The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 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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Wednesday, April 13, 1955
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOT DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAS1 ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. LI—NO. 20 Blythevllle Courier Blytbevllle Daily News Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1955 FOURTEEN PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Adlai's Talk To Aid Ike, Experts Say Adds Impetus To Formosa Maneuvering By JOHN SCALI WASHINGTON (AP) — A number of foreign diplomats viewed Adlai E. Stevenson's Far Eastern speech today as giving President Eisenhower more room for diplomatic maneuvering toward a peaceful settlement in the Formosa Strait. State Department officials, taking their ,cue from Secretary Dulles, were guarded in their comments. But those willing to talk privately agreed the 1952 Democratic presidential nominee's address would give added impetus to diplomatic talks on the problem. Meanwhile, it was learned that the State Department has discussed with New Zealand the possibility of a new move within the United Nations. The idea, which apparently has now been shelved, would h;.ve New Zealand introduce in the U.N. Security Council a resolution to denounce the use of force in the Formosa area. Britain Against It In diplomatic talks, Britain reported to. have advised against any such move now. The British apparently felt any effort to revive U.N. consideration of the Formosa problem should wait until after next week's 28-nation Afro- Asian conference in Indonesia. The Formosa situation is expected to play a big role in these talks, with Red China and perhaps India leading attacks against the American policy of support for Nationalist China. In a nationally broadcast speech Monday night, Stevenson cautioned of the risks of American defense of Quemoy and Matsu without support oE U.S. allies. British, French and other foreign diplomats in the capital were reported generally encouraged by Stevenson's formula for avoiding hostilities over the rival Red Chinese and Nationalist claims to the offshore islands. None Would Say None would say, however, Whether their governments would agree to join the United States n declaring readiness to fight for Formosa, if Quemoy and Matsu were abandoned to the Reds as Stevenson suggested they might be under such conditions. A critical point in Stevenson's plan was whether (he Eisenhower administration would be willing to pay the price countries like Britain Atomic Weapon Exchange Gets Ike's Approval Proposal Calls for Information Trade With NATO Nations AUGUSTA, Ga. (fl— President Eisenhower today approved a proposed international agreement on exchange of atomic weapons information among the 14 North Atlantic Treaty nations. The agreement, still to be formally signed by the NATO nations, provides for exchange of data denl- .rig with: Defense Plans 1. Development of defense plans. 2. Training of personnel in the ise of and defense against atomic weapons. 3. Evaluation of the capabilities of potential enemies in the use of atomic weapons. Congressional approval of the proposed agreement is not required, but the President wrote Hen. Anderson (D-N.M.), chairman ...Vght"demand7or'sucb'7upport^ ;f the Senate-House Atomic Energy giving the UN. authority to de- Committee, notifying him of the cide the future of Formosa, per-| ! e |'™ s , of , tnc ' p ™P° s al. E l5 en £ower haps through a plebiscite. ' •-'- *-->~ DELL HONORS GOVERNOR — GOV Orval Faubus (second from left) was the principal speaker last night when Dell Kiwanis Club honored the governor at a dinner meeting. Above, the Governor listens to one of the county's inveterate spinner of yarns, the Rev. E. H. Hall (second from right), who introduced the state's chief exec- utive. Governor Faubus tore off a few anecdotes himself prior to launching into his speech. Looking on are (from the loft) Representative L. H. Autry, Governor Faubus, Dell Kiwanis President Glenn Cook, 'he Rev. Mr. Hall and State Senator Lee Bcardcn. (Courier News Photo) At his news conference yesterday, Dulles gave no hint the administration wo'uld agree to modify its all-out support of Chiang Kai-shek's claim to Formosa. In I told Anderson that the North Atlantic Council on March 2 "strongly endorsed the proposed agreement." Ho lultled: .More Effective Defense "It is my firm conviction that fact, Dulles criticized Stevenson I the P™po.sed agreement will enable for what he termed lack of proper tlie North Atlantic Treaty Organi- regard for Chiang's government. ™'i°n. consist en t with the .security ^ ,, . . . . , Dulles, however, said he would . and dofeiLse of thR United States, , evnlye morc |tffective not go so far as to characterize j plans concerning the use of atomic Stevenson's views us "a craven i W enpons than have heretofore been purchase of peace." Foreign diplomats said this comment by Dulles reflected an awareness that Stevenson's remarks j Perkins, U.S. permanent represen- (jave the administration more room achieved." The President advised Anderson that he is naming George W. tative to the North Atlantic Conn- for maneuver toward some ar- <;i], to si^n the agreement on be- arrangement , which would give half of the United States. Quemoy and Matsu to the Reds, j It will become effective only Eisenhower, in their view, now I after it has been signed, also by is free to negotiate such a deal J the United Kingdom, Belgium, Can- with what amounts to advance us-iada, Denmark, "ranee, Greece, surances from Stevenson that the j Iceland, Italy, Luxembourg, the Democrats will not denounce it as , Netherlands, i\ 7 o r w a y, Portugal appeasement. - and Turkey. Faubus Calls for Industrialization, Greater Citizen Responsibility Importance of industrialization to Arkansas and a need for greater dliv.cn responsibility in government were cited last night when Gov. Orval Faubus addressed about 85 guests and members of Dell's Kiwanis Ulub. Speaking after a dinner served in.?. _ _—_ < the Dell -High School cafeteria, Rush Is on to Begin Salk Inoculations Vaccine Enroute to Cities By TIIK ASSOCIATKI) PKHSS Doctors and health officials in communities across the nation, cheered by success of the Salk vaccine, today turned lo the huge task of inoculating millions of children against polio. Most local inoculation programs were expected to begin within about a week after yesleiday's announcement that the vaccine was 80 to 90 per cent effective against paralytic polio. From city after city cumc ports thnt inoculations wore scheduled lo .start Monday or some-time duriny the following week. A number oi oil les however, salt! they ilid not expect to begin until early May. The earliest starting date so far came from San DlcRo. Calif., where authorities hope to begin inoculating by Saturday. The first shipments of vaccine went out to shuo nnd local health organisations last night shortly after the federal fjovovnmertl t'ov- tnnlly licensed it for genera.! use, The official approval was given by Secretary of Wclfuru Oveta Gulp Hobby after Public Health Service .scientists evaluated reports on lust summer's vaccine field lest. . Opinions Vary Opinions varied on how long the vast InocuhUlon Job would tnko. Houston, Tex., planned to start next Tuesday -mid hoped to gut all its (10,000 , eligible children inoculated in one v dny. In other cities health authorities snld the project would move an fust as the; available- doctors could manage. Mast estimate:; ' Indicated that only riu'c- ly would m'nr,r. thim a week be required to administer each shot In the '' locrtled to all first and second- graders, considered the age group moat vulnerable to the disease. To Age 14 The foundation's vaccine also will bu given to children who took part in last -season's test but got only a harmless, Ineffective injection. Thi. 1 ; was done to provide a control factor In analyzing the vaccine's value. From additional vaccine supplies, many communities hoped to make sure that children up to the nge of 14 would receive shots, with special provisions for those whose > "" **" < l Vj3 families could not afford Inocula- Uon by ti private doctor. There were estimates that a» ninny as 45 million might be vac- cfmited this year. Manufacturers of the vaccine, which lakes three months to make,; wore reported stepping up production. Most Inoculation plans reported so far were bused on th ethree- shot series used In last year's test. The recommendation that this can See SALK on Page 0 Or. Jonas K. Sullc , . . Society Owes Him » Debt . . . on tlio exact number of children who will receive (ho protective shot;; thin year hut the tinnl count will be in LhVtens of millions. Inoculation*) fur nine million children lire buitifj provided by the N aUonnl Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, which ordered its supplies long i before the te.sts re.sulU CottonTradeGroup Ends Session Here Arkansas-Missouri Cotton Trade Association concluded i 11115.11 u J"j t>t nit i\ji buiitn.^ "i . . . , . ,. | • . - •-»-"' --V """.viix.ii4viv.it having one of the nation's leading a . two-day convention here yesterday when W. A. Woolen, Governor Faubus said it is essential that Arkansas gets its share of industries which are relocating in the south from the north and west. "For that reason," he stated, "I set up the present Industrial Commission, whose sole job will be to contact these industries and interest them in Arkansas. "I might say we are fortunate in citizens assume - the chairmanship of this group. The doors of every industry in the country are open to Winthrop Rockefeller and I have every,confidence in his ability." Population" Loss Seen By way of illustrating Arkansas'! population decline, the Governor I cited his home county of Madison, i Fifty-five years ago, it had 20,- • 000 people in it. Today it has 9,000 than that. Where hnve they' t'.one? Well, first they went intoj nearby towns, looking for jobs j which were no longer available on j the farm. "But we didn't have the industries and the jobs. Untold thousands of our citizens have had to • across the state lines in search vice-president of First National Bank of Memphis was prinu pal speaker. * About 125 cotton buyers attended the convention which had iti headquarters in the Noble Hotel. Past President E J. Cure of Blythevilh: presided at the business so.sslon and made the preliminary introductions of visitors. All resolutions presented by committees wore adopted by the group. Among Ihe rnmniUlocs giving reports weru the .Staples Committee. Production Committee, Future Contract Committee, (.Jinners Committee, Legislative Committee! and tly; Nominating Committee. Among resolutions adopted to send to the association'.s delegate's to the American Cotton Trade nnd Heart Clinic Is Tomorrow Chickasawba Hospital Scene of Association's Free Examinations Mississippi County Heart Associ' ation today announced plans for another heart clinic, which will be run off tomorrow. "It U up to us to provide jobs The free cl]nics ' are colldli( . tw , by or tljf.se peop e here. We must gel the A . s , ocijltlon> wlt . h cooperation of our share of these industries whicn are goiny to Oklahoma, Mississippi, Texas and Louisiana." Getting back to the tribulations of public office, the Governor said .hat many office-holders' greatest struggle is noi with themselves but with their friends. "It is not surprising that friends ask for favors, but every ask any office-holder for are making good government just, a little more difficult. "For Better Government . . ." "I realize it is the responsibility See FAUBUS on Pajre 9 local physicians. At tomorrow's clinic, it was pointed out, Dr. G, E. Ebert, of the University of Arkansas School of Medicine and a nationally-known heart .specialist, will be on hand. Begins at 9 A. M. The clinic opens at Chicka.sawba .1 friends! Hospital at 9 a. m. and runs until time you 3 p. m . Persons will be examined County Welfare Department To Handle New Food Program Mississippi County soon will begin j ccola welfare participation in ihc federal govern- j Thursday. offices beginning Ease Contracts Now Number 23; during those hours. Clinic doctors pr fer patients to undergo examination by family doctors prior to coming to the clinic, but this is not mandltory. Family doctors will, it was reported, receive reports and recommendations of the clinic. Annual Wage • SWTT • i&aiispj'wi Mutj t \ *y* Bin Totol $7.3 Miflion j™ks Resume DETROIT W»--Auto industry ne- LITTLE HOCK — Col, Staunton (t'Otiatlons over the guaranteed an- Brou-n, Army District Engineer " unl Wa e c iind othcr I1CW contract he three today announced award of! isfi ^ s -^ttled _ today into a construcuon contracts fo; [ expected to continue until Shippers CotwentUm in was one condemning the slati-slier, a device introduced this year Lo re;;tore moisture to cotton in the ginning process, HcsohuioMs al.so were adopted 10 look into the pink boll worm situation and to present to the American Association the resolution to study the shipping points of cotton. Harloy .Sawier.s of Plm; Illuil WHS elected president loi the ensuing year. Helen Bolsford was re-elected executive vice-president and .secretary and Ernc.st Owens wa.s a mod vice pre.sidenl. In m a k i n % nis aeceptance speech, Mr, Sftndurs emphasized lie wa.s speaking from a standpoint arid not There was -no nationwide figure CO'ITON RKOUr OTFICIALS — Harkiw Sanders (Mil was nanierl president of the Arkansas-Missouri Cotton '1'r.jde Association yesterday when the group held Its annual mceUnt', in Hotel Noble, He succcucl.s !•:.. J Cure of Blythevllle trluht) Ht-Ien llotsiord wa.-i re- elected'executive secretary, .She's from Little Rod'.. (Courier News I'lioto) farmt-r fJepend.s on Lhe buyer to farm condemned the 90 pereoni price .support;;, :>ayin^ it ment's surplus food commodity program for needy persons. Announcement of the plans of the the county welfare department were made today by D. L. Bitlingslcy, Judge Philip Deer. Other.-) should apply beginning j contracts to 23 and the total amount, /I,,-,' O • r\ 4-7 Itin (IIVl Blvtheville Air Force Base, Blythc-' nn early June deadline villc. Ark., bringing the number ot i The . CI .° " mtcd AuU) Workers Distribution dates for the food will be announced later by County county welfare director. Imluded on the list of product-: Although welfare reciulenLs v/ill j whifh may be .sent to the county be first to apply for the food, others j are dry beans, butter, cheese, non- may be eligible to receive it, Mr. Billmgslcy pointed out,. Applications for welfare ca.sc.- will dry milk, shortening and rice. Though these commodities are on the li.sl. Mr. Billingsley stated, it be taken in Lhe Blythftvillf; and O.s- i docs not mean they will always be I available. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Chlckasaw Trackmen Journey to Joncsboro Tomorrow for Arkansas State Colles 11 - nice I Southeast Missouri Teams vorfcd in Jonesboro Event . Pre Season Favorites Win Open* Inf Day Games , . . Sports . , , Fagcs 10 and 11 ... . . . Men, Money .1111) Angry Parents Responsible (or Sulk Vaccine . . . Page 8 ... Red* Seem Anxious to Return Greek Chllrlrrn . . . Pape 3 ... Highway 18 Put On AHC Agenda LITTLE ROCK i.fl - The Arkansas Highway, Commission today Pa- placed on its program for improve- : mont two miles of Highway 18 from the end of the present wide pavement one mile west of Blylho- ville to the end o' Main Street in Blythcvillf. KlKht of way for the estimated 5100,000 job must be furnished at not more than the .stale's appraisal, the amount of which was not specified in the resolution. o 57,300.000. The three contracts are: Bass headquarters building, to Midland Cons true tors, int., Chicago, 111., 330.000. on bids received April 5; and approach lif;htin£, to was scheduled to meet in .separate should be cut to 1f> percent v/Hirin Lhc next few years. lie .said the percent support had sent many buyers into other field.-; of business I and had caui.ed :hc fanner:-; to I desert the cotton field:-; and hunt' .":f: COTTON' on IMifc I* afternoon sessions with General Motors, and Ford. Negotiations' with American Motors Co. al.so i C • f • were Hue U, siarv today over Ihc iUSDCCt SCttt .same issues. i The GM talks were due to recess j House Committee Sees Rise in Bankruptcies By WILLIAM !•'. AKHOGAST WASHINGTON (AI'J — The House Appropriations Com- """'f, I'1'W'ouncl antl supervised miltee said today the coming fiscal year may see the "highest '^^S^ K ™ ns durlnB lhc 5Um - nurnber of bankruptcies recorded in the history of Hie country." the bill, the commit,ten made nc rcfc-i'f'net; to the current controversy over removal of lid ward .J. S»:c .U'l'llOriUATIONS on I'iiBCJ !) Auto Parade Is Tomorrow , . . -. . - ; - Band, Hortts, Clowns Share Car Spotlight , A Mnln Streoli parade featuring the Blythevllle High School Band, horses, clowns nnd new model carl nnd trucks Is scheduled for 4:30 p.in. tomorrow na the highlight of "Spotlight on Automobiles" week being sponsored here by 10 Blythe- vfllo automobile dealers. Another feature of the week, sot nnldo by proclamation, \s an c&say contest being conducted In schools throughout the county and in Southeast MiHHourl, v 9115 In Prizes Deadline for essay entries on the Mibji'ct "Importance oi Automobile Dealers to Their Community," la April 17. Essay prteoa total $115 !s defense bonds and cash. "The parado will start at 4:30 sharp, ruin or shine," Bob Lee Smith, chairman, said today. All dealers participating In the project will have new model cars and trucks In the parade, he Bald. In addition, dealers are holding open house programs throughout the week. The pa rude will form at Jack Robinson Implement Company and move west on Main to Fifth Street, turning north to Walnut and east on Walnut to the Courthouse. Planning Membership Drive Here Blytheville Y's annual membership campaign, with a goal of $4,GOO, gets started April 2<t. Once again, clue to a cut ... , T ,. i Co 1 e m a n Llcctrlc Company, I until the middle of next! ... , ,, „ - . . ••- J'he Fora conference;;, which i fahrcvcpori, La SrfOC6i.4l .on bius| bc8an y( ., lcrdayi wcrc expected to received April 6; and rehabilitation | ] ast a ]j weck of swimming poo], to Miller-Rons- j ' 1 Turner, Inc.. Little Rock 63,463.40 i n j f it on bids received March 23. KGO ^ f °55 Meeting Completion times are 210, 153, and 120 calendar da;s, respectively. For Examination Eight from Here To be Inducted Blythevllle Will luriiish eight of the 220 men from Arkansas who mu.st report for induction for military service for the month of M.iy. The city's draft board will also send five men to Utlle Rock for pre-indiictlon physical examinations of the 85-mah quota for the Yesterday Kmrnett Wells was admitted to thft State Hospital for Nervous Oi'icaw.-f; upon an order by the Circuit Court, Wells wn.s scm to the hospital to undergo observation and cxfiinlna- Chickanywba Chapter, American j tionn to determine hi?, j» HctI Cross will hold its monthly j He is charged v.-i'.ii bun;!;u'i/li)K meeting at the chapter house at Tithe; home of Lloyd Inurnm. p.m. tomorrow, Siogbert Jlcdel,; He was turned I/VCT to tin.- Sup- chapter chairman, announced to- crintendent of in* State Hospital da y- 'by the Sheriff's office. Another Record for X-Ray Unit Here Despite a steady rain, the mobilf: chest, x-ray unit nt MIs.slMipp) Counly'.i Health Unit yesterday :fl another record when 11 x-rayed »80 persons. Previous record was set on Monday When Vn person/1 had dec chest, x-rays. Serving us volunteer workers were the MeHdames James T. WestbrooK, Hulicrl PolSRrovc, Lynn Urown, 'I'. A, Fol|;er, James Gardner; C. W. A)(ord,.John Holland. Harry Brooks, C. B. Nowcomb and J. N, Meyer. It made the observation, without elaboration, in sending to thr Hoti.'-;e a $4r>p,:JOB,227 appropriation?bill to finance the -State Depart' mem, Uuj Justice Department, thn I tide nil judiciary and the, U.S. Information Agency for the bookkeeping year Martini; -July 1. During the current ft.sca! year, the committee said, approximately (]f>,(KM bankruptcy CH.SCK will he Jiled, with an increase to 75,000 expected next year, Salaries Approved It approved UK; 11,151,400 re- (jijc:,t,ed for liiiliines <»f bankruptcy re/eree.s and $1,050,000 lor relere expenses. Thi.s is $172.375 more llian Congress appropriated for the .Mime v/ork this year. The committee's over-al] action represented a cut of approximately 7 per cent in presidential money j'ctjvicstv, for Mil; fluencies U> lit* 11- nanced by the bill. By amende;;, here's how the committee allotted the money; Asked Allotted .Slnlc 147,207,107 120,750,077 Justice 201.4a5.000 107,525,000 I/SI A 88,500,000 80,500,000 Refugee Ifi,000,000 10,000,000 In a formal report accompanying again, cuie to a cut coming from lack of Community Chest funds, the y finds its summer program jeopardized. Tlie membership drive will fi- plfiysround and supervised ,;i mm i c Edwards has been named ! chairman of the campaign. Missco Men On FB Program W. H. <Bi!Ij Wyatt was one of three principal speakers last, ni^ht at a district Farm Bureau meet- IIIK in Marked Tree. rorofijn trade and its reflection on ilie Innncv's economy \vi\b Mr Wyalt'H topic, .Several Mississippi County farmers were on hand for the session, at which labor, Social Security and exj)or!,r. were the leading fa problems discussed. Harold Ohlendorf ol Osceola presided al the meetini-;. No Invasion Seen MANILA Ml — MaJ. Gen. Robert Schow, TI. S, Army drnnty chief of intelliKiMice, said la.sl nlcht he did not believe Lhc Red Chinese- would try lo Invade Formosa. "Red Chi- Ina has too much .sense to try it," snlrl Schow, -who is on a tour of, the Far East, Weather NOHTHKAST ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy to 'cloudy with a few scattered showers this afternoon. Partly cloudy tonight and Thtirs- day. Cooler tonight; High this afternoon in the high 60s. Low tonight mid to high 40s. MISSOURI—Considerable cloudl- nc.s.s this afternoon and tonight with occasional showers west and .showers or thunderstorms east this nfternoon; occasional showers east tonight; cooler tonight; Thursday generally fair; cooler east; low tonight 40s northwest to around 50 southeast; high Thursday In the 50s, Maximum yesterday—70. &Iln I mum this morning—M. Sunrise this morning—5:30. Sunset today—0:31, Menu temperature—65. Precipitation last 24 houri to 7 p.m. —1.75. Precipitation Jnn. 1 to date—18.47. Tliis Date L*st Y«r Maximum yesterday—M. Minlmvim this morning— il, Precipitation Jumury 1 to <Ut« — 13,38,

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