The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1953 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 21, 1953
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JAN. 21, 1953 (ARK.) COURIER NE Inauguration was a Bit Of Everything American By ED CRKAGH WASHINGTON «V- H was a symbol and a'clashing of cymbals It was an extravaganza and a prayer. •-•'..;, " • V It was part J^ardt Gras, parl Saturday night at the country club part old-fashioned Fourth of July celebration, part a simple appeal for divine blessing.. It was a little bit of 'everything that's America—a husbandly peck on the cheek for Mamie Elsen- hower, a cowboy's lasso flipped around her soldier-President, a sassy display of bare-limbed high school tulles, a doleful chorus oi . "Auld Lung Syne" for a man go- Ingr home to Missouri. All this and much more that was Washington on "1-Day." The "I" stands for both "inauguration" and for "Ike/ 1 It had its solemn moments Dwight Eisenhower saw to that He broke precedent by opening his . Inaugural address with a prayer one he'd composed himself In the silence of the awesome morning before hfs formal elebatlon to the highest office In the land Then— The Inaugural Parade. Bl bands, whooping Indians, prancing drum majorettes, glittering floats West Point cadets and Annapolis midshipmen marching with machine precision . Elephants, too yes—and elephants, a dog team from Alaska, an atomic cannon a George Washington, an Abe Lincoln—name it and chalices are you could find it In the confetti-showered parade that filed up Pennsylvania Avenue with a new president of the United States at its head. Eisenhower rode from the Capt- tol. scene of his Inauguration, to the White House in a gleaming white, open car. His'wife rode at his side. That, too, was a-break , with tradition — past -presidents have had their vice presidents alongside them, with the women bringing up to the rear. Mamie Eisenhower had the time of her life. She spotted In a hotel room window a single spectator, feet on windowsili, a bottle tilted to his lips. Laughing, she lugged at (he coattails of her standing, waving ~ husband. But he' roared with laughter when, after he was seated in the presidential reviewing stand sit pretty girls rolled past In Missouri's I'Gateway to the West" float—wearing fur- coats. "Mink coats!" The cry went up from spectators—recoiling the corruption scandals attributed to the administration which had passed into history a few hours before. What of the man who headed that administration? Harry Truman and Bess started on their way home to Independence.^Mo. Housing Sendoff And a crowd of several thousand gave them a rousing sendoff for a half-hour before their train pulled out of union station "For he's a Jolly good felUw," the well-wishers sang, as well as 'Auld Lang Syne" when the train began to move with the ex-President and Ihe former first Indy waving from the rear platform of their borrowed White House private car. Scores of old friends clambered aboard to wish them godspeed Among them: Chief Justice' Fred M. Vinson, who earlier In the day ha,d administered the oath of office to President Elsenhower. Truman was touched by the warmth of the farewell gathering "I'll never forget this as long as I live—if I live.to be a hundred " he sald-"and that's exactly what I plan to do." When the Trumans left town, at 6:35 p.m., the Eisenhowers still were gamely reviewing a parade which was supposed lo last three hours and eventually lasted more nan five. It. was 1 p.m. before the last unit rolled past and the new President and first lady were free to enter their new home have dinnor and dress for thcjlnaugural Ball. ' • \ U was white tie and tails for Eisenhower, a pink gown spectacularly strewn with thousands of rhlnestones /or his wife. They dropped in on both sections of the ball—the one half. in National Guard Armory, (he other i Georgetown University's gym ' Finally, at 1:30 a.m., back t the white House. "It was a Ion, but very wonderful day," Eisen hower told an aide. Then a work day dawned fo the new Chief Executive—and fo hundreds of workmen \vh==e jo it was to take down the wilte bunting- and otherwise reconver Washington 'from a fiesta town t the workaday capital of a com plicated country and the keyston city of a'free world. Police finally put the I-Da crowd at 150-000 — two-thirds o them from 'out of ,town. The ma jority headed for home last nighl jamming trains, buses, planes an highways. There were sore fee and upset stomachs aplenty today There was the memory, too, o tin unforgettable event. Korea Now Has A Cornell Club x ITHACA, N. Y. <fft_OId grads'ir, Korea now can rendezvous at th Cornell Club of Seoul. \ The university *ild yesterday i had Issued its 82nd alumni clul charter to a group of 13 Cbrnellian serving with the military In Korea R. Seldon Brower, general aiumn secretary, said the new club de scribed its organization meeting a 'an elaborate affair in swank Kim chi Joe's Rice Pnddy Inn" near ; Seoul ordnance depot.; .-•'•• FT-TT—-—T;—— r-v <'. EVERY '-'" i>w' -, V" tlf'l / - • TIME-PROVED ADVANTAGE... V Sure, you get 3-point triple quick-hitch V- Naturally you get Hydraulic Touch Control ^Constant Draft Control of mounted tools ^ Implement Position Control, too! f 4-wfieel stability; row crop ability Exclusive Proof-Meter gives' you the facts you need ' * NEW TRACTOR MODEL y^ ;>;r THT'S NEW! V Live-Action Hydraulic System; fast response y Hy-Trol giyes choice of hydraulic speeds y Hew Ford "Red Tiger" overhead valve engine y * bigger, heavier, stronger tractor y New Live Power Take-off* y And many more new features y Plus a low Fort price! How on Display... Corns In and See It! Snow Tractor Co. 112 No. Franklin PJiwie 8951 Federal Jury Again Ponders Fate of Reds NEW YORK W)-A Federal Court trial Jury, in deliberations unprecedented /or their length, ponders on a seventh day today the late of 13 second-siring Communist leaders. The Jury, which took the case last Thursday, had devoted about 47 hours to actual deliberations when It was locked up last night for a sixth time at a Manhattan hotel. Federal Judge Edward J. nimock said he was "told this Is an unprecedented situation—to have the jury out so long." With the long sessions beginning to tell on Jurors, defendants and lawyers, Dltnock accepted a defense motion that starting today the panel will deliberate only In the morn- Ing and afternoon: It had worked every evening too since getting the case.--^ McKefdin Wants Damper Put on Cocktail Parties ,. l .. TJiebdore McKeidln will address a temperance mass meeting. In .Washington tomorrow to urge the new Republican administration (o "put the damper on Washington's famous cocktail parties." Sponsoring the meeting is the American Temperance Society Since McKeldln took office in 1951 no alcoholic drinks have been served In the Governor's Mansion at Annapolis. More Korean GIs Arrive Toddy SAN PHANCISCO (/!>) _ The transport Gen. J. c, Breckcnrldgc arrives today from the Orient with 1.538 Army men. 92 Air Force men, 0 Navy personnel and 2 marines. The transport Gen. E. T. Collins is due tomorrow from the Far East with 2,091 Army men. Dartmouth Classmate Testifies In Defense of W. W. Remington .. „..„. -- fellow student of William w. Remington at Dm'/. mouth College in tlio 1830s says the two tried to break up a campus club ivlilch "tn so ,,,e respects followed the ComimmlKt party line." William Wolf Goodman. « 35- year-old Danbury, Cent,., hat manufacturer, testified yesterday at the second Federal Court perjury '','"' of Remington, a former S10,000-a-ycar Commerce Uepart- menl economist. Goodman gave his testimony when Remington, appearing as his own first'witness, took a break In Ws witness siand appearance. Remington was scheduled lo return to Ihe witness stand (or more cross-examination today. O o od m a n's testimony was offered by the defense In an apparent move to counter testimony by other former Dartmouth students mnt Remington was a Communist during his college days. "We Joined with others to break the American students Onion llicro nml form trio Dartmouth Liberal Club," Goodman . testified ine ASU In some respects lot- lowed the Communist party line nml we, who wiintod (rce discussions, not discussions nloiiK llic Communist line, broke H, up." uoodmnn, who described himself ns nn nnll-Comimmlst, was asked » )ic ore!' heard nny one cull Rcinlnglon a Bolshevik. "Yes," replied (he witness "j recall It being applied to him and sometimes to me. Sometimes I think, it might have been done out of jeulousy." Remington, who Is 35, tesllfled yestcrdny about data he gave to Elizabeth Bentley, self-admitted former Soviet spy ring courier, when he was a wartime employe of the War Production Board. Stic had testified lie gave her secret Information. Remington said none of the data was secret nnrt lli.-jt |,e gave ft to PAG1 THREB her in hopes of winning support for the WPB from persons critical of Its policies. Ho also said he acted heenuso she asked for the data for a hook and this madii him /eel like "a big shot" and made him think he would become known as an ocon&mlsl. The defendant is accused of five counts of perjury concerning alleged Communist comicctloai when he testified In his own defense at his first federal perjury Irinl here two years ago. Ho then was convicted of lying lo A Federal Grand Jury in his statement that he never was a Communist member. An Appeals Court reversed the verdict on a technical matter, and the government then obtained the new indictment. Casualties Identified WASHINGTON (,TV—The Defense Department today Identified ta Korean War casualties. A new list No 732 Included 10 killed, 20 wounded, 1 missing, 1 injured and 4 captured who were previously reported missing. •vVMMIIUVNmi i t PMMOMIS f ( ^ tour of 3 mist A mentfnir recUl Uch are often Will 1 luteMlKiia of PJn.H'ormi .. . nj(l f ? To crt rid of Pin-WormiTthfeM peaU muat not only b» killed but • | i^j;^'-!"^°?h" I f ... and hute's how they tfr> ff ° i § tiM^heTnbl'u^nto* Wlltinir e * r ~ 1 * tort Ihey tllasolJk Thm~*J***ne''f \ modern, mnlically-approff«d In- J grMient KOCH rl^hl tn work— ftiUi • Fin-^orms riulckly and eniHy. ) ^ n :. > ^ n l **!£? <*»"«•• with thl« \ danccrous htshly contagious con- J dmon Get ot^fite June's l'-w f * t» * *" Bma ''' 'wy't^-lalie • I oriN.lMbMMUf 406 W. Main -^r^^SST* r^^L/l'^ *% !i"¥^%%^ m£ 6.23 DURMONT CARPETING 5.55 9,12 widths Save now on good quality Axminsler carpeting. Smart patterns include the'graceful floraE-bouquct (shown); a modern foliage-leaf design, and' a "silver birch-leaf" in tones of gray. Scientific blend wool, strong carpet-rayon. 10% down on Terms, 9x12 ft. size, reg. 75.00—Sale price 66.6O EQUALS OUR 79.95 QUALITY 69.88, rew Comfortable Platform Rocker wilh Oitoman-sida lever locks It into lounge or tilt posirion-and as a rocker it won't " cr « p " a c ross ' (ne floor . Co ,| lpr , ng «al, bock, tosy-lo-cleon durable plastic upholstery.- Phone 459. Starts Tomorrow FEBRUARY SALE of Home Furnishings FORMERLY SOLD FOR 149.95 . 2-piece sofa suite, beautiful tapestry In all coloi-s. 9988 REGULAR 1.29 PILLOW •Pilled with saiii-fluffed chicken fea tilers covered with 6-Oz. ACA ticking 1 (YV 17" x 24" ..•- V I.UU REGULAR 9.95 CRIB MATTRESS 48 coil irmei'spring will] wet proof vinyl plastic cover. Full crib size. 271/0 Q OO x 51l/ 2 , . . • O.OO REGULAR 11.95 HEADBOARD Plain pullover headboard covered' with ivory tluran plastic. Hardwood frames. Q QO 6-1" & .30" ' 7.OO I REGULAR 12.95 KITCHEN CART Over 8 sq. ft. service area. Rakefl-on Q np enamel shelves, chrome handle. On casters. °° 10.95 COCKTAIL CHAIR Kasy-to-cleaii durable plastice upholstery p on No-sag spring seat. Wheat-finished legs. °'°° SALE OF RUBBER TILE Permanent flooring for any room. Fresh 1 Q colors. Install it yourself. 9x9" tiles ' 0( -/ ed with 6-Oz. ACA ticking 17 REG. 79c HEAVY WARDOLEUM 9- width U7 C Square yard Welcome 10% saving oo best grade printed enamel Smart potterm: textured block (shown), "basket- weave," textured ribbon. Cleam with damp mop. 12 ft. width. Reg. 87c. Sale price—sq. yd 77c (D Martreu 29.88 MATTRESSES NOW REDUCED 3J2co// s 39.88 209 aoll, 29.88 @ 5 famous makers nationally advertise same quality ql $59.50. Body-balance unit, pre-builf border. .SET—Mallross and BO-Coil Box Spring. ....74.88 ® Heavier toils in the cenler for added support, comfort. Fresh cotton' Imulation. Woven stripe lick. REG. 34.95 Matching 72-Coil Box Spring...29.88' REGULAR 32.95 CRIB Reduced to 27 88 i. / . UU 10% j ow , n ofl 7> ena , All hardwood crib with doublo drop-sides that mak« it usable anywhere fn Ihe room. Spring adjusts lo rfif- ferttit levels for mother's convenience, lucile casters; REGULAR 9.95 Wet- proof Innersprtng Mallresi 8.81

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