The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1956 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 19, 1956
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. LH—NO. filytheville Courier Blylheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 TWENTY PAGES Soviet's Agreement To Atom Agency Seen As Bid for Good Will By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — Diplomats credited Russia with another strong bid for international good will today in its agreement to join the Western powers in setting up a worldwide atoms-for-peace agency. A 12-nation conference, including the Soviet Union and the United States, agreed last night on a charter for the proposed new organization which would function under the general sponsorship of the United Nations. The charter will be presented an 84-nation conference which w meet at U. N. headquarters New York in September. , The agreement was annoiuiC' by the State Department after series of meetings which bega Feb. 27. The action appears to assui creation of a project initiated President Eisenhower in Decerr ber 1953. He called for an inte national atoms - for - peace po which would spread,the benefits peaceful atomic power over th world. To Pool Material In essence the organization designed to pool contributed atom ic materials from the Unite States, Russia, Britain, Franc and Canada primarily, and mak them, available to applicant coun tries which lack the knowledg and Industrial resources for pro ducing their own atomic fuels. In the consuming countries th fuels will be."burned" in atomi furnaces to produce electric pow e rand thereby raise the Industrie level and living standards. Russia for more than a year am a. half refused to cooperate am the Western powers went ahead on their own. At the Geneva summ conference last July Premier Nik olai Bulganin told Eisenhowe Russia would contribute fission able material if an agency wa set up. Subsequently Moscow agreed to take part in the confer ence here. Its representative wa? Ambassador Georgi N. Zarubin. Conceded Two Points Early in the sessions Zarubin conceded two points which helpec to make the final outcome pos: ble. He dropped a bid to include Red China. He also yielded on Soviet proposal that the new agei cy be subject to the big power veto, la the U. N. Security Council The Soviete are reported to have sta ted reswrVaTSbn.Sj^Q^ points of the charter'/-' joined in making adoption of the charter by the 12-country group unanimous. Not all the objections came from Russia, however. India and some other nonalomic powers are reported to have protested that some early drafts would have given them little say in the agency- This was the third Soviet action this week seemingly calculated to promote the idea that Russia is now cooperating in constructive developments. Other Indications Others were an offer of cooperation in U. N. ei'forts to make peace between Israel and the Arab states' and the announced dissolution of the international communist information agency, the Cominform. American officials remain highly skeptical of Soviet aims in these maneuvers, but they concede thev. have wide appeal for millions off people. i The machinery provided by the charter for the new atomic agency consists essentially of: 1. A 23-nation board of gover- Visiting Russian Chiefs Honor War Dead of Britain LONDON (AP) — Soviet Premier Bulganin and Communist party chief Khrushchev drove through London's sun- drenched streets today to lay a wreath on Britain's national war memorial. * It was the first public erigage- - —^ ment lor the Soviet leaders, wh Area to Get Additional Trooper Published Dull? Except Sunday Benson Says: Price Prop Hike Was 'Stop Gap WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Agriculture Ben- sOn said today that the administration raised price supports on some farm products until a become The Blytheville area will receive a new state trooper as soon as adequate housing for him is found. That was the word today from Herman Lindsey, Little Rock, director of the State Highway Patrol. Last fall, the state reduced to one man its patrol force in Blytheville. . . The Courier News voiced opposition to the move in view of tfie fact that traffic on the county's roads and streets was increasing seadily. State Representative Jimmie Edwards took up the cause and bas been corresponding with Lindsey and other state officials l&ce. Yesterday, Lindsey came to Blytheville to confer with Edwards and Sheriff William Berryman regarding; the county's .raffic problems. He readily admitted that the rea needs an additional trooper and told Edwards he will send one as soon as suitable housing available. In the meantime, he said he vill use one man from his office n Little Rock, Crittenden County roopers and others in Missis- ippi County to work alternating- weekends in the Blytheville area. Thus, he pointed out, the sec- •r will have use of an. extra rooper at least over the weekend intil a man is assigned here lermanently. j plans will be discussed. District Scout Meet Tonight OSCEOLA — A meeting of Mississippi County Boy Scout District will convene tonight at Osceola's Junior High School at 7:30. D. N. Morris, district chairman, nors with power to make decisions j said the session will include a needed to develop and promote the Scoutmasters Round Table and a peaceful uses of atomic energy. [ commissioners staff meeting. 2. A director general to be se-j All Scouters are urged to attend, lected by the board nnd to .serve! Morris pointed out, as camporee as executive head of operations, 3. A staff of scientists, inspec-1 tors nnd others to conduct opera-• tions, provide technical advice to ' recipient countries and make ccr- : tain i*iat dangerous mr-ternl^ do not tall into unscrupulous hands. 4. A relationship with the U.N to be worked out in dei.iil by 'he board. I; is understood tlie agency would report to the General A?-; _ sembly and. the Security Council; Wort Aklns forfeited a 5111.7; but would not be subject to direct! bond in Municipal Court this morn- opcrnlions control. j Ing on a charge of driving while The 10 nations which partici-i intoxicated. pnted in the Washington talks in- On similar charges Jack Davis addition to the United .States and. and Paul Snyder were lined $100 Russia, are Britain, Australia, Bel-j and costs, plus 24 hours in jail. arrived here yesterday for a l 1 day visit of sightseeing and talk with Prime Minister Anthon Eden. Helmeted motorcycle police/ corts surrounded the Russian sleek black automobile as the drove off from their headquarter at plush Claridges Hotel throug crowds clustering the sidewalks. As they came out of the hote a smartly dressed woman shriekei at Bulganin: "I want to talk t you. She was hustled off in i police van. The Soviet leader turned and stared at her but mad' no move. Crowd Silent As Bulganin and Khrushchei drove off to the Cenotaph Memorial in Whitehall the crowd was silent—in keeping with the restrained and chill reception the Soviet leaders received earlier. At the war memorial, the Kremlin chiefs deposited a five-foot tall creation of lilies and red roses. A white card on it said: 'From the great and gallant people of the Soviet Union to .the eternal memory o,f the. warriors of Great Srialii) gether with the gallant warrlois of our country gave their lives in he first and second world wars n the common struggle for peace and the security of nations. The ceremony took place in ilence. Fifteen minutes earlier, an. unidentified group laid an elaborate wreath on the Cenotaph with card "from" the Soviet underground. The Russian leaders were to pend most of the rest of the day t No. 10 Downing St., the Prime Jinister's official residence. Lined p for them were a talk with Eden 'iis morning, a conference this fternoon with the Prime Minister nd his Cabinet and a dinner meets tonight. Eden and his Lop advisers were olitely but firmly holding to deeds not words" attitude to- •ard the Communist visitors. Wants Iron Curtain Lowered The official conference agenda See RUSSIAN on Page 6 to bridge the gap sound soil bank can operative." The action Was needed to bolster farm income, Benson said in a statement prepared for the, Senate Agriculture Committee, because "we do not have the weapons we had counted on to pull down the surplus and strengthen farm prices. Benson was called before the committee to explain the price support-boosting action announced by President Eisenhower in .his message vetoing a Democratic- backed farm bill. The measure contained the soil bank plan. It also had numerous support-boost- ng features which the administration disliked. Some Democrats have questioned the propriety of Eisenhowers action suggested it ran counter to ad- ninistration arguments that high supports encourage " overproduction. • Ample Authority Benson said farm law establishing the administration - backed flexible price support system gives ample authority for raising supports after they are once set. "The law provides that the basic commodities may be supported above the minimum levels .specified in the flexible scale, Benson said. Under the Presidents action supports for wheat were raisec from 76 to 83.7 per cent of parity corn from 81 to 80.2 and rice fro: 75 to 82.7. Parity is a standard for measuring farm prices declared by law to be fair to farmers in relation to their costs. On Soil Bank Prospects Benson emphasised that the increases in supports are "based the prospect of sound soil bank, legislation that would attack the surplus problem head-on. "I do not approve of a permanent floor for the basic com- noditles at 82.5 per cent of parity without regard to supply, he See FARM on Pape 6 Brotherhood Duties Of SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Egypt, Israel Agree To New Cease Fire Hostilities Ended By Unconditional Armistice Terms By ERIC GOTTGETREU JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector (AP) —'Dag Hammarskjold announced today Egypt and Israel have agreed to an unconditional cease-fire on their borders, effective at 6 p.m. last night "and from lhat time on." The U.N, Secretary Generals* , announcement came out throu headquarters of the u.N. Pale tine Truce Commission almost hours after the agreed deadli as those which flared dangerous ment was issued simultaneous in Cairo, Jerusalem nnd the U.ls headquarters in New York. "At the request of the Secreta General of the United Nation it said, "the governments of Isra nnd Egypt hctve notified him th as of G p.m., April 18, and fro that time on, orders are in fore to the effect tlmt, in implement lion of assurances to observe A tide 2. Paragraph 2 of the (Israeli-Egyptian) armistice CAN YOU TOP THIS? — Takes tin eye for opportunity and a nose for business to get this situation. Thomas Hogim, 9, shows the form that won for him In a top-spinning contest at tho Children's Aid Society's lower west side center in New York. The nose is owned by Candy Romano, 11. Republicans Seek fof Ike's Soil Bank Program Church Cited ROGERS. Ark. I/P)—A Louisville. -Cy.. minister declared here yesler- ay that "the church is in the world o bring about revolution." , -, - 0 .._ Dr. Riley B. Montgomery, presi-j drum up support for the atliiiinislralion's soil bank By 1!. L. UVIVGSTONE WASHINGTON (AP) — Republicans sought today to ent of the International Conven In Municipal Court Police School Set PAYETTEVILLE, Ark. </P) police training school for Arkansas law enforcement officers will be held at the University of Arkansas July 9-20. Carter Short, director of the university's general extension program, said about 50 policemen were expected to attend. ion of the Disciples of Christ, add d lhat "the church Is here tc reach the brotherhood of man and lat means a revolution ut any timi the world's history." Dr. Montgomery spoke at the 74th state convention of the Dis. clples. whose denomenation i: known customarily as the Christian Church. "If we are not brothers to everyone . . . then we do not trust God," Dr. Montgomery said. The minister spoke out against racial discrimination. "People of America do not real— A | ize that, when they deal with minority races in this country as they do, they are crucifying Christ afresh and are greatly damaging our own international relations.' 'he said. The convention today was scheduled lo consider resolutions on Integration, repeal bf the poll tax and the liquor question. gium. Brazil, Canada. .Cze-choslo-i O. J. Mahoc was fined $50, $25 of Pojtugal; which wa.s suspended, on a reckless driving charge. France. India, laid South Airica. Blast at Ammonia Plant Injures 8 MARCUS HOOK, Pa. (AP) - A thunderous blast minutes after midnight wrecked the Sun Oil Co. new ammonia plant at its Marcus Hook refinery early today, injuring eight tlPl'SfinS nnrl fancina rl'j mo fin r\fl imnt ™ r \ „< «i i 11 __ -n: _ in the wake of yesterday's House vote upholding Presi Eisenhower's veto of the catch-all farm hill. program iclent Democratic leaders had charted no plans for new [arm legislation although Speaker of the House Rayburn (D-Tcx) said without elaborating "there may be -something done." Rep. Poage (D-Tcx) predicted BULLETIN WASHINGTON l/l'l — The House Appropriations Commit ice today voted 51,200,000,000 fur President Eisenhower to put a soil hank farm plan into effect immediately. the administration objects to. House GOP Massachusetts Lender Martin said Republicans are united In trying to .salvage the soil bank, but he added: "We can't bring- It to the floor, bccaii.se the Democrats have the ma.lorily of the voles. But all the Republicans will be behind it. New Cub Pack Sets Field Trip The neu-ly orgnnl/iccl cub Scout Pack 50 nl Yarbrii will have: its first (ieltl U'ip tomorrow nflornoon. The boy.s will vi.sit nlyllicvlllc Fire Department, and an In meet at the Y.'irbro School at three o'clock. PKU! Hay nnti James Lone are co- Ihi.s pack. Council- Youngsters Ready for Trip to Memphis When his father arrived home from work "all worn out." this little boy gave his daddy's tired body a massage—for twenty-five cents. "We helped on Courier newspaper routes," three other boys said. A girl said; "I ironed all my own dresses and clothes." In a quiet, less boastful voice she admitted: " 'Course sometimes I don't do them so good and my mother has to iron them over." Others, both boys and girls, helped clean house, raked and mowed lawns, ran errands for their parents or neighbors, sold junk and washed cars. THESE and myraid other Jobs were performed by students ol Central School In an effort to raise enough money for the animal sixth- grade school project, "a day sightseeing In Memphis." The yearly Jaunt, scheduled lor tomorrow, has become sort, of a Ira- 1 dition at Central, and this marks the fifth year the project has been undertaken. * The tradition was started by om of Central's two sixth-grade teachers, Mrs Lillian Prank. Miss Ann Wilson is the other teacher whose class will make the trip. She'll lead her 40 children, accompanied by four mothers. Some 82 children in all are scheduled for the long-awaited journey, plus six mothers. ENTIRE financing of the project has been shouldered by the children. Roughly, the cost per child breaks down like this: transportation, $1.85, bieakfast, .60, lunch. .20, dinner, $1. theatre, .75. And each child will be allowed approximately $1-05 spending money. Mrs. Frank's i-roup w.ill depart by train tomorrow morning at 5:30 and is scheduled to return 46 minutes after midnight. Fourteen of these youngsters have never been on B train before and nine will get to see Memphis for the first time. A chartered bus will transport the group on its sightseeing cruise of the Bluff City. Mothers in this party are Mrs. Sidney Platt and Mrs. Carol Blakemore, plus two Frisco Railroad officials while en route. Miss Wilson's sixth-grade class is set to leave Blytheville tomorrow morning by Greyhound bus at six o'clock. She's hoping lor one of those new "double-decker" types. "But that might be too much to wish for," she said. persons and causing damage estimated at about three million I dollars. The blast shot flames 200 into the air. The shock waves were felt for 20 miles. Four buildings, a 76-foot all-steel structure and other units on the plant site of about three acres, were riped apart. Debris was scattered wildly and some pieces of metal 10.to 20 feet long were hurled 100 feet away. The main refinery was undamaged and operations there conlin- that "if we get a farm bill, it won't be passed until the last week of the session in July." In the Senate, 45 members—in-1 cubmaslers eluding four Democrats— cospon-j men are David Jones Sonny Stiles wrcd an administration soil bnnkj ,}; t< ± po/tord, Charlie Knite and '^1- j Thomas Bofiim. All But One | i> n Mothws arc Mrs. Knit/,. Mrs. In the Hou.se, all but one of thej Begun. Mrs. Long, Mrs, Pollard and 16 Republicans on the Agriculture} Mrs. bill Lair Committee introduced identical! The pack will meet every Friday soil bank bills patterned along Ei-j afternoon. senhower's recommendations. Democrats generally do not op- lose the .soil bank, which contemplates payments totaling up to 41,200,000,000 yearly lo fanners who agree to take land out of production of crops already in .surplus. ( But Democratic leaders have infect i suited that any .such legislation must be accompanied by higher price supports and other feature:- THE SAMK bus will be used during the Memphis tour. It's scheduled to return to Blytheville at 11 o'clock tomorrow niRht. Among those children, only two have never been in the big city previously nnd IS have never made] year In the new plant, built at See VOUNGSTERS on Page 6 ' cost of about 10 million dollars. ued normally today. Cause Unknown Calvin C. Naylor, acting plant manager, who made the damage estimate, said the cau.se of the blast was undetermined. A fire that followed w.is being allowed to burn itself out, Naylor said, since there was no danger of its spreading to other buildings. The blast was the 5-:< i r:nnd this Weather Paper Reports Of Red Missile LONDON </i'i — Thf Daily Telegraph said today the Soviet Union has developed a ram jet missile with a speed of more than 3,000 miles an hour nnd a range of ISO miles, The information v;r,s attributed to n German rocket .scicntlst^-not namnd — "who worked for .six years in a Russian research center." The Telegraph .said the wcajmn Is 22 inches In diameter, nnd big enough to carry an atomic warhead. £j Deputy Discovers He was with a 'Real Tough Boy' NORTHEAST ARKANSAS— Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Friday. No important temperature changes. High thi? ternoon, mid to high 60s; low night mid 30s to low 40s. MISSOURI — Fair north, partly cloudy south this afternoon, tonight' Dft P» l y Sherjff C| y"c Barker of and Friday; no important temper-: Wilson was surprised to learn that ature change; low tonight 35-15; | the man - wnose complaint he in- high Friday in 60s j vcstl « n lc d in Wilson yesterday, was --- - - j wanted for burglary in Helena, Furthermore, the man, Gerald Battles, was dcrrribed by Helena police UK "a real ton;.;!} boy." It was IJatUfs Klin picked up Aaron Kidd of Wilson at West Memphis early yesterday morning. Kidd commandeered Buttles 1 car fiiirl took his estranged wife nnd child from their Wilson home, lat-! cr reluming them unharmed, ' ment, no military or paramilitar forces, Including nonrcgular for es. may shoot across the dema cation line or pass over that lin for any purpose whatsoever. Article Quoted That Article of the armistlc agreement says: "No element of the land, sea air military or parmnilltary fore es of cither parly, including not regular forces, shall commit an warlike or hostile act against th military or paramilitary forces c tho other party, or against civil inns In territory under the contra of thnt party: or shall advanc beyond or pass over for any put pose whatsoever the armistice tie marcnlion lino aet forth in Articl 0 of this agreement, nnd else where shnll not violate the Inter national frontier, or enter into o pass through the waters withl three miles ot' the coastline of th other party. Hnmmarskjold headed lo th. Middle East under Security Coun ell orders (o seek an casing o tension. He has conferred in Cain with Premier Gamnl Abdel Nasse and in Israel with Premier Davlc Ben-Curion. Expitolcd Last Night The announcement of the agree The agreement is the major re .suit announced thus Far in his peace mission. Political sources had forecast a cease-fire rigrc mnl and expected it to be an nmmced last night. Ben-Gurion met with his Cabinci this morning to discuss the progress of his talks with Hammar- .skjold. They opened their conferences Tuesday. Israeli sources said the talks had brought about "very good progress toward evolving mean of reducing border friction. Hammarskjold announced Just a week ago lhat Ben-Gurion ami Egyptian Premier Gamnl Abdel Na.-i.ser had written him their forces would refrain from all warlike acts along the frontier, cx- cet in self-defcn.se. The secretary then tried to get confirmation they had Issued such orders to their forces. Countcrdcmand Hammarskjold's task was complicated by an Israeli counterde-, mand that Egypt lift all restrictions on 7<;rneM shipping- through the Suez Canal. The secretary declared this was oulside the scope of his peace mission, which the Arabs have insisted must be confined to the border situation. Hainmar.skjold's mission Compress Slock Sale Is Held Up Judge Must Decide Who Hoi Right To Make Purchase Those 30 shares of Dell Compress stock are back in the deep freeze again. Yesterday, Chancellor Lee Ward Issued a temporary Injunction restraining First National Bank ol Blytheville from making any disposition of the stock until after a May 38 hearing in Chancery Court. At that time, Ward will set out to determine if the stock should be sold to Noble Qlll or B. S. Simmons. Originally, Gill purchased the 30 stares from Mrs. VIrsnila Klemme of Carmel, Calif. Then, on March 5, Mrs. Klemme asked the court to set aside the sale, saying Qlll misrepresented the value of the stock when he paid her $7,600 for It. New Agreements Later In March, Simmons entered an agreement to purchase the Klemme shares for $15,000. Then, Mrs. Klemme agreed, the complaint filed yesterday states, to sell the.stock, jo.Qill for $15.000 plu» . whatever ohUg*itW f sU£'>nSS6kt' have .0 Simmons';' ^'. : ••-' • r 1 After thls.i'Mfs: Klemme asked that her suit against Gill be dls^ missed. . : Now, Slitimons' complaint alleges, Mrs. KlemJheVshould be made to ulflll her-site:, of stock contract with Simmons and, in any event, no disposition of the stock should be nado until after the court has de- Idcd just who Is to purchase the lock. It was on this basis that Ward ranted a temporary injunction, or- lerlng the stock held awaiting fur- her orders of the court. Rescuers Jigging For Miners aimed at securing enforcement ol Israel's armistice agreements with Egypt, Jordan, Lebanon and Syria. He sout out under instructions ol the U.N. Security Council, voted April 4, The secretary first, went to Cairo, where he spent five days conferring last week with Nasser and top Egyptian officials. After weekend staff conferences at his temporary headquarters in Beirut, Lebanon, the secretary pushed on to Israel. He expects to go soon to Amman, the Jordan capital, and Damascus, Syria. Only minor border Incidents have been reported since Ham- arskjold wound up his talks In Cairo and came to Israel. SUNNYSIDE, Utah Ml — Coal Iners dug deep In a mountain de tunnel early today, hopeful ut doubtful of finding still alive ur miners buried in a cave-In. The roof of the mine collapsed esterday afternoon while six men orkcd in the tunnel. Two of them caped. The choked tunnel leads from the ain slope of the Kaiser Steel Cor>ration's No. 2 mine .at this deso- te spot in mountainous east cen- al Utah. Rescue operations began at once, with co-workers of the trapped men attacking the jumbled mound of drubble with mechanical coal diggers. 'Relatives of the men trapped inside stood alongside miners wait- Ing to help in the rescue operations. Rescue workers reported they had heard no cries for help nor noticed any other signs of life in the mound of rubble. A mine spokesman identified the four as LaVell Marion Goldlng of Wellington, Utah, Joe Archuletta of Dragerton, and Lloyd D. Heath and Joe Otterstrom of Sunnyslde. Seeks Re-Election LITTLE ROCK Ml — Paul Chambers of Helena said today he will seek a second 4-year term as Democratic national Committee man from Arkansas. He won the post in 1952 with a 97,000-vote margin. Minimum this niomlnn --.'*!>. Maximum yeU(:n]ay~63. Sunrlec totiuy--5:22. Mean tcvnpuniturt; M. 1'rcclpllaUoii 24 hm l».m.j—none. Precipitation .Jan I This n.U'- I... M;ix1mum v'itoi'dny Minimum thl.i tnorr Prpclpltntion .I/in, l to tni 17.03. . rs (7 a.m. lo ^ 67- Battles sought out Barker and told him Kidd had taken his car away from him. Battles, Barker said, had blood on him, which he supposedly got in a scuffle over the car with Kidd. When the alarm went out over thu state for Kidd, Helena officers immediately advised the sheriff's office to hold Battles. They arrived In Osccola around noon and arrested and handcuffed Battles, charping him with robberies committed, early Wednesday morning at Carroll Packing Co., and Continental Baking Co. Phillips County deputies told Barker that Battles evidently cut himself breaking into one of the firms. They also said Battles Is "a tough boy" who usually carries a long, switch-blade knife which he has used in the past to hold hostages during long car rides. No charges have been filed on Kidd, Deputy Prosecutor Henry Swift ol Qsceola siud today.

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