The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 8, 1953
Page 1
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NEWS ———; . . • "~' . *»"""»Q.»J>I inuitBUAl, JANUARY Schuman Shunned C. of C. Members Rank Sewer &y Mayer; Bidault System as City's Top Problem m • ^^k V 1 ^* •• A^ ^^ •Mte, ^B L^ I 1 ^^ .A. A. • Tmnvnv/m-innf «f "DI..<-I.~..;II-J_ French Post European Army Backer Fails to Get Place on France's New Cabinet '. PARIS' (AP) — Robert Schuman, one of the prim e M-chitecta of European unity, failed today to get a place in tha new Frpurh pnhinat TM,« r_j.-' e 1.1.. , _ r Armv J f / h ° fate of the .P™ix»ed European Army and other plans for-presenting a solid European front •gainst Communist aggression thus appeared to be further m doubt. in doubt. Premier Rene Mayer gave the* Job of foreign minister to Georg ... Bidault, a former premier. Sch man, us France's foreign minted •Jnce IMS, had worked incessant for European unity and to brir Western Germany into Western d fense blans._ Mayer, In order to get approv tts premier, had to count on suppo of the followers og Gen, Charli de Gaulle. The Gaulllsts, who o; pose the recreation of a C3erma army, have won a promise froi Mayer to reopen negotiations' o which would put a half milllo Germans under, arms In associ . tlon with the armies of five othe European nations. ^ This aroused dismay in .Bom jfl/here the ( government of Chance ^Tor Konr^d Adenauer has bee striving hard for'ratification of th European defense treaty and tl associated peace contract whic wouljl give Western Germany nea sovereignty. The dropping of Sch man was taken as a blow. No Gaullisls Named However, no Gaullists wer named in Mayer's new cabinet! B dault is from the same party a Schuman — the predominantly. Ca tholic Popular Republican Move rnent (MPH). Hope was expresse that the naming of- Bidault woul bring no radical change's in Frenc policy But European federalists in SCE aion at Strasbourg -were quick I "meet the challenge presented b the De GaullJsEs' greater influenc on the French' scene. The delegates at Strasbourg ar debating the rough draft of a pla to establish Joint executive, legis lative : and -judicial ' bodies fo France, West Germany, Italy, Be gium; 'the , Netherlands and Lux embourjr. /Tliese would '.eventual! manage, such plans as* .the' : Gchu man coal-steel pool, defense plan an^I other proposals for unity. Michel Debre, a Gaullist stp porter, advanced a _.counter : pro posal which : would in effect stri \a central administration of any re a ) power and entrust Europe's futur to a directorate of prime minis ters. , .- . Opponents of Debre's proposa demanded and won an hiiinecliat showdown. Heinrich von Brentano a. West German delegate, askei that the "assembly voile withi See SCHUMAN' on rage 5 TVo Injured In Tornado At Macedonia WARREN, Ark. Wj—Four house*, were blown down and at least two persons^ injured about 2 a.m. to. day when a small tornado racet through the tiny i community o: Macedonia, 12 mile.s norUi ol here. Names of the victims and extent of their Injuries were not availnbli immediately. Morris Johnson, Rural Electrifica tion Administration maintenance ^(.official, said practically all uliiity v/lines in Ihe area were blown down Macedonia. Jn south central • Arkansas, is populated almost entirely by Negroes. Warren was the scene of a death- dealing tornado about three years ago. ;Weather Arkansas Forecast — Cloudy to partly' cloudy this afternoon, t COOLER night and Friday; cooler east and south tonight. Missouri Forecast—Cloudy tonignt and Friday; occasional drizzle south and freezing drizzle north tonight and In east Friday; cooler southeast this afternoon; slowly rising temperatures tonight and Friday; low tonight 20-25' north and west to about 30 southeast; high Friday 30 northeast to 40s In the southwest. Minimum this morning—43, Maximum yesterday—65. Sunrise tomorrow—7:07. Sunset today—5:06. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m — 1.04. Tom! precipitation since Januay Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—54. Normal mean temperature for January—39.9. This Date I,ast Year ! Minimum this morning—32. ', Precipitation January 1 to this dale—3.90. Allied Troops Kill 35 Reds in Raiding Party U. N. Patrols Use Many Weapons in Brief Skirmish BJ- GEORGE MCAHTHUR SEOUL Ifi _ An Allied raidin.. Party slabbed, into Chinese lines on file Western Front today and blasted the Reds with practically ery weapon rsenal. in their Korean The raiders struck at dawn with flame throwers, tank fire artillerv and mortar shells, searing jellied gasoline bombs, air strikes, hand grenades, satchel charges and mall-arms fire. When the raiders withdrew 55 minutes later they counted 35 CM nese bodies strewn In the snow cast of the Fanmunjom neutral corridor. At least 25 others were relieved killed or wounded. It was the second slashing raid »y U. N. forces in 24 hours. : Blew Up Tunnel Wednesday night, raiding South Korean infantrymen and engineers blew.up'n'. tunnel which North Koreans had;., been digging : Inlis Anchor Hill, fcey position of (lie Par. Eastern Frohl.-They killed 44 Reds ' Creeping up the tunnel, the ROKs killed three entrance guards and •xploded 200 pounds of TNT inside the mouth'of the cave. Withdrawing after the thunder ous blast, the ROKs smashed into North Korean platoon and killed five and wounded nine Reds, bringing the total Red casualties in that action In 61. a. U. S. Eighth Army spokesman said. Another ROK raiding unit blew up n forward enemy ammunition mmp south of Ancbor Hill. They tilled seven Norlh Koreans in the battle thai followed. The rest of the 155-mile ground ront was relatively quiet. U. S. B29 Superforts last night bombed a tail marshaling yard and supply center above Woman Red port city on the East Coast' EIGHTEEN PAGES Chamber of members. problem in th for the city in 1053. Ranking behind this problem are- + Traffic controls and parking. Trade promotions. Industrial expansion, Rerouting-of Highway 61. "Zoning and minimum housing. Actually, the Chamber has had committee at work on the sewer problem for several months. Thc committee, headed by James Terry, adjourned during December, but Is scheduled to re-open Its studies in regard to sewer financing this month. Reports on its findings, Mr. Terry has stated, will he withheld until every possible means of financing the proposed $1.3 million sewer system has been explored. Work Committee Set Up Actually, the 1953 program* of work will be recommenced to the Chamber's board by a Program of Work Committee appointed by Chamber President Ray Kali yesterday. Mr. Hall met with members .of the .executive committee yesterday afternoon and completed three committee appointments. Max Logan, retiring president will head the Program of vyork group. Other members Include Russell Hays. Alvln Hardy, William R. Lawshe and C. L. Me Waters. All Chamber projects will have to carry the recommendation of thir, committee before going to the board of directors. This'is simply an expediency lo prevent overloading of the agenda for tile monthly directors meeting. Other committees appointed yesterday Include the banquet, committee, headed by O. E. Kmidsen and consisting of Jack Jordan. George M. Le e , Bert Trumble. Kendall Berry and W. D. Chamblm last sar's chairman who will act in an way of building a new sewer systet advisory capacity. Marvin Nunn, Sr. will be chair-; man of the budget commute James Terry, post treasurer, and J. F. Lenti are the other members Other Needs ;LisferI Here are the other suggestions sr the 1953 program of work in he Order in which they w»rc seeded L> C.'.cl x 6. r rneiii^_ '?& Program : for increased interest and operation in BlyUieullr by lo cal citizens, new Central School and other Improvements, Street imi provements. welcome committee, industrial expansion fund, downtown public restrooms. barge terml-, more and, better playground equipment, indoor recreation facilities, better health and safety program, Better Business Bureau, completion of present chamber program, long-range city planning. Paving of 10th Street at his-h school, permanent fire department, paint up-clean np program, belter relations between town and farmer, civic beautilicatipn. flood control assistance (o neighboring communities, halting of wholesale buying by unauthorized persons. Farmers Appreciation Day. complete audit of air base, circulars promoting Industrial expansion, lower utility rates. : Searchers Comb 3-State Area for Missing C-46 ALC Volunteers Raise For Revenue Head ... By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK l.«-The~Arkansas Legislative Council loday voluntary recommended a salary increase or the incoming state Revenue Commissioner Horace E. Thompon. It was the second time the Coun- 11. which often slashes budget re- uests, in effect, told the Revenue '53 Oldsmobile To Be Shown Friday Featuring increased compression •Ulo and 12-volt Ignilton systems he 1953 oldsmoblles will be dis^ layed in Blytheville tomorrow at :orner-Wilson Motor Co., 309 East Tain. New grille design and other styl- ig and mechanical changes are in- uded in the three Oldsmoblle sees to be shown tomorrow, the "93 " he Super '88- and the Deluxe 'SB!" The compression ratio of the 953 engines has been boosted to 8 -) 1 and a 12-volt ignition system troducted to meet Increased en- ne and accessory demands. Car ah- conditioning and power rakes are optional at extra cost, he power steering and automatic eadllght dimmer also arc optional, s is Hydra-Malic drive. Direction- signals will be standard equip- enl on all 1953 modcls.- The "9B" and Super "88" series avo IM-horsepower engines and ic Deluxe :'8S" has ISO horsepower. Vheelbase is 124 inches on the "88"' nd 150 inches on the two "88" sees. A total of nine body styles are of- red in the three 1953 series. A oiec of 16 solid color and 49 two- ne combinations Is available. The j new instrument panel has a center'«d glove compartment. Department that it wasn't asking enough money. After the salary proposed for Thompson had been raised from $7,500 to {8.500 the Council approved a revised proposed budget of $1,156,000 for each of Ihe next two fiscal years. ' In reply to a question, Thompson told the Council that he had accepted the appointment from Cov - elecl Cherry wilh thc understanding that his salary would be $7.500 and thai he was not asklne anv- more. . He agreed that it wouldn't make him "unhappy" If the salary were increased. Thompson will leave the presidency of Arkansas A & M College at Monticello (o take the revenue job. t A & M his salary has been $7,500 but be also has received a rent free house and an allowance for utllily expense. Several weeks ago the Council sent a proposed budget back with instructions thai, more field auditors be provided for wilh Increased salaries based on experience. The budgel was returned loday wilh the previously proposed i3 field auditors Increased to 50. E. E. McLces, veteran revenue department employe who Is considered a probable choice for assis- nnt Revenue Commissioner told he Council that total maximum personnel would be 456 compared to 492 at present. Thompson. In reply to a question, (old the Council that he personally favored (he present system of passing on liquor licenses by an agency separate from the Revenue Dcparlment and lhat he had no desire that this responsibility be returned to his office. A 64,6 million dollar biennial budget proposed by the Highway Department will be studied by a special committee of the Council |and ' : ov..e'?ct Francis Cherry's Seven Are Killed As DC4 Crashes Commercial Craft Falls and Burns Near Seatfle, Wash. SEATTLE W _ off course and aiire in a storm, a commercial airliner from California carried seven persons to a flaming deal! at the foot of a mountain 15 mile* east of here last night. Two of the victims were children and two were women. The Ihree men aboard were crew members. The four-engine DC4, owned b\ the Plying Tiger Airlines of Burbank, Calif.', barely missed 1 980- foot Squak Mountain as it wandered about. In one of Hits winter's worst wind and rain storm, apparently seeking Boeing Field here"" Then, witnesses said, it appeared to catch fire at an iltl- lude of 500 600 feet "ribiea down and loared straight info a ptourtied field * Vincent Hfihhy, a farmer said ,his son Michjel, 15 saw the plane .from a * mtfav, of their home and ihouied Tceres a plane on fire out hen " ' Heihhv t j -ached, th' window as up a hug'e Hash tn'at lighted'the area ' like daylight " «e rairtcTlhe burning wreckage 600 feet away as, explosions sent scraps of melal fly'ing'through the air around him. He said any rescue attempt was impossible. Airline officials said the plane was flying from San Francisco to Boeing Field. Those aboard were identified as: The pilot, Capt.'Charles E. Oreb- er, 33, Wortendyke, N. J. The co-captain, Capl. Budlong Merrill, 43. South Pasadena. Calif. The co-pilot. Warren C. Lowe of Burbank. Calif.. and--BrookI1e!d, MO. . .-.r. .,./; Stewardess Jianet Woodmansee, 20. Santa MonicaQCalif. . Three passengers. Mrs. E. K. Mc- Llnden. 24, Salt Lake City, and her two sons. Kelly, 5, and Gary, 4. th . Se* COU.VCIL DD r»|« r The craft carried 37 veterans o the Korean War and a crew' o luce. It was en route from Se «(tle. Wash., to Ft. Jackson S C where the veterans were to b released' from service. Even while the search spread another craft crashed near Scattli killmjr nil sevc n persons aboar, This plane, a four-engine C54 o the Plying Tiger Alrlin°e, Burbank Calif., ploughed into the groun and burned near the foothill low of Issaqnah, at the foot of Squa Mountain 15 miles east of Seattle If the troop-carrying plane, be heved missing-in the Bear Lak area of Southeastern Idaho, me with disaster it would be the lit crash of military or military-char tered planes around the rim of th Pacific Ocean in little more tha two months. A jeep-mounterl sheriff's poss, headed Into the mountains east o Bear Lake last night to investlgat n report by a fnrmer and his wlf that they saw three red Hares The posse turned back bec'nus of deep snow and the rupgcd lei rain Lfler several hours bu UebT ed l ° Uy "° a ' n atter dll> Flares Reported •: Je<sse Schidegger and his wife Who live near Paris. Idaho, on th, west side of mile-high Benr Lake reported they saw the ( ln res acros. he lake This would approximnf the course of thc plane after Us pilot radioed his position near Mahd CiU Idah'o, In the predawn - •) •^•Wednesday morning. „ B» n Lake County Sheriff Gil bert Ainell led the search parlj Into the wild country. , Searchers planned to attempt F crossing of brushy Antelope Flats which K nlore than 0,000 feet high n the daylight hours and to.scoiu (he jagged mountains in the area Air-rescue planes were sched ulod to take off from Lowry Air Force Base at Denver. Colo., to the air route from Malac City to Cheyenne, Wyo., weather Permitting. Other aerial searches had been organized in Idaho, Wyoming and Utah by owners of prlvale plain ind the Civil Air Patrol of the hree states. The veterans aboard the plan were among the 3,169 troops who arrived at Seattle Tuesday aboard he transport ship Marine Adder The Army chartered 15 private ilancs to rush the men to military nstallalions nearest Iheir homes or release from Ihe service. They were loaded aboard the missing plane in alphabetical order. All 3T on the craft, had names bczinntnsr H, J or K. The C40 Is owned by Associated Air Transport of San Antonio Teit., the home of all three members of the plane's crew. A spokesman for the. company identified the crew as Pilot Lawrence Crawford, 29; First Officer Maxwell Perkins and the stewardess, Miss Dorothy Davis, 21. Mrs. McLendcn. wife of a Plying Tiger pilot, and her sons were returning from a holiday visit with her parents In Los Angeles. Louis J. Zeller Dies of Illness Termite Firm Partner Stricken Suddenly Louis J. Keller of 525 Parkway, Blytheville, died at Kennedy Veterans Hospital in Memphis last nieht after an illness of one day. Born at New Orleans. Mr. Zeller, who was 41. had been a resident of Blythevllle for seven years. Tie was a partner in Superior Termite Company here. .Funeral services are to be conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at the First Lutheran Church by the Rev. G. Miessler. Bnria). with Cobb Funeral Home In charge, will be at Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Herman Hoffman, H. C. Blankenship. Harold Knop, John Tyrone, V. J. Mitchell and Pan) Mahon. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Margaret Helen Zeller; two daughters, Diane and Louelen Zeller; one son, Roy Zeller. all of Blythevllle; two brothers, Edward Zeller of New Orleans, and Henry ZeUer of Jackson, Tcnn.; and two sisters. Mrs. Ester Dcfourneaux and Mrs. Helen Robtson, both of New Orleans. Audit Confirms Missco Surplus O p,, ._ _ Mississippi County's surplus of DraltM will be optional In the Road sisn.34255 for the ycar 19S1 has I nlastcr Rnd Sv/er series. Air con been "confirmed" In reports re- I ditionlng alr.o is optional on so- leased, by the director of the County Rnnr ' m ' lct '"- >""" °-"— Audit Division of thc State Comptroller's Office. The audit showed oiicrnllons of Biiicks for '53 Go on Display Tomorrow Introducing a V-8 engine In two of the three series, thc Golden Anniversary line of 1953 Bnicks will be shown here tomorrow at Langslon- McWaters Bulck Co., Walnut and Broadway. The V-8 engines, have a compression ratio of 65 to 1, will be available In the Roadmaster and Super Series. The new engine develops 180 horsepower in the Roadmaster, which has a 12-volt ignition system, and 170 In Ihe Super. The new Special series will have a straight eight engine with horse power Increased to 130 and compression ratio boosted to 7.6 to 1. Power Steering will be standard equipment In the Roadmastcr scries and optional In the others. Power In good all county offices ,to bo condition during 1951. A break-down of the total surplus figure found Ihe County General Fund with $57,727.35; the County Road Fund with S18.W.58; and the Highway Turnback with $B3,I27"C2. County Auditor Eunice Hrogdon «aid todav such surpluses exist at the tnd o( each ycsr and are merely carried over to the following year Roadmaater and Super model "Twin-turbine" Dynallow drive ! optional on nil models. New styling features Includi as ncue a new front end. new headlight design and new rea/ fenders. Use of the shorter V-8 engine has permit- led shortening of thc Roadma.ifer wheelbase by 4?i Inches. Rear windows In the new models arc of the one-piece wrap-around style. The 1!)S3 Bulck line offers 15 different body styles, Including; the Kkjlark .sports car whirh will be produced in limited quantities. «ISI'I,AYS TRUMAN LETTER — Sen. Joseph McCarthy <R-Wis) displays a 1949 letter from President Trmnan to Henry w ITlie Dutchman) Gruenwald, thanking Grunewald for "generous" sun- port in that election year. Grunewald Is a mysterious Washington figure who has been indicted for contempt of Congress for refusing to answer questions of a house committee investigating tax scandals. McCarthy disclosed the letter In Washington Tuesday (AP Wfrcphoto) Inside Today's Courier Newt I proposal may be edilorlals . . . . . . Slale fiscal (he solution faje 8. . . . - . Wya(l probably can Bet free of Wyoming contract . . . Sports . Paite 10, . . . . Society news . . . . Your Income . 9. . . . - Markets . . . Page 5. . Page 4. . . lax primer *- I.-K^HVC interest rate n government'- Insured mortgages >r the lowest - priced homes, FHA Administrator Walter L ireene stiid today. The increase, approved several lays ago, actually took the form I a half per cent service charge vhlch lenders may add to the Wi per cent interesl rate low charged borrowers. So the lew rate, which applies only to lortgages up to a maximum of 4.7aO under sccllon B, title i O f he National Housing Act, becomes Yt per cent. Greene, in lolling a reporter of ic boost, cautioned against spcc- lalion that the interest increase n these loans, which have tolaled nly 65 million dollars in [be last 3 months, would lend lo a similar nc . rcn ^ '" «'« *% per cenl loans nrler title 2 of the acl. Loans un- er this title represent the bulk f FHA's mortgage insurance busl- ess-more than 2 billion dollars •orlh last ycar. Greene said Congress allowed a aee FIIA on rage 5 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT3 Churchill Truman Confer Today, Ike And Baruch Meet Prime Minister Leaves For Vacation Tomorrow rh,m'hnn rT ( ? RK , <A1P } - Bl ' itish PHmc Min!ster Winston Chiuclill left by plane to confer with President Truman to day alter pr vale talks with P.-csklent-clect BiSLer wS,» P ™btt: Ci ' St thC A ^°- A ™»™ "PPr-acK to , Ch "! c !'!" f° ok ° rf from L«Guar-< ;_ Filibuster Foes Claim Benefits From Their Fight FHA Hikes Rate Half Per Cent Increase Actually Service Charge, Administrator Says WASHINGTON W| _ The Federa lousing Adminislrallon (FHA) has ""'•' v»-> «^^>vun me illowed a one - half per cent in- Oenerll and the 78-year-old British crease In (he effective Interest rate,, "-'-'- "''•' dla Field aboard the presidential plane, Independence, at 11:26 a. m. His Americans host, Bernard M. Btmich, Accompanied him to the airport and waved good-bye. Bnruch will confer with Eisenhower laler lodny at (lie general's Commodore Hotel headquarters. Churchill's daughter, Mrs. Sarah Churchill Beauchamp, and British ofilcials accompanied the prime minister In n motorcade to the airport. Tonight Churchill will entertain President Truman at (he British embassy. Tomorrow he will Jly lo Ihe Brilish West Indies to meet his family and sUy on for a' two- week vacation. Before n pre-dinhor parley last night wilh Churchill, Elsenhower >ul In a full day's work nt Ills Hotel Commodore headquarters. He named John A. Hannah, ^resident of Michigan State Col- eiie; ns assistant secretary of defense in charge of manpower and personnel. Hannnh will succeed Mrs. Annn Rosenberg. There were published reports oday that Gen. Walter Bedel! Smith, now director of the Central Intelligence Agency under President Truman, will be named undersecretary of slnto in the now ad- ninlstratlon. Neither officials nt Eisenhower's leadquarlers nor Smith, reached by telephone in Washington, would -.omment. No Statement The lengthy talks between the Mme MJrilaler—Iwo -pn Monday 'and the" one last evening—l>rous?hl no'Male-nielli'from cither of the two in en on details .of what discussed. But Eisenhower and Churchill, old friends since World War rr days, undoubtedly talked over solutions to many problem: confronting a strife-torn world When Eisenhower arrived yesterday at Ihe home of financier Bernard Bnruch, Churchill's host In New York, he 1 was presented to a teatime group Including the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, industrialist Herbert B a y a r c Swope, former Connecticut con- grcsswoman Clare Soothe Luce and Mrs. Ogdcn Reid, publisher of the New York Herald Tribune. The Duke of Windsor told newsmen the meeting was ."a party of friends," with nothing special discussed. Thc duke said lhat when he asked Eisenhower about his golf, thc laltcr replied: "prctly good." Asked if lie hue offered Is give links lessons to Eisenhower 7ie See CHUKCHII.I, on !>n;c 5 High Winds Hit Pacific ' Swedish Ship Breaks n Half; Others Adrift SAN FRANCISCO (,.?V-A Swadish inker with a crew of 40 broke n half today and three cargo ves els were in distress as 60 lo 70 ille an hour winds whipped Ihe ormally calm Pacific into fury The Swedish tanker, s. S. Avanti ent an SOS,rw, 0 rUng crisply ' "Ship broke in two. Eleven men n back part saved. Eight men on onl. part and 21 men on llfeboal ill drlfllng. If any ships nearby ease give help." The British freighter King ar and the Panamanian freighter intadcspo both were reported out control and drilling helplessly In e North Central Pacific. A coastal lumber schooner, Cyn- la Olson. Jettisoned her deck irgo off Oregon and slowly made r San Francisco after earlier king assistance. The Avantl's SOS was picked up -c by Globe Wireless. There was quick report whether other ips were In her area of the vast acific. The Avanti gave her position as bout 240 miles of Okl- • ;a nnet about 180 miles south of ,000 UN Troops for Front SEOUL M'j - More than 1,000 nited Nations troops from the etherlands, Greece, Thailand and clglum debarked at a South Koan port today en route to the Ulefront. MaJ. Gen. Paul Adam*, chief of aff of thc U, S. Eighth Army, welcomed them to "finht against onrushing Communism." Kyushu, southernmosl main island. Japanese '53 Chevrolet Showing Set For Tomorrow Now offered In three series and embodying numerous design and mechanical changes, the 1953 ctiev- rolels will go on display In Blythe- vll e tomorrow in the showroom of Sullivan-Nelson Chevrolet Co J01 west Walnut, The new scries, to be called the «t 'L! n thc " su p° r de ""£" '•alegory. The other series are the inc-Fifty (standard) and the Two- Ten-'de luxe). ,,0™° gri " c amt fl =nd«s; of the and all models have onc-ptoe^windl shields and wrap-around rear windows. There will be 18 hcdy styles ... the Ihrcc series | n 13 solid and 10 two-tone color combinations The new Chevrolet? have 1!5 horsepower engines with powerglide and 108 horsepower with conventional drive, automalic choke, ignition key sterling, 25 per cent more runk space, revised Ignition system and reduced brake pedal pressure Powerglide transmission hns been designed to start in the former low range and move automatically Into thc cruising range to Improve economy, and acceleration. For the first .imc, power steering and an elrc- Irle eye device that automatically dims hcaijliglil.t when passing flrf , b oflmd as optional equipment on! Chevrolels. Proposal to Change Senate Rules Beaten By GOP-Dixic BJoc By.'jOILV CHADWICK WASHINGTON Wi-Senale anlU filiuuster leaders today clalrned some benefits from their openTn^. session flghl desplle overwhelm' £, y n combination of ^publicans ami' S 01 ,u,erii Demo- •fnk'l,,!)" 5 ? 'm de , C ' car the >' WCT « i inking of ultn,, a c c victory In an™ B °'if, rcss " ml " ot ™ u " l ">B ™ Republican promises of attempts later Ibis year to make "It easier to choke off filibusters &en. Jenner (R-ind) told a r? porter, however, that as chairman or the Senate Rules Committee he would work for early Senate ctlon on a resolution he intro"iced to modify present requirements for limiting debate ' ' Any such attempt was given Illtle If iny chance of success by thc .senators who batiled In "'" W persuade^ Ihe S^nale (r> off the ntifHoop^KTitrofled 1 gress with a revised set of Sen MeUj (D WVa said PreY Idem elect Elsenhower was "the ony nnn on earth who could bring It about and appealed to 'inn to call on GOP senators ' to go down Ihe line for a change in Senate rules so lhat a majority would be able to enait civil rights measures. ' r • Vole Was 70-21 ' •• . Just after Nceiy injected Elsen- hower's name Into the debate ths Senate voted 70-21 to kill the anil- bi' filrbusler effort initiated by partisan group of ID senators With lhat fight disposed -of, the Senate quit until Friday, when it will take up the knotty question of what to do about committee ass gnments. The OOP leadership i.i backing a plan to enlarge 10 major committees and reduce five See FILIBUSTER on Fase * Kirby Sells Thrifty Store New Owner to Re-Open It at 21st and Main The Thrifty Five and Ten Cent Store Is going out of business at its present location and will be reopened by a new owner at 21st and Main Streets by about Feb. 1. R H. Kirby said .yesterday he is going out of the drv goods business and Is selling some of his stock and fixtures to ,\frs. Marv Hopkins who will be owner of the Thrifty Store at its new location. Mr. Kirby gave an expired lease ns thc reason for selling. At the new location. Mrs. Hop- tins will lease property owned by Damon McLeoti. Ark-Mo ro Open Office at Manila Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. will open a local office in Manila wilh- in the next week or two. it was announced today by J. V. Gates, dls- Irlct manager for the utility The office will be located at 110 Baltimore in the E. c. Flecman building, A full-time cashier will be employed and the new office will operate under the supervision of L. p. Keith, manager of Ark-Mo's Lcachville office. The utllilv will conllnue to maintain a full-timo serviceman In .Manila. LITTLE LIZ- The fellow who isn't afraid fo foil up ln's sfeeves piotxabty will never lose his shirt. •• tnu

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