEUPS Blytheville Pos. Hot Springs .. LS .. LT .. LG ... C .. RG .. RT .. RE Hodee .. Ratciiff . Huffman Gee ____ Hall .... 1 Sparks . I Earls ... Jones . . . Akers Lizzie Smith Services of Liciie Smith, who died I yesterday at the home of her daughter in West Helena, were incomplete today pending arrival of relatives. Home Funeral Home is in charge. She is survived by two sons, Charley' Smith of Gary, Ind., and Jim Smith of Chicago; and three daughters, Violn Cooper of West Helena. Ruby Smith of California and Nora, Smith of Chicago. W A li N' I N G 0 K J) K R IN THi: C'lIANCKUV ('OHItT. CHICK AS AWHA DISTIUCT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY. ARKANSAS Vivian Mick, Pltf. vs. No, 13,134 Johnny Mick. Dit. The defendant, Johnny Mick. Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the conn named in tlij caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Vivian Mick. Dated this 31st day of October, 1055. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk By DONNA SIMMONS, D. C. James M. Gardner, Atty. for Plaintiff. 10 22-29-11 5-12 Bill Jacks Dies In Jackson, Tenn. Services for BiU Jacks, 47, will be conducted in Swift Funeral Home Chapel, Oisceola, at 2 p.m. tomorrow by tlie Rev. William O. Scroggins. He died in Jackson, Tenn.. General Hospital after a short illness. He leaves his wife, Myrtle Burnett Jacks; three brothers. John, Osccola. Brill. Richmond, Va.. and Edward Jacks of Blytheville. and five sisters. Mrs. C. A, Strange, Osceola. Mrs. E. Barrett, Trhula. Miss., Mrs. J. E. Troop. Ln\vton, Okla.. -Mrs. William MeNair, Decanter, pa., ami Mrs. W. M. Cat'fey, Riso, Mo. LH Privett RH Abbott FB Skyles Mu>e , Rowell .. Necessary Puckett Norman ,.. Hardister Smith ,.. McKinney Jones Mes.se Neighbors Lend Hand, Find Friend's Dog Mrs. Zula Linsman is thankful for her helpful neighbors. Recently when her longtime companion—a chijaujau clop—wandered off, Mrs. Linsman was distraught. But the neighbors came to her rescue, searching the area. Finally, Mrs. Henry Young got information leading to recovery o! the animal, which now is safely back m the Linsman home. Substitutions: Blytheville — Rounsavall, Bratcher, Smyjie. Scott. Holt. Lundstedt, Perry. Hun- nieutt, Couker, Moore. Nelson. McGuire, Jayroe, Robertson. Geonrp. Barnes, McDermott, Slay ton, Don Byrne. Renfro. Peters. Score by quarters: Hot Springs 000 0 — 0 Blytheville .... 7 6 7 12 — 32 Summary: Hot Springs — first downs 6: penalties 2 for '20 yards; punts 3 for average 36 yards; kickoffs 1 for 40 yards; passes attempted 16. completed 3 for total gain of 13 yards; had 3 intercepted. Fum- Ibes 2; net yards rushing 83. Summary: Blytheville — scoring touchdowns: Akers *9 yard sweep 1 : Akers i4 yard plunder. Moore 18| yard run); Abbott l yarci plunge; j Bratcher pass from Akers (iO-yard? Point K after touchdowns.: Akers i.placement i C2 1. First dawns !.">; penalties 10 for 100 ynrd^: punts 1 for 30 yards; kickoft's li for average of 37 yards; passes :U:e!iipted 14: completed 6 for totai miin of '• 111 yards; haci 2 intciTepictl. Fumbles 1; net yjirds rushing 38J. Officials: Roy Black, rrteree; j Clell McGuire.. umpire; Pe:<> Ful- ; ford, head linesman; Ed Flagg, ! field judge. ; STALEMATE (Continued from Page H way to settle the German problem is first to nKi'ce on European se- t'unty and the end of what he called "military groupings." The Western program took precisely the opposite approach. German Unity First It called first for a solution of :he problem of German unification and offered security guarantees \ for Russia, Poland and Czechoslovakia which would become fully effective only after Germany had been united and had agreed to join .NATO. DuHes, Macmillan and Pinay defended NATO as the foundation of .-security for the West which also would, serve as a practical curb on :iny German militarist impulses in tl.e future.. They urged Molotov to give careful consideration to their proposals, including a plan to create a ijiiiier zone on reunified Germany's borders with Poland and Czechoslovakia complete with Soviet and Western radar warning systems. Molotov told them "some provisions" of their program, which also included German unification through supervised free elections. merited "further discussion and \ve shall study them thoroughly." But, he argued that the Western ministers had violated a July Big Four agreement by failing to give priority to European security over German reunification. Dulles rejected this argument, saying priority went to the German problem He asserted there could be no true security in Europe until i-he German issue was solved. solved. Molotov said the Western plan would strengthen the present "military groupings." apparently by adding a unified Germany to NATO. West Germany now is a member of NATO. "It is not possible," Molotov said bluntly, "to agree to remilitarization of Germany either at once or by stages, since remilitarization of Germany is incompatible with ensuring all-European security," He thus figuratively swept the whole Western security program off the conference table so far as Russia is co---rned. since the heart of it is the reunification of Germany in alliance with the West. Molotov also declared that under the Western security plan a 1 United Germany would be compelled to join NATO and this, would contradict Western unification plans calling for decisions on their own future by the German people. . : Dulles replied to Molotov's criticisms point by point, saying they were based on misunderstandings i and expressing hope the Soviet minister would re-examine the Western proposals. At the end of yesterday's session the situation on the two issues was about the same as that which existed after four weeks of argument on Germany at the Big Four conference at Berlin 20 months ago. Some observers wondered how the argument could go on here for another three weeks fts expected. The answer to their speculation seemed clearly to lie in the fact that public opinion is a powerful; force to be used as a weapo- in 1 di" lomary. The measure of victory in this conference may well be reflected in the volume and vigor of opinion captured by the two .sides. Return of Ousted Sultan Requested RABAT, French Morocco 'fl — Pressure for a quick return of pro- French exiled former Premier Mohammed Ben Youssef mounted today throughout Morocco. Various political groups appeared to bo climbing on the exiled leader's bandwagon. The previously diehard Union for the French Presence got out of the way pt the approaching boom Cot- Ben Youssef by declaring last ni^ht the question of throne was one for Moroccans themselves to decide. Before the group of French colonists gave up their opposition the ex- Sultan, an important Berber chiet- iain also did an about face. lie is Thami El Ghioui, powerful pasha of Marrakech who had opposed Ben Youssef for two years. The pasha had helped the French remove the po-Nationalist Sultan. Ben Youssef is expected to return soon from Madagascar, his place of exile, to France, under a peace plan '.s'orkecl out by French government and Moroccan nationalist leaders. Britain to Cut Armed Forces LONDON I.Ti — A plan to cut Us armed lorccs t>y 100,000 mm the next 2';> years IIHK been aiuiounced officially'!)}' Britain. A government policy statement said yesterday the reduction will lie made by moving the present | call-up nge oC 18 to approximately 19 by March, 1958. Current estl-1 mates put Britain's military! strength at 800,000 men. Tiie government said "in a nu-. clear age the conception of reserve forces wailing: to take pan in large scale conventional war is out of date." Bureau report indiealed tod(\y. Kslimaliiw (he situation ns of last year, the bureau snlrt there wer« 945 TV sets on the county's 1,3<W farms, compared wlUi 835 tet«- phones. WARDING O R D E It IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Josie P. Hatchel, Pltf. vs. No. 13.139 Clyde Hatchel. Dft. The defendant, Clyde Hatchel, is hereby warned to appear \vuh\n thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint o! the plaintiff, Josie P. Hatchel. Dated this 26th day of October. 1955. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By DONNA SIMMONS. D. C. Claude F. Cooper, atty. for pltf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad. litem. 10/29-11/5-12-19 Ordination Rites Are Set An all-day fellowship and a 3 p.m. ordination service will be held at West Side Baptist Church tomorrow. The church, located at 2216 Carolyn. will ordain Thllrman Travis. Lunch will be served at noon. More TV than Phones WASHINGTON t/Pi — Television sets outnumber telephones on farms in Ottawa County. Ohio, a Census 1 MEN WANTED Full or Part Time S5-I a week. Work 0:30 p.m. 9:,'JO p.m. week nights. 2 5 p.m. Saturday. SI i;> SI25 a week for full time men. Must own an automobile and he free of false pride. For personal intcr- vi«\v, bring- your wife with you lo Noble Hotel and call for R. A. Smith, Monday, October ;il, at 3:00 and 7:00 p.m. If you are interested and cannot come for an interview, write R. A. Smith, Hernie, Missouri. "Public Sale of a 1951 Pontiac 4- door Serial No. P8UH 32411 will be held 11-3-55 2:00 PM at GMAC. Biytheville, Ark., where car may be inspected prior to sale. We reserve the right to bid. General Motors Acceptance Corp.. South Bend, Ind. Account no. 29631 R-51." 10 28-29 JOIN CIVIL DEFENSE BIylheville's Sky\valch chairman is Roy Moore. Thin a III v the nblic service by Thc RENT . MOVIE CAMERAS . FLASH CAMERAS Complete Selection of Flash Bulbs, Polaroid Film, Color Film, Movie Film BARiY'S DRUG STORE Special BEER Prices FALSTAFF and GRIESED1ECK BROS. S«S25 2-1 btls. 0 Phillip Applebaum Liquor Store CHARCOAL PIT BARBECUE • By the Pound • By the Sandwich Prepared with our Own Home Made Barbecue Sauce KREAM KASTLE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 YANCY Beale St. Orchestra & Fine Floor Show Will Appear Saturday Nite, Oct. 29th, 9:00 - Til at the DELTA CLUB Highway 18 West For Reservation Call 3-9948 Admission $1.00 Ladies Admitted Free Mr. George Burchfield NEW MECHANIC AT DON EDWARDS CO. Du« (o serious illness, Mr. Fletcher Wilson is no longer affiliated with the Don Edwards Co. We have now secured the services of Mr. George Burchfield who is highly skilled and trained to take care of all your office machine repairs and servicing. SALES -SERVICE -RENTALS Offk* Machines and a Complete Line of Office Supplies DON EDWARDS CO 20 Years Continuous Service in the Bfythevifle Area 112 W. Walnut Mrs. Don Edwards. Owner I'hnne 3-3382 FLUORIDATION -Trap! The Fluoridators had a pasture! ! Only one cow left—and she looks sick. Only hoof prints to show those gone on before. Because you see it's not only HOW much poisoned water you drink, but HOW MANY TIMES YOU drink it that counts. Fluorides stay in your body and ACCUMULATE (like lead and arsenre poisoning.) It is had enough to EXPERIMENT on dumb animals—they are helpless. DON'T BE A GUINEA PIG. DIRECTION'S: One drop FLUORIDE (rat poison) to an old fashion bathtub of water! That shows you HOW POTENT the stuff is. We have the word of the U.S. Public Health Service that THE MARGIN BETWEEN SAFETY AND DANGEROUS EFFECTS OF FLUORIDES IS NARROW. (PUS Pub. No. SJ page B). Don't let anyone worry you about not loving children! Loving them doesn't mean you must take Junior's medicine just to get him to take a dose. His parents should not allow him to have poison except under the direction of the family physician. Why insist upon your neighbors taking castor oi-| when only your child needs it? If you would like to see what FLUORIDE will do to your water pipes and car, stop at my office and see a sample. Remember, the initial cost is not all. In many cities frequent repairs are required and you and I will pay the bill. Some cities have even abandoned fluoridation because of the expense. Belter do like New York City and Newark, furnish children tablets for their water or milk. It will cost us much less, and benefit the children just as much as if put into the community water supply. COMMITTEE AGAINST FLUORIDATION Frank C. Douglas, Chairman USED COMBINES 2 Massey-Harris Model 27 Self-Propelled Combines. 2 Massey-Harris Model 27L Self-Propelled 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 PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries The Fintst in Halloween Pumpkins Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In w« Deliver Come In 10^ Chick I.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month