The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 1954 · Page 3
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June 22, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 22, 1954
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, JUNE 22,1954 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAQB TKREI U.S., Russian Chess Matches Erupt Into Heated Word Battle By GEOFFREY GOULD NEW YORK (AP) — The U. S.-Russian chess tournament, hailed as promoting cultural understanding between the two countries, erupted early today into a heated and wordy argument over time clocks. Two protests were lodged, one by a Russian, player and one by the top American, Referee Hans Kmoch overruled the Russian, but argument on the other protest went into the wee hours of the morning. A final decision was left up in the air until later today. At the same time the Russians pulled into a commanding 13-6 point lead midway through the third, round of the six-day-old tournament, which had been completely decorous and polite up to this point. Reds Near Victory They need just S 1 -? points more to clinch the 32-game tourney. The American protest was lodged by Samuel Reshevsky when it was discovered that a faulty time clock apparently gave his opponent, No. 1 Russian player Vassily Smyslove, 35 extra minutes. The game still is not completed. Reshevsky, as the five-hour evening session neared its end., had to move feverishly to get in his required 40 moves. The Russian, because of the out-of-kilter clock, was not pressed for time at all. In the other protest, Russian Yuri Auerbach forfeited his game to young Donald Byrne because he made only 39 moves when the time ran out. He said be hadn't understood that his 40 moves had to be completed before a small flag on the face of the clock dropped down. Kmoch, who is an American, overruled him on the basis that the flag signal was plainly described in the written ground rules. Argue Upstairs A cluster of gesticulating officials, players and even spectators crowded around the referee. American chess authorities and Russian players and officials carried their argument over the Resh- evsky dispute upstairs to the Russian suite in the Hotel Roosevelt, where the tournament is being held. Dmitri Postnikov, nonplaying Russian team captain, did most of the talking through an interpreter. The American captain, Alexander Bisno, suggested the game be called a draw, but the Russians didn't consider this fair. The matter was referred to a committee of Russian and American team officials. Besides Donald Byrne's decision over Auerbach, the Americans drew one game and lost two. Byrne is the only U. S. player ahead ofj his opponent at tnis point. Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers One building permit was issued j last week to W. J. Willingham for the construction of a $1,700 three room, frame residence at the rear of 900 Chickasawba. Real estate transfers recorded in the circuit clerk's office last week were: Harold and Marie Wright to Gilbert and Virginia Smythe, for $1,000 and other consideration, Lot 1, Block 1, Wright's Addition. Gilbert and Virginia Smythe to Harold and Marie Wright, for $10 and other consideration, Lot 18, Block E, John B. Walker Second Subdivision. Harold and Marie Wright to Max and Annie Logan, for $10 and other consideration, Lot 6, Block 3, Parkview Addition. Clyde and Ethel Smith to R. V. and Ada Johnson, for $1 and exchange of property. Lot 10, Block B, Henry Ashabraner Addition to Manila. Magnolia Courts Inc. to Dor van and Mary Ellis, for $1, Lot 18, Block 4, William Lee Walyer Second Subdivision. J. E. and Mary Sterenson, Jr., LIGHT FANTASY — This spectacular picture of a Navy helicopter in 'night flight was made at Kaman Aircraft Corp.. as test pilot William Murray tried out new lights on rotor tips for night 'copter formation flying at Hartford, Conn. Times Photographer Einar Chindmark caught ship in its own web of light streaks by single flash on open shutter as rotor whirred at 450 m.p.h. (AP Wirephoto) Vote on Merger o f Packard, Studebaker Set for August 17 By DAVID J. WILKIE AP Automotive Editor NEW YORK l/Pi—Stockholders of Packard Motor Car Co. and the Studebaker Corp. will vote Aug. 17 on whether to combine the two pioneer auto companies. A consolidation of the two remaining "independents" among the car makers has been approved by their directors. The plan scheduled to be announced today, calls for year-old president of Packard, as president and principal executive officer of the new company. The new organization would be known as the Studebaker-Packard Corp. Technically the program proposes the purchase by Packard of Studebaker's assets. Paul G. Hoffman. 63-year-old Studebaker board chairman.- will become chairman of the new company. Harold S. Vance. 63. president of Studebaker. will head an executive operating group. Principal headquarters of the new company will be in Detroit, home of Packard. Stock to Be Re-Classified Submitted to stockholders will be a proposal for reclassification of Packard stock on the bases of one share for each five presently held. Then Studebaker stockholders, if they approve the proposal, would get l ! o shares of the new company slock for each share of Studebaker common they now have. The net result of the stock tran- CARRIAGE TRADE—L^e many little girls their age, Barbara Rupe, left, and Peggy Quinley, of Salina, Kan., are often seen pushing their doll buggies along the street. But there are no dolls in the "buggies The girls are taking their rabbits for a stroll. Sometimes they are accompanied by Scott Burns, right, who takes his rabbit along in a toy jeep. The kids got the pets for Easter. saction will be that the new Studebaker-Packard organization will have about Q\' 2 million shares of stock outstanding. Two distinct and separate sales organizations will be maintained to handle Packard's medium and high-priced lines and Studebaker's low and low-medium priced cars and over-all truck line. The projected Studebaker-Packard combination is the latest move among the smaller concerns in their fight against the almost overwhelming competition of the industry's larger concerns. Last year Kaiser-Frazer and Willys- Overland joined forces. A few weeks ago Nash-Kelvinator and Hudson combined to become American Motors Corp. All six of the small car companies together have been able to garner less than five per cent of the auto market so far this year. General Motors, Ford and Chrysler have accounted for more than 95 per cent. Steel Industry Eyed for Signs Of Wage Boosts Contract Concessions To Unions Could Mean Higher Prices PITTSBURGH i/?i ---InclusuuilUts and consumers krpi a c-loso wutch on this sloe! (.-.ipitnl today, hope- iul of getting un inklins whether 600,000 employes of the biusic steel industry will \vi n t'ontruci concessions Which ultimately could «\enn higher prices tor the thousands of articles made of steel. David J. MeHoiuild. president of the CIO United Steelmakers, prepared to report to hLs Executive Board and the union's powerful 170-man \V«i>e Policy Committee on contract talks with U. S. Steel Corp. The union, which received an 8 ! 2 cent hourly raise last- year, asked for an unspecified wage hike. McDonald also urged liberalized hospital izaUon and pension programs, as well as other couvract changes. Big steel kept mum on what it would' offer, if anything'. And union leaders didn't comment on what progress, if any, they made in the bargaining talks which recessed last Friday subject to recall at any time. There has been considerable speculation that big steel would not agree to a wage hike—at least not a large one—but would go along with better pensions and liberalized hospitalization programs. The union also demanded a guaranteed annual wage. It was thought big steel might agree to study the proposal. Contracts with basic steel producers expire at midnight, June 30. LITTLi LIZ— The income-tax cut hcs helped lots of taxpayers—now they con afford a itamp to moil in their returns. *NM» Cpl. Batchelor's Life Not at Stake, General Says SAN ANTONIO. Tex. tf» — Cpl. Claude Batchelor. 23, former POW who first chose to suiy with the Communists but changed his mind, will {'ace a general court-martial. But Lt. Gen. I. D. White. 4th Army commander, said yesterday the Kerrnit, Tex., youth's life was not at stake because he was directing that the trial be held on a non- capital basis. The Army held Bntchelor in custody while his case was investigated. Charges against! him include conferring with the enemy concerning a subversive organization to be established in the United States niter the Korean armistice, m n k i n g speeches and. writing articles to persuade fellow prisoners to believe Red propaganda, and writing letters to promote disloyalty. The 4th Army said the trial, to be open to press and public, is expected to start sometime In August. "Fly Bread" Natives of the Lake Nyassa region of Africa use a bread the sole ingredient of which consists of small brownish flies, known as kungu. Th«y capture the fliei by running into the thick swarms with basketi, and then knead the ffllM into the oread "dough." to Rube and Jane Carson, for $10 and other consideration. E half, Lot 12, all Lot 13. Block 4, Country Club Heights Addition. Mattie Whaley and Willie B. Whaley. to E. Ella Williams and Surminta Lee Young, for $2.000, Lot 1. Block 2. Allison Addition. Lewis and Mary Partridge to Hattie D. Holt, for $10 and other consideration, Lot 3, Block l. Parkview Addition. Joseph and Elsie Fulgham to G. T. and Mary Taylor, for $600, Lot 6 and 7, Block 3. Fulgham Addition. Ed B. and Myrtous CoCfc to Jim Madkins, for $950. Lot 1 and 2, Block 1, Brawley Addition. TAKE IT HOME! One Quart $100 Italian Spaghetti ... Razor-back Drive-In Gambling Equipment Seized in Alabama Town PHENIX CITY, Ala. (.B—Heavily armed civilian and military raiding parties seized more than $20,000 in gambling equipment here last night in a crackdown on vice. Twenty-two slot machines and an equal number of pinball gaming tables were confiscated in three swift raids on a honky tonk and a warehouse in the city and another night spot outside of town. Norwegians have developed a plastic from fish protein that makes bright ornaments. The fish plastic is easy to machine, is transparent and takes on a deep gloss when polished. Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH No longer be annoyed or feel ill-at- ease because of loose, wobbly false teeth. FASTEETH, an improved alkaline (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on your plates holds them firmer so they feel more comfortable. Avoid embarrassment caused by loose plates. Get FASTEETH today at any drug counter. Read Courier News Classified Ads. MOX -Theotre- On West Main St. In Blyrheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sal.. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen TUES., & WED. Double Feature J YATES _AND— ANOTHER SHOCKS! FROM THE MAKER Of "PIOCW"! { O*> MOORE . Wuco HAAS. M«u BARRIf • Kntt™. P mi OncclAl (7 HUM HOS ALSO COMEDY First governorship of Oregon Territory was offered to Abraham Lincoln, who declined, and Gen. Joseph Lane took the position. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts i 7:00 p. m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times TUES., WED. & THURS. Double Feature Jattn F>1»f by HARRY KIEIMR • !Uwl on > stw, IN V*. SOWJBCI MAUGHMt • * JUW WMO dlOOUCno* • tlu.cUd by CUIH* KRWUROI • A KCKKWm COWOMTKH nCTWK _AND— ALSO CARTOON CLC/ED ALL DAV WEDNESDAY (June 23rd) Heurer's Shoe Store Will Be Closed All Day Wednesday, June 23, Getting Ready For Our Gigantic FLOOR SHOE SALE We Will Open Thursday As Usual STARTING TODAY 4 BIG DAYS! • TUESDAY • WEDNESDAY • THURSDAY Drink in its wondersf Revel in its romance S Glory in its melodies J FRIDAY New star Edmund Purootn kisses with his own lips but s'ngs with the glorious voice of the star of 'The Great Caruso" ... MARIO LANZA! To M-G-M's golden treasure-trove of great musicals add a new triumph, the thrilling Sigmund Romberg spectacle that was meant for i the kiss of COLOR and the embrace of HCAKTHC THRILLING SONGS I •Drink, Orfoli, Drink" "Of* In My HMrt. Dt»f tut muni o<Ma I * MAI m We Will Be CLOSED All Day Wednesday June 23 Getting Ready For . . Big Floor Shoe Sale! Open Thursday as Usual »•••*•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*••••*••••• OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! Tuesday & Wednesday FIRST BLYTHEVILLE SHOWING u • M«n Lik« [KlL There Wen PL r Th«ff« Never WH» • Man Lik« ever Ww • Slory Ufa* liter* Nevor WM • Pfefiw* Llfc* ALAN I-ADD • JEAN ARTHUR -VAN HKFLJN GEORGE STEVENS' «,,t«..« BRANDON DE WILDK «tr. JACK PALANGC JOHNSON • CDCAB BUCHANAN - «ODyC«0»NO»l*«CTt01YOrOI»Gt *T' •C«f«MI>L*V *V ». B.OUTHRIt. J». ' At>OITION»(. DIAL.OOUC «T J*CK »««• A PAOAMOUNT FlCTU*t TECHNICOLOR PLUS TWO COLOR CARTOONS ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS Freeman's SEAFOOD MARKET 2008 West Main Phone 3-6028 I Fresh Catfish • Fresh Shrimp I Oysters • All Seafoods (Next Door to Barney's Drug Start) LOANS We do not have money to burn, but we do h*r« money to H»a. K yon live In Northewt ArkaniM or Southewt Miwovri Md need » Real Estate Loan, sot ••. We make GovernaMnt FHA »nd GI Loam: ateo all typw of Conventional and Industrial Loans, and we have the best T*rm able. If it it money you want, ie« •*. David Investment Company FHA Approved Mortgage 418 W. Main St., Blythevilte. Ark. Ph. POptar S-M

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