The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 1955 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 12, 1955
Page 8
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MIGHT Faure Facing New Vote On Elections Today Chances on Okay From Assembly Growing Dimmer By HARVEY HUDSON PARIS (.fl— Premier Edgar Faure goes before the French National Assembly today seeking his second rote of confidence in nine days on tile question of early elections. Whatever the outcome, the government seemed certain to be weakened by the vote. The chances lor holding the elections in December — six months early — appeared to be getting dimmer each day. Coupled with the government's demand that the present Assembly end Jan. 2. thereby making the December elections mandatory, is endorsement of tile modified form of proportional representation provided by the present electoral law. This law enables party lists getting more than half the votes in any department (county) to win all seats for the department in the National Assembly. Has Ills Blessings Faure gave this system his blessing after the Assembly rejected a proposal for electing one deputy . from each electoral district as in Britain and the United States. With the deputies apparently about to demand a system of pure proportional representation, which Faure called unacceptable, he decided to cut off debate and stake the life of his government on the confidence vote — the fourth such vote in less than a month. Mrs. Rene Coty, wife of the pres dent of France, died early today but authorities at the Assembly said it was unlikely that the session would be postponed. On today's vote, it appeared Faure would loset he support of some old fr.iends and win the aid of some unwanted allies. To win he would have to have the support of the Communists, who oppose the government but favor early elections under proportional representation. The Socialists do not oppose proportional representation but were expected as a matter of principle to refuse to vote confidence in the government. The best that Faure could hope from the Socialists was for them to abstain. Opposing elements in his coali- (AKK.T COURIER 6ATCTT)AY, TTOvnMBBR W, Obituary G. E. Snider Services Set For Sunday Services for Gvover Eugene Snider, 51, prominent Manila farmer and businessman, will be conducted ai 1:30 p.m. tomorrow in Manila's First. Methodist Church. Horn in Illinois, he had lived m Manila 45 years. He ran a mercantile store and held extensive fanning interests in the area. He died Thursday in Memphis. The Rev. Harold Sponce. will conduct last rites and burial will be in Manila Cemetery. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Louise Snider; two brothers, Lace-. Adams and Everett Adams, Manila; and a sister, Mrs. Grace Edwards, Mohawk, N. Y. Pallbearers will include Harry Wright, Howard Perkins, Varveman Osborne. Bob McKinnon, Kendall Berry, Bud Wilson, Jess Horner and Gene Fleemnn. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. CHICKS (CouUiiued Irom Page » ceiver. Co-alter Sets Sail Coalter showed excellent speed on DULLES (Continued from Page i* Western approach. The principles so far developed publicly include 1 . 1. AgreomeiiL should be reached POLITICS the 90-yard kickoff return in lite on Wiiys [0 retain a big power; fourth period behind fine blocking j mo nopoly of atomic weapons. This! by reserves. will become an Increasingly acute Privett pushed to the second striiv : problem as techniques of mumi- by Moore, played his best game. > facturnip atomic explosives de- Abbott scored first \vuh two nun- • \-dop. Dulles said an answer mayj utes in the first period from t' ie 'be found in controls on production i one foot line after Akers journeyed; all d circulation of .such explosives, j 30 yards to the Newport five ami; 2. The problem of preventing the: then drove to the one. i use of existinp atomic weapons. . The Chicks started the drive after; Mlil y be solved in part by policing. Newport's McDonald kicked out oi : [j le means of their delivery against bounds for only four vurfi. ' a uirijet—and by watching for the- The Chicks second scure ra'me : evidence of mobilization that would early in the second period with Ak-1 i )( > necessary if a great power in- S dashing into the end zone ironi. i om io(i 10 start an atomic war. BRAZIL yards out capping a march from the" Blytheville 28. 3. The problem of eliminating , iMmg atomic weapon stocks is! Coalter got the first of t\vo on- ! a t present insoluble. There are no! sides kirks for the Tribe on the fol- • known scientific means of detect- j lowing kickoff and Akers 1 runnin? . i nK hidden stockpiles of such weap-| pass to Jones from the 15 capped tht- ; { >ns, but devices for detection may! drive. Jones twirled a tackier '^imibe developed and it is essential toi a beautiful anKLe-high block to! continue to search for them. | shake Akers loose for 20 yards to: 4. Tne size of standing armies/ start the march. i navies and air forces can be re-; Jones Open i diu-rd with the result of cuttin Negro Deaths Felestine Clemmons - Services for Felestine Clemmons, 32, who died Wednesday at her home on Cleveland, were conducted this morning at Immaculate Conception Church by Father Maguire. with burial in Mt. Zion Cemetery. She leaves her mother, Frances Lajoyc; three brothers, Charles and John Lajoye of Cape Girardeuu and Thomas Lajoye of Paris. France; three sons, Kenneth Clemmons. Coy L. Clemmons and James Clemmons; a. daughter, Fannie Mae Clemmons. Cast on Funeral Home was in charge. Nino Byrd Maude James Rites Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Maude James, 51. of Holland will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Holland Church of Christ by the Rev. Truman House. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery in Holland. A native of Tupelo, Miss., she had lived in Holland for 37 years. She died Thursday. She leaves her husband, Cecil James; four daughters, Mrs. Hershel Burress of Holland, Mrs. Ralph Cannon, Holland, Mrs. R. Z. Boone, Holland, Mrs. Lowell German, Steele; two sons, Sgt. Billy James, Camp pendleton, Calif., Buddy James, Holland; and three brothers. Troy Boren, Lawrence Boren and Waylon Boren, all of Tupelo. ary costs all over the world. 1 'niii!? the fear of war and in-; creasing international confidence.; This can be done if the agreed; reductions are fully supervised loi AUUUH, sui, i,» ^^^ w ^.,«».,.. violations. | • CendJ °(, aidriVe °? 1e _!!^? ! l^ 1 ," Here's the Difference The difference between ihe new •am indicated by these prin- Akers again round Jones open for an 18-yard pass phiy for h Chicks' fourth TD making u 26-0, at . the half - single- period that was almost handed a«ack. i proEr am indicated by tnese prm-' The big fullback returned the £ - flld am so long; kickoff 25 yards to the BlytheviUfi j d ,S cussed in the United Nations 44. Abbott carried most of the way j without east . W est agreement in three plays, one of winch was a bone-shearing drive for 21 yards. He scampered the final 16 on a this: The new program is being de-; signed to ' Services tor Nina Byrd. 67, whn died this morning at her home at West Hcrmondale. Mo., where she owned land, are incomplete pending arrival of relatives. Gas ton Funeral Home is in Best Grade Illinois Coal and Kindling Nut Coal 2 or more Ions $10 per ton plus tax 8 &CCoal Co. Phone 3-8C12 Loura Carter Dies in Luxora LUXORA—Service for Mrs. Laura Staggs Carter, 86. will be conducted at the family residence here nt 10:30 a.m. tomorrow by the Rev. H. L. RobLson. former pastor of Luxora Methodist Church. Burial will be in Cape Girardeau, with National Funeral Home of Memphis in charge. Mrs. Carter died yesterday afternoon nt her home following a short illness. She was the widow of E. E. Carter. Born in Cory. Ind., Mrs. Cartel- moved here with her family from Union City, Tenn.. 48 years ago. She held farming interests in the Tomato vicinity. Surviving are two daughters Mrs. Jimmy Roberts of Osceolu and Mrs. Paye Criss of Luxora; three brothers Roy Staggs of Tcrrc Haute, Ind., Everett Slangs of Center Point, Ind., and Sheldon Staggs of Cory, Ind.; and two grand children. Mrs. Sampson's Mother Passes Word has bcnn received here of the death of Mrs. Florence Spears of Li'panto. mother of Mrs. Arthur Sampson, former resident who nov,' j lives in Phoenix, Ariz. I Mr. and Mrs. Sampson nre en 1 route to Lepamo. ; charge. Willie B. Smith Graveside services for Willie B. p Smith, 40, will be conducted at 2:30 i tomorrow Afternoon at Sandy Ridgf! 1 Cemetery by Rev. C. M. Shockley. | Smith burned to death Inst night i on the Charles Moore fnrm south ! ol Blytheville. j Survivors include bis wife, h brolh- : er and a .sister. Home Funeral Home i is m chnrgi 1 . Make Light Of It... (and help a worthy cause) BUY YOUR SUPPLY OF LIGHT BULBS FROM THE KIWANIS KEY CLUB Thin ad 0pon8or«d by ..AK a public Mrvic« Ark-Mo. Power Co. fourth and one situation, for the j '^^ic plenty—an age in which j TD - , . , .1 the bi£ powers will have all the j Later in the period Jones again; weapo ~ s they need to blow each I ! other off the map and when more j and more small nations may get] enough weapons to threaten world! got behind the Greyhound defense and Akers hit him perfectly for a 39-yard touchdown play. Then, Reserves That set the siage for Chick re- Newport broke into its spread in serves to take over all together and fourth period. Passes from Hohn and Ward to Byrd and McDonald, a pair of fast halfbacks, set up the score and Robbins, a fine looking fullback, carried over and kicked the point. Coalter flew down the right side corridor formed by reserve blockers on the following kickoff and set a new season record for the Chicks with a 90-yard dash. Co-captains Charles Abbott and Jimmy Gee crowned homecoming queen Betty Crocker in pre-game ceremonies. They were assisted in the escort by six other seniors, Freddy Akers, Homer Ratliff. Jimmy Bratcher, Fred Rounsavall, Fred Hodge and Bobby Jones. ISRAEL (Continued from Page 1) first to the West for new weapons, but would buy elsewhere if it can't get what it needs there. Israel's list of arms wanted from the United States is expected to be presented to the State Department shortly. Israel also lias sounded out Canada. The suggestion was raised in some quarters here that the United States could ease its diplomatic troubles by letting Canada supply the Weapons to Israel. These sources noted Egypt's declaration that supplying any U.S. anus fit all to Israel will cost the United States the friendship of the Arab world. Striving to maintain friendship with both sides, the State Department has laid down the rule that the United Slates will oppose whichever side starts a war and \vill favor efforts by either side to try to avoid one. peace. The old program, dating back to j 1946-47, was designed to deal with atomic scarcity when there was little nuclear material in the world. But the new program embodies the same critical weakness that made agreement on the old plan impossible. j It will not work at any point j unless it is built around an effec-j tive system of safeguards to make) , sure all nations which agree to it : ' live up to their pledges. Discussions in the Big Four meeting here have given no evidence whatever of progress to- j ward solution of this key problem. Inspection Vital Molotov and the Western three have agreed that inspection is vital but the Soviet minister's principal argument has been for Western acceptance' nf an agreement to outlaw use of atomic weapons. Dulles has insisted' the way to make a practical start on disarmament is to adopt President Eisenhower's plan for reciprocal U.S.-Soviet aerial inspection and an, exchange of military blueprints. Molotov has blasted the Eisenhower proposal as likely to increase the fear of war. Dulles yesterday proposed ex-j tending the plan to as many as, 50 other nations to meet Soviet objections the plan failed to cover American foreign bases or the armed forces of allied powers. Molotov also turned that down. Dulles, Pinny and Macmillan said their governments want no part of any agreement merely mit- lawing atomic weapons when there is no confidence between Ru.-sla and th- West and when there is no control system in operation. The four foreign ministers announced yesterday they would conclude their conference next Wednesday. I (Continued from Pag« W with foreign policy. Acheson wrote that the Democrats are better able to manage foreign affairs than are the Republicans. He also claimed the Democrats are more forward looking in this field. In his article, Hiss disputed contentions by some GOP leaders that concessions pjiveii to the Russians at the 1945 Yalta confereqce of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Churchill _ and Soviet Premier Stnlin "result-i cd in Soviet leadership in Eastern) Europe" and the Communist victory in China. Smear Tactics Butler told his college audience ihe Republican party used ••smear" tactics against Democratic candidates in 1952 and 1954. He said "the combination of a strong Democratic trend and a badly split Republican party can conceivably drive a now desper- a'.e Republican party to the same kind of low level campaigning" in 1956. The Democratic chairman termed "undiluted falsehood" at recent GOP charge that congressional Democrats stymied President. Eisenhower's legislative program. Butler contended Republicans in Congress were opposing Eisenhower's program. The Democrats, he said, "improved upon it." Adlai E. Stevenson, who is expected to announce next Tuesday his candidacy for the Demoratic presidential nomination, also spoke to a college audience last night. His speech, at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville was devoted largely to a discussion of the Middle East crisis. Stevenson tossed an apparent barb at, the Eisenhower administration by saying this country has shown "little initiative" in guarding against dangerous border incidents abroad. But mainly he steered clear of politics. Boost from Hodges The former Illinois governor got a boost yesterday from Gov. Luther Hodges of Nor;th Carolina. Hodges told newsmen in Augusta, Ga.: "I think Stevenson is way out in front for the nomination. He is the kind of person with the intelligence and honesty to do the job." Hodges will head his state's delegation to the Democratic nominating convention in Chicago next August- Sen. Kefauver of Tennessee, a potential rival of Stevenson's for j the Democratic presidential nomination, visited with former President Truman yesterday in Kansas City. Neither man would say what they discussed. Next Month Kefauver said he would announce in mid-December whether he will try to win the top spot on the '56 Democratic national ticket. "I think prospects look good if I decide to seek the nomination," he said. In Pasadena, Calif., former Gov. Dan Thornton of Colorado said he was ''very grateful'' to a group ; of Nebraskans who urged him to | seek the Republican presidential | nomination, if Eisenhower should <•. decide not to run again. But' Thornton said he felt it would be> "poor ethics or poor manners" for; anyone to make such a move while ; the President's plans are still un-l known and his recuperation from a heart attack still in progress. Describing: himself as a "100 per cent Eisenhower man," Thornton said he is "not running for any office and certainly not for President of the United States." from Page M for m time to support htm but later agreed to accept Ramos after the big shore guns at fashionable Copacabana boomed across the entrance to the harbor to bottle up the ships. Apparently only one ship, the Tamandare, escaped and later was reported to be off Santos, big coffee port in Sao Paulo state 200 miles southwest of the capital. Luz sent the government a letter, read by Ramos to the Senate, in which he said: "I am remaining in the exercise of my post on board a unit of our navy in territorial waters." The senators greeted this message with hoots and jeers. News dispatches cabled from Rio de Janeiro were censored. However, the correspondents were permitted to receive telephone calls from aboard and talk freely. In New York. Brazilian Consul General Hugo cornier said he had talked with Sao Paulo by telephone last night and was told the army garrison at Santos had not permitted the Tamandare to enter the harbor with Luz. Goutier said he was told, the situation in Sao Paulo, state capital, was "very, very calm." The situation fn Rio de Janeiro was reported as quiet but alert. Ai the time oi" the coup, army units commanded by generals took over key points such as the cen-1 iral police headquarters, the may-j or's office, other government buildings, and the radio station. All stores were ordered closed. Later police shut down the newspaper Tribuna da Imprensa, chief advocate of army action to prevent Kubitschek's inauguration. "Unable to Serve" The House of Deputies elec.ted Ramos temporary president, 185 to 72. The Senate confirmed this. In order to come within constitutional requirements. Congress held that Luz was "unable to serve" thereby necessitating the selection of his successor by the legislative branch. Lott. who resumed the war ministry, claimed the support of the supreme court, presidents of both houses of Congress, and army of-! ficers In the capital and the interior. He has steadily promised that the army would support the man chosen by the people in the presi- ADLAI (ConMntted from Page M agreed upon. Of immediate concern is the effect the sale of Communist arms to Egypt will have on tile delicately balanced situation. Israel has asked for weapons to counter the ndded Egyptian military slrensM. The United States has promised to give this bid "sympathetic" consideration, but has stressed its d'.'termination not to spur on any arms race. Stevenson agreed "we do not want to see an arms race in this area." But he said "we must help, if need be. to counteract anv Soviet! attempt to upset . . . tan equitablei balance and we must make it em- pluuically clear that the status mm shall not be changed by force." Stevenson said "a major effort of statesmanship is required if we are to avert a political disaster in ihis troubled area." Then, in what appeared to be a thrust at administration handling of foreign affairs, he added: "We have shown little initiative within or outside the United Nations in devising measures to pre- vem these border incidents." Stevenson said that with "the Caruthersville DeMolay Active CARUTHERSVILLE — Caruthersville Chapter of the Order ot DeMolay, iormed less than three years ago. will be instrumental in the installation of its fourth De- Moiay Chapter in Missouri this weekend. Carmhcrsville and Sikeston chapters will perform the initiatory degree for 50 Salem, Mo., boys Saturday afternoon and the Mineral Area' chanter of the Flat River area will perform the DeMolay degree. Campbell chapter will assist. The Caruthersville chapter was the first formed in Southeast Missouri. It started chapters at Dexter. Campbell and Sikeston. Some 15 members of Caruther.i- vill chapter will help in degree work and will spend the weekend at Salem, according to Bernie Lay, advisor of the local chapter since it was started. Coty's W.ife Dies PARIS '7PJ--Mrs. Germaine Coty. 69. wife of French President Rene Coty. died unexpectedly early today. rieminl election and that constitutional requirements would be observed. Some military elements were displeased with the Ktibiuschek's victory at the polls with Communist support. They objected even more to the election of his running mate, Joao Gotilart, to the vice presidency. Kubit-schek is regarded as the political heir of the late President Getulio VarRiis, who killed himself last year when members of his government were under fire on charges of corruption. The presi- j dent elect, Luz, and Ramos all be-j long: to the Social Democratic j party, founded by Varsras. I!ow-| ever. Luz belongs to a dissident i faction which opposed Kubitschek : at the polls. ] rosy mists around last summer's meeting' at the summit" fading away, (here now were appearing "signs of the disintegration of our whole security system." He said the Russians are "competing openly and directly with the West" and "we must take care lest the illusions of their charm policy further weaken our defenses moral and physical." "And we must take care, too, lest, rigid military-security hobble our foreign policy," he said. "We cannot meet each new problem in tin; war against war and the war against want just in terms of air bases, military alliances and nuclear stockpiles. "If we do, our influence will steadily ebb away in those crucial areas of the world where progress and peace are the major concerns." Read Courier News Classified Ads i per hour. High altitude Winds, called "jetj I .streams," have been reported mov-i ' ing at speeds as high as 35" miles! Limited Time! Regular 1.00 ji Hand Cream. .*| Same wonderfu Reg. $2 size... Only about one - half of the power developed by an automobile engine goes into moving the car. SAVE UP TO 40% on Auto Insurance H f*ft to k*m fur STATE FARM Agtnt FRED T. RATLIFF 1018 Spruce Ph. 3-8039 Blrlheville, Ark. New Tussy Wind and Weather Lotion Now with low new ingredients. SOFTENS! Contains Emollients to HfAili Contains Allantoi* to help hel l' s 'n°« th wd soften your ,*in. heal clmpiicd, dry skin. 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