The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 19, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. LI— NO. 203 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Dally Newt Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOV EMBER 19, 1955 EIGHT PAGES Except Sunday Published Dally SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Ike Says Hope For Durable Peace Not Dead By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower says that, despite the East-West stalemate at the Geneva foreign minis- tpi-o'cnnfprpncp. llm United Slates "will never admit defeat" In Morocco ters conference, the United States "will never admit defeat' in seeking a "just and durable peace." — __ —*> xhe president's view was relayed by Secretary of State Dulles • ft M I at the end of a sober, 30-minute Affl/lPlf Afirtn TV-radio report '-ist night on the MI III I V fVlUU Geneva mectlni iJ I Dulles conceded the Western Big Three made no progress in the sessions with the Russians. But this assessment was balanced, in at least, by the secretary's expressions of cautious optimism and by a statement from Eisenhower. Reading from what he called "verbatim notes" made during a conversation v/ith Eisenhower earlier in the day at Gettysburg, Pa. Dulles quoted the President as saying: "I know that no setback, no obstacle to progress will ever deter this government and our people from the great effort to establish a just and durable peace. "May Be Long in Coming" "Success may be long in coming, but there is no temporal force so capable of helping achieve it the strength, the might, the spirit i of 165 million free Americans. In' striving toward this shinine goal. this country will never admit -defeat." Dulles snid his three weeks at Geneva "didn't get us anywhere! at all." I But he srid the "Spirit of Geneva," flowing from the summit By CAUL IIARTMAN RABAT, French Morocco (AP) ~ While Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben Youssel held consultations today in his palace aimed at restoring peace to Morocco, an angry mob trampled to death a caliph and two other persons in the palace courtyard. The slain caliph, an assistant to the Pasha of Fez. Was Taieb el Baghdad. He was known as a former sympathizer of Mohammed Ben Moulay Arafa, the man who replaced Youssef during his two years of exile, which ended this week. Arafa now is livini tirement in Tangier. French reports said the caliph drew a pistol and n dagger after he was attacked but the crowd jumped on him, stabbing him and then trampling: him to death. Fighting became general in the AS CHICKS SPLASH TO VICTORY — Sophomore halfback Ed Moore picked up half a dozen yards through the mud last night as Blytheville knocked off an El Dorado team in a 14-6 game. Before game, El Dorado was state's fourth-ranked team, the Chicks being No. 5. (Courier News Photo) Chicks Close With Spirited 14-6 Victory Turning from Sagebrush Colonel Ford Tells Press 461st Likes Blytheville By GEORGE ANDERSON Courier News Staff Writer The spirit of Chickasaw football greatness of the past shone brightly through the muck and mire of Haley Field last night in one of the most magnificent team efforts witnessed here in the past several years. When the muddy waters of "Lake Haley" had subsided from turbulent waves to a smooth glassy surface and the drizzling rain had shrouded the empty stands in the bleak darkness the Chickasaws of Blytheville High School had once again showered themselves with glory with a 14-6 victory over the Wildcats of El Dorado. Coach Russell Mosley, choked ^ —— . — — •• .m with emotion, said, "it was the greatest team effort I've ever seen." And everyone who heard him agreed . . . wholhear&edly. Splendid Defense In a contest between the two teams noted far and wide for their offensive prowess, it was the defense that shone the brightest in Chicks' | filial game of the season. To pick the stars of the game you have to start with the middle of i he line and go right down through the lineup of the entire team. The trio of sophomore Slick Nelson, and juniors Jodie Hall and Bo Huffman played their greatest, !;ame of the year in the middle of the Chicks' defensive line. These three led the entire Chick team in the tremendous fourth quarter goal line stand that just about iced the victry for Blytheville. Four Tries conference which Eisenhower attended in July, lives on even _ (hough the Soviet's summertime! tills, smiles turned into frowns this fall.' "I've never seen such a receptive community as Blytheville and we of the 461st Bomb ! Wing are anxious to move here. It certainly will be a pleasure to come to a community like ] i hit- " i and answering five qites- inner courtyard, where delegations tions he said "are in the air, wore waiting to be received oy the newly restored Sultan. No French Police No French police were present. When the fighting died down two more bodies were found. In the outer courtyard, thousands of Morofcans waited for a glimpse 01 the Suit an. Scuffles broke out there from time to time, too. One group jumped on a white- uniformed Popular Democratic party tPDI) "policemiin." knocked him down and kicked him. Over-' f-nvs of hot tempers were expect-i ed as excitement ran high on Youssef's return. More such trouble is. likely. In Marrackech, a native police-' man's assistant pulled out a re-1 volver, -shot and seriously wounded a Moroccan woman and a man. A crowd quickly gathered, poured Dulles declared he and Eisenhower agree thp* Nnt Entirely Dead 1. The Geneva spirit is not entirely dead because the Russians now shun the "threats and invective" which characterized their pre-summit diplomacy. 2. The risk 01 open wn r with Russia is no greater than in July when Eisenhower said the .summit conference had made it "less likiy." 3. The cold war is back, but it is "peaceful" and devoid of ran kling "hostility and animosity." 4. The Eisenhower administration plans no drastic revision of its defense and aid programs because it never lowered its guard on the basis of Russinn promises last July- 5. More tnlks with Russia would be "foolish" as things now stand. A crowd quick v gathered, poured " L 1U " ,, ; : * ' , gasoline on the attacker" and But if the West keeps hangm* to- burned him to death. ^ther the Soviets equally *i1 NEW OFFICER — Gus Eberdt, of Blytheville, has been elected worthy srnnd patron of the Order of Eastern Star in Arkansas. Mrs. Surah E. Irving, of Stuttgart, was mimed new worthy j?rnnd matron. Election was held yesterday at a state convention in Little Rock. come around to making concessions. Dulles wound up his report, which Eisenhower helped draft, by quoting the President as personally pledging; "no setback, no "-Vta- cle" will deter the U. S. search for real peace. Won't Admit Defeat "In striving toward this goal." he quoted Eisenhower as tellin him, "this country will never admit defent." Dulles blamed the Russians for failure of the foreign ministers to reach agreement on a single one of the issues which had been defined by Eisenhower and the premiers of Russia, Britain and France last July. "They are not yet willing to create the indispensable conditions for a secure pence." he said. "Also they have .seriously set back the growth 01 any confidence the free world can justifiably place in Soviet promises." Dulles said the reason the Russians pulled back on their promise t work toward German unity, disarmament and broader East- West contacts was that they fcured "serious repercussions" within the Communist bloc. "The Soviet con t roiled sovern- Sce IKK on Page 8 Tired' Racing Commission Hits Back at Faubus LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Gov. Orval Faubus forced 10 of his racing commissioners to resign yesterday and said he'll replace them with men who will follow his lead on racing policy. Acting just before the Racing-:- — ———Com mission was to meet to open three bids on a horse racing franchise at Hot Springs, the governor called the 10 members into his office and asked them to sign letters of resignation which his office had prepared. A few minutes later, Faubus told a news conference he is sure any now commissioner he appoints "will have views which coincide witli mine." I Soviet Bosses Turn Tourist The sovrrnor's action was sharply criticized by two of the ousted commissioners, \$[. P. Davis of Newport and Ernest Parker of "I told Fauous that his attitude Communist party Bulgunin and Khrushchev Visit Gandhi Memorial NEW DELHI. Inia W—Russia's Premier Nikolai Bulganin and boss Nikita S. Khrushchev viewed New Delhi's famous histoiic spots today. A sightseeing tour on the second day of their 18-day -tate visit to India also gave the Soviet leaders seemingly dozens of structu Slippery Roads Produce Five Traffic Accidents Yesterday's slippery road conditions produced five minor trafic accidents In Blytheville. At 11:45 p.m. at the Kream Kastle drive in. Division and Walnut. Streets, Bin J. Adams. Blytheville Air Porte Base, told police he mistakenly put his car in reverse gear and backed into the front end ot a ear driven by James J. Kilpatrtck, also of the air base. Damage was confined to the front end of the Kilpatrick car, according to police report*. Yesterday nt 2:05 p.m. on Eas.. Main Street, J. B. Davis, Route 1, Blytheville was traveling east and attempting n left turn into Snyder's Garage, when the car he was driving was struck by a cnr driven by Sam Williams, Route 1, Stcele. Wil- llrtns was 'raveling west. The Davis car sustained damage to Its front fender and one side of the Williams car was damaged. About 10 a.m. yesterday on US I- ivriy ni South, a car driven by C dc Cooper, Blytheville attorney, was forced ott tiw highway. Coopw traveling north was forced off the road by a southbound car driven by D. M. Moore, Blytheville. who was attempting to pass another southbound vehicle. Damage in the accident, whtcti was witnessed by Officers Gilbert Mnnn and R. T. Roberts of the Blytheville Police Dept., was limited" to the windshield area of Cooper's car, according to police reports. Shortly after noon at 16th and Mnin Streets, a car driven by Walter Barnes, 804 Dixie, collided with a car driven by H. E. Boling, Manila. Damage was limited U> the right rear side of the Barnes car and the front of BollnR's vehicle. At the same time yesterday at the intersection of Holland and Cherry, a car driven by Wllma Hubbard, 609 E. Rose, collided with a car driven by Freddie Roberts, 613 Parkway Drive. Damage was confined to the fend- crs-of both cars, according to police toward the commission would make him the third one-term governor in the history of Arkansas," said Davis. "Jaltlied i" Buck" "We got jabbed ir the back." Parker said. "All the' governor wants is just 11 chairs on the commission. We were as good a commission as you'd find in Arkansas. This makes us look like bunch of crooks." Faubus refused to say whether or not he had demanded the resignations, but seven of the commis-J government protested informally sioners confirmed that he did. I to MOSCOW on learning that the of- Laud Payne of Piggott quoted V ficial Soviet encyclopedia s:iid the governor as telling the com-[ Gandhi "pretended in a demo- mission, "I regret taking any rr 0 gj c way" to lead the Indian m- dra.stic action but under the cir- clcpendpnce ma x-meni. "" a ~~ Saw Sandstone Fort So said Col. Thomas R. Ford, commander of the B57B bomb wing, now stationed at Hill Air Force Base. Utah, which will complete its move here after the first of the ; car. j Ford is here commanding units | of his wing as part of the "ne^res- i SOT" force in Operation Sagebrush,; largest peacetime maneuvers ever] conducted by United States forces. The colonel, a gential. grey-hair< El Dorado gained a first down on the Blytheville four after a fluke iumble by the Chicks and failed to force their way across the Chick goal in four tries. j They had the last two from about I the one foot line and the Chick Line, | led by Nelson, Hail and Huffman, S smashed them both inches short of the touchdown. Quarterback Bobby Jones voiced the leelings of the team when he said, "They're the three greatest middle linemen in the state." But it was a team victory for the Chicks from the opening kickoff. The remainder of the line Co- captain Center Jimmy Gee, tackles Frank Sparks and Homer Rat- Mayor Offers New Election Statement In a statement released today, Mayor E. R. Jackson said it was not "my intention to state that election clerks and judges in the last municipal election were anything but diligent and honest." man who inspires confidence in his j liff( and en{is p rec i Hodge, ^red men and in those to whom he| Rounstivall. Jimmy Bratcher and speaks, described the 4iiist's part in Operation Sagebrush and tiiLked of Blythevillp and the muve he-re to nearly a do;rn no\vsmen yesterday. The prc.'-'.s had been invited to Blytheville AFB for a briciiire. "They were iroin Litth' Reek, Memphis. Missouri and Blvthmlle. Prioress .Seen Ford's opinion of Blythrvil'e wns seconded by Col. O b. Timmons. BAFB commanchT. Timmons is in command ol the iKi?:; ta<.:il!!ifs,*\vhi!e Ford will hi 1 in ehar^e oi the tactical operation of the \\uv2. Timmons proudly shr.wed newsmen progress ol <:on.stn"-!inn at the base. Six of e!;'.iu ni!:su'd men's barracks have bten n-mpleted. A new warehouse of .lO.olii) stunirc fe The Mayor also said he has not yet decided whether or not to contest the election in which Toler Buchanan edged him out by 14 votes 1'or the mayorality position for l!>56-57. Jackson pointed out that the word, "fraud," actually did not appear in his petition to the County Election Commission which granted him a recount. Still Conferring Aside from that, the statement made little reference to the far- reaching charges detailed In the petition submitted to the Commission. The Mayor said he is still conferring with attorneys in an attempt to decide whether or not to contest the election in court. Nov. 28 would be the deadline for initiating such sction. Jimmy Earls turned in sterling Here is Jackson's statement re- performances as they chewed the j leased this morning: See CHICKS on rage 8 I "It was not my intention to state or infer that the election clerks and judges which served Jn the last municipal election were anything but diligent and honest. "Many of these men are practically life-long friends of mine and I trust will continue to be during the years to come. I recognize many others as among the finest people of our community. Cites Statement I had - no intention of casting , any doubt on their performance as election officials. The personal statement I released to the press after the election held only that in an election so close, there was room, for honest mistakes and errors. "And I believe my thinking along those lines was borne out by the recount, even though it gave my opponent a slight increase in his margin of victory. It could just have easily resulted differently. "The petition does not mention See MAYOR on Page 8 is up old warehouses have- AIC Announces Plan For Industrialization A program of positive action designed to attract industry to Arkansas from every part of the nation was outlined here yesterday by William Rock, the industrial development export brought to the state by Wintftrop Rockefeller, who heads tlie Arkansas Industrial Development Commission. " -"'-- l ~ ~ the principal speakers. Commission members and civic an opportunity to pay honuige to Mahatma Gandhi, whom the Soviet Union once termed "reactionary." The two Soviet leaders sat on a j .stone bench to remove their shoes ] and advanced to the Gandhi Me- I morial where each placed a huge .loral wreath. Just over a year ago the Indian cumslances I will accept your resignations." One of the -discharged commissioners, Jeff Rowland, supported Faubus' stand and told a reporter, "He (the governor) didn't get any cooperation from the commission," Rowland declined to elaborate on his remark. Lacy ,,Lawrence of Texai'kana, J. Ed Wright and Joe Schmelzer of Little Rock declined to comment on Faubus' action, other than to say that they were forced to quit. Dr. Ed Dunaway of Conway, who was the commission chairman, Allan Bryant of Hot Springs and Jim Evans of Yellville could not be reached for comment. Tlie commission faced two controversial racing problems, one involving a new dog track at West See RACING on Page 8 School Head To Speak to ANG W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of Blytheville Public Schools, will be the featured spnaker at the National Guard , Thanksgiving dinner at 8 p.m. Monday in the 'armory. Nicholson will spenk on the needs of .Blythevllle's schools. Members of Company M, Bly- thovllb's National Ounrd unit, their wives and guests will be rt tt» Some observers I bought today's tribute represented Russian atonement for the Gandhi reference. The Russians also saw New Delhi's famed red sandstone fort built by the Moguls 300 years ago and the site of the last resistance by Indian Sepoys in the 1857 mutiny against the British. They walkr-" over a 100-yard See'SOVIET on Page 8 Weather NORTHEAST A R K A X S A S— Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, somewhat warmer this afternoon. Monday partly cloudy , and turning cooler. High this afternoon in the 50s, low tonight In the 30s. MISSOURI—Fair west nmi clrnr- ing east this afternoon; generally fair tonight and Sunday; warmer; low tonight 25-35; high Sunday fiOs southeast to around 60 norilwst. Maximum yesterrtny—39. Minimum this morning--;)?. 3unrl.sc tomorrow~C:38. Sunset today—4:53. Mean tomcprature— 'J8. Precipitation 24 hours (7 a m. to 7 p.m.)—.77. Precipitation Jnn. 1 to date- '">•''' This ivtf? r.as! Year Maximum "rsteicl y---:.0. Minimum this morning—46. FrtoiplUUon J*n. 1 to tion, while squadron headquarters builchngs .md ol' nn- various description ishnd. Officers' C'lult t\i*t The officers' club is listed a.s tlu 1 final construct inn, Timmons said It will be eomuiHcJ next Oeiobi r "Then, we \vi base with aJl provide for .somo 2,000 :iinm : n See AIR IJASI-: • Rock was a surprise visitor to a of tlie Arkansas Industrial Cnntmittee—a rather informal groui) made up of the various institutions committees interested in indus- ii Uilization of the state. The AIC held one ot its regular representatives from over the state and Northeast Arkansas in particular were on hand for the dinner session at Hotel Noble. Rock said tlie state's .$100,000 per Frisco! y (?ar advertising program gets started in Fortune. Newsweek and other national publications. Drives Soon He stated that drives will begin soon in each county to raise supplemental funds to pay for the pro- iind Dr. Paul Brann, j gram. B. A. Lynch and Ben P. Butler will head up this county's campaign. Brann, in a brief statement, told of his department, something practically revolutionary in education circles. He said his office will gather all sorts of background material on Arkansas which might be of interest to industrialists. This will include information on labor, markets, wage scales, transportation and natural resources. Another phase of this work, to come later, will be accomplished by special survey teams which will visit various communities over the state and survey them for special assets which might bear exploita- See AIC on Page 8 AT INDUSTRIAL SKS'siON — Dr. Paul Brnnn, University of Arkansas; B. A. I.yncJ). Ben F. Butler. William Rock and Mayor E. R. Jackson are shown conversing following yesterday's session of the Arkansas Industrial Committee here. Rock unfolded plans foe pubW- clKing Arkansas In nationnl magazines. Lynch and Butler »r< mem* bers of the Committee of One Hundred, Arkansas Industrial Commission's grass-roots group. (Courier News Photo)

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