The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 15, 1954
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Page 3
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APRIL 1M4 (ARK.) OOimiER JfEWg PAGE THKEB Egypt Bans Leaders of Farouk Era Chiefs of Thro M«jor Forties Out far Deceit By H3W NAGATI CAIRO, Egypt (AP) — Egypt's military government baftifcbed from politics for a decade today aM leaders of the naftk)« ? s three major parties who held o&iee during ex- Faffouk's last 10 years on throne. The Revolutionary Council's order stamping the old politians of 1f»eir rights to hold off-ice or lead their parties struck at most of the pftat premiers and Cabinet mem- bets who governed the country before the present military junta seiaed power in July 1952. It also would keep such former political leadership out of the national advisory council which the militar-y regime has said it would set up to assist in the transition to eventual civilian rule. The order applied to Egypt's three main political parties—the Wafdists, Saadists and Liberal Constitutionalists. It said nonpartisan miaisfcers would not be affected "unless the Revolution Council r-H'les otherwise." Marathon Session The sweeping decision was reached in a marathon council session that started at noon yesterday and ended in a joint meeting with the subordinate civilian Cabinet early today. It was seen as another major victory for Vice Premier Lt. Col. Ga-mal Abdel Nasser in his struggle for power within the council agaiast President - Premier Maj. Gen. Mohamed Naguib. The latter • favored lifting the present ban on political parties and a return to parliamentajy rule following elec- tioBs in July. Naguib was forced to reverse his pledges of such a program on March 29 after pro-Nasser street demonstrations protested the return of the old politicians and demanded the Revolution Council continue to rule the country. Naguib collapsed during that crisis and was reported still confined to his bed—too ill to attend the all- night session which reached today's decision. Nasser presided. Guidance Minister Salah Salem said the order banishing the old politicians aimed to bar a comeback of those "who ruled Egypt under Farouk's corrupt regime and were, through their compliance with Farouk and due to their failure to resist his tyranny, responsible for the corruption of Egypt's political life." -The World's Oldest War By Walter Parkes and Ralph Lane Some say Ho is a mere figurehead, kept for his personal popularity. They say real control is held by the Toog Bo, a secret Communist executive committee headed by five Red extremists. M?; W<<ti:'>^f'^ '^•SP However that may be, by 1949, the original struggle of the Indo-Chinese people to escape from harsh French colonial rule was submerged in the greater fight between world- Communism and anti-Communist forces. Wif/ys Motors Workers Okay Wage Cut TOLEDO, Ohio OP)—So' that their employer can better compete with other auto makers, production em- ployes of Willys Motors, Inc., have voted to take a pay cut of as much as 10 per cent. The vote was taker; yesterday after Richard T. Gosser, vi<^ president of the CIO United Auto Workers, told the employes the cut is necessary to stabilize Willys' economic position. Part of the loss may be recovered if a new bonus pay plan can be worked out. The new pay plan does not affect basic hourly wages, but has the effect- of eliminating incentive pay, awarded workers who produce more than a fixed quota for their jobs. With Willys currently employing about 7,000 production workers at an average wage of $80, a 10 per cent cut coujd save the firm $56,000 weekly in labor costs. Gosser said the union hopes to reduce Willys' production costs 20 per cent within six months, making it competitive with General Motors, Chrysler and Bord. HOLLAND NEWS By Mrs. Voris Workman The Junior class held a skating party at the rink at Hayti Thursday night. Dorris Goodman, science teacher, was chaperon. The P.T.A. will meet Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Prank will be in charge of the program which will be a panel discussion on "Allowances for Children." If time permits, a film "The Unsuspected" will be shown in connection with the chest x-ray program . 300-Man Posse Hunts Missing 3-Year-Old MOUNTAIN HOME (ff) — Dense woodlands, matted with underbrush, were searched here last night by a 300-man posse for a three-year-old girl, missing from her home since 1 p.m. yesterday. Sheriff J. D. King said Joan Marie Treece, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland S. Treece, wandered away from her rural home in the Lake-Norfork area. McCarthy Probe Lawyer Dropped BOSTON LB—Frederick G. Fisher said early today he was dropped as one of the lawyers for the Army in its row with Sen. McCarthy. He refused to say why he was dropped, fauv his statement—in answer to a reporter's question—followed publication in the Boston Post of an article saying he had admitted being a member of the National Lawyers Guild from 1947 to 1950. The House Un-American Activities Committee has described the guild as "the legal bulwark of the Communist party." Fisher, however, stated emphatically that he is not now and never was a Communist and never agreed with anything the Communist party stands for. The Holland Health Council chairmen of the x-ray mobile units met Friday with W. K. Grubbs ol the State Health Department to receive further information and material for the units which will be in Holland, May 13, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. to make chest x-rays. Mr. Grubbs stated that the Holland district has at least 1000 ptr- sons, 15 years and older, who are eligible to take the tests. At the last visit of the unite in 1948, only 322 took advantage of this free service. Mrs. Sam Kenley, contact chairman, plans with her committee to contact every home ki th*» district and asks that ever yoae eligible be pre-registered. Red China Promotes Moscow Ambassador TOKYO W) — Communist China announced today the appointment of Chang Wen-tien, ambassador to Moscow, as vice minister of foreign affairs. Chang, member of the Chinese Communist party's powerful Politburo, will continue as ambassador to Moscow, said a Peiping broadcast heard here. Reds Attend U. S. Air Show NEW YORK (S) — Russians have shown up again at an aircraft for- urn here, buying up exhibition booth literature as well as copies of speeches, technical papers and promotional material. The four-day forum, which ends today, Is sponsored annually by the Society of Automotive Engineers. More than 1,000 U.S. aircraft designers and executives have been attending sessions. Ru^ian observers have been present in past years. It was learned yesterday that a pair of Soviet military attaches from their Washington embassy have been showing up during the forum. They were identified as Lt. Col. Bogatyrev, assistant air attache, and Lt. Col. Sergei I. Sokolovsky. assistant military attache. The Culbertson Club met Thursday afternoon in the Home Economics building with Mrs. J. E- Godwin and Mrs. Tom Hopper of Cooler as guests, to have a lesson on copper . tooling. , The Town and Country Club met Wednesday night with Mrs. Lewis Hester as hostess. Mrs. Chris Wentzell of Cooter was a guest. Mrs. Kenneth Berry won high score at bridge, Mrs. O. B. Sanford, second, and Mrs. Wentzell. bridge. Refreshments of strawberry shortcake and coffee were served. Mrs. Henry Neal, daughter, Ann. and son, Robert, drove to Hernando. Miss., Sunday to attend the wedding of Polly Stewart, Mrs. Neal's* sister, to Joe Cote of Virginia. Later they returned to Memphis for a short visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence TJttey were in Memphis Saturday on a shopping trip. Lt. and Mrs. Larry Bell left last week for Carswell, Texas, where Lt. Bell is to be stationed for a while at the air base there. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cohoon and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Dan Prissell of near Dexter Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Blan Maclin of Portapeville were visitors Sunday m the Arnold Moon home. Miss Genevieve Avis, her mother, Mrs. James Avis and Kathleen Swift were in Jonesboro Saturday on a business trip and pleasure trip. Noble Capehart was in Memphis Monday for a medical check-up. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Webb were in Cape Girardeau Wednesday for funeral services for Eli R. James, stepfather of Mr. Webb. Services were held by the Rev. L. E. Cleland. pastor of the First Baptist Church, at the Walter Funeral Home after which the body was removed to Waterloo, 111., 'where final rites; were conducted Friday with interment at Mount Hope Cemetery at Lemay. St. Louis County. Mrs. Cecil James left Monday for nn extended visit with her son. Staff Sgt. Billy T. James, and family in Long Beach, Calif. Sgt. James, will leave for Korea April 21. Mrs. Geneva Petago and daughter, Katrina, of Campbell, Mo., spent the week with her brother. Hershel Burress, and family. Carl Tate of Trenton. Tenn.. also was a week end guest in the Burress home. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Norrid returned to their home in Zellwood, Fla., Saturday after spending several days here with relatives. Clinton, their son, remained here to visit with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Higdon. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Little visited Mr. and Mrs. Lavern Davis in Memphis "Sunday. • Mr. and Mrs. Murlon Utley, formerly of Holland, now living in Steele, became parents of a girl Wednesday. This is their third child. Settnian Gene JWnkston visited his grandmother, Mrs. Maude Richards, and other relative's Sunday. Mrs. Richards returned with him to spend the night with Mrs. H, O. Pinkston and family in Hayti. Mr. nnd Mrs. Max Parker of Keiser. Ark., visited friends in Holland Sunday. Among those visited were Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Moon, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Samford and Mr. and Mrs. Noble Copehart. Mrs. Nannie Porter is at home after being in the Hayti hospital for a cardiac condition. She is still under the doctor's care. Miss Maggie Harber was a Sun- Housework aBff. of pep autistic ray. hendnchcH and dizziness m»y be due to slowdown of kidney function. Doctor* »«r good kidney function U very important to jfood health. When some everyday condition, nuch an stress nnd strain, cannon this important function to slow down, muny folks BuffcrnoK- Kinc baeknche-foel miserable. Minor blnd- dcr irritations due to cold or wrong: diet m«iy cause gcttlneupnightsorfreaucntpiumaircii. Don't neglect your kidneyn if these conditions bother you. Try Donn's Pilla-a mild diuretic. Uncd micceiwfully by million* for over GO yeam. It's ammzinf how nmny time* Doan'n tfivc happy relief from thewc discoro- fortw-helpthclGmlloHof kidney tubcsnnd filter* fluab out waste. Get Do»n'» Fill* today! day guest in the home of Mrs. risk. Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Kinder attended the Soil Conservation Award dinner In Caruthersville last Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Noble Capehart moved Monday to their new home west of Cunitheiwille. They have lived in Holland for 41 years, moving here niter living in Caruthers- vllle for three years following their marriage. Their eldest daughter, Mrs. Arnold Moon, and family will live in the house they have vacated. Mrs. Bill Sherwood and Mrs. Jeff Northern spent several days in Memphis this week, going down for a medical checkup and a visit with relatives. Mrs. Wallace Cox received word Monday of the death of her steter in Tennessee. accept teas ttan the best and workmanship. J«st Owrg* It". J IOMM •MfJti 0MM CRYSTALS FITTED IIIH',11 I !i Van Heusen Sport Shirts Adams Appliance Co. Inc. r DAINTY NYLON Wards New Easter Style A holiday Dreit in frorty, fllmy nylon, easy to wash, quick to dry, barely need* an iron. Lavished with lace-trimmed ruffle* on bodice, fkirt. Velvet $ash, fewer trim* In M* paHtk KMS 1-% 1.98 L J EXCLUSIVELY at WARDS FAMOUS SHOES HERE AT WARDS Sixet 6 to 11 Come to Wards and try on the best-setting «ho«i in America—Thorn McAns. Take a good look at their rich tuppfo leather*, neat Hondtome 9tylhg-~oirtiNNiding Cool Ginghams • Fine Batistes Short Sleeve Styles Now--- Men's 100% Flannel SUITS New Spring Colors Expertly Tailored Smart Sty I ing » Regulars, Shorts, Longs Hudson CLEANER-CLOTHIER-TAILOk

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