The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 15, 1953 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 15, 1953
Page 7
Start Free Trial

tOWBDAT, DECEMBER 15, 1988 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NBWI PAOE urmt Dean Heads for Washington; Rejects Bid for More Talks TOKYO (AP) — U. S. envoy Arthur H. Dean arrived today en route to Washington after bluntly rejecting a Communist proposal for immediate resumption of negotiations to set up a Korean peace conference. The State Department envoy who for seven weeks wrangled with the Red diplomats at Panmunjom said he won't return to the conference table unless the Communists retract charges that the United States connived with South Korea to release 27,000 anti-Red wat prisoners last June Dean broke off the talks Satur- ^T Communist note delivered early Tuesday suggested immediate resumption of negotiations. But Bn Allied spokesman said the note also repeated "the Red charge of PE n'drew a prompt rejection "I shall not be with you In his reply. ' He will leave Wednesday for e Korea. "Deliberate Stall" Dem on his arrival in Tokyo, Jd the Communists "are deliberate^ stalling" the negotiations "because they do not dare to have the subfect of the nonrepatnated " -- at the long-de- tut ... . prisoners aired laved peace conference He was referring to the 22,000 anti Communist North Korean and Chinese prisoners who overwhelm- In-ly have rejected opportunities to return home during explanations. The Beds, he said "knowingly and intentionally wrecked the explanation program because . r.o few of their soldiers came home. The V S Slate Department called in ambassadors representing its Korean War allies yesterday lor briefing on why the talks were suspended. DS officials told .the envoys Dean suspended the talks—but did not break them off entirely—until the Reds withdraw the perfidy charges and show a willingness to negotiate in good faith. Renewed Appeals While Dean headed for Washington, the Indian command at Pan- munjom appealed to the 22 American war prisoners converted to communism to come out for explanations designed to coax them home. But the 22, through their spokesman, Sgt. Richard O. Corden of Bast Providence, R. I., stood firm and refused to meet with Allied persuasion teams' unless pro-Communist South Korean POWs are TAKING MANHATTAN BACK? — New Yorkers must have thought the old gag about giving Manhattan back to the Indians had come true when they saw Chief Paul Horn riding his horse amid Park Avenue traffic. The chief, a leader of the Mohawk tribe at Hogansburg, N. Y., was just on his way to the International Children's Bazaar. allowed to make counter-explana- ,ions to interviewers. Meanwhile, Mrs. Portia Howe, who flew 7,000 miles from her Alden, Minn., home to Tokyo to try to persuade her POW son to return to the Allies, said she had given up hope of going to Korea. But she canceled reservations on a homeward bound plane, declaring: "I have decided to stay in Tokyo "I have decided to stay in Tokyo until the last possible chance for my son to come home has gone." He wrote yesterday that he would not come back. Anything for Servicemen CHEYENNE, Wyo. Ufl — City Commissioner Robert Adams of Cheyenne has proposed an ordinance limiting pawnshop operations j to the hours between G a.m. and 9 p.m. However, he recommends the closing hour be extended to midnight on the days soldiers get paid at nearby Ft. Warren. Fortune Testifies At Assault Trial Spreckles Says His Ex-Wife Attacked Him In a Drunken Fury I SANTA ANA. Calif. M>i—Adolph Spreckels II. heir to a suftar fortune, says his fifth ex-wife attacked him in a drunken fury. Only then, he testified at his assault trial yesterday, did he strike her on the arm. Kay Williams, 36. contends TV Is Costing Musicians Jobs WASHINGTON Wl — Jnmes C. Pctrlllo snys television is costing: miniy of the nation's musicians theii' jobs. "Tclfvislon is (loins n job nKiiliiKt us," Petrillo, president of the American Federation of Musieinns, said yeslorday nflcr a call on President Eisenhower. "You get a television set at home and you just sit there. You don't want to get out." Petrillo urueil the federal government to subsidize symphony or- chesiras in smaller cities to prevent the death of "serious music" in America. For several centuries, the world rate of population growth has Increased steadily. At. the present growth rnta of approximate!? OM per cent a year, world population will double In 10 years. The last doubling took mor« than a century. was in the hospital for 10 days as result of a beating she suffered at Spreckels' Balboa Island home last Allfr. 20. She has testified that he knocked hrr down, drngsed her by the hair and rendered her unconscious by blows with her own jeweled slipper. The defense rested its case yes- .erday after Spreckels, 41 took the witness stand. Asked his occupation, Spreckels replied that durlns the past 2 1 ! 2 years he has been "defending either my liberty or my monev in litigation instigated by Miss Williams." The former actress, who had sought two divorce suits and a contempt action against him, received a final decree and custody of their two children last July. The children were visiting their father when she cent to the Balboa Island home the day before she was beawn. Miss Williams has testified. Given Orang-e Juice Spreckels said in his testimony lat she began drinking gin and orange juice at the house that afternoon. He didn't know how many drinks she had but he said .it was 'over and under ten." "She looked at me through bleary :yes and said, "you " and threw i highball glass at my head," said Spreckels. , He said that he assured Miss Wil- snc Hams the children would be sent to her Beverly Hills home, and that he asked her to leave. She took off her slipper and ran toward him he said, adding, "I jerked it out of her hand and she fell backwards." He testified she sprang up. clawing, scratching and cursing, and h> led her to the door while holding her arm. But she broke free and fell again. "She got up again and came toward me, still scratching, clawing and cursing," he testified. "I used her slipper and hit her arm when she tried to scratch me." Spreckels denied he intended any bodily harm. NEED A PLUMBER? then call ORSBURN SUPPLY 1916 W Main Thone 3208—Day or Nijht Member of National Association of Master I'lumbers C. R. ORSBURN, Mgr. BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD FARM BUREAU GROUP ENROLLMENT is now open for Mississippi County Farm Bureau member* through the month of December. BLUE CROSS - BLUE SHIELD OFFERS A CHOICE OF PLANS FOR YOUR PROTECTION -^- Hospital Benefits Only •fa Combination Hospital and Surgical Benefits ~fc Combination Hospital, Surgical and 10 catastrophic illnesses, including polio. YOUR CHOICE OF THE ABOVE PLANS MAY BE TAKEN UNDER THE REGULAR OR DEDUCTIBLE CONTRACTS // you are interested in obtaining Blue Cross-Blue Shield, } please contact us before December 30. ,'1 BUREAU INSURANCE SERVICE PLANTERS BANK BUILDING Phone 509 Osceola, Arkansas One pair of twins is produced in about 88 births, triplets happen once in about 7800 births, and quadruplets once in 670,000. Studebaker s far-advanced new design cuts your gasoline bills! Own the thrifty American car that is setting the style for the world! of 29 outstanding style awards "In tlift ttylfl department, Sludabaker li 50 miltt ahead of any othtr American carl" —Tom McCahill in Mtchanix Illustrated "W* have awarded Studebnker our Cold Medal for outstanding design and dtittnctive ityllng." —Fashion Academy (noted New York school of fashion design) "Studebaker, which was a big factor In vetting early-poilwar auto itylet, may new be letting the pattern (or the next few year*." —Wall Street Journal NEW YORK'S MUSIUM OF MODERN ART CHOSt STUDHAKW at the American cor for Itt exhibition of the ten moit beotrtlful automobile! In In* world. CHAMBLIN W. 0. Phone 6888 See Our Gifts For All the Family NEW COLOR-STYLED INTERIORS! NEW SEDANS! NEW SPORTS MODELS! NEW STATION WAGONS! H ERE is more than the world's most distinctive automobile styling. Here is far- Advanced car engineering—no power-wasting excess bulk — no squandering of gasoline. Come in and take a close-up look at this sensational 1954 Studebaker—solid and sound in construction—superb in comfort and safety —brilliant in performance. Come in and go out for a drive in an out-ahead 1954 Studebaker. Look what you get in a 1954 Studebaker Styling that assures you high resale value . . . Longest wheelbases in the lowest price field . .. Extra large, extra powerful n«w brakes . .. New 7.5 to 1 high compression in bolh Champion and Commander V-8 engines ... Cos-saving automatic choke in all models ... Big-viiibility one-piece windshield and rear window... New low-twung stability on turns and curves... New and finer Studebaker "Miracle Ride" ... In addition, all 1954 Studebakert offer you at extra cost Studebaker's marvelous new Power Steering—Automatic Drive or Overdrive. SALES COMPANY 'Bill" Chamblin, Owner Railroad & Ash Streets WITH See it to believe it! This stunning new 21" TV Console with Admiral's great new Super Dyna- Ray Picture Tube that brings you the biggest 21 picture in television! Powered by Admiral's long distance Cascode Chassis ... Guaranteed UHF reception. In flawlessly finished fine wood cabinet—mahogany, walnut or blond. 21" TV Console Prices Start at Price includes Federal Tax and alt warranties. ECO. , HUBBARD HARDWARE See Our Gifts For All the Family

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free