The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 10, 1954
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Page 5
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BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Ike Plans Fresh Plea for Support Of His Program Major Talk Tonight Will Open Meeting of 'Political Amateurs' By D. HAROLD OLIV ER WASHINGTON to — President Eisenhower will make a fresh ap peal for public support of his legis lative program in a .major television-radio address tonight. It Is scheduled for 8 p.m., EST. His immediate audience for a half-hour speech will be a group of self-styled "political amateurs," the National Citizens for Eisenhower Congressional Committee. This group opens a three - day meeting tonight with a congressional reception to be addressed by Vice President Nixon. A hurriedly arranged dinner will follow with the chief executive speaking. Up until late yesterday the President had been listed only for some brief informal remarks tomorrow. The White House said ABC would carry the speech direct on TV and radio. NB Cdirect on radio and by delayed film on TV (9:30 p.m., EST) and Mutual o n a radio rebroadcast (10:30 p.m., EST). Other coverage was subject to pending arrangements. The President's decision to go on the air and his choice of forum were significant. He has a strong attachment for the volunteer group that worked for him in his 1952 presidential race and is now engaged in a drive to marshal Democratic and independent votes for Republican congressional candidates pledged to the Eisenhower program. Also, the White House decision is in line with the President's June 2 news conference statements that enactment of his program is so important to the national welfare that he intends to give what he ermed his exclusive attention. He i has voiced concern with slow congressional action on the program. Five senatorial candidates which Citizens Committee officials say have been promised the group's support were announced today as Senators Kuchel (Calif), Cooper (Ky). Saltonstall (Mass). Ferguson (Mich) and Cordon (Ore). ANXIOUS FOR ADMISSION—Hundreds of Honolulu citizens show they're all for joining the U. S. as a 49th state. This group, which gathered to sigh the "Statehood Honor Roll v " stretched for more than a city block. Some 10,000 Hawaiians have signed the petition, which will be forwarded to the U. S. Coneress. Sentiment Pays Off ATLANTA. Ga. OB — Georgia Tech officials have reasons other than the sentimental for liking to hear the school's songs played frequently. The school owns the copyrights on its alma mater song, the "Yellow Jacket March" and "Rambling Wreck from Georgia Tech" and uses the income from the copyrights for student programs. PITTSBURGH M 1 ) — A National jriiarcisman Who sent his wife to tay with her mother' in Europe •hile he went to serve in Korea ays he hasn't been able to get her 'admitted to this country. His ife is not an American citizen. She's now stranded in Niagara alls, Canada, says Charles Irine. 31, who commands Battery . 708th Antiaircraft Artillery Bat- lion of t.be National Guard. After returning from Korea, he' says, he wrote his wife Lori to come home. She had been with her mother. Mrs. Arthur Mullin. a. British subject, in Garmisch-Par- tenkirchen, Germany, "Last month she and our son. and our dog, arrived in Montreal," Irvine said. "I went up to bring them back. And, by golly, the immigration officials said she couldn't come in on a visitor's visa. "I didn't know what to think but they wanted papers about our marriage, papers about everything. Sell, I just gave up and came back home." He said he was "getting damned mad." "I guess it's just because of red tape but it's difficult to understand that kind of red tape. I have my dog but my wife and child are in Niagara Falls, Canada. How about that" 'Irvine met his wife while serving in Europe riuring World War n. I He said after the war he returned I to Europe and they were married •in 1950 at South Sea, England. "We got a visitor's visa for my wife and entered the U. S. with no trouble at all," he said. • He was shipped to Korea in 1951 after service in the reserve. "I hardly knew what to do," he said. "Here I was going- to get in the shooting again. So I sent my wife and son to live with her mother." There was no immediate comment from immigration officials on the present difficulty. Anti-U.S. Riots Flare In Mexico CANANEA, Mexico W) — Anti- American ' e e 1 i n g. reportedly fanned by known Communist leaders of Mexico, burst into an open riot ycterday in which an estimated 3,000 persons forced the release of eight "land squatters" from' jail. Federal troops were rushed from the Sonora state cpital of Hcrmo- sillo to this city. 45 miles south of the Arizona border, late last night in an effort to prevent bloodshed. Police Chief Teoiilo Peralta. who freed the prisoners, said ai least 100 soldiers would be stfi- tioned here "until things become safe again." Shouts of "down with Yankee imperialism" and "burn the American homes" were heard from the crowd &F they stoned the municipal building anc city jail until Peralta opened the jail doors. Insults were hurled at state and federal government officials. The eight men iirst \vent onto the land with papers which they claimed gave them ownership authority undo the Mexican Constitution. Peralta said, "the papers were worthless." An American official of a cattle company, who refused to be identified, told the Associated Press: "These men deliberately went on our land and refused to leave. They knew what they were doing. The Communists have been badgering them against us for more than a year. This has finally come to a head." Ducking Ducks DAVENPORT. Iowa i/P) — An annual rivalry goes on here without decision. The swans in Vander Veer Park lagoon attack the semi- tame ducks which share the pond with them. The swans presumably are trying to clear a nesting area. But the ducks plunge under water when attacked, swim submerged 10 or 15 feet and come up again out oi sight of the attacker. Read Courier News Classified Ads. AFL and CIO Unions Sign No-Raid Pact WASHINGTON lff> — Ninety-four AFL and CIO unions have joined in a no-raiding pact regarded as a first step toward merger of the two big labor organizations. The peace agreement was signed here yesterday in the culmination of more than a year of negotiations. It binds the participants to refrain from seizing members already organized by rival groups There are major holdouts, however, notablv the million-membe AFL Teamsters and CIO Steel workers and the 750.000-membe AFL Carpenters. Also unaffected are the approximately 400.000 coa miners organized in John L. Lewis independent United Mine Workers There are lesser units still out side. Of the AFL's 111 unions, f joined. In the CIO, 29 of 33 signed The signers are estimated bj their officials to represent more han 10 million workers. -ONE 1- Reg. $4.95 8x1 All Types Commercial Photography Including • Weddings • Buildings • Funerals • Family Reunions • Birthday Parties CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP OF FAUGHTS STUDIO TO CORKRAN'S STUDIO Lexie Corkran, Photographer — 7 Years Experience 114 S. Broadway Blytheville Phone 3-6011 DRAW, PARTNER—Bill Millington was tired of the white garages surrounding his home m Dearborn, Mich., so he decorated his with a wild-west mural He soys mural takes a day to paint and when he tires of one he just paints another. French Abandon Delta Post m26 ecelbylyyx hg832ae 10 HANOI, Indochina (Jh — Th« French high command announced today the abandonment of another outpost in the Red River Delta, the village of Haiyen in the Hung- yen sector 30 miles southeast of Hanoi. The garrison of about 160 men, a command spokesman said, was withdrawn after it had beaten off two attacks by numerically superior Victminh fro ecws hoaidn ht— filtrated the delta. The evacuation was part of A high command campaign to draw in isolated units and concentrate on building up key defenses in anticipation of an eventual offensive by five or more of the Communist- led rebel divisions rimming the delta. Scientists have designed a bean- Mze germanium photocell so versatile it can regulate domestic or industrial heating devices or seek out industrial targets for guided missiles. The new electric eye is more sensitive to light than vacuum photocells a hundred times cr No Money Down on FHA Terms TAKE UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY. Reg. 146.50 WHITE BATH OUTFIT 170 I £7. With h*ttmgs Hard-surface fi Buy now at Wards low price. Add beauty, value to your home. Porcelain-enameled steel rob, vitreous china lavatory and closet. Easy-lo-clean fixtures stoy gleaming white. No money down on FHA Terms. Rog. 11.95 BATHROOM CABINET 9.97 Large, surface-mount Cabinet. T5%x19%x 4Ms'. 16x22' plate glass mirror. 2 adjust- cble glasi shelves. 20-GAL. GAS WATER HEATER 52.88 Hot water at low initial cost, low operating cost. Fibergios insulation keeps water hot. AGA opproveaV 30 gal 62.88 Reg. $61.95 1/4 HP PAINT SPRAYER 77 .1 I with e aD mo tor New— Wards Twin- Piston Sprayer that never needs oil. Lightweight, versatile for home, farm. Air hose, tire chuck. NOW, CEILING PAPER FREE Buy Wards Wallpaper now, and get our special Ceiling Paper free in proportion to the sidewall you buy. Hang your own paper—ask for oui free instruction manual; (leg. 61.50 SHOWER CABINET 54.83 -i Add the luxury of He* 1 freshing showers to your basement Of bath, lust* resisting steel walls, finished in white baked-oiv enamel. Extra heavy teel base prevent* tip- >ingl Overall size: 32* 1 32x76'—plenty of 1 room. With curtain, fig* tings. Buy on FHA Term*. Instafl it yourself. RUBBERFLEX FLAT FINISH 4.95 Gal New—.Wards Rubber- flex flat wall paint. No paint odor, dries in minutes, scrubbable in hour*. Many colors. Qt.. -^39 Reg. 4.88 HOUSE PAINT 4.37 Gal in 5't Self-cleaning. Micronizecf pigments for smooth, weather and sun resistant finish. WWfe. c^'—s. Reg. 4.85 Gal. 4.47 KEG. 3.39 FIXTURE 2.77 Gives your' kitchen d new sparkling look. 8' white glass shade ha* crystal bottom. Chrontt 2-bulb holder. 1C ft "Romex" typ* non-m«f- allic 2*12 Cable. Plai- tic insulation. For indoor wiring in homes, snopt and barm. UL appr. 5'/ 2 c2No. 14Ctbk3 J «t

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