The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1953 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 19, 1953
Page 3
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' MONDAY, JAN, 19, 1953 Generals Who Became President BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Dwigbt Eiwnliower gro<lu<rt«J from West'Coint in 1915 61st in a class of 144. But on« iniliuctor wrote: "Eistn- kowe» was born to command." After routine assignments w Hw U. S. and seven yeon in tk« For East, he WM recalled <K a lieotenont colonel in 1940. General Marshall rwognized his military genius and Ike climbed the mill- tory ladder rapidly. In December, 1943, Ike was appointed Supreme Co-Nnondw of Allied Forces in Europe. On June 6,1944, «w allied forces invaded Europe and helped ]ib- J erote tW continent from the Nazis. ByRayEflisandEdKudlaty convention, Eisenhower was unanimously chosen to leod Hw party. Ike's "Great Crusode" after a strenuous campaign, captured the mind and imagination of the voting' public amassing an all-time record of some 33 million popular votes. . . • rl 1 —„,,„ 9 » •«—.iP|^«iyn pituy: rw >iuuy me Korean war at first hand, Eisenhower and Iwodrisen toured Iheboltlefrontorid were briefed by the UN high command. Com- pitting hii mission, tke soid: '<We hov« no fvactat, no trick way of setrling the war. . . . w« ant jwrc to tet it throyo,h. Much con be done, in my opinion, to improve our BOtitKM. Much will he <fnn»." As thousands watch, Dwight Eisenhower L ' f? 1 " "? o 0 " 1 " Uth fmi<lint of ™. U -,' S - As President, he faces more difficult problems than any other chief executive since Washington/Only lime will teli whether he con solve such problems as ttie Korean wor, inflation, foreign policy and communism. Irahian Parliment In Special Session By MARC PUKDUE TEHRAN HV-An extraordinary session of Iran's lower'house of . Parliament — the Majlis - was called today as deputies frantically trle'd to patch up a split between Premier Mohammed Mos- sadegh and Speaker Mullah Aya- tullah Seyed Kashani. Kashani, powerful religious chief and mainstay of the Mossadegh government, declared yesterday he would block debate on H bill to O'Dwyer to Stay In Mexico City, .Friends Report MEXICO CITY IIP) _ pi-lends of former Ambassador William O'D-.vy- er reported today that the ex-envoy -who announced his separation from his wife Sloan Saturday nisht slill plans- to remain in the Mcxi- can capital. These sources said O'Dwyer already had settled half of his pension from the New York City government^-which resportedly Is $12.000 a year—on his estranged spouse. For some months O'Dwyer has been reported' planning to enter business in Mexico. Crime Hearings Are Resumed x N W YORK W)—The New York State Crime Commission resumed public hearings on waterfront'crime today. .Theodore Keindl. the commission's special counsel, said last ni»ht that about a dozen witnesses will .be called each day durhv (he estimated two weeks of hearings. Klendl, said Joseph P. Ryon, president of the AFL Internationl Longshoremen's Association, would be called at the current sessions but : not today. Ryan has been- sharply critical of some phases of the commission's investigation. 3,300 G/s Return ^SAN FRANCISCO <JP) -'More than 3,300 soldiers and sailors from the Par aEst and Honolulu arrive today aboard three Navy transports Read Courier News Classified Ads extend for a year Mossadegh's near-dictator power to govern by decree. Later a delegation from Ihe Majlis bcseeched him to modify his stand. ' Mossadegh reportedly said he was ready to carry (he government-shattering issue to the people in a nnlion-wide broadcast and call for-n referendum to settle it. Informed sources .said Mossa- degh had told a Majlis delegation yesterday (hat Kashani would be going beyond his power as speaker of the House to withdraw any bill from 'the agenda. The Premier maintained that such a move would have to'be petitioned by 15 deputies and then voted on. rather Agreed ' Kashani's son said his father had agreed to the special Parliament session today. The. split -in the government coalition which has dominated Iran for almost two years came as the latest round of negotiations on the-British-Iranian oil dispute reached another critical stage. In lengthy conferences last week between U. S. Ambassador Loy Henderson and Mossadegh, new secret American proposals for a settlement were made. The Pre- Premicr's aides boldly predicted that final agreement was near. Mossadegh had pressed for an extension of his government-by- decree power—It expires Feb. 8— on the ground that he* needed this full authority to negotiate a settlement with the British. Kashani, a religious zealot fervent in .his hatred • of the British, has boasted he can "summon an army of a million martyrs for any cause." Although no Commuuist/Kashani has been .reported, to have had dealings recently with the underground Reds in the apparent belief that he could use them for liis own ends and then discard them. . Zionists Demand Release of Jews NEW YORK MV-The Zionist Organization of America has demanded Russia release 2',i million Jews in that country nnd in Red satellite states for emigration to Israel. A Zionist resolution declares the group "would gladly undertake to carry out such a transfer en masse if only the countries within the Soviet orbit would agree to it.'' Crystal Balls for Sale Cheap In Nation's Capitol These Days By ROBERT E.GEIGER WASHINGTON I.H— You can bu a crystal ball In Washington fair: cheap just now. "Its slightly related to the poll leal • situation,' tlie change Iron Democrats to Republicans," snj Al Cohen, manager of Al's Mag Shop. Despite soaring wholesa crystal prices, Al Is holding th line on retail prices, eve trimming them a bit. "Business was good under th Democrats." he explains. "I waj to keep It that way. I figure it's good idea to lei the Republican know, right off the tat, that Al shop sells crystal balls reasonablj When they get around to buyin them they'll know where to come. Al has two models on sale. One about eight inches around, sells fo 55.90, The other is about 3'/ 2 inche around and is $7.50. The -small one is pure crysta Al says. The other is blown glass hollow like a Christmas tree orna ment, .;and silvered on the insldp .' "It's .'pretty easy- to tell a amateur crystal gazer from a pro fessional gazer when they'r shopping for a crystal ball." A says. "Amateurs go for the large shiny one. The professionals war this smaller one of real crysta "The trouble is that there ap parently aren't any expert maker of real crystal balls In the Unitei Stales,.at least none that I kno\ about. ' "When the Iron Curtain can) down around Czechoslovakia 1 dried up the supply of good crysta balls In. free nations. Maybe'the now need all Ihey can manufac ture behind the Iron Curtain t keep up with the demand at home At any rate I've" only got one left Before I got the last shipment th price, had gone up from S3.50 ti $7.50. When .this one is gone don't know where I'll get more "This large, shiny, hollow ball i American-made, but the" profes sionals don'l like It." •;•,.- Cryslal gazers say -.everything depends upon the'.quality' of th.e Mil. The other day a woman re .urned one of the blown glass ball;, o Al nnd complained that it con allied depressing ghosts and mages. She insisted upon ex changing It for one that had been packaged tightly, never exposed t the light of day, and never had « price tag \yrltten upon or attached to it. ! ' ' ' "A professional gazer, Had tolt her that if a crystal ball has been exposed to daylight and the images of many people things always turn out; bad. "Then she confided that she plays the numbers game and NOW ON DISPLAY... ...COME lit-AND SEE IT! THE NEW JOHN DEERE MODEL "40" TRACTOR 1S% MK ,>*w«r, L*7 H*w^p^ mpfe trvitck. S3? ' I * 1W '«^'«*J J"**ew*roJi»t. torn. These are just a few of the many new >»<!<;.„ T.y.u...^,,!, fcy . {eat " r f s »i "40" tractors we """ ^ want to show you and tell you about. John Deere has built a lot of mighty fine tractork in the past 28 years, but i n«w KM *f 3-p«m< you II say this is one of the finest r * Ufcw ^ i " I '° d '- Come in now-^any tune. We're expecting youj MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO South Highway 61 BlythtvilU COMPUTE POWER JUT flUU FHWS* . 10EMJIUPH OK URGE FIRMS crystal balls' for visions of numbers to put money oh. "The numbers "she saw In thfs ball seemed to be slightly confused witn ghost numbers in (he background. She thought the ball must had a price tag on it and t the numbers on the tag had « transmitted to the ball in ghostly form. "I readily' exchanged It, After all, I want cheerful Images and clear-cut, truthful digits lo appeal- on the crystals we sell." German City Hit By Typhoid Fever STUTTGART, Germany ffl _ A spreading typhoid epidemic brought a ban last night on the sale of imported endive, a salad herb, in the Stuttgart area. A total of 581 persons have been stricken in the past •nonth nnd five have died. Officials said a "considerable degree of probability exists 1 that the endive Is responsible. No American soldiers or civilians have been af- "icted by the epidemic. fli Head Courier News classified Ads. NOTICE Proposed Budget of Expeiiilllures Together with Tax Levy for Fiscal Yoar Hegl'nnlur July 1, 1951, to and Including June 30, 1955 . . . The Board of Directors of Mississippi County School District No. 55 of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in compliance with the requirements of Act 403 of 1951 and of Amendment 40 to Hie Constitution of the State of Arkansas, have prepared, approved, nnd hereby mak public the proposed budget of ex licnditures together with the ta rate as follows: General Control. $200.00; Instruc tton, $10,000.00: Operation of Sclioo Buildings, $000.00; Maintenance o School Plant and Equipment, $300. 00; Auxiliary Agencies (includln transportation), $1800.00; Pixe_ Chargcs, $500.00; Capital Outlay $500.00; Debt Service, $ To provide for the foregoing pro posed budget of expenditures tin Board of Directors proposes a ta: levy of 20 mills.; This tax levy In eludes the present continuing levy for the retirement of present in debtedness. '' ' GIVEN this nth day oi January 1953. BOARD OF DIRECTORS, Mississippi County School District No. 55 of Mississippi County. Arkansas H. T. Bonds, President Ix>u!s Bonds, Secretary FUEL OIL G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. "/ Sell That Stuff Phone 2089 ^ Off ice & Bulk Plant—Promised Land ! .'EVERY^ rjr; ADVANtAGE,.. f Sure, you get 3-point triple quick-hitch V Naturally you get Hydraulic Touch Control f Constant Draft Control of mounted tools V Implement Position Control, too!^4-wheel stability; row crop ability f Exclusive Proof-Meter gives you the facts you need NEW ORD TRACTOR (jotaeri Jubilee MODEL / Lfn : Action Hydraulic System, fast response V Hy-Trol gives choice of hydraulic speeds V New Ford "Red Tiger" overhead valve engine ^A bigger, heavier, stronger tractor ^ New Live Power Take-off* V And many mon new features f Plus a low Ford price! •ScJJ ,. How on Display...Come'Jn 2nd See it! i Snow Tractor Co. 112 No. Franklin Phone S951 PAGB THRE1 ALWAYS F'RST Q U A fc| T Tt ring Fashion News! BRIEF COATS ..handy*new fingertip length! CHECKEDWOOLS ...from bold to liny patterns! / Spring's jusf \ a few easy \ V LAY-AWAY I payments : j V away! -r Brief lillle coals flare over slim skirls for Easter i.-.the length just about fingertip, (lie big news checks,'the pattern up to you! You'll find the big, Biriking, new .oriental checked wools at ••Penney'*'ll find tiny'subtle.checks that give.almost ^flecked'll find striking color combinations, pale flattering pastels. You'll find the smartest new the famous old value prices! 8 to 18. • LUSTROUS BOUCLE . . . brand new ac«la(e-rnyon suiting, nubby-surfaced and shimmering 22.75 Important for 'spring, this new nulihed fabric in vibrant co'ors! And fabric is only part of the big-money looks of Penney's. pin-money suils! See the new boxy silhouette . . . beautiful detailing. With rayon crepe lining, extra-nice buttons. 6 c o 1 o rs . . . sizes 12 to 20. '-'NEW WEAVE" SUITS with a bit of a formal air 19.75 These ne\v ncclate-rjiyons are wonders for expensive looks ... and when yon add inspired styling, painstaking tailoring, you have a suit (hat looks dollars more! Here, a heavy-ribbed fabric ... a woven-in design. New spring pastels or Easter and after . . . TO-IS.

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