The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 10, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND »Otmw:AST MISSOURI VOC, JCLTn—NO. 248 Blytheville D»Uy Ne Mississippi Valley ) Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CEMTS McGrath Is Given U. S. 'Cleanup Job' 1 There'll Be No Special Group Probing Scandals—Truman WASHINGTON (AP)—President Truman today plac- •d full responsibility for the government cleaning: job on Attorney General J. Howard McGrath. He also announced McGrath will continue in Ms cabinet post. The President told his weekly* rtewft conference, In response to Questions, the attorney general will carry out the job that Is necessary In connection" with the investigation of reports of scandals within the government. The President! himself confirm-; td lor the first time In recent weeks that McGrath IB not stepping out of the: cabinet. In reply to oth- tr questions to- •*• H- Mcor»tB day. the President said he had dropped any Idea of a special com- fc mission such as the one to which •he tried to appoint Judge Thomas F. Murphy of New York. Murphy once- accepted then turned down the assignment. No Special Commission Mr. Truman said there will be no special commission and that McOrath will carry out whatever 1* necessary. He said he thinks the law «nforcement officer of the government Is the man who should conduct the cleanup. President Truman said also he will keep General Eisenhower on the Job as supreme commander of Allied forces in Europe as long as Eisenhower will stay there. The President described Eisen- 'Bigger Defense' Details Expected Senators Want to Know More About 'Emphasis OR More Air Power' WASHINGTON l.iP>— Senators expected to learn today some new and secret details about President Truman'.? plan for expanding the armed forces "with particular emphasis on " POW's Wanted For Soldiering, Allies Charge Fo« Would Strengthen Forces with 'Forced Repatriation'—UN MUNSAN, Korea (AP) — Allied negotiators today accused the Communists of scheming to strengthen their forces in Korea by "forced repatriation" of prisoners of war. Rear Adm. R. E. Libby said the Reds are "scared to death" of giv- ng war prisoners freedom or choice as to whether they want to se repatriated. He told the Reds that by opposing this principle in the Allied plan they "denounce Individual freedom and advocate slavery." VN Again Says No The U. N. again rejected the Red air power." Secretary of Defense Lovelt was called before a closed-door session of the Senate Armed Services Committee for a general survey of the defense program. Chairman Russell (D-Ga) of the Senate group said Lovett probably would provide details on the broad requests outlined yesterday in the President's State of the Union message. Most io "Go hower as a grand man, and repeated his past praise for him. "Confidence" Reiterated Mr. Truman said he had* the utmost confidence in the general and had showed it by naming him to one of the most important posts it was within his power to give. There has been speculation Eisenhower might soon return to this country, now that ha'has made it plain he would accept a nomination from the Republican party for " th« Presidency, if'it sho;;*-:! be sfr /^fered to him. "'• tptt Tn response to questions. Mr. Truman conceded that the general would have to resign If he were nominated for President. Be Won't Be Relieved But he said he will never relieve O«n*ral Eisenhower of his post except at the geenral's request.. Eisenhower has said he would not •sk to b« relieved. There were several attempts during this discussion to get som^yord from th» President as to wiiether he will run for re-election. He said weeks ago that he had made up his mind but was not ready to make •my announcement. In response to today's questions, ttie President: 1. Said he» will announce what b* intends to do before the Republican convention selects its nominee in July. 2. Made It clear that despite his fondness for Eisenhower he would not hesitate to run against the general If he thought that was the thing to do. _. 3. Said he had approved a move Vjto make Senator Humphrey the "favorite son" candidate of Minnesota for the Democratic nomination but declared that had no significance—a statement indicating he did not regard it as pre- Most lawmakers, both Republicans and Democrats, indicated they would go along wilh the President's proposal "to move full steam ahead on our defense program." Some of them said Mr. Truman. Indicated our intelligence agencies have a definite check on Soviet Russia's military strength when he said: f "The grim fact remains that the Soviet Union is increasing its armed might, it is sliii producing more war planes than the free nations. It has set off two mora atomic explosions." - Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Texl, chairman of the Defense Preparedness subcommittee, referring to Mr. Truman's statement that .tile Soviet is producing more planes lhari the free 'nations, said: . , '-"I hope lhat our officials will vec- ognize the grim Implications of this fact and proceed in the coming year to take the overdue steps necessary to strengthen the defense of our country." . Johnson's subcommittee has been criticizing what It called serious lags in defense production. compromise truce supervision plan because it failed to ban construction and repair of military air fields. As the armistice talks entered the seventh month subcommittees on truce supervision and prisoner exchange appeared tightly deadlocked. However, both scheduled meetings for n a.m. Friday 9 pjn. EST Thursday in Panmun'jom. Military Aims Scored "Your opposition to bur proposal is based solely' on your Him of improving your military manpower situation during an armistice," Libby told the Reds. "Only that which benefits your side militarily do you GETS TOI> RFC 1'OST—Harry A. McDonald (above), now chairman of the Security and Exchange Commission, displays a happy smile in Washington after his selection by President Truman to succeed W. Stuart Symington as administrator of the Reconstruction Pi- nance Corporation. Mr. Truman accepted Symington's resignation, effective Jan. 15, so that Symington can return to private business. McDonald Is a Republican and a Detroit banker. (AP Wiiephoto). consider true and 'righteous. "Having augmented your forces throughout the war by 'freedom of choice' you now seek to continue to augment your forces by its opposite, 'forced repatriation.' " North Korean MaJ. Gen. Lee Sang Cho called Llbby's statement "vicious propaganda." Narcotics Theft Suspects Hunted •- Loot Also Missing , ••^^Sf"^*^ •'-'-•> Steele Drug Store Negroes Plan Polio Benefit Event Here cluding him from re-elcclion himself. .nnounclng for The matter of whether he would Laundry Here Is Robbed of Coins, Clothes The sheriff's office reported this morning that burglars ' entered the Blytheville Laundry last night »nd escaped with an undetermined amount of clothing. Deputy Sheriff Charley Short said a man's suit, a sports coat and a quantity of shirts have been reported missing so far but that laundry employees will not be able to ascertain the full amount of the loot until the end of the week. He said several nickels were reported taken from a soft drink box but that the actual amount Is not known. The burglar apparently carried away his loot in an Army barracks bag. Deputy Short said, as some soiled clothes In the bag were found strewn on the floor and the bag Is be willing to run against Eisen- missing. Entrance to the building hower was raised by a reporter who was gained through a rear window asked: "How could you run against a fellow you like so well?" Easily, the President said, adding that he has done H or>fore. And, with a grin, [he President said he did not think the country would be in good hands under any Republican. But he wouM not reply as to whether that Included General Eisenhower. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair today and tonight; cooler' southeast today; Missco Schools Get State Funds Mississippi County school districts have received $63.812 as their share of state transportation and budget aid for the month ot December. Tlie county gets about the same amount each month, John Mayes county supervisor of schools,' sa: this morning. The Arkansas Education Depart ment announced the distribution this month of almost $2.000.000. WARMER warmer northwest tonight; Friday partly cloudy and warmer; high today In 30s; low tonight 20-25. Missouri forecast: Fair this afternoon and tonight. A little colder tonight with lowest temperatures 18 extreme north to 24 extreme •outh portion. Friday fair, warmer In th« afternoon. Minimum this morning—28. Maximum yesterday—44. Sunset today—5:03. Sunrise tomorrow—1:07. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am. today—? Total since Jan. 1—2.90. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—35. Normal mean temperature for January—39.9. Thti Date last Year Minimum this morning—38. Maximum yesterday—53. Precipitation January 1 to this Woman Held in Negro Slaying Freed on Bond Suzie Richardson, Negro, chargec with the Dec. 17 slaying of Rev Louis D. Davenport, Negro, was re leased from jail yesterday aftc posting $5,000 bond. Bond was set yesterday by Clrcul Judge Zal B. Harrison. The Negro woman Is charge with fatally shooting Rev. Daven port In the bedroom of her home .A benefit program and box supper will be presented by Ne gro workers in the 1952 March o Dimes polio campaign at 8 p.m Jan. n at the First Baptis Church on East Cleveland Stroet Music by the BSA Chora! Grou] will precede the box supper. El bert Johnson of BlythetUle, coun ty chairman of the March o Dimes drive, will be a guest spenk er. Olivia Reese will be in charge of the box supper. Key. T.'j. Green of Blytheville, director of the Negro Division af the polio campaign, today announced the list of volunteer workers who win assist with that phase of the drive. , They Include: B. G..Howard, A. B Banks,'Lizzie-Dupree,-Hcv: St. Jackson. Etliel Brown, Myrtle Washington, Geneva Hard away of . Armorel. F. J. King and John Police today are still searching for! Broadwater of Clear Lake, Mag. .._,.,__,.„ . . . - gjc Le£ Love o)lvia Rcese Hftt _ tie Gates, DeWitt Mitchell, Susie Cuminings, Clarence Freeman, Eddie Bradford. Herman Davis, Charity Frazier, Joe Whiteside, Essett Cherry of Osceola, Rev. J. W. Knowles of Burdette, Will Moss, Alma Sanders, and Era Thompson. >ew Abandons hip in Rugged Pacific Waters Jinx Ship Split Open; Members Take To Four Lifeboats SEATTLE (Jfi— Forty-live crew Tien of the disabled freighter Pcnn- yh'ania abandoned the ship last Ight and today ships atitl airplanes ped to a spot OH the storm-rolled •aters of the North Pacific where hey hope to find the seamen. The crewmen and their officers eft the split-open, water-logged Inx ship at 4:30 p.m. Pacific Stanard Time (7:30 p.m. EST) to flgh noimtainous seas and high wind., n frail life boats. Dwindling Hopes Ilclulcd Four terse messages in the space 23 minutes told of the dwindlin lope after 10 hours of trying •egaln control of the 7,800-ton ship :t was down at the bow and ship >ings tons of water through a 14 cot crack on its port side. At 6. a.m. yesterday, Capt. Georg ?. Plover of Portland, Ore., radioec lis vessel was in trouble. At noon le sent an SOS reporting the crac n tlie hold and that the ship wa .aking water. • Steering; Was Useless At 4:05 pj«. the radio reporte the steering, which had been 01 of order, was fixed but useless. Th stern was completely out of water "It looks like our only hope for the weather to moderate," U Pennsylvania's radio said. Then went silent for 17 minutes. At 4:22 they sent another SO and said, "It looks like we have abandon ship." Five minutes later: "Forty-fi\ persons aboard. Four boats." "Leaving Now" And at 4:30 the final draiuat words: "Leaving now." Meanwhile, seven ships—the clo est some 180 miles distant—bega churning toward the spot 465 mil northwest of the northern tip Vancouver Island and 600 mil south of Central Alaska's souther coastline. It is one of the rough areas In the Pacific Ocean, marin ers say., and the weather yestcrd and today 13 among the worst three years. Ship Sinks to End Sea Drama; Captain Saved unidentified man and woman : fuid a small box of narcotics they rtole from a Steele drug store. ViChief Deputy Jack Kelley of the Pemiscot County Sheriff's force aid two men being held for the heft .had .not given.•:'.authorities uch of it lead iti increase! Leon Johnson, 28, and Haskell 'ownsend, 44,. were captured in Blytheville shortly after the theft "aturday but another man and a roman who witnesses say partici- lated in the crime were missing, as ms a cigar box containing a small mount of morphine, codine, and ther medicinal narcotics. Deputy Kelley described the theft s follows: About noon Saturday, a woman ntered Pinkley - Hollenbeck Drug tore In Steele and purchased a mail amount of narcotics, present- ng a prescription to the druggist. "Cased" Store While the prescription was being irepared, the woman walked behind the counter and asked ihe druggist where the rest room was. Actually, she was determining the ocation of the box of narcotics Mr Kelley said. Immediately after the woman left ;he store, three men entered and two occupied the attention of clerks while the third went to the tv>x of narcotics, took it and ran out the back door. The other two men left by the front door. A clerk In the store got the license number of Ihe car the two men used In their escape. The number was broadcast on the police radio and Blytheville officers slopped the rar as it entered the citv. Deputy Kelley said the two missing people perhaps were left behind In Steele because of faulty timing in the get-a-way plan. Johnson and Town send are charged with having in [heir possession burglary tools and with grand larceny. Gallant Fight To Save U.S. Vessel Fails ' i ^ —AP WIrephoto by radio from Ixmdon ENTERPRISE SINKS—Capt. Kurt (Stay Put) Carlsen lost his gallant fight to save his ship today after the vessel came within one day of port before falling vlctlnj to an angry Atlantic. Paging Mr. Keiauyer — Fraud Uncovered! City Run By Bunch of "Out-Staters' Today's ; " Courier News . . . Chicks-Humes clash topa county's heavy cage slalc . . , Rport* . . . Page 8. i . . Society . . . Page 4. . . . Markets . . . Pa^e 7. . . . Dixie Downs controversy jrrowa hotter . -. . Arkansas News Briefs , . . Pajje 5. Luxora's New Administration Establishes a Mayor's Court I>UXORA—A municipal court Is being establtshod here as Moses Sliman takes over the mayor's office, succeeding E. R. Bogan, it was. announced this morning. Cases formerly heard in Justice of*™ the peace counts or in. Osceola Mu- niciuat Court will be tried in the new mayor's court. Mr. Slimftn, who defeated Mr. Bogan's bid for a third term, said Lee Long, veteran township peace officer, has succeeded Joe McDauiel as city marshall. In other personnel changes, - J. H. Wilcox succeeded E. E. Tucker as assistant marshal! and Miss Nora Wise became city treasurer, a .position formerly held by E. E. Tucker. J. L. Flanagan, superintendent of the municipal water system, remains in his present position. Mayor Sliman said street improvements would be given top priority in the city's order of, business. Speed Sought r n Lagging Tax Prosecutions Methodist Conference Planning Meet Delayed A committee meeting to make plans for the Methodist Church's Northeast Arkansas Annual Conference was postponed from last night to sometime next week .the Rev. Roy Bagley. pastor of First Methodist Church here, said. First Methodist Church Is to be host to the yearly business meeting of the church In this area to be held here in June. WASHINGTON The Treasury and Justice Department are de- >atlng backstage — with sonic irritation — deep-seated differences of opinion over how to speed up gsing tax fraud prosecutions. B rief ly , the Treasury wa n ts t< jy-pass lengthy case reviews b: hfgh officials in Washington; thi Justice Department says such re views are necessary to protect tax layers from needless prosecution. In many cases, files have Ian guished for several hundred days Washington offices after Treasury field experts said they were ready for court action, Treasury officials said. Secretary of the Treasury Snyder announced Tuesday ii] s department Is cutting red lapc by letting field offices "send lax fraud cases directly to the attorney general for action. C. of C. Banquet Ticket Committee Members Named Ticket s.i!es for the annual Chamber of Commerce banquet to be hel< Jan. 24 will be handled by Bob Bay. John Lane. T. A. Bell, A. H Boyd. Barney Crook, Alvin Hardy J. L. Westbrook, Jr., Fred Sandifcr Dick Osborne, .j C. Edwards ant R. H. Watson, it was decided at a meeting of the. banquet committal yesterday. The program will be opened witr an invocation by the Rev. James W Rainwater, pastor of First Chris tian Church here. Russell Hays, 1351 Chamber o Commerce president, and some o | his committee chairmen will reportj If all check forpery on last sear's activities and Max i were as accomodating as the" one Logan. 1952 president, will discuss;arrested here yesterday things By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Writer) A fraud Is being perpetrated at City Hall. Our city Is run by "out- of-statcrs.'";... Well, they're not, operating frotn outside the state, but of, BlythevilJe's .^ight e-.-tOrn, 1 outside of • Arkansas and only one fe a true native son, having been bora" inside the city limits. ; . A recent series of s.torles on the city's present laldermen has disclosed that John W. Caudtll, Ward Two councilman, U the only member who waa^bprn in BlytheviUe. . ' --V^s ; Homer Wilson, Ward One, was born in Jonesboro, but cvr-rvone else was born east of the Mississippi River. Tennessee holds R numerical edge in this respect as exactly one-half of the Council members were born in tliat. state. These are Aldermen J. L. Gunn, Charles Ltpford, I^eslte Moore and Jesse White. Alderman L. G. Nash hails from Kentucky and Councilman J. L. Nabers moved to Arkansas frtfm Mississippi. A Council meeting these days also might be a religious meeting as exactly half of the aldermen are church deacons or the equivalent thereof In their respective denominations. Aldermen Cauriill and Gunn are stewards In the First Methodist Church while the Fourth Ward's Lipford U a deacon In Calvary Baptist Church. Alderman Nosh is a deacon In the First Presbyterian Church. All the aldermen are church members. Oldest man on City Council is Alderman Leslie Moore who is 61. Alderman Llpford is the youngest at 31. And there's really no need to get too excited about the r 'out- of-fttatci'.s" ruling our> city. They've all lived In Blythcvillc for a composite total of 227 years. You can learn a lot about a place in that length of time. Hyatt Candidate B>- THE ASSOCIATED LONDON (AP)—The gallant American freighter Plying Enterprise sank in the stormy Atlantic today after a mighty two-weeks duel with the sea. Heroic Capt. Kurt Carlsen and first mate Kenneth Dnncy of the tow tug Turmoil were snatched from the churning waters to safety. Carlsen and Dancy leaped overboard when it became evident the 6,711-ton freighter was going down under the crashing waves. The stand-by rescue fleet closed In. The tug Turmoil threw over a rope ladder and the two men clambered to safety. They were in the water only about 1 four minutes. Carlsen Led "Late" Carlsen refused to give up until the stricken freighter obviously was heaving her last. He had battled since the Christmas Day hurricane to save his ship. His solitary duel with the Atlantic began Dec. 28 after he ordered all hands to abandon the ship, which carried a crevr of 40 and 10 passengers. Dancy Joined him last Saturday. The big freighter thrashed about in its final agony for 40 minute* and then disappeared..Aboard the British salvage tug Turmoil. Carlsen and Dancy, bearded and exhausted, climbed Into dry clothing as the tug turned hurriedly In the direction of Falmouth, about 49 miles asvay. : : Last Hour Depicted. Associated Press reporters at th« scene depicted the last .'hour' of the Enterprise. ' For more than 24 hours the vessel had 'been vlrtually'ion its side At 3:08 p.m. ,9:08 a.m. CST it became obvious to the U. S. Destroyer "'"a, standing by,, that the Bn- j^l- ';^i'^A^^^^a,3i_ . _L_. j L--'-'. Northeast Arkan- Osceola Lawyer' To Seek Office of Prosecuting Attorney James B. (Jim) Hyatt. Jr., of Osceola, today announced his candidacy (or prosecuting attorney of the. Second Judicial District, which Includes seven sas counties. A veteran of World War n, Mr. Hyatt has been practicing law in Osceola since 1046. He is a graduate f McCrory High School, Arkansas "itate College at Jonesboro and the University of Ar- |kansas law school. He is a mem- and past Ihe As- Truman Makes Request WASHINGTON I/T| — President Truman asked the Senate today to ratily agreement bringing Greece nnd Turkey Into the North Atlantic Pact. president of Osceola Bar sociation and a member of the Arkansas mid American Bar Associations. The 3G-year- candidale is a member of the James Hyatt Council", a Deli oc ratio central comniittccman from Monroe Township, and secretary of the Mississippi County Democratic Central Committee. Mr. Hyslt belongs to Calvary Episcopal Church of Osccola, the American Legion, the Chamber of Commerce, Masonic Lodge, and Officers Reserve Corps. He is past, commander or the Osceola post of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and past president of the Osceola Ki- wanls Club. Counties In Hie second judicial circuit arc Mississippi. Crittcnden, Cross, Polusett, Cralghead, Green and clay. During the war. Mr. Hyatt served with troops for two years and then was named to a general staff corps where he was assistant chief of staff. In 1946, he was returned to Inactive duly with the rank of lieutenant colonel. tlle o'rice/'Wlp^l^mS*; 6f boats which had ' been scu'rrylng about the freighter for days heaved close in to the writhing vessel as the Turmoil's lights flashed the signal "C-L-O-S-B." Funnel Slaps Surface Tlie funnel of Ihe Enterprise by this time was slapping the surface of the sea. Trie bow was considerably lower than the stern. A little American flog still fluttered over the rear part of the superstructure. Tlie wind was blowing fiercely, pitching the rescue tugs about Hks rhips of wood. Water poured into the funnel of the dying Enterprise. The two men leaped overboard, even as the Enterprise g«ve a heave to port and began slowly to kcc! over on her side. Part of her cargo — worth more than a nlllion dollars — was strewn about the surface of the churning water n profusion. Soon other, parts of Ihe Enterprise began to crack, and more cargo was pitched out into the sea. Seamen Watch l^sl Gap By 3:34 p.m., the Enterprise was fully on her side. Grimly. Carlsen and Dancy, clad in life jackets and dripping with water, watched the See SHIP on Page 7 Easy Arrest: Forgery Suspect Tries to Cash Check at Jail City's Industrial Resources Surveyed thr? Chamber's objectives. Dr. Neal Bowman of New York will give the principal address. Dr. Bowman was here In.H fall at an I-oariers Conference fcr would be a lot, easier (or the boys at the sheriff's office. They said J. B. Farmer. 29. of Holland. Mo., was arrested yester- afternoon when he attempted Two men making an economic and industrial survey of Arkansas met with a group of Blytheville business men yesterday afternoon to disccss the resources available here, chamber of Commerce Manager Worth D. Holder wld. Dr. David 8. Campbell of th« Area Development Division ot tr» US. Department of Commerce, and N. F .Williams, «eolocist wi'h the Division of Geology for Ark•MM, uM »Mk Mu Lofta. a JL David. B. R. Hays, R. A. Porter. .. dnv this Area. j to ' Members_pf the banquet commit- places—the VomVt'y jan. at—of all Rlley Jones, Harry A. Halncs and j tcp are W. D. Uhamblln. Frank Nel- Mr. Holder. They discussed the Indualr!?.!- opportunitlcs of this area and gave the Blytheville men some tips on methods of contacting new Industries and ii«w idem* for an Industrial program, Mr Holder said. Labor, walfr supply. Slid B!y- thevlllc'j slralegio location also son. Harry A. Halnes, Jimmy Ed- nardf, E, B. Thomas, James Terry and Russell Hays. Spruonce Is Chosen WASHINGTON W) - President Truman today nominated retired '"miral P-- -> v f^r-vrc of Califoinla to be ambassador to the Deputy Sheriff Charley Short said Farmer came to the Jail yesterday afternoon. When asked what he wanted, Deputy Short quoted Farmer as saying "they tokl me on Main Street that you would cash a check for me here." "I told him sure, and lo let nie see the chcrk. Holland (Deputy Holland Aikr*n* chirked with th? bank right quick and found out The check—for J50—was written against the account of James Branch of Huffman, who Farmer said was his brother-in-law. Farmer had been drinking, Deputy Short said. Farmri- was one of the three men arrested yc.Merday on bad check cbarars. James Cole, Negro, was arrc.slrd and accused of cashing a forced check at West's Grocrey Dec. 23 and attempting to cash another at the Thrifty Five and Ten Cent Store Saturday, Deputy Short said. In" Municipal Court this morning. Johnny Foster, Negro, was fined $15 and costs on a charg* of obi air. fare ! Truman Asks Senate to Okay Japanese Pact WASHINGTON ItT, — President Truman today formally asked the Senate to ratify the treaty of peace with .Japan, signed at San Francisco Sept, 'g. . At the same time, he a.skcti ratification of: 1. Tlie security treaty between the U. S. and Japan, signed at San Francisco last Sept. 8. 2. The mutual defense treaty bu- tween the United States and the Republic of the Philippines, signed at Washington last Aug. 30. New Studebaker Models Placed On Display Here Featuring a re-styled griil, the SUldebakers Tor 1952 went on display Loday in the .showroom of Charnblin Sales Co.. Railroad and Ash street's. The "needle-nose" front end design of the past two years has been replaced on the new model Stutie- bakers by a more conventional grill- \vork that blenris with the bumper In a wrap-around effect. Rear-end restyllng Includes new taillight assemblies that give thn appearance of being integral parts of Die fenders. Other new features include push-button starting on models with auUmatic transmission;, a "positive engagement" starter on the Commander models, and glare-reducing giass as optional equipment. A lies- body style, the five-pns- cengcr hardtop convertible ''Slar- liner." is bfinsc Introduced this year. personal property under . Hn was cruiiyrci \vi!h a worthless $4 check at tae I -J ._i 1_- 1 3. Tin security Ireaty among Australia. New Zealand' anil Ihr signed at San Francisco last 1. LITTLE LIZ— Mott giffe fnttt e batVm nit Hurt » fr* b* Mcujh * prevent rKem from being tanned vn«fe they ought to be. scu

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