The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 12, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, December 12, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS HO! DOMINANT NIW8PAPW OT HORTHIABT ARKA1WM AMD MM8OCBI TOL. LI—MO. 819 SlytheviUe Courier Blylheville Daily Newt filythtville H«r»ld Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1968 SIXTEEN PAGES Published Dnlly Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Rhee Blasts US Buildup Of Japan Soys Action Is Obstacle In Negotiations By GENE KRAMER SEOUL (AP) — South Korean President Syngman Rhee said today, "Some officials in the (U. S.) State Department are determined to build up Japan at the expense of Korea." Rhee told The Associated Press this was a major obstacle in a previous American attempt to mediate Japan-Korea differences and said the. complaint still holds. In the .State Department, the 80-y e a r-old President declared, "there are those who blindly love Japanese and who fail to suspect what they (the Japanese) say. Who believes Japan except you Americans?" Feeling; Unchanged Rhee smilingly demonstrated his unchanged passionate distrust of Japan during the first face*to-face interview he has granted since his defense chiefs threatened to shoot or sink Japanese fishing boats which venture inside the Rhee Line. The line is a no-trespassing zone proclaimed by South Korea from 60 to 200 miles off her shores. Rhee said the threat to shoot or sink stand- as "a fair warning," and added, "As far as I am concerned we are trying to avoid an incident or clash . . . Why should the Korean navy want to shoot Japanese or make trouble if you calmly analyze it? "But if they come with a patrol boat or navy boat, we don't care what happens, we want to defend ourselves." SUN, Undecided Rhee also declared: 1. "I have not decided whether I shall be a candidate for re-election" next year. He charged pro- CommunistJf 1 and pro-Japanese are "raising money in Japan to have one of their friends in my place." It is considered almost certain Rhee will run for a third term. 2. The recent Geneva foreign Ministers conference has made those who believe in conferences with the Communists realize that "such conferences will never get us anywhere. They serve to put the United States and the rest of the free world in a very humiliating position, as each failure reveals the relentless march of the Communists toward their unrepu- diated objectives!" 3. The United States "should not go along blindly with Soviet Russia, Great Britain and France and such countries which a re already gripped by Communist hands largely. The French government is wobbly because the Soviets piV the strings." negotiations. Any decision on disarmament must be approved by the General Assembly, which is scheduled to adjourn next Friday. The committee had before it a U.S.-BritishrCanadian-French resolution proposing that the big-power Disarmament subcommittee give priority early next year to proposed preliminary inspection programs. To Get Priority These include President Eisenhower's open-skv proposal for Russia and the United States to make aerial inspections of each other's country and exchange defense plant blueprints, to avert surprise attacks. Soviet proposals for ground inspection teams also would be given priority. The Russians announced last weekend that the proposals were unsatisfactory because- they do not include Soviet demands for prohibiting atomic weapons and for specific armaments cuts. j I Sir Leslie Munro of New Zea-j land, Security Council president, postponed until tomorrow further council debate on admitting 18 new ers voting in a referendum. members. The council split Satur- Voting will be from 8 a.m. to D day ni?ht on the procedv 2 for hnn- p.m. tomorrow. dling the question in both thei Charles W. Reed Jr., chairman ot I council and Ine Assembly. i the coLinty ASC committee, urges; Sovjet Russia . s all-or-nothing! fanners to "vote as you like, but! slnn(1 compoundcd b y its suspi vote in the upland cotton market- cions tlm lhe Western countries Pemiscot ASC Voting Places Are Announced CARUTHERSVZLLE — The Pemiscot County ASC office has announced voting places for balloting on whether marketing quotas should be 'elect for the 1956 cotton crop. Marketing quotas cannot continue in effect without the approval of at least two-thirds of the cotton grow- Despite Doctors, Ike Resumes Full Schedule While GOP Eyes Capitol Demos Active in West By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Democrats maneuvered on the West coast while Republican eyes focused on the White House today. . Interest in White House doings centered on President Eisenhower's preview for congressional GOP chiefs of his forthcoming State of the Union message, and on the President's TOYS ON WAV — Blythevllie Jaycees Bill Williams (left) and Dan Calchvell begin the annual city-wide collection of old toys for benefit of the city's underprivileged children. The toys and other Christmas gifts will be distributed to children at the Jaycees' Christmas party Dec. 23. Toys will be picked up again next Saturday or a phone call to 2-2751 will bring the truck to your door. (Courier News Photo) Israelis and Syrians Clash In Fresh Holy Land Fighting By ERIC GOTTGETREU JERUSALEM (AP) — Israeli troops attacked Syrian outposts* overlooking the Sea ofj in Oregon some _ _ i : ii_. . • _i_i i.:n:__, c= c>..—:„,. riniri :»•«>•. f,-... ti-,n 1/ic-t- f\f frvm- Tc-T-ocilic nf f i CM ale caiH i ers were 1'fiDortec health, newly examined over the weekend. On the West Coast Sen. Kefau-*- ver (D-Tenn), in Los -Angeles, accused California Democratic par- ly leaders yesterday of trying to freeze him out of the state prj-i mary election next June. ! Kefauvcr, who says he'll an-! nounce soon whether he'll seek the Democratic presidential nomination next year, evidently referred to endorsements by top California Democrats of Adlai E. Stevenson for the '56 nomination. "Mos iof the efforts of the party leaders in California have been directed toward keeping me out of the Democratic primary," Kefauver told newsmen. "I don't think that is a good thing. The only chance the. people hi.ve to express their opinion is in the primary." No Encouragement From Adlai Stevenson back- Galilee during the night, killing 55 Syrian soldiers for the loss of four Israelis, officials said | «« r ™ e « ^^ ^Itevcns^n today. Israeli sources said 29 Syrians wnre taken prisoner in the fog-shrouded battle on the- on lh northeast shores of the lake. U. N. Turns Again To Disarmament By A. I. GOLDBERG UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — U. N. delegates left their membership deadlock to behind-scenes talks today and launched a concerted drive to get agreement in the Political Committee by nightfall on the scope of future disarmament some of the five Communist applicants, brought a new veto threat on the ..whole deal from the Russians. Munro ordered the recess and asked the council delegates to reflect on the consequences of failure of the membership deal—already approved by 52 Assembly delegations. ing quota reefrendum Tuesday." Voting places: Braggadocio Township — H i g n School gymnasium, Braggadocio; Butler -Gtxiair — Hayuard School. Hay ward; Concord - Gayoso, Concord School, Concard; Cooler—Lion's Den, Cooter; Hayli-Organ — City Hall. Hayti: Holland — Agricultural Building, Holland; Little Prairie — Armory Building, Caruthersville; Little River — School gymnasium, Wardell; Pascola — Methodist Church, Bragg City; Pemiscot — Presbyterian Church, McCarty; Virginia—Dolphin Gin Co., R-2, Steele. might doublecross it to keep out Council Meet Is Postponed City Council's scheduled December meeting for tomorrow night has been postoponed until later in the month, Mayor E. R. Jackson said today. A definite date will be announced later, it will be the final meeting for the present council. Consultant Charges 'Inertia' In Handling of AEC Papers By FRANK CAREY AP Science Reporter CLEVELAND IK— "Inertia" the part of the Atomic Energy Commission is partly to blame for keeping certain releasable documents on peacetime "uses of nuclear energy on the hush-hush list, * consultant to the commission 3«!d today. • "A number ' of significant de- cUssiflable documents still remain juried In the files because of inertia of the AEC or lack of interest on the part ol the authors," declared Prof. Raymond L. Murray of North Carolina State College, an authority on the design of «tomlc furnace. 1 ;. He m»d« th» statement In an address prepared for i nuclear en- gtn«rln« «nd sclenc* congress be- tat sponsored here by M Ameri- ou aiglnoWlBC *nd •clentiflc M- cieiies. Concerning information that already has been released, Murray declared that, in one sense, there is "too much" of it—that is, he said, it has been released Without separating the wheat from the chaff so that research workers are apt to be con/used by it. "The .volUme of reports, papers ./Hid books is such," the asserted, "that-the average worker in v the field cannot readily distinguish useful and reliable references from those that are based on Incomplete investigation, -'are speculative, or purely descriptive." One reason for the situation, he said, Is as follows: "The demand for information just after (World War II) prompted a number of scientists and .engl- In Municipal Court Three drunk driving cases were heard in Municipal Court today. A. C. Jones pleaded guilty in a state case. He was fined S100, costs and sentenced to 24 nours in jail. R. L. Anderson and Bob Davis forfeited SI 11.75 on similar charges. Carol Spiers forfeited $19.75 bond after taeins arrested for speeding. Bond for Waelon Lowell, cited for disturbing the peace and speeding, was set at $500. BHS Student After U.S. Scholarship Twelve Israeli soldiers were wounded. The attackers occupied four Syrian outposts, blew them up and then withdrew. The action was launched on an eight-mile front last night to silence gun position: Israel claimed fired on , fishing boats and an Israeli police launch Sunday. No one was hurt in that incident. ,Israeli military sources said army units moved in a four- pronged advance aimed at four Syrian positions along the eastern bank of the Sea of Galilee. The positions were in the Kursi Na- quart and Beth Habeq sectors anc in the sector where the Jordan flows into the Sea of Galilee. Blocked "Reinforcement The river leaves that sea again to the south to continue its way toward the Dead Sea. The attacking Israeli units were supported by two detachments to block the approach of Syrian reinforcements Military sources said the Syrian opposition was heaviest in the Jordan Kiver sector. U.N. truce observers rushed to the area to investigate at the first word of thv. Israeli attack. A U.N. spokesman saia the situation in the area was quit now. "Israeli forces advanced against Ihe Syrian positions to silence the batteries responsible for the unprovoked attack atid secure the security of Israeli citizens enlaced in their lawful occupations." the Foreign Ministry declared. Israel claims her territory includes the entire Sea of Galilee, a lake about 13 miles long and 3 to 7 miles wide along whose .Chores many of the events in the lite uf Jesus Christ took place. Syria holds the Northern half of the lake's eastern shore. A narrow strip along the -southern half is held by T-r:tel. Shelled Settlement The Israeli attack took place along this' eight-mile nor'hern stretch. The spokesman said ine Blytheville High School had one! Syrians shelled Israel's Ein i camp in efforts to place his name ie state primary ballot. A candidate's name can go on the ballot there, without his consent, if a petition carries the sig- n.tutres of 1,000 voters. One early signer of petitions started by two Reed College students was Oregon State Rep. Maurine Neuberger, wife of U. S. Sen. Richard L. Neuberger. She says she will support Stevenson for the top nomination, and hopes Kefauver will be nominated for vice president. Howard Morgan, Democratic state chairman, said he telephoned Stevenson campaign leaders Saturday and "none of them mentioned that Stevenson had decided to enter the Oregon primary." Stevenson, meantime, received a See POLITICS on Page 5 ndian Peasants Hail Khrushchev's New Attack on US By HAROLD K. MILKS NEW DELHI, India (AP) — Nikita Khrushchev today told Indian peasants in a model village being improved with U. S. help that they are victims of "exploitation and discrimination." The excited crowds at Sonepat, 40 miles north of New Delhi, hailed the Soviet Communist party boss and Premier Bulganin with shouts of "long live the Russian emperors" as the two walked for nearly a mile along lines carpeted with rose petals. The village is the shofrplace of India's community development program, a joint Indian-U.S. technical cooperation plan. Khrushchev told the applauding crowd, who listened to a translation in Hindu, that "peasant. everywhere have been deprived of education and other facilities of life." But the peasants in Russii he asserted, "have political power and have built themselves materially and spiritually to the great est extent possible." More than 100,000 The Red party chief recommended "the collectivization of agriculture and its speedy mechanization so that you may have more leisure for studies and other enjoyments. ' More than 100,000 Indians from. the surrounding area packed Sone- pat to see the Russian visitors, who returned to New Delhi yesterday from Kashmir. Many influential indian leaders were upset by Khrushchev's weekend outburst of support for India's claim to the disputed state in the Himalayan foothills. They fear the declaration of the Soviet Communist party boss may fire the controversy between India and Pakistan on the status of the border state. Khrushchev, speaking Saturday during a visit to Kashmir, as serted: "The question of Kashmir a; one of the states of the Republii of India has already been decide b the people of Kashmir. This i the people's own affair." Khrushchev's statement drew prompt reply from Pakistan pre mier Chnudhrl Mohammed All. He said in Karachi the speeche. See INDIAN PEASANTS on Page 5 French Reds Expected to Gain From Split in Socialist Ranks By CARL HAITOIAN PARIS (AP) — A wide split in the 1951 anti-Communist alliance of middle-of-the-road parties today promised the Reds more national Assembly seats in the coming French gen- student advance to the second j settlement, in the south round of the nation-wide scramble shore strip. bul thnt there x for 400 college'scholarships to be | casualties in the settlement awarded top high school students There was no immeflian by the government. High School Principal w. D. e:v no . Tommey said today that Roger Sudbury. son of Judge and Mrs. J. Graham Sudbury, has been named to take the college entrance aptitude tests next month. On the basis of these second tests, the students will be awarded federal scholarships, value of which will be contingent on each student's family financial status. No Legislation For Automation WASHINGTON (tPI — A Senate- House Economic subcommittee says its recent study of the impact of automation showed no need for •new legislation to meet problems resulting from increased use of au-' tomatfc processes in business and industry. - ' ; . Reporting last night, the subcommittee said automation inevitably will cause worker dislocation and many individual hardships. But it said "no specific broad- gauge economic legislation appears to be called for" at the present time. to prepare papers Sec AEC on P»j« ft for Missing College NEW YORK W, — A special report by Columbia College says that 200,000 of the nation's brightest hlRh school graduates are not going to college this year. m out from Damascus, the Syr capital. The government there was expected to Hie 'a stroiu: protest with the U.N. truce supervisory commission. Most serious incidents bKv.vni the Arabs and the Israelis m :*> cent months have been alonu '!ie Egyptian border in (lie Hoii'li. Premier David Ben-Gurinn h.n'l a 40-minute talk yesterday with M'U- Gen. E. L. M. Burns, the Canadian eral elections The voting will be Jan. 2. In most districts anti-Communist* parties had formed two or more alliances instead of the single solid front which froze the Reds out in many districts in the last voting. The Communists lost. 67 seats in that poll. The split resulted from the feud in the Radical Socialist party between former Premier Pierre Mendes-France and Premier Edyar Faure. Under the French electoral law, a party or alliance winning a majority in a district gets all the seat-s. The anti-Communist, split made majorities in .such districts unlikely, in which case the seats will be distrjbut d on a basis proportional to the vote each party gets. Such a dis-.ribu" m generally increases the Reds' winnings. Record MX pec ted With a record number of voters registered, a record 5,000 or morcj candidates were expected to filej for the GU7 Assembly seats before the deadline at midnight tonight. The large number of candidates also favored the t Communists, who always present a solid front. The deadline for registration ol voters ended at midnight Saturday. New voters swarmed to Ret their Reds Free 57 More W. German Prisoners BERLIN (AP) — Fifty-seven German prisoners of war freed by the Soviet Union arrived in West Berlin today. They were tlie first to reach Western territory in two months. Stout Is Named To Legion Group a "large proup" which ADN. tlio Communist East German news agency, reported arrived in the Soviet zone during the wypkend. The Russians previously announced 600 R. B. (Skcet) Stout of Blytheville has been named to the Executive Section of the American Lesion's National rehabilitation Commission. Appointment of Stout was an- Talks Today With Top GOP Chiefs WASHINGTON (A P) — President Eisenhower met . Republican congressional leaders today for a preview of his State of the Union message. His outline of administration views and plans likely will be the basic blueprint for 1956 GOP campaigning. The meeting got under way promptly at k 6:30 a.m. In the face of orders from Eisenhower's doctors for a slowdown from his recent work pace, :he schedule called for an afternoon session in addition to th« morning meeting. It was taken for ranted, however, that careful observance would be given to the need for a 2^-hour midday break. The physicians laid stress on that after a weekend check on Eisen- lower's recovery from his September heart attack. "Peace and Prosperity" All the signs indicated the President would offer a program geared closely to the "peace and prosperity" theme which Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall has been sounding for months. High 0^ the Eisenhower list may be a broadened farm program aimed at halting falling agricultural prices. Rep. Martin of Massachusetts, the House minority leader, already has forecast proposals offering compromises with the Democrats, on highway and school construction —two controversial issues left over from the last session of Congress. Martin also has forecast tax reduction if the budget is balanced. But Sen. Knowlnnd of California has come out for debt reduction instead of tax- cuts, and has indicated his own farm views may not parallel those of Eisenhower. Normal Recovery A weekend medical report said the President still is recovering normally from his Sept. 24 heart attack. But his personal physician, Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder, said Eisenhower has shown signs of "fatigue" after some of his busier periods at Gettysburg. Arrangements now call for a complete rest period from noon until 2:30 p.m. each day, with no interruptions. Otherwise there will ba no changes in his schedule. Snyder suggested the President wait at least until mid-February before deciding whether he feels physically able to seek a second term. Meantime. Eisenhower went ahead with his announced schedule. Tomorrow he will meet both Republican and Democratic congressional leaders for a review of defense and foreign policies before returning to his Gettysburg farm and office to continue his convalescence. Sen. Bridges fR-NH). who had said Saturday he hoped Eisenhower would announce h;s second term plans shortly after Jan. 1, said yesterday he is "still hopeful" the decision will come before the Feb. 11 deadline for tiling in New Hampshire's primary. Opposite View Republican Senators Ives of New York and Watkins of Utah took an prisoner.s would roach the West German border tomorrow. opposite view. They said Kepubli- The Russians abrupt* stopped the ™ n hopefuls should not "crowd" Eisenhower for a decision until repatriation of prisoners Oct '20, he • can decide for himself. aihT o.Slifi n;io rcacnea West Ger- > And Harold E. Slassen, the Pres- many and an undisclosed number; ident's special assistant lor disar- nouncod today by Dr. Garland D-] had "been freed in east German}.! mamen£, said Eisenhower could Murphy, Jr., ArKansas member ol j Previously the Russians had prom- even .wait until next June or July, ihe National Executive Commitee. j iserl Chancellor Konrad Adenauer to "It is a signal honor for Arkansas to have one of iUs Legionnaires on The Soviets gave no explanation this .most important commission," | for their inttrruption but it was chief of the truce commission, on names on the rolls and it was esti- Murphy said in making the nouncement,. National Commander J. Add Wanner made the appointment. the plan Burns and U.N. Secretary General Dag Hammai.'-Kiold have advanced • for 'easinp I'-rafli- Egyptfan tension in the El Anja demilitarized zone. An Israeli ' spokesman chui'tffid the Egyptians with deadlocking the negotiations. Also in the South the I.-raeli army reported one of its pnirols shot two "infiltrators" from Jordan 'and woirided a third near Elath, at the head of the Gulf f Aqabri, A Jordan military source claimed the victims were Moslem pilgrims returning by foot to homes in Morocco after n visit to the holy city of Mecca, in Saudi Arabia. May Sell Parks ATLANTA W — aeorfffa's stulo parks will be sold if it is not possible to maintain sugregation in them legally, Lt ( Gov. Ernest Vim- diver and House Speaker Marvin Moate said yesterday. mated that 30 million persons now are eligible to vote. Pour main political groupings have i Step Up Propaganda emerged in the maneuvering (or voting strength. They are: 1. A left-of-center alliance heiui- an- ! qoneraUy viewed as pressure of the j \\Vst German sovernment to speed up the establishment of diplomatic relations with Moscow. So far, however, the Bonn regime has not nominated its first ambassador ta Russia. ed by former Premier Pierre Mcncles- Prance. It lines up the Socialists the Radical Socialists controlled by Mendes-France and parts of two smaller groups under a "Republican Front" banner. These groups are •allied in more than a third of the 95 departments, counties and t-lec- See FRENCH on PURE 5 NEW YORK Ml — Russia's East. European satellites • have stepped up their propaganda campaign against Western radio broadcasts,; Radio Free Europe reports. The | increase has been evident since the i Geneva summit meeting last July : and includes Intensified attacks in newspaper and magazine articles and in official radio broadcasts, Free Europe said yesterday-. Kennett Woman Seeks Word of Dad A 36-year-old Kennett, Mo. McGoe was a truck driver, re- woman Is asking tor help In trying portedly employed by a Buck Hanto locate her father whom .she hasn't seen for 23 years. If anyone knows the whereabouts of James Henry McGcc they nre requested to contact Mrs. Eunice Norninn, 801 N. Main, KrnnrM, Mo. The phone number is 8-2228. non. Mrs. Norman was told her futlvcv \vt\R killed in nn accident near Blytheville, around IfHO or 1941, but has found no record to verify this report. Mrs. Norman has two brothers, Arthur and Hnrry. both of whom now reside in Ohio. Italian Sees Change in Soviet And White House ROME W—White-haired Achille d'Angelo, who does business as the "Sorcerer of Naples," predicts "a grave crisis in the Kremlin" and "a change in the White House" in 1956. The soothsayer, who has batted about .500 on previous new year predictions, snys the Kremlin crisis will be brought about by "a coup de force by which the Communist party secretary general will return to the policies of Stalin." His other predictions for lhe new year include "failure of attempts to reach the moon and Mars." if need be, to decide. Eisenhower underwent a complete physical checkup at the Army's Walter Reed Hospital Sat- See IKE on Page 5 Weather XORTHEAST ARKANSAS: Pair this afternoon and tonight, warmer Ihis afternoon. Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. High this afternoon, low 40s; low tonight, mid 20s. MISSOURI: Fair to partly cloudy this afternoon; warmer northwest; partly cloudy and warmer with increasing southerly winds tonight and Tuesday; low tonight 30-33 northwest to lower 2Qs southeast; high Tuesday 40s southeast to near 50 northwest. Maximum Saturday—33. Minimum Simclny—13. Mnxiimnn yesterdny—35. Mini mn in this morn ins—21. SunrIso tomorrow—6:58. Sunset today—4:50. Menn tcmpcrftUuc—28. Precipitation 24 hours (7 a.m. to I p.m.)—none. I'roclpltnllon Jnn. 1 to dtite—40:00. This Date Last Year Maximum yesterday—54. Minimum this morning—40. Precipitation Jftn. 1 to d»t»—M.9*>

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