The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 1956 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 24, 1956
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Page 4
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SATURDAY, KABCK M, WM (AM.) OOUMBR NEWg PAGW H.VCM Exiled Leader of Morocco Rebellion Warns French EDITOR'I NOTE: WHtUm 1. Ry»», AwooUted Ptew foreirn MMlyit, It ID C»lro w the Hr«i It* at » hcMlndiw tour <rf tbe Middle E»it. In the following dtepitcb he report* on »n interview wiih AM El ifriro, leader of th« Rtff Rebellion i«»l»»t France and Spain M yean *f o. By WILLIAM L. BTAN CAIRO, Egypt (AP) —If the French do not behave themselves, says aged warrior Abd El Krim, he personally will fight them all over again. Krim, he personally will fight The man who led thf Riff Rebellion more than 30 years ago against French and" Spanish ar- .mies is doing a slow burn about state affairs to Morocco, his native country. He is mad at the French, at the Sultan and at the leaders of the Istiqlal (Independence) party. At 13, after three decades in exile the old Emir is itching to get back into the thick of things and set matters straight. "If the French continue their stubborn resistance to Moroccan independence," Krim told this writer in an interview, "I-will go back personally and take over command of the people.". His old eyes Hashed with defi ance. Has Flan "I am giving the French notice The present Sultan, Mohammed ben Youssef, recently restored to :he Moroccan throne by France, In Krlm's opinion is a man who is in the hands of the French and "perhaps he should be banished along with them." Moreover, Krim went on, the Istiqlal party is being used by of that now." The Emir—he is a prince of the Khettabi family—has a military plan for getting Uie French out of North Africa but he says he is not getting sufficient audience from the present Moroccan leaders. "If I had been in command of the war in Morocco, things would have been otherwise. If I had been banished long ago," he said. The Emir now admits he has had there, the French would have been a hand in planning attack on French forces in the Biff mountains, but he is annoyed with the present Moroccan leadership for what he feels is its failure to or- gantae lt« bid lor independence. Retail Sales In Area Up ST. LOUIS I*—Department store Bales in the Eighth Federal Reserve JJistrict last week were five per cent higher than in the comparable period in 1955, it was announced yesterday. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. .Louis reported that after allowance for Haster -arriving one week earlier this year. Sales last week did no; maintain the rate of gain exper- •enced in the first two months of the year. A nine per cent jump in the Little Book area topped the district followed by six per cent in St. Louis, four per cent in Memphis, and two per cent in Luoisvine. Sales were up seven per cent for the district in the four weeks ended March 17. Repairs Needed ST. LOUIS Wt—The congregation of Centennial Christian Church will have to sing for a while without benefit of an organ. Charles V. Pregeldin, deputy building commissioner, yesterday banned organ music on the ground die vibration might cause the building to collapse. IN THE CHAUCER? COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Lewis-Diesel Engine Company, et al, Pltfs. vs. No. 18,229 K. S. Jackson, «t a], Dfts. WARNING ORDER Cross-defendants E. E. Moss and John T, Gordln are warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days to answer the Cross Complaint of defendant Swift & Com- p.ny. This the 15th day of March, 1856. SEAL GBRALDINE LISTON, Clerk. 3/17-34-JM/7 the French to divide Moroccans and further French a/irns. Krim wants no compromising whatever with full independence. Krim lives in-Kubbeh Gardens, A Cairo suburb, as a guest of the Egyptian government. With him are six sons and five daughters, all but one born in exile. The old warrior leader escaped when the French were bringing him to Prance from his exile on Reunion Island, near Madagascar. When the ship reached Port Said, Krim and his family got permis- sio : to go ashore briefly to look over the sights. They slipped away and the French—realizing they had lost their captive—sailed without him. Egypt gave him political asylum. Now his burning ambition is to get back to Morocco. Bowles Sees Farm Surplus As New Cold War Weapon DENVEE Ml — 0 S. farm sur-. pluses could become a new weapon in the cold war, Chester Bowles, former ambassador to India said Thursday night. He proposed their use in a global system of agricultural' barter designed to aid the economies of all free countries. The wedding of foreign and farm policies Would require both imagination and funds, he told the National Farmers Union, but added: "Let it not be said by future historians that in the second decade after World War n freedom throughout the world died of a balanced budget." Bowles declared Russia is beating the United States "at our own game" in all-important Asian and African countries. "The miracle of Marshall Plan assistance in Europe and its counterpart in Greece and Turkey saved a desperate situation in the grim years of the Immediate postwar era; they literally stemmed the tide of Communism in western Europe," the former Roosevelt administration official declared. "Asia, Africa and South America now require our help to create competent, stable states with expanding economies and opportunities,'.' he said. 'Friend' John Got the Money CHATTANOOGA, Term. W)—Earl Henry, a painter, was at work Thursday when a stranger knocked on his apartment door and handed Mrs. Henry a note. Purportedly from her husband, the note instructed her to send Henry $420 by the bearer, who identified himself as "John." When Henry came home- late in the day, his wife asked why he needed the money. "What money?" Henry protested. "What note?" Two detectives were assigned to try to track dow "John." Coal Cover EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. W—Everything went black as William Eisenhart, 62, slowed for a stop sign Thursday—and for a good' reason. A truck tipped over, dumping 21 tons of coal on Eisenhart's car. He, his wife and his ister-hl-law escaped injury. Rhee to Seek A Third Term SEOUL (ffl — The Sputh Korean government announced yesterday President Syngman Rhee had agreed to run for a third term. The Public Information Office put out an official statement that Rhee had "finally conceded to the will of the people and changed his mind." The announcement came as little surprise. Following his nomination March 5 by his own Liberal party, the 80- year old President said he wanted toi retire. He hinted strongly, however, that he could be drafted, and the Liberals at once began whip^ ping up daily "spontaneous" demonstrations throughout the nation. Today's government announcement declared if was "certain'' Rhee would win re-election. So far he has encountered no opposition. The presidential election must be held by July 15. Largest Bequest BRYN MAWR, Pa. Wl — Byrn Mawr College has received a two million dollar bequest—the larges in its history—from the estates of Charles J. Rhoads and his wife. Rhoads, a. son of the college's first president. Dr. Jaes E. BRINK'S ROBBERS WANTED — The FBI has circulated the above pictures of two men involved in the 1950 Brink's robbery at Boston and who have escaped capture. They are, left, James Ignatius Flaherty, 44, and right, Thomas Francis Richardson, 48. Any person having information concerning them has been requested to contact the nearest FBI office. Both are charged with unlawful flight to avoid prosecution for the crime. Federal Drivers To Get Tests WASHINGTON ffi— New standards of physical fitness and driving ability were announced yesterday for all federal civilian employes who drive government cars or trucks as part of their duties. No uniform standards have been effect in the past. In announcing the action, the Civil .Service Commission said about 200,000 federal workers will be affected. The new standards require a check of a driver's physical fitness and driving competence at least once every three years "or oftener in the discretion of each agency. Tests for qualification will begin at .once. The aim is to promote safety. Photo of Tornado Funnel Wanted STILLWATER, Okla. Ml — Cam- eaa bugs who want to get close enough to get a picture of a tor-: nado funnel could win $100 for the . effort. ' i That's the prize being offered by | the Arthur D. Little Corp., a research agency of Cambridge, Mass. Prof. William E. Hardy, head of he Oklahoma A&M College Mete- j orology Department will be the judge. The contest ends Aug. 31. re Killed In Train Wreck CAIRO, Egypt (#)—-Rails weakened by the widening of a canal gave way beneath a passenger express train yesterday and eight Egyptians were killed. The wreck occurred 180 miles south of Cairo, near Maghagha The train was bound from Cairo to Aswan, Egypt's major winter resort on the upper Nile 360 miles south of the capital. The Egyptian State Railways announced the dead included Bishop Anba Thomas, secretary of the holy snyod of Egypt's Coptic Christian Church, and a Coptic priest accompanying him: Railway officials said a "smal. number" of persons were injured but as yet they were riot certain how many. 19 States to Observe Daylight Time NEW YORK, W—Daylight sav Ing time will be observed In al or parts of 19 states and the Dis trict of Columbia this year. A survey showed that some states have extended It to late October. Mostly, daylight time will start at 2 a.m., April 29, the last Sunday of the month. In those areas which have extended it, clocks will be set back to standard time at 2 a.m., Oct. 28. Otherwise, it ends at 2 a.m. Dog Loses Fight With Robbers But Wins Praise CHICAGO (.fl — A 9-year-old St. Bernard dog lost a fight with four gunmen in a South Side tavern early today but won praise from its master for courage. The 185-pound dog, Dutchess, lying behind the bar of the tavern when the robbers entered. One man drew a gun and announced a holdup to the owner, James Corrollo, 45. Dutchess lungea at the robber, who fired one shot at the dog, which fell to the floor wounded The robbers then took $100 from a cash register, a gun from behind tru, bar, $30 from Corrollo and S25 from a patron. As the robbery was in progress, another patron walked from the rear of the tavern, and the gunmen started to rob him. Dutchess charged the robbers. Four more shots were iired at the big dog. The robbers fled before robbing the second patron. Corrollo took Dutchess to a veterinarian. No horse ever has won the English Derby twice since it is a race for three-year-olds only. Sunday, Sept. 90. During World War I Daylight saving time got it* big push in World War I when it was used to save power. But lots of people got to like the extra hour of sunshine in the garden, at the beach, on the golf course or tennis court or in the front porch rocker. Some organized recreation interests apparently don't. A bill to approve "fast time" was introduced in Utah's 1955 Legislature. The House passed it but the Senate killed it. Outdoor movie, night baseball and labor interests op posed it. Farmers don't like it either. They can't get into the fields before the dew dries anyhow and it doesn't hurry up the livestock for feeding. Some Confusion Daylight time makes for some confusion. The cross-country railroads generally follow standard time. Commuter lines observe local time. The airlines generally just list arrivals and departure! by local time. It also gives radio and television networks a hard time in programming, but they solve the problem. Anyhow, this year "fast time" will be observed in whole or to part of California, Connecticut, II- linois, Indiana, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island .Vermont, Virginia and (be District of Columbia. In Missouri, only St. Louis will observe it. In New Mexico tt« atomic city of Los Alamos will be the sole observer. Shade Trees-Spring Sale! Mixed oTfleis ittfittd. Beautify your yard and enjoy shade at low cost. Every tree guaranteed. NOW! Take advantage of this amazinj Spring Sale of hardy, disease-resistant shade trees Choose your trees from the Hst below: RED MAPLE: Easy to grow. Scarlet flowers In Spring. Brilliantly colored leaves In Fall. Among most beautiful trees.' Hardy, 3'-5' trees. WEEPING WILLOW: Ornamental, easy to grow. Silvery green leaves, graceful branches. 3' to 5* trees, PIN OAK: Practically immune to disease and insects. Dense foliage turns red in Fall. 3' to 5' trees. CHINESE ELM: Hardiest and easiest to grow of all eims. Fast replacing; American elm. 3,' to S 1 trees. Disease resistant. TULIP TREE: Magnificent for its bluish-green foliage. Spring blooms of tulip-like floweri. 3' to 5' trees. RED BUD: Covered with beautiful rosy pinfc blossoms early spring. Easy to grow. 3' to 5' trees. only ;i9c ea. or 4 lor 51.49 fminimum order 4 trees). Send no money! OB delivery pay cost plus CO.D. postage. SAVE MONEY enclose 25c with order for postage and handling, unconditional satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. Complete planting instructions sent. Order from HOUSE OF WESLEY, Dept. 113-121, Bloomlngton, III. Print Name ••• Send Me • '** Rhoads, was a trustee for 50 years and board president from 1936 until his death Jan. 2. His wife, Mrs. Lillle Frishmuth Rhoads, died in 1951. PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET • Fresh Fruit & Produce • Fresh Dressed Poultry I The Finest in Beef, Veal, Lamb & Pork Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick HUBBARD & SON _ Furniture At your Cafl IW. Woods Drug Store Phone POplar 3-4507 CHURCHILL NURSERIES Grand Opening Sale! Now In Full Swing— With Prices Below All Competition FLOWERING SHRUBS 75 C • Crape MyrtU • Mock Orangt • Forsythia • Weigela • Althea • Spired • Hydrangea —Etc. Chinese Elm • 8 - 10 Ft. $A95 Mimosa Tree 8 -10 Ft. $<95 Flowering Crab 3- '4 Ft. $150 Fruit Trees Peach, Apple 2 Year Aflx Field Grown «Vy EVERGREENS $195 Nandina East-Plaeka Holly Golden Arborvirae Greek Juniper Pfitzer Juniper Irish Juniper — EU. Be sure to visit our beautiful displays of Top Quality Nursery Stock. Get our prices before buying—then buy from ue and save money! "With us Nursery»busineji if a profession — not a tide lint." CHURCHILL NURSERIES N. Highway 61 OPIN SUNDAY AFTERNOONS —Blythevllle, Ark.— Phone PO 3-3454 Chance Of A Lifetime! The Following Cars Are Offered at WHOLESALE PRICES RETAIL CUSTOMERS INVITED TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SALE - ALL CARS MUSTBE SOLD BEFORE APRIL 1 202 —'50 BUICK, radio and heater ...... ., ...... ... ---- ---- ....... ....... .i....- ........ «i. • $ 420 279 '51 CHEVROLET, 4 dr., has heater ......... .' ............. :.,... ...>-..,..«..,. ••-$ 495 196A— '50 CHEVROLET, Sport Coupe, has heater .............. ..... ...... .»...,.,.... $ 250 314 330 —'52 PLYMOUTH, heater — •;•-• •$ 540 —'54 CHEVROLET, Heater and EZI tinted glass $1175 342 —'53 CHEVROLET, Bel Air, radio and heater, power glide $1195 325A—'51 CHEVROLET, 2 dr., radio and heater . -..,. - $ 345 361A—'50 FORD, radio and heater $347 367 '53 CHEVROLET, 4 dr., radio and heater, power glide, EZI tinted glass $ 995 352 —'50 CHEVROLET, radio and heater .... $395 377 —'53 CHEVROLET, radio and heater, power glide,' new tubeless tires . $ 995 378 —'53 PLYMOUTH, 4 dr., radio and heater' $ 695 R-32 —'50 FORD, radio and heater $ 295 373A—'49 PLYMOUTH, radio and heater $ 295 397 —'51 MERCURY, radio and heater, automatic transmission $ 495 404 —'54 CHEVROLET, Bel Air, 4 dr., radio and heater, power glide $1195 —'55 CHEVROLET, Bel Air, 4 dr., radio and heater $1795 —'51 FORD, radio and heater. .*.. $495 '41 CHEVROLET ? 77 —'51 NASH, 4 dr., radio and heater, overdrive . , $ 335 —'51 FORD, Custom 8, 4 dr., radio and heater . , $ 587 —'50 FORD, radio and heater $ 305 '50 CHEVROLET, radio and heater $ 375 38A —'52 CHEVROLET, radio and heater. .,.,., : $ 645 44A —'46 MERCURY, radio and heater $ 125 33A —'49 CHEVROLET, radio and heater $250 56 —'51 STUDEBAKER, radio and heater, hydramatie . ,. r .,.r ...••. t .. $ 295 OPEN NIGHTS TIL 9 P.M. Remember You Can Always Make A Good Deal at SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET GO. "The Big Used Car Lot On Walnut Street" 413 R-1 R-5 20 5A 46 28A 201 W. Walnut Phone 3-4571

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