Saturday, July 14, 1962

Blytheville Courier News

Location: Blytheville, Arkansas

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Blytheville Courier News (Newspaper) - July 14, 1962, Blytheville, Arkansas BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. 58—NO. 67 BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, 8 PAGES 6 CENTS Kennedy's Business Sense Is Questioned By Chamber Leader Plumley conferred with the President Friday then had lunch* eon with newsmen. He told them: Kennedy administration really understands what makes American business tick But the spokesman. President H Ladd Plumley of the US Chamber of Commerce, also told this free enterprise system oper-newsmen that President Kennedy i ates . on the decisions which are — A top appears to be trying to improve f being made daily by thousands of individuals,” rather than by government steering. What bothers businessmen, Plumley said, is uncertainty. ! They want conditions “predictable WASHINGTON (API spokesman for th* 1 wonders if ‘he relations between the White munity says he wonders if the House and the businessman. Lie Down! You Are Depressed IJfK N cl ITI GS y WALTER R. MEARS | The issue boiled up Friday I tor to Hodges. “It has been mr ®    ® Celebrezze To Cabinet By WALTER R. MEARS | The issue boiled up Friday j tor to Hodges. “It has been WASHINGTON (AP*—The peo- when Engle, a California Demo- beneficial in alleviating economic pie of Trinity County, Calif., I erat, complained to Secretary of depression in many areas. I hope didn't know they were economical-! Commerce Luther H Hodges overzealous bureaucracy will not ly depressed until the government i about the government-proclaimed spoil it.” And they don’t like it, plight of Trinity, a northern California county of some 5.000 people. • • • told them says Sen. Clair Engle. But that's the way it has to be, at least for the time being, says the agency that runs a program of special federal aid foor depressed areas. Engle noted that the Trinity County Journal of Weaverville. Calif., had published an editorial Engle    said    Congress    did    not    headed: “Lie down and be de- create    the    ARA    “to    force    rede-    pressed, damn you.” velopment medicine down the “I am not sure that the ad- and plottable so that they can ministration fully recognizes that j plan their own moves.” 16 Candidates Accept Jaycee Bid To Speak Sixteen candidates and 750 pounds of catfish will be fried at the Jaycee fish fry and political rally Thursday night. Ray Gill, chairman, said he has received a definite “yes” from the IR candidates and more are expected to be here. The fish fry will he held at the Ja\cee hut, and Safeway parking lot will be used for the speaking County candidates will be given IO minutes each to speak. Candidates for governor will get about 20 minutes. Gill said he received answers from the following candidates: Kenneth Coffelt, Gov. Orval Faubus, Sid McMath and Bubbs He said businessmen are asking: If the economy is being steered by the government today, j in what direction will it be guided tomorrow? As an example, he cited Kennedy's commencement address at Yale University last month in which the President appeared to be seeking a truce with the business community after the uproar that followed his strong opposition to a steel price increase. Plumley said the President remarked that deficit financing by the government could not be tolerated indefinitely, but also said that defic isotcseueasrv dl Under the rules, a spokesman throats °f areas that don t know said, a county can get off the dc- th<, Y are depressed, that haven t pressed list only when employ- applied for this federal assistance men! statistics show an economic and dont want it upturn. He added no county of-1 The program should be volun-ficial has asked that Trinity be tarv, Engle said taken off the roster of the Area Redevelopment Administration. In his letter to Hodges, whose department has charge of the ARA, Engle said: “I believe when economic survey of employ ment data warrants, that a county can be advised of the possible benefits of the ARA and that the “I supported the Area Rede- next move should be up to the velopment Act.” he said in a let- ■ county.” Rickets < Republican *, candidates for governor. Mrs. Crip Hall and Kelly Bry- an economic stimulant, ant, candidates for state treas- “it was left to the reader to urer.    j    decde what the position of the Frank Holt, candidate for the President was under circum-Supreme Court, and Jimmy Jones, stances of the present,” Plumley candidate for state auditor. Bob Holt house, sheriff candidate: 0. D. Brewer, candidate for representative: Frank Whitworth. candidate for county treasurer, are to speak. County Judge (Shug* Banks and commented * • • However. Plumley also said that Kennedy “seems to be taking repeated steps to encourage a dialogue and understanding between business and the Presi- L H Autry, state representative, dent." said they would be on hand. Sen. J. W. Fulbright and his opponent. Winston C. Chandler, told Gill they will be here or send a representative. Speaking Of Economy: Algeria Isnt Healthy Child ALGIERS (AP* — Moslem and made people lose hear*. Many French officials and businessmen who left temporarily have de-sav the economy of the 10-day-old cided not to come back and others Algerian nation is nearly on the who were determined to stay are rocks and no one has any con- j now packing their bags.” crete plan for keeping it afloat.]    *    *    COIICCT    Workers “Confidence is gone,” said one All along the fashionable Rue He said relations are improving after reaching “a pretty low ebb” during the steel price increase crisis of last April. He cited as an example the new depreciation guidelines announced by the Treasury this week.a move expected to save business and industry $1.5 billion in taxes next year. Plumley said at the luncheon that he feels part of the misunderstanding between Kennedy and business stemmed from a mutual breakdown in communications between them The Chamber president said the purpose of his meeting was to make a progress report on the Chamber's study of ways to cut the U.S deficit in international payments. He wouldn't disclose what he reported. HY ANNIS PORT, Mass. (AP*-*-President Kennedy today named Anthony J Celebrezze, mayor of Cleveland, Ohio, as the new secretary of health, education and welfare Kennedy’s surprise announcement was read to newsmen by assistant White House press Secretary Andrew J. Hatcher. Hatchet 4 said Celebrezze is expected to as- B.H. Lincoln, Former Local Teacher, Dies Benjamin H Lincoln. 69, font* er Blytheville teacher died Thurs* sume the post as soon as he is day at a Memphis hospital, confirmed by the Senate.    Mr.    Lincoln,    a native of Raven- Celebrezze will succeed Abra- den Springs, taught here several ham A. Ribicoff, who resigned years ago. He lived in Pocahontal Thursday when he formally an- ( or the past 22 years, nounced his candidacy for the He received his bachelor’s de-Democratic nomination for the Rree Horn Ouachita Baptist Col-Senate from Connecticut.    j e g e    and h, s master’s degree from *    *    *    'the    University    of Arkansas. The identity of Ribicoff s sue-    Lincoln    was dean of South- ccssor was one of the best kept erTJ Baptist College in Walnut secrets of the Kennedy administration. Celebrezze's name had not figured in the speculation for the post. Many others had been mentioned, but informed sources, without giving any hint as to whom it would be, insisted the appointment would come as a .surprise. In Cleveland, Celebrezze said in a statement: "I am grateful for the confidence that Presdent Kennedy has expressed in me. I shall do my ut Ridge before entering the insurance business in Pocahontas; He was a veteran of World War I and a Baptist. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Eunice Taylor Lincoln. Pocahontas: One son. Benjamin Livingston Lincoln, Shreveport, La.; A sister. Mrs Emma Blanks, Gowen, Okla., and one grandchild. Services will be held at 2:30 ‘his afternoon at First Baptist Church best to merit this confidence. This j ** Pocahontas. Burial will be in Masonic Cern®- PLAN ST. LOUIS TRIP — Courier News Circulation Manager Ted Brown and Bob Sullivan (rear* of Bob Sullivan Chevrolet this week completed plans for motoring approximately two dozen Courier News carriers, who have won ex pense-paid trips, to St Louis. Group will spend July 24 and 23 in city, visiting zoo and other sights and seeing Cardinals play ball. (Courier News Photo) American Dies In Action new assignment presents a great challenge and a great opportunity to be of servce to people. I shall always he grateful to the people of Cleveland for granting me the privilege of serving them as their mayor.” * * * Celebrezze, 51. has been mayor of Cleveland since 1953. Kennedy, in announcing the ap- tery by McNabb Funeral Home. European banker. “Business ac- Michelet and other streets of Al- Ask For Sheets tivity is down to about one third giers’ European Quarter, three of what it was six months ago, out of every four stores are and it is still declining.” He added: “The events of the past few days, the disputes between the leaders, the lawlessness and the administrative chaos—all this has Cancer, Inc., needs worn sheets closed, ^aded notices on the iron ^ use j n joking bandages, Mrs. DAILY RECORD Traffic Accidents Cars driven by Jerry Martin. 1603 W. Walnut and Judy Autry, 910 W. Ash, collided a*, an alley and N. Second Street. Martin was charged with failure to yield right-of-way. Minor fender bo lding sported. Cars drven bv Denny Wlson, 300 shutters of most say “closed for paid vacation.” The owners, all Europeans, agreed among themselves to close down during the independence celebrations and take a vacation in France. I , Many of them expected the cel- | ebrations to turn into large-scale race, riots and looting rampages. These did not occur—except for a street battle costing 104 lives in Oran on July 5. * * * I Yet the Europeans are leaving W. E. MacDill, nounced today. chairman, an- lasted only a few minutes before government soldiers were over whelmed. The name of the dead American was withheld pending notification of his family. By MALCOLM BROWNE SAIGON. South Viet Nam (AP* —A U.S. Army captain and at least 23 Vietnamese soldiers were killed today when a government convoy was ambushed by Communist Viet Cong forces 40 miles north of Saigon. The Red guerrillas fled after the attack carried out in battalion strength. Government paratroopers were forces began here last December The group is meeting heavy re- dropped at the site an hour after Sixteen others have died n acci quirements for patients in Blytheville. Anyone with any sheets which could be used is asked ‘o call Mrs. MacDill at LeHigh 2-5277. Hurley Tours County Towns Wallace Hurley, Camden, cam® through Blytheville yesterday on a handshaking campaign for the poinVmom? S aid7 : elebrc : «e “brings I ** o( . lo my cabinet a wealth n( expert-! . He Vlsllcd mosl »' «“ l °' v " m ence'pained from having worked Mwiuippi County during his one through the years with the prob- J da y tour ’ loins of people, particularly in the I Hill ley is opposing the present helicopters loaded with areas of health, education and web I incumbent. Nathan Gurdon. Morrilton. who has held the post toro 18 years. The candidate is head of Hurley Printing Company in Camden. It specializes in school yearbooks. Army South transport troops.    -    ; There was no indication whether the Communists suffered any cas ualties. Vietnamese troops and fare.” planes carrying para- “ He therefore brings to this great department an intimate knowledge which will prove invaluable in making the department His death brought to seven the number of American servicemen A South Vietnamese jeep was killed in combat with the Viet j destroyed and two trucks were Cong since the buildup of US the ambush to aid a relief battal- j dents, ion that arrived by road.    j    p    g authorities reported that Besides the dead. 20 Vietnamese the Viet Cong ambush force was troops w'ere wounded and four under air observation and was beware missing. The fight reportedly | ing pursued bv tighter planes, U.S. Reds Prove They Can Out-Goof The West Bv FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP*-Top U.S. officials are chortling over a king-the country in a steady stream sized Soviet, goof which saw’ Rus-despite desperate Moslem appeals 1 sian workers spend a year pains-to stay and help build the new na- takingly making an expensive tion. Ruddle Road and Calvin Ralph, Chicago, collided at VV Ash and S. canno t run the nation at present Third Streets.    without the Europeans, who have A parked car owned by Walter , a near-monopoly of technical Lassiter, Memphis, was slightly damaged when pushed into a telephone pole at *he Sands Motel. heavily damaged in the ambush in a heavily forested area of National Route 14. the same road on which two U.S. officers were killed in another Red ambush June 16. About 280 government troops— j two companies from the airborne brigade and a command group— were in the convoy as it headed north on an escort mission The convoy was to have picked N.L.R. Youth machine part—which other work The Moslem leaders know they j ers ^ en cu * bito scra P The blunder, by the Russians’ Pravda shows “they also have own admission, wasted thousands f heir troubles”—although the Rus-of rubles.    I sians usually try to tell the world skills and economic power.    I The report, which slipped into that things are going just great Some oi the Europeans are the carefully controlled Russian for them, moving away in a spirit of re- ! press, first w'cnt unnoticed in the The Russian publication told of damages were reported j sentmcnt. as if they really wanted West But then it was .spotted by the building of a large cylinder to sabotage a state which they American experts who sift all tor one of the most powerful hy-fought to the last.    available material for between-; draulic presses in the Soviet the-lines hints of conditions inside I Union the Soviet Union. The report was circulated unong high-level U.S. authorites as part of a collection of such in-♦eUigence material. As one source put it, the report published in Komsomolskaya vital part back to a heavy press Cambodia. Route 13 leads to the an effective instrument for the general welfare,” Kennedy’s state- Wreck Kills ment said. Celebrezze was born Sept. 4. 1910 at Nazi, Italy. Hatcher explained however, 'hat his parents, who were natives of Italy, were naturalized U.S. citizens who were visiting their homeland at the time This made him an American citizen automatically, Hatcher said. • • • Celebrezze, one of thirteen children. attended Cleveland public schools and John Carroll University. He then went to Ohio Northern up employes of an engineering University Ada ohio. where he NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP* -One North Little Rock boy was killed and two were injured when i the car in which they were riding struck a bridge railing on Remount Road about 24 miles north of North Little Rock early today. State Police said Herman Floyd Ariek, 18. was dead on arrival at a Little Rock hospital. Officials at the hospital said Larry DuBose, 17, was in poor This cylinder, weighing many firm working at an outpost. The | rece i V ed his law degree in 1936. C ,0t }’ . an J*!* 1116 ep ’ * tons, was sent to the Novosibirsk    company and nature of its work    He was admitted to    the bar    in     U3S m alr 000    1 10n ' turbo-generator plant in Siberia    were not disclosed, but several j ^e same year.     T u I    ni li for precision work that took a1-    civilian contractors are working    [ n Washington, Sen    Stephen    M.    ^ Thant In    Dublin most a year.    ion radio and radar nets along the j Youn g, D-Ohio, lauded Kennedy’s | DUBLIN Ireland (AP* - UN. The next step was to ship the    Vietnamese trontier with Laos and    choice of Celebrezze for the Cabi- j Ac n nR Secretary-General    U Thant Cambodian frontier. Minor in a two-car collision a'. S. Second and VV. Ash Streets yesterday. City police said cars driven by R H. Godsey, 919 N Sixth, and Leslie Robert Fey, Blytheville Air Force Base, were involved. Building Permits E. M. Finley, 2300 Peabody, barbecue pit. MacDaniel Brothers Conrttuc-tion Company, post office at Broadway and Kentucky. Blytheville DeLinting Corporation. S. Highway 61 permit to build new delin'ing plant. Fred Boren, 2225 Carolyn, permit to build 4-room nouse. Albert Luster, permit to move house from Laclede Street to 819 I phoned him It was good he’d Keith Street     1    thought    of that, for there were. George Slaughter, 6-room house \ indeed two girls with yellow at corner of Belmoor Lane and Sortie coats Monteclair Streets.     Hf    was    S lad hef! suggested she carry a red rose as he searched plant, presumably tor assembly into what was believed to be a 30,000-ton forging press Here occurred the blunder. Instead of shipping the huge LESLIE, Ark. (AP)—The Leslie cylinder to the fabricating plant. State Bank was burglarized Fri- Bank Burglary net post “He is an ideal choice,” Young said. Sen Frank J. Lausche, D-Ohio, said in a statement he was “highly pleased" by Celebrezze’s selection tor the Cabinet post. arrived from Geneva Friday night for a 3-day visit. somebody goofed and sent it to a warehouse—where it was cut up for scrap day night of an undetermined amount of money—all of it believed to have been coins. High Cost of Hollywood Romance HOLLYWOOD. Calif. (AP* -Reginald A VVike was excited as he entered the Hollywood bowling alley and looked about for his blind date for the girl who'd inserted this ad in the personal column of a metropolitan newspaper: “Attractive brunette. 5 ft 64 in., 135 lbs, affectionate, would Woman Gets State Office CARSON cm’, Nev. (AP* -Gov, Grant Sawyer has made the first appointment of a woman to Weather ARKANSAS — Clear to partly cloudy and hot with widely scat-‘ered afternoon and evening thundershowers mostly north through Sunday; high today 95-105; low tonight 70s. MISSOURI— Increasing cloudi- a major state oft ice She is Maude ness ( j 1ls mornm g w nh thunder* He wore a grey suit, as he'd like to meet nice man with prop-promised. She was to have on a ! erty.” yellow shortie coat.    J    •    *    • “What if there are two girls Reginald, a well-to-do landscape parity in their ages was a trifle ! in Hollywood—he 53 and she 39 Her name was Lucille—Miss Lucille Hackenberger. * * * They took in a movie. She told him he was so distinguished looking she thought he was a doctor. That memorable blind date was intend marrying him Tt was late 1960 He talked to a lawyer. Superior Judge Eugene P. Fay Frazier of Las Vegas, a state legislator, who was named Friday as lieutenant governor Miss Frazier will serve out the with yellow shortie coats?” he'd asked anxiously when she tele- “I felt so flattered and bashful kept having to put it off Mean-eontractor, had liked that. He’d 11 just smiled,” Reginald told a while, he was glad to he able to written to the box number, she d j friend called him up. and now—    She    proved    to    be affectionate. He spotted her. She was wear-    i    too She kissed    him that    nighing the coat. She had the rose.    I    something of a    surprise. And he found her very attractive,    j “I ordinarily    don'! kiss    a per- mdeed.    son on the first date,” explained They hit it off at once. The dis-1 Reginald. on Dec 14 1953 They saw a lot of each other from then on On New I Year's Day, 1954, he proposed ruled Friday that Reginald, nowj unexpired term of the late Lf. She accepted. They were two of 62, had it doped correctly, that Gov Rex Bell, who died last she was atter his property. The; wee j<. Her successor will take judge ordered Miss Hackenberger. now 48, to give back $75,-000 worth of real estate he’d deeded to her. But the judge said there was the happiest lovers in the world. But something always kept interfering with their wedding She help his fiancee with her finances •    * rn Seven long years elapsed. He felt this was too long an engagement. He became impatient Finally, he convinced himself she didn t love him at ail—didn t even j $30,000. Her successor w ill office next January. Storms Hit Japan TOKYO (AP* — A severe thun-nothing he could do about cash derstorm hit various parts of gifts the disappointed swain said ; Japan Friday, causing landslides he'd made over the years — not j and floods, enough evidence, the judge held Four persons were reported Reginald said they came to about killed in southwestern Japan by s'orms this afternoon and tonight; locally heavy rain; chance of strong, gusty surface winds and hail in the more severe thunderstorms; high today 90-98; low' tonight in the 70s, partly cloudy and continued warm Sunday with thunderstorms. High yesterday—96 Overnight low—78 Mean temperature—87 Precipitation past 24 hours (7 a a. to 7 a in i—none Prtcipltation Jan I to thla dat® —31 83 Sunset today—7 14 Sunrise tomorrow—4 58 landslides and lightning. This Hate \ Year Ago H'ch 'e«terdav-87 Overnight low—88 Precipitation Jan. I to thia clat®