The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 12, 1954
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12,1954 BLTTHEYILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Second Largest Show on Earth Comes to Bly they'll Ie on Oct. 79 The second largest circus in.the world will present two performances in Blytheville Tuesday, Oct. 19 under the auspices of the Junior Chamber of Commence. King Brothers Combined Circus, advertised as the second largest in the world since its merger with Cole Bros. Circus, will bring its menagerie of wild animals and circus acts here for both afternoon and evening shows next week. A special feature of the presentation will be a circus parade through downtown Blytheville. The show will come here from Memphis, Fifteen performing elephants are in the big top show. Other animal attractions include a two-ton hippopotamus, a sloth, a giant ant-eater, scores of monkeys, 80 horses and ponies and many others. Among the new features this year sre the Riding Conleys, bare-back riding act from Europe; the Estrada Sisters, acrobatic stars from Spain; and the Great Eugene Troupe from England, who do their act on a slender wire 60 feet above the ground—without a net below. Other acts in the three-ring sawdust show include and his trained sea La Forms on the high trapeze; Dorothy Herbert, and her jumping horses; Eddie Hendricks in the "Slide for Life;" Miss Helaine, solo aerial headliner; the Aerial Ballet featuring Aerialetta, and many others among the 150 arenic performers with the show. And the clowns will be there—30 of them headed by Merle Cook and Chick Yale. Tickets will be on sale until show- time by Blytheville Jaycee members and .at Owens Drug Store. Key Campaign Trends Demos, GOP Might Swap Out in Colorado EDITOR'S NOTE — This is » another of several stories by roving Associated Press reporters analyzing the campaign in key states. By JACK BELL DENVER (AP) — Repubiv cans and Democrats might swap a GOP governorship for a Democratic Senate seat in a free-for-all Colorado election battle that also may alter the present even split of four House of Representatives seats. As in other states, leaders of tht two parties disagree on the trend. President Eisenhower seems to have given GOP candidates a lift by his presence, although declining to campaign locally for them. The Democrats have whipped together a ticket topped by Sen. Edwin C. Johnson, 70-year-old veteran of two terms in the statehouse anc 18 years in the Senate. They contend it is the best they have offered in Colorado in years. Nearly all observers here give Johnson a deflnte edge over youthful Republican State Sen. Donald G. Brotzman in the race to fill the governor's chair being vacated by Republican Dan Thornton. On the other hand, there is a solid segment of opinion—shared , tot attractive Mrs. Ellen Harris, a Republican, to defeat Democratic Rep. Byron G. Rogers in the 1st District but few political dopesters here agree with him. Democrats contend—and many Republicans do not deny it privately—that Republican Rep. William S. Hill Is having the political fight of his life In Colorado's 2nd District. Hill Is opposed by Democrat Lacy Wilkinson, 12 years mayor of Greeley in what normally is a rockribbed GOP area. A 1 t h o u g h Democratic Rep. Wayne N. Aspinall won by only 29 votes In Colorado's 4th District in 1852, few politicians here give his opponent, Charles E. Wilson, much of a chance In November. In most of these House races, as In the statewide campaigns, personalities and local issues are playing major roles. GRIM REMINDERS—These markers near Plains, Knn., are reminders of the worst highway accident ever recorded in Kansas. Eight persons died when a passenger car and a truck collided^ The markers were set up as a warning to motorists that it can—and did—happen here. Milford, Del, Integration Issue In Court Today Huge Crowd Expected To Be on Hand Horme! Narcotics Charge Hearing Set for Oct, 26 LOS ANGELES Jazz pianist George Hormel, heir to a meat packing fortune, will appear Oct. 26 for arraignment on a charge of possessing narcotics, A California Narcotics Bureau of.-PP rns stiw flcer ( ' estified at nis Preliminary Walter Jennier ' hearin * .V^terday that the 26-year lion the F" Sl old ™< sician - an-estcd Sept. 19, at lion, the *i>mg fjj . st deiiied smoklng mari j Uflna but Columbus Discovery As well as discovering the New World, Christopher Columbus discovered the pineapple. In 1493, he landed at Guadeloupe, in the West Indies, and found the, fruit, native of the western hemisphere, naming it pine fruit because of its resemblance to a pine cone. later admitted taking "just one puff." The officer, Matthew O'Connor, testified that Hormel admitted giving $20 to another musician to purchase 26 marijuana cigarettes from a parking lot attendant. O'Connor said Hormel's share of the purchase was 13 cigarettes and that they \vere secreted over the sun visor of his auto, which was seized by state officers. bond. Hormel is free on $1,500 GEORGETOWN, Del. The ques- ion of admitting Negro pupils to previously all-white Milford High School moves into court today with large crowd of anti-integration- ists expected to be on hand. The state chancellor is scheduled to hear an appeal by the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People to reinstate 11 Negro students who were forced from the school by actions of the National Assn. for the Advancement of White People and other anti-integ- ratiornsts. ' At a NAAWP meeting last night in Lincoln, nearly everyone raised his hand when asked by State President Joseph M, Danes if they would be on hand for today's argument. The crowd was estimated at 6,000. Meanwhile. Bryant Bowles, national president of the NAAWP, arranged to meet today with State Atty. Gen. H. Albert Young, who subpoenaed NAAWP records Friday. Young said yesterday that Bowles had asked in a telephone conversation for a delay and had agreed to meet with him here today. Bowles said earlier he would turn over the records^ to a court but not to Young because the attorney general "is not a court." Later he said his attorney was studying the matter. The 11 Negro pupils had been integrated, apparently successfully, into the Milford High School at the beginning of the fall term. The integration followed a U. S. Supreme Court ruling against segre- in some high Democratic places- thai Republican Lt. Gov. Gordon Allott may be able to take the measure of former Rep. John Carroll in the contest to fill the Senate place Johnson is vacating. Demos Crowing In the battle for two House jobs held down by Republicans, the Democrats are crowing about their chances of winning one find holding the two they now possess. Republicans say privately they would be glad to settle for the present equal division. Despite some Democratic coolness toward his candidacy, Carroll said in an interview he believes he and the rest of his party's ticket are "on top today." Carroll is a former adviser to ex-President Truman and likes to be classed as "an old Roosevelt man." He is solidly backed by gated public schools. Bowles and other members of the NAAW Peventually spoke out •gainst the integrated school. Boycotting followed and the attendance the high school dropped to a third of normal. The Milford School Board resigned and a new board ordered the Negro students returned to an all-Negro school in Dover, 18 miles from Milford, a community of 5,700 in southeastern Delaware. Bowles is free under $6,000 bond on charges he conspired to break the state compulsary education law by leading the boycott, . Also facing Bowles and the NAAWP,fs an injuction sought by Young to prevent the organization from collecting dues or soliciting new members, gued Oct. 22. That will be ar- organized labor but may be lacking some conservative Democratic support. Allott who is backing Eisenhower's flexible farm pric« supports with the reservation that he will lake any feasible steps to prevent any dip in farmers' income, said he expects his plugs for the Eisenhower program to pay off at the polls. Carroll has vigorously nssniled the flexible tui'rn price sivplioH program and Democratic former SecTfUiry of Agriculture Charles P. Brannan is campaigning the slate against U. Ike Major Factor "President Eisenhower is still a major factor In the people's political thinking," Allott declared. "They wore stemmed up over him two years ago and a great many of them arc saying he needs to have some help in Washington, in the form of the Republican Congress, if lie is going to get anything done." Carroll, a Denver resident, must buck the fact Unit the capital city already claims one senator In Republican Eugene Minikin. This may be of .some benefit to Al- mnr in southeastern Colorado. Brotzman, who lists himself as "an Eisenhower man," stilcl he is "a firm believer with the President, Uint certain functions now exercised by the federal government should be returned to the slates." Brol,?,inan is considered lo be .suffering politically from his sponsorship in the Legislature of a move by Gov. Thornton to unfreeze the 85 per cent of Colorado's excise taxes (hat now goes under the constitution to old age pen- sions, welfare and other specified activities. There are about 53,000 old age pensioners who now get the highest overage level of payments in the United States. Asserting: that Colorado is boom- UK. Urolzmftn said, "The state is too young to retire under the leadership of a man who is 10 years old." Johnson replied that "nothing equals experience." Gov. Thornton, retiring this year to look after business interests, said he thinks Johnson's endorsement of Cnroll has "hurt them both." Johnson and Cari'nll have engaged In political strife within their party for 20 years, George F. Rock, Democratic nn- Uoniil cornnitUcomftn, siild his party is concentrating heavy fire on the 3rd Congressional District. There Republican Rep. J. Edgar Chcnowcth is bciiiR opposed for re-election by Alva Adams Jr., son of the late Democratic senator. Chenoweth is on the ' 'frying pan" because of the Republican House's rejection of a project by that name to move water from the western to the eastern slope of the Rocfcles. The Adams name also is well known In Colorado. Endorsement Hurt? Charles A. Hnsfcell, Republican state chairman, touts the chances R«ad How Mothtrs Profit ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN "I don't upict my child with medication he ttooin't llk«. 1 live St. Joseph Aspirin Par Children. He liken III or«ng« flavor, Ukei It willingly." «r* M«K Moot*. Bottou, Uua. Other than the moon, no earth satellites have been discovered to date. Scientists -nink that the earth satellites may follow rapid orbits nnar the equator, thus escaping notice by sky mappers in northern countries. DOllAR-WISE? THEN IT'S MAYTAG fO« 129°5 •U ««Y*T Oh** I * 7 . . J Adams Appliance Co. Inc, How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Place Do your/Mno l«olh niinoy uud oin- biirrnw tay iillpplnit, Urow*nK or wob- blhiK wlion you cut. Immh or lnlk.7 Juflt Kprtl.klo n litllc KAHTE1'/1H oil your plntc*. Thin ullittllnr (mnwvcMJ powder holds fnltio teeth more firmly und rnoro comforubly •"»"•«« gooejr. J"»'ly twle or fc •our uhockn "pmtn o<_ brwith). Out PA8TEETII today any drug counter. 'ly. No Biimrny. tiRlliiK. Doen not odor (t.HiiUiro Reds Return 78 War Dead PANMUNJOM, Korea I* — Tht Communists today returned an additional 18 Allied war dead which they said were recovered 'as a re- suit of continued Investigations." It was the first delivery of Allied bodies since Sept. 21. Nationalltle« of the 78 were classified a: "unknown." The exchange began Sept. 1. Actor, Starlet to Wed HOLLYWOOD I* — Actor Byron Palmer and movie starlet Ruth Hampton, who obtained a marriage license yesterday, plan to t» married Sunday. They said the ceremony will b« performed at the home of Palmer's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Harlan G. Palmer. The elder Palmer It publisher of the Hollywood Citizen- News. BLYTHEVILLE TUESDAY \ ft OCT. 17 FAIRGROUNDS Auspices Junior Chamber Commerce THE WORLD ITS HELD ITS TRIUMPHS REACH BEYOND THE SEAS I THE COLOSSUS OF ALL AMUSEMENTS BOO -PEOPLE -600 150 AREN1C STARS 250 WILD ANIMALS 1S-ELEPH&NTS-1S 5000 - SEATS - SOW 51,?W,ODil INVESTED S7,4MD«lryElptrn» *CONLEY* rm%~Gr-t«< bw tfiMW I* All tbM * U FORMS * Trm» - CtavioiB <« the FlrlN| Travel* *LOLITA* D * nc 1 *| Q »• •• of the Tifhl Wfr* GEORGEOUS STREET PARADE 11 M A.K. TWICE DAILY 2 & 8 P. M. °°° R7S °™« • BACK TO PRE-WAR PRICES • ADULTS $1.18- CHILDREN 55c «.L TKKET1 PUB T« Itli.SKUVi: AM) ADMISSION TICKKTS ON SALE CIRCUS DAY At Owens Rcxall Drug Store Announcing - - Election November 2 for Afderman-3rd Ward Your support It needed for * progressive city lOTer Jimmy (J. 0.) Lentz World War II Veteran Industrious—Capable—Sincere 'EASY TO THIS EXTRA MONEY! Since dollars buy less these days, everybody needs more dollars. At Raymond Zachry Insurance Agency you ran get some of the extra dollars you need. In fact, you can get quite a few of them in the form of dividend savings on insurance. The saving is so large and so easy to get, that you owe it to yourself to call Raymond Zachry for all the details. Or, if you prefer, have Raymond Zsichry call on you. RAYMOND ZACHRY 118 N. 2nd. Insurance Agency Phone 3-8815 TROUBLE — Jean MODS' was formally charged with imperiling France's national security. Mons, chief of the National Defense Council, was suspended and accused under a military security law that could jail him for five years. HESTER'S 10 00 BEST GRADE Per TON (Plus Tai an 2 Tom or More) S. Highway Bl Phone I'Oplar 3-3186 HOT DCG/ DELICIOUSLY SEASONED WITH OUR CHILI AND CHOPPED ONIONS TAKE HOME SACK—6 FOR $1 KREAM KASTLE T Try Lowe's Take-Home Pac Sliced Barbecue Pork 8 large sliced buns—cole slaw —I bottle barbecue sauce. Enough for 8 sandwiches. All For $-|89 CECIL LOWE GROCERY & MKT. Call 3-4597 Between S * 9 A..M. for Noon Service or Relween I & 2 I*..M. for 6 O'clock Eats at Hays SMOOTH OPERATORS 01 ixo In CtAMOUt Super-Shirt... Now It's a Dress! 795 Ton! Todd does a switch on Iho popular ihirl-tale Turns h Inlo a lo(t and Iliity dress Mcjkos it a joy now and through Fall in I. P. Stevens' Highland Park stripe-wovon line cotton. Prcnhrunk and (rooted 10 shed wrinkles Striking contrast in collar and culls. Button tab Iron), lull shirred skirl, wide bell. Grey. r«d or ocld. Siit« 10 to 18. Straight as an arrow and true to fashion is this British imported woolen as styled by D» Dee Deb. Modified dolman sleeves with wide, elmott-a-shawf, collar and flanged back yoke. Brown, r. Sit,, t to )«. 39 95

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