The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 9, 1952
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Page 3
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^WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 1952 A BOY AT CALVARY . under Hij crusfnng looct. The soldiers muttered among themselves for it appeared thor He would never moke it up MX hill to Col.ory, also known « Golgotha, «"placeof the sltufl." BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIEK NEW- ' " i . By Jay Heavilin and Walt Scott ' ~ i -•- . Tou! snorWa Roman, ailing Sokron by (fie omt. "Help Him! Sakron feigned obedience, then lun g ed to freedom. It was a rnck he hod often practiced during games o< "Romorts and RebeJs" in Macada. _ J - ~~*—'^ * •^•SStMCt^L. ' IjGS A stout pilgrim Simon of Cyrcne, wos forced to help yjtr, the cross. Sokron followed at o. discreet distort, among 0 group M W <i C!>ln 9 wom ? n - On*. Veronica, ron to Jesus D rj wiped the Wood and dust from His bruised foce with her veil, on which He left the print of His countenance. Morris Breezes Back to Washington For New Pot Shots at Some Officials By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON fjR _ Newbold Morris, booted out as the administration's corruption sleuth six days ago, breezed back on the Washington scene today, reloaded for new pot shots at some government officials. The tall New Yorker, who spent just two months and three days investigating government wrong""' capital to doing, returned to the a long- standing speaking en- National Press gagement at a Club luncheon. His topic was "My Mission in Washington." The title was selected far in advance of last Thursday's upheaval when Ally Gen McGrath abruptly fired Morris, and in turn was abruptly removed from office himself by President Truman. Propriety Questioned Specifically. McGrath questioned the propriety of. some of the questions included in a questionnaire sent to top officials asking details of their personal finances. Although Morris came back to Washington principally for the press club talk, he faced the prospect of other engagements growing out of the past week's developments. The House judiciary subcommittee headed by Rep. chelf (D-Ky) separately investigating the Justice Department, voted to ask Morris lo testify Thursday about any misconduct he may have uncovered during his brief tenure. Morris Sees "Duty" Morris, w h o first hea'rd about Kefauver Heads for California After Victory in Illinois Vote LOS ANGELES W) — Heartened by the Illinois primary and an enthusiastic Los Angeles area reception, Sen. Estes Kefauver today pushed his homey, coonsfcin campaign into Northern California. The Tennesean drew a standing ovation from 750 Democrats who paid $15 a plate to hear his short r20-minute) speech in Blltmore Bowl last night. Almost as big a .cheer went up when tile Illinois tabulations were announced. "I am gratified by the result,' said Ke/ativer after his address. "But I do not feel that it really represents a true comparison Gov. Adlai Stevenson's strength and mine. He did not give his sanction to the write-in campaign In his behalf." Later the senator added' 'Tin sure that if an effort had beer made in Gov. Stevenson's behalf he would have gotten more votes than I." In his speech here—the first major bid for California's 63 national convention vote no sharp notes. Peace, he said, is our No. 1 problem-and "the United States must persuade men that, whereas communism offers them only bread our system offers them bread freedom and opportunity." -Kefauver struck the committee action from a reporter, said promptly that "it is my duty to appear." "I am available to the Chelf committee or any other committee that wants me to testily," he said. The exrinvestigator also is tentatively scheduled to get a summons from the Senate Judiciary Committee for questioning about a public statement that he regards U. S. Judge James P. McGrancry of Philadelphia, uominated to succeed McGrath as attorney general, as "a real whilewasher." The Senate group, considering the Mc- Granery nomination, plans public hearings in about two weeks. Morris said recently that the Washington scene "cries for investigation." But he told a television audience last night that in the brief time he was here he did not find evidence of "widespread corruption." Morris told a reporter he had given up a tentative plan for calling on President Truman today with specific recommendations on the government set up. For one thing, he said, he hasn't had time to put these together and for another, he hasn't been invited io the White House The recommendations, he said probably will be mailed later How Do They Do It? Dancers Like Fred Astahe, Kelley? By BOB HOLLYWOOD l.«—Fruw do thcv do it— dancers like Fred Astaire Gene Kelly and Ray Bolger? Asiaire has run through dozens of toupees, but he still dances like a whirlwind at 52 (he'll be 53 next month). Kelly reaches the: W mark next August, yet he seems lo float over the dance floor lite a puppet on strings. Then there's old Ray Bolger. Bolger is back in doing some of his wondi Hollvwrmrt rful'd'ancls colleague remain in such good form. "The only thing I can suggest," he replied, "is that we learned to dance differently from the kids of today. When I started out, I first learned huw to dance in wooden shoes. The clog taught me to dance on my toes. That was before the era of having metal taps on the soles of tre shoes. Dance on "Feet Balls" "Because of iho taps, today's dancers learn to dance on the balls of their feet. That's a lot harder on them than daucjng on their toes, as I do." • "But don't a dancer's legs give out eventually?" i asked. "Not necessarily." Bolger replied. "Not long ago I did a television show with Pat Rooney I saw him do a dance that was a marvel of agility, and Pat is well into his 7tj's. Bolger mourned (he fact that newcomers do not nave the train- tag grounds that his generation Vaudeville Is Gone "Vaudeville Is gone, and so Is the repertory theater," he remarked. "But the situation is not hopeless. There are stil! opportunities for young kids to get ahead. For instance, when I do a Broadway show. I have rehearsals for the understudies. Many of them have gone on to featured roles ue- prospect than young Donald O'Connor. And Imogenc Coca and Sid Caesar, who knocked around Broadway for a long time, have come into (heir own on TV." Bolger was less optimistic about the state of the stage musical "Since musicals are so ' expensive, they usually m ,,st run for two years or more before they pay off. It's too lough on an actor to play his heart out eight times a weeks for two years. "But," he added as he went into a movie scene, "the stage musical will survive. It always has " Merchant Fleet Grows In Italy with U.S. Aid ROME" fAP)—Through American aid, Italy now owns the largest merchant fleet which has ever sailed under the Italian flag At the end of 1951, the Italian merchant marine had 7 per cent 'Dirty Politics,' Attorney Says Paragould Man Claims He Meant to Run for Office Before 'Charge' PARAGOULD, Ark. <JP) _ "Dirty politics" have been blamed by a Parngoulci attorney for charges of unethical conduct placed against film by the Arkansas Bar Rules Committee. Horace W. Whltsltt, former city attorney, said yesterday that he had planned to run this year for Green County representative, and tied his Intentions to the charges He declined to elaborate. The Committee, an agency of the Arkansas Supreme Court, has asked Greene _ Circuit Court, to revoke Whitsitfs license to practice law in Arkansas. The Committee lists four charges of alleged miconduct against him. Said Whitsitt: "I had every intention of announcing and filing for the office of representative before the Aoril 20 deadline. However, j n view " ,,; the fact, that I will be unable to get a trial to vindicate and clear myself of certain vicious and untrue charges filed against me this week 5 ?£."Vr dllnc to tilc ' ! have decided not to run. i will not run for any office until I have been cleared or these vicious accuss- Indanesia Processes Rubber for Market SINGAPORE (AP)-indones ia | 5 bypassing Singapore in offering processed natural rubber to thl markets of the world. The flow of unprocessed rubber which keeps alive the remilllng Industry in Singapore, is gradually drying up and threatening the industry with extinction. Five of 11 major rubber milling factories have already closed, throwing thousands out of jobs. Rubber men here say the In- odncsians have been tr.ving ( o set up rubber snicking plants of their own to process unfinished rubber. Thousands of rubber milling machines have been shipped to Indonesia during the past year to equip new plants. CLASSIFIE Automobile prices take a nose dive tomorrow when Shellon's classified ad sale starts! We've taken a price cut across the board-every car on our lot goes on sale at reduced prices. If you're planning to buy a better used car in the next 6 months then the time is NOW tomorrow, if you can make 5t. Come down to Shelton Motor Co.'s used car lot at 140 East Main (across the street west from Hays Store) and pick out the one you want. Test drive ,- ( yoilrself . wn ^^ you mmey ^ er you want to trade or just buy the car outright (The first two cars bought Thursday without a trade will be discounted §25 from the prices shown here!) Now check the list below. It's easy to find the model you're looking for in Hie classified list we've arranged When you find the one that appeals to you-then come down tomorrow and drive it. Belter come early! 1957 MODELS 1931 NASH Statesman 4-rloor Sedan. A beautiful 2-fone blue car with radio, heater, overdrive, seat covers. One-owner. ONLY $1194. 1951 NASH Rambler Convertible with just 12,000 miles! This demonstrator carries a new car guarantee. ONLY $1594: 1951 NASH Ambassadors now discounter! S500! Choose from 4 beautiful cars each of which bears a new car guarantee. SAVE S500> 1950 MODELS 1950 STUDEBAKES Regal Deluxe 2-door Sedan. Only 17,000 miles t Karho, healer, overdrive. One-omirr, city driven. ONLY 51394; 1350 NASH Statesman 2-door Sedan. A perfect, one-owner car it has a handsome new Nile Green palm joo. ONLY $1291; 1350 NASH Statesman 2-rloor Sedan. A striking maroon eolor, this car has radio, healer, overdrive A good, sound automobile. ONLY S1094! Sec it during this big sale at your (fash dealer, Shcllon Motor Co. In Blythevillc. 1949 MODELS 1949 NASH "600" 1-tloor Sedan. A Eootl clean car wilh radio, t-Kitln- and good tires, It's a swell value at S9S4! Come lo 140 East Main dur- •ng tliis classified a d sale. OSIY man because he'll love It for tbose trips. This Croslcy will g j vt . goo,! service, too — the motor has just been overhauled. ONLY S1941 Come on down tomorrow and bring your fishing license. 1948 NASH "600" Club Coupe w«h a gleaming black finish, this clean car will give you famous Nash gas mileage . . . yours for economical transportation. ONLY $8941 19J8 CHEVROLET Sfylcmasler 2- door Sedan. A clean, one-owner car that's a real value at ONLY $994! 1918 NASH Ambassador 4-door Sedan. What more could you want than: radio, healer, overdrive llril- liant green finish. Drive it home lonight for only SW. ONLY S791! new painl. ONLY S094! There are mnre miles for tomorrow in the used Nash of today. 1947 BliICK Koadmaster 4-door Sedan. A big, good-running car. ONLY $794! Ask to see it tomorrow at Shelton Motor Co. 1946 MODELS 1945 DE SOTO Custom 4-doof Sc- rian. Gorgeous jet-black linisli. Wilh new tires nml good motor, it's a buy. ONLY S634! Sec it during Sl.el- Ion's big classified ad sale! 1918 FRAZF.R Manhattan. Once upon a time this F as a 53,000 car Now it's yours for ONLY S591! New gray paint job, average lircs. Take a look at it when you come dtnvu —it might be what you uanl. Otic thin?—it's sure a bargain! ONLY $591! 1946 FORD V-8 Fonlor Sedan Maroon finish. The liotly is roilgli but the mechanical condition is -ootl. H's sure a bargain at ONLY SI9J! Illack colnr. Snap up this bargain al ONLY S291! 1011 PLYMOUTH 4-tlonr Sctlan. II doesn'l run like a nciv watch, but II performs okay. And how can you go wrong on ONLY J29I! Xciv pa'inl job, too. 1040 CHEVROLET 2-door Sedan. A good, sounil older car tilth a darn uicc blue finish. During Slir-llon's big sale It's yours for ONH' $29J.' TRUCKS 1948 STUDEBAKF.K '.i-Ton Pickup Truck. If you miss seeing this one, you'll want to shoot yourself. H runs perfect! Anil now it's ONLY S794: 1947 MODELS 1917 PLYMOUTH 2-door Sedan. A 1916 NASH Ambassador Club Cou- !.°.. 1!) mi ' LVS JEEV 'i-Ton Pickup. PC. New painl. gnotl tires »ood mo I t-«heel drive, Ibis rugec.! lor. ONLY SMI! Come '<„ Shcllon 1 ck . wi " ''" •'"•'ticall.v gibing Motor Co., your Nash dealer in! nxccp swlm tilc -Mississippi River. Hlythcville. ' ' 1 ou can have !l for ONLY S191 1 19(6 FORD V-S Tudor "lack color. The price,—ONLY S lly. 1912 CIIKVHOLKT y.-Tort Slake j liocly Truck. It 11C ccls a crille—-hut good running truck. ONLY S29"l! 1916 NASH Arnbaviailnr Club Coupe "'"• Sfirllon Motor Co. tomorrow. Curved Beak . ^e sickle-billed hummingbird of South America, has a curved beak that enables It to feed on flowers whose calyxes are upright. 1949 NASH "600" 4-door Sedan Sec its striking color—a new Ivory Kust paint job. coot) lires-rtu™ motor. You're crazy if j ou don ' ( buy It for ONLY S934! ilh new -ONLY SI91! motor, 1911 NASH Ambassador Club Coupe Y,,u get Kvcrythins In this c.,r: overdrive (for even belter 5 as mile- i age), ratlio, healer, nenr 2-lrme i paint, good lircs. ONLY S79I! 1949 NASH "600" 2-door Sedan llcrcs a really solitl car at a really solid price—ONLY S9S4! Come to Shcllon Motor Co. as soon as you can get away and drive this car. 1948 MODELS 19JS STCDEBAKER Champion 2- door Sedan. New tires, new grey palnf. A bargain if you ever saw one. ONLY ST9I! Why don't you set flown Ihe paper a mtnulc and wrllc down our address. 140 East Maui. 1948 CROSLEY slaflon Wagon We'll only sell this c»r t« » fisher- . .,, . •* -i-uuui oe- dan. All (hesc accessories arc on this car . . . rad i 0 , hca , cr and overdrive. Looks nice, too, wilh Its 7941 MODELS 1941 PLYMOUTH 4-door Sedan. A good-running car wilh nearly new lircs. We'll bet this is Ihe one "you've had your eyes on. One thine's sure —you've hail your minrl on Ihis S!9I! 1311 BU1CK Super 4-rloor Strtan. This car has a nearly new motor! 1912 CHEVROLET '.(.-Ton I-irkup! The molor and cliassis are good but Hie lioily ain'l s r> good. Kinila rougb. Hill Ihere's nothing rou?h about this price—ONLY SMI! NOTICE Drive down to Shcllon's lomorrow morning as soon as you've had a cup of coffee. (We wouldn't ash anybody lo come down before that.) If you rnn'l drive—run ttown, bul don'l walk. We'll sure Ir.nlc right with you during ihis big classified car sale. That's 110 Kast Main across She street west from Hays Store. PAGE THREE 124 I Ing 1547 ships. with 3.3 per cent of tha total. Th« United states tops the list with 3U per cent ot the tonnage TV PREMIERE TONIGHT! ,W !! Electric Theatre <*£&* f <i Wednesday nights 8 Otloek-WMC-TV TONIGHT: "L!KE THE RICH PEOPLE Presented by Power Co. SKIDS TOO SMS* • New treat! wipes 0 WET rood so DRY ye. con light a match on ill The irc?.d of the new B. F. Goodrich "I IFE- SAVRR" Tubeless lire has thousands of flexible grip blocks," so closely spaced you can hardly see Ihcm. They wipe a wet road sn .Iry you can ,; ,„ .1 match on it — grip like * caterpillar rread As a mult, the "UrE.SAVF.R- Tuhctea Tire stops on wet pavement U p , o 10% Dicker than other tire,, 1m up to 40%, more nulling power. Uodcr blowout rnm);,i on! , "I.irc.SAVER" T.ihc- 1«> l.re loses air slowly, allows plenty of , im< . ror » safe 5top. In case of puncture, gummy rubber omler die tread seals agamst puncturing object plugs hole when object is withdrawn. Patcnu covering t, aJ i c features of Tubeles. Tire, hove been issued to The B.F. Goodrich by the U. S. Parent Office. O O DOWN AND YOU* DID TJRU PUTS * SET ON tOU« CA« Makes Lawn Mowinga Pleasure 20-inch "Moto Boy" 4350 Powered wilh Briggs and fetratton ^; to 1 J ,6 H.p — Mower speed controlled by throttle on n n n el 1 c bar. liloal tor most size lawns. Has o crucible steel blades. Amazingly Quiet/ CHAMPION Deluxe Single $162.00 Even a child can run this one, simple to start, dashboard controls. cannot be flooded. 0 B C. ^ rt ,f hardly S€OIJT» - BF.Goodrioh 417 W. Main Phone 6331

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