The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1954 · Page 2
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April 22, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 22, 1954
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Page 2
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BLYTHEnLLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWi THURSDAY, APRIL », 1984 Nixon Says U.S. Policy Is to Avoid Sending Troops to Indochina DCS MOINES (AP) — America's foreign polky k de •0nri to "avoid sending our boys to Indochina or anywhere •lit to fight," Vice President Nixon says. But he told an Iowa Republican gathering last night tha doe* .not mean that America will keep its soldiers out of Indo dtina at the expense of letting the Communists move in. Xixon wa* the principal speaker at * f3S-»-plate fund-raising dinner. H« criticised the Truman ad- miai8tr*tion's foreign policy as one "characterized by weakness, inconsistency, compromise of principle *t the conference table and An abandonment of our friends." The Eisenhower administration's policy, on the other hand, he said, fe based on "strength, firmness, consistency and: nonsurrender of principle at the conference table." "We are convinced," he said, "that this policy is one which has the best chance to lead to peace and to avoid war." He said the United States rec- OtttiMS that the war in Indochina it * fight to save that country from "Communist colonialism" and he added: "If the Communists take Indochina,- the danger of World War THE HAGUE. Netherlands UP)— The first Soviet delegates to a UNESCO conference have come up with the usual Communist demand at United Nations meetings. The proposal's fate was the usual one, too. The demand — that Communist Chinese replace the Nationalist Chinese delegations—was rejected yesterday 20-4. The United States lead the opposition. Thirteen na- tioni. including Britain, abstained. The Soviet Union signed up inj London yesterday as the 7th { HI will be tremendoujslr in creased." Key to Policy That, he said, is why the United Slates' policy is to give "maximum material aid to the forces of the French and the Associated States of Indochina and to work for united action among all nations in the area" to resist further Communist conquest in Southeast Asia. 'That also is why at Geneva allies for an honorable, peaceful settlement and against any settlement which would surrender Indochina to the Communists," he said. He said the people next November would have a chance to express approval or disapproval of the President's program. "The most effective way to show approval," he said, "is to elect decisive Republican majorities in the House and Senate made up of individuals who will support the President's program." Solon Says U.S. Lacks Men for Indochina Duty GREELEY, Colo. (JP't—Bun. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont) says the United States cannot send combat troops to Indochina because the nation doesn't have "the punch." "If we send men," he said, "we'd 'Breathing Room Only' to Be the Situation As Newsmen Converge on McCarthy Probe 0. YARN + — "Breathing My WILLIAM WASHINGTOK worn only!" That was the sign Capitol officials should have hung today outside the caucus room in the Senate Office Building for the premiere of the new extravaganza "The McCarthy- Army Story." Into the caucus room, measuring 72 by 53 feet—about four times the size of a normal living room- officials arranged to jampack some 650 to 700 persons. "The biggest arrangements for a single news event in my 25 years at the Capitol," said Harold R, Beckley, superintendent of the Senate press gallery, who carefully portioned out every inch of space, "The largest coverage of any news event we ever have done in Washington," was the consensus of radio and television networks representatives working with Beckley. Everything was set for scores of reporters to tap out hundreds of thousands of words for transmission by teletypewriters and telegraph to newspapers across the country. 650 Expected Of the 650 or more expected to get into the hearing before the Senate investigations subcommittee. more than 200 were destined to stand. There were just a few more than 00 seats available for the early bird arrivals from the public at arge. The other seats were re- erved for subcommittee members. witnesses and principals in the drama, newsmen, and wives nd specii.1 guests of Congress members and officials. Beckley said there were seats eserved for 120 reporters at press ables and room for 91 persons in- olved in radio, television and ews picture coverage. An odd-shaped mahogany table, measuring 8 by 2€ feet, was at one member of UNESCO, the U. N. I parked car of Matt Walsh. Potta- be sending draftees. We haven't the manpower or resources.' He]end of the rectangular room for spoke last night at a Roosevelt the seven subcommittee members. memorial dinner at the Veterans Directly in front, in the glare of of Foreign Wars Club. ' vision, newsreel and news cameramen, was placed a smaller rectangular table for the witnesses. To either side ranged press tables. Behind a roped-off area at the UNDER FIVE FLAGS—In honor of the Big Foui Foreign Ministers Conference in Berlin, designer Ursula Schewe has created a good-wiU ensemble. Her strapless gown of white satin is topped by • ttoto that combine* flags of the U S., Britain. France, R-issis %nd her nstiv* O*rm»n> ali worked IB colored letia. Very Petit Larceny OMAHA (/P)~Prowlers looted the Education, Social and Cultural Organization, after years of ignoring itc existence. At the same time-'a nine-man Russian delegation showed up here for the current conference, on how to avoid atom war damage to art works. wattamie, Iowa, county attorney, who had driven here with his assistant and Dist. Judge Bennett Cullison, all of Council Bluffs. The loot was a carton of campaign book matches and a bundle] 1 of campaign material. licemen were assigned to stations about the hearing room and at floodlights and in the range of tele- j the wide double doors to preserve order. Plainclothesmen were spotted about the area. There were 25 microphones on tables and in strategic spots. Fifteen cameramen, sound engineers and electricians manned the three live television cameras picking up the proceedings. Thirty men were assigned to work 15 film cameras. Space was provided for 30 still photographers chairs provided seating space for other special guests and the lucky public arriving early. The not-so- lucky public had to stand. Police Assigned dozen uniformed Capitol po- Todays Pepsi-Cola is reduced in calories for press associations and newspapers. Sixteen persons, including announcers and engineers, were ready to handle the portions of the proceedings to be broadcast. And. at some- of the tables, several stenographers were assigned space to take down the testimony word for word, working in relays. "I don't see how we could squeeze any more into the area," Beckley said. "In fact, I only hope there will be, room for me." Report Card Bjr MELBA MARION (gckool Correspondent) Mi» Swearengen's 35 business arithmetic students recently made! a guided tour of the First National' Bank just after the bank closed. Bank employes explained to them each phase of the work in the book- i keeping department. They werej shown what happens to money after it is deposited. In discussing the tour, afterwards in class the students seemed most impressed by the up-to-date appearance of the bank, the drive-in [ window, the friendliness and effici-1 ency of the bank employes, and the important role that time plays in business. The Future Teachers of America Club in Tuesday's assembly presented a variety show of 14 acts. Sammy House was master of ceremonies. To open the show the seventh and eighth grade boys' glee club sang three numbers. Dances were done by Cecil Graves, Mary Sue King and Juanita Ferguson. There Were vocals by Carol Ann Holt. Kenneth Mitchell, and Dorothy Langley. Jack Tapp entertained at the piano with "Glad Reunion Day," "Tommy Dorsey's Boogie," and "Tapper's Boogie," his own composition. The following boys gave a fashion show; Jerry Hodge. Robert Miller, Max Haynes. Joe Ray, Roy McKay, Charlie Penn, Raymond Zackery. Clarence Cummings, and Joe Shanks. Leon Privett gave a makeup demonstration. Delores Harris accompanied by Ralph Nichols played a trumpet solo. Embry Wilson gave an imitation of Liber ace. Pattye Scott gave two humorous readings to conclude the program. The entire Senior Band, about 85 students, went to Hot Springs today to attend the Arkansas State Band Festival. They will return Saturday. ELM STREET SCHOOL Third grade A of Elm Street school had open house last week. The display was regular school work. Frizes were given in spelling, art and writing. In spelling contest, the first prize went to Doris Haynes. Second prize went to Billy Hughes. The first prize in art went to Sterling Wilson. Second prize went to Joe Louis and third prize went to Billy Hughes. Judges in spelling were Jewell Faucett and Bessie McCullough. Judges for art were Louise Ewing and lone Banks. Judges for writing were Ethel Green and Samuelia Jeffers. Robert Wiley, principal, presented the prizes. Martha Ray* Weds 5th Tim« ARLINGTON, Va. (£»)—Movta and television star Martha Raye married her fifth husband yesterday after a hectic search through two states, in four chartered airplanes, for a quick marriage licenat. Wearing a light blu» garter. which she displayed for skeptics, the wide-mouthed comedienne married Edward Thomas Begley, a dark-haired dancer on her teleri- sion show. It was the first marriage for Begley. who is 30. Miss Raye gave her age as 37 but later quipped to newsmen, "Confidentially, I'm 57." Read Courier News Classified Ads FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT USE A KERATOLYTIC BECAUSE— 't SLOUGHS OFF the tainted outer kin to expose buried fungi and kills It on contact. Get this STRONG, kera- olytic fungicide. T-4-L. at any drug tore. II not pleased IN ONE HOUR. ^our 40c back. Now at Kirby Bros. Drug. SEPTIC TANK SERVICE CLEANING SEPTIC TANK and CESS POOL Modern Equipment— All Work Guaranteed GEORGE NUCKLES Phone 116 Monette, Ark. $ 18,671 Like to Have It? You May—if you are the type of applicant we are looking for. $18,671 is a conservative estimate of the amount a KROGER employee will receive at retirement age if he joins our Employee Profit-Sharing Plan at age 21 and saves only §2.50 per week. This estimate is based on Kroger net profit in 1949 and 1950. Less than one-third of the estimated $18,671 is from your savings. The rest comes from Kroger profits and earnings on investments. The greater the Company profits—the larger your estate. And as your salary Increases you may increase your savings to create an even larger estate. We have attractive openings for MANAGER TRAINEES HEAD MEAT CUTTER TRAINEES GROCERY CLERKS Why not come in and let us give you further details? Age 18 to 28—This is permanent year around work. Salary is dependent upon your qualifications. Regular length of service increases. If you want steady work and a chance to advance stop in at the Kroger store FRIDAY APRIL 23 Blytheville and see Hardy Aston for particulars. WEEKEND SPECIALS Mtn's Women's & Children's SHOES AH Styles and Colors Nationally Advertised Brands Values to 10.95 50 1 TO '4 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Whites & Colored Each I MEN'S & BOYS SOCKS Dozen Pair $250 LADIES Pepsi- Cola Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. ILYTHIVILLI, ARKANSAS NYLON HOSE First Quality Pair 79 c Ladies Summer DRESSES Each $100 First Quality Yd. 35 New Men's Each $]00 Cotton Throw RUGS 24x30 Choice of Colors Slip Cover Material Yd. 35' Heirloom Aluminum (ookware Complete Set '30 Sandwich Grills Deep Fryers Dishes all kinds & patterns Men's Dress Pants Men's Work Pants Baby Clothes Bamboo Awnings Axe Handles Pick Handles Sledge Handles Sunbeam & GE Pop Up TOASTERS Ntw Hoover Upright VACUUM CLEANER All Kinds COUCH COVERS - 1 PRICE USAlit* Flashlight BATTERIES Each AUCTION SALE EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT CC/E /ALEf €€. 501 South 21st Street

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