The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 30, 1953 · Page 9
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December 30, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 30, 1953
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 80, 1988 BLYTHEVIU,!! (ARK.) COUKIUK NKWS PAGE NIN1 Magsaysay Sworn In as Philippines Third President MANILA (AP) — Peppy Ramon Magsaysay, a 46-year- old blacksmith's son, pledged'an "honest, efficient and constructive government 1 ' today before a cheering throng of more than 100,000 that saw him sworn in as the third president of this seven-year-old republic. New Yorker's New Year's: $100 or By JAMES DEVLIN NEW YORK (ft — Taking your best girl out for New Year's Eve will require the major part of a $100 bill at some of New York's swankier night spots Or, if you prefer, you can visit the bar around the corner and buy • a 10 cent beer to watch the revelry on television. ' The minimum tab at the Hotel Pierre's Cotillion Room will be .$21.50 per person. For that you will get dinner, a show, noisemakers, dancing and a champagne cocktail. To the $55 for two, add the price of all other drinks, tips, transportation, a snack on the way home and maybe a headache remedy. The Pierre's price includes the 20 per cent luxury tax. At most other places, the quoted price does not include the tax, which must be added. /.THE HOTEL Plaza's basic charge will be $25 per person in Us Persian Room for dancing, dinner, ^fovors and a show. But you can go !jg> its Rendezvous Boom for $22.50 -each. At the Waldorf-Astoria, the price will be $25 in the Empire Room. $?5 in the Peacock Alley cafes, and $7.50 in ndjoining cafes. The Hotel New Yorker will provide its ice show, supper, funny hats, noisemakers and dancing for $13.50, including tax. Night clubs generally will have minimum charges, which usually can be used up either in food or drink. The minimum is not to he confused with a cover charge, roughly equivalent to the price of admis- • sion, which some places will apply In addition to a minimum. • The Viennese Lantern, for instance, will have a $10 mirnnum plus a $2 cover charge. * • • TEN DOLLAR minimums will be in force at the Embers, the Bon Soir, the Tavern - on - the - Green and numerous other places. The Hickory House will have an $8 minimum, the Village Vanguard ' $7.50 Eddie Condon's $5 and Nick's Jazz Spot in 1 Greenwich Village, **. Some places will have "open meaning that regular 'prices will prevail without covers or minimums. The Edison Hotel In the heart of New York's Gay White Way. is refusing to rent any, rooms or suites for New Year's parties. Irwin H. Kramer, the owner, says such parties would disturb I ,akjiouse," I "prices w "For this young and vigorous nation of ours, nothing is really impossible." the staunch former defense secretary declared in his inaugural address. After solemnly taking the oath of office, Magsaysay outlined a seven-point program aimed raising living conditions, strengthening Internal security, and wiping out the Communist-directed Huk rebel movement. He called for strong ties with the United States and declared that relations with friendly Asian nations must be tightened to m common problems. "But," he warned, "to the leaders of the .Communist conspiracy who would deliver this country anc its people to a foreign power, this I say: "I shall use all the forces at my command to the end that the E ereign authority of the government shall be respected and maintained There can be no compromise with disloyalty." The new President, who rode his fame as Huk-busting defense secretary into the highest office in the land, urged Communist rebels "who have been misled by the lies of the Kremlin" to surrender. Magsaysay broke with the administration of President Elpidio Quirino in a dispute over the resettlement of rebels who gave themselves up. Outlines Alms As standard bearer of the opposition Nacionalista .party, he won a smashing victory over Quirino in November's election for a four- year term. Magsaysay. who spoke in picturesque Luneta Square overlooking Manila Bay, outlined these seven aims of his administration: 1. "Positive, energetic measures .0 improve the living conditions of our fellow citizens in the barrios (villages) and neglected rural areas and of laborers in our urban and industrial centers." 2. Purge the nation's land tenure system of "injustice and oppression." 3. Channel the benefits of economic and industrial development programs to the common people ,o raise their standards of living. 4. Spend United States aid funds 'honestly and to the best advantage." 5. Cooperate with the United Na- jons "in seeking collective security and a just world peace." 6. Cooperate with Asian nations in meeting common problems. .7. Strengthen and safeguard in- ;ernal security and "live up to all our obligations under the mutual defense treaty with the United States." the sleep of traveling salesmen who I Kramer. have to be up and on the job the next day. "There are plenty of places people can go to hold a party in New York but few places they can go for a good night's sleep," «ays Pilot Dies in El Dorado Crash SHIELD OF HONOR-Thiis li Sir.Winston Churchill's Garter Shield which will hang in St. George's Hall at Windsor, along with those of other Knights of the Garter. U was designed by artist Percy Vere Ceilings of • Herts, England, who was painter to both King George V and King George VI. ' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS First Lt. Jesse L. Saunders of Reidsville, N. C., a decorated Korean veteran, died in the crash of his P86 Sabre Jet while trying to make an emergency landing at El Dorados municipal airport yesterday. The Air Force said Saunders, en route from Fort Bragg, N. C., to Nellis Air Base, Nev., where he was stationed, radioed Barksdale Air Base, La., that he WM in trouble find would try to land at El Dorado. Eyewitnesses said Saundern net the plane down once but apparently thought he was going too fast, and lifted it off the ground to circle and lose speed, the plane crashed after being straightened out for a second attempt. The pilots body was thrown free Jrom the flaming wreckage. The 27-year-old airman had been credited with shooting down two Russian MIGs and damaging . three .others in 93 missions over Korea. , He had won the Distinguished Flying Cross and an Air Medal. Ml. Wilson Fire DependsonWind Another Blaze > Break* Out in Mt. Baldy Regions LOB ANGELES I*—Crews fighting to check two forest fire* In the 8*n Gabriel Mountains, one menacing Mt. Wilson Observatory, were reinforced to meet • predicted fresh windstorm today. Forecasters said the fate of the observatory, valuable television equipment and homes In the fire area depended upon the caprice of the wind, if it develops. Another fire 20 miles to the east, in the Mt. Baldy region, broke out of control last night and swept another 1,000 acres to taring the flame-blackened area there to 4,000 acres. Fire lines were able to keep the flames from the summit of Mt. Wilson yesterday, largely because the wind abated almost entirely but there .were times when the blaze crept to within 200 yards of the observatory grounds. The U.S. Forest Service announced last night that 12,000 acres had bsDii blackened in the Mt. Wilson-Monrovia Peak fire. On the 14 miles of uncontrolled fire front are 800 men, and 13 bulldozers, 64 pumpers and one helicopter. The Forest Service also said it was "fairly certain" now that the fire was caused by a careless smoker. Some 1,500 persons have been evacuated from the area. Youth Returns After 19-Month Disappearance HELENA m — A 17-year-old youth with, a yen for travel has returned to his home here, 19 months after he mysteriously disappeared and set off a nationwide search. Unannounced, Charles Jernigan, strolled into the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Jernigan, Dec. 27—14 days after he had heard a commentator for the National Broadcasting Company make a plea lor his return. Young Jernigan said he was driving 'to work in Geneva, III., when he heard Commentator W. W. Chaplin broadcast the plea for him to either contact his parents or return home. The youth said that during the 19 months he trekked the country without letting his family know his whereabouts, he worked in factories, restaurants, for rairoads and on highway construction jobs. ' He refused to explain why he had left home but told reporters he used various aliases in his travels. The adventuresome youth said he had $5 in his pocket when he arrived home—$14 less than he had when he started his journey. DYESS NEWS Mri. J. E. JACOBS Mrs. Guy "uckett of Atlanta, G»., arrived Tuesday to spend the Chrlst- mns holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powell. Mrs. Leroy Cannon had as her guest from Sunday until Thursday, her daughter, Jeanine. Mrs. Cannon and daughter returned honie for Christmas day to be with Mr. Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. John Powell and Mrs. Guy Puckctt spent Thursday In Hcber Springs visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young and FRENCH-POODLED SHEEP-" may resemble a French poodle dog, but it's only a full-coated sheep being admired by JH1 and Peta Hindmarsh at the Smithfleld Show in London, Snaland. The sheep had its head and feet clipptd to emphasize the woolly coat. Slump in Hard Goods Demand Is Predicted Cave Drawings Found SANTANDEB, Spain (&}— A cave with prehistoric paintings on the wall has been found near the village of Puente Viesgo. This brings to four the caves discovered in the Monte del Castillo, described as a veritable underground town. The drawings are of animals, mainly of horses, deer and bison, all of them painted by human fingers. The caves are near the flight to Olathe. Surgeons use silk for sewing up their lifelines; aviators for their parachutes and .for the suspension cords of their harness; fishermen 'or their strongest lines, and artillerists as powder casing for rent cannon. WASHINGTON (fa — A serious slump in demand for such durable Items as autos, appliances and machinery will come in a few years "whether or .not we have one in 1954," the American Economic Assn. was told today. Albert Gailord Hart. Columbia University economist and former Treasury consultant, made the prediction and said the goverri- ment should, move to hold any recession within moderate bounds. "What should worry us is not the possibility of a recession which is normal — but the fact we have so little In reserve to deal with one," Hart said. Dr. William J. Fellner of Yale University told the economists' annual meeting that measures developed to cope with depressions will lead to a smoother patter of up-and-down economic cycles than the country experienced before World War H. Dr. Fellner Raid irtf'.ationary greater political influence of persons belonging in the relatively low income groups" and by the ability of "relatively overproducing" industries to obtain government subsidies. He cautioned that the government might go too far in warding off deflation and might attempt to prevent "even moderate fluctuations in employment." Hart suggested that the "obvious remedy" for recession is tax- cutting to give people more money to spend. "Means are available to hold a recession within limits the United States can readily stand," he went on, "but the effects abroad of even a mild recession here could be disastrous." Another economist. Prof. C. L. Christenson of Indiana University, told a panel that "U. S. foreign policy, not labor union wage demands, could be a main cause of further inflation in this country. Christenson said the American people might approve considerable responsibilities for this nation abroad but might also balk at paying the tax cost of such a policy. Taylor Tells Troops in Korea Return to U.S. Is Uncertain SEOUL (/PI — Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor stood in a snowcovered Korean valley today and told 8th Army soldiers he did not know what two U. S. divisions would be leaving Korea or where or when they would go. "The decision to transfer two divisions out," he said, "was a high- level move and I do not have the details. It may be weeks or months before the transfer is made." president Eisenhower announced recently that the two divisions would be pulled out. "Don't listen to rumors," Taylor told troops of the U. S. 25th Division's 27th Regiment. "As soon as we get authoritative news from the horse's mouth, we'll let you know." Taylor said he thought that after the divisions to be transferred were known the "fair way to do it would be to send out the men who have been out here about 16 months and transfer the short-tim- ers from the divisions to other divisions that are staying." "But I don't know yet that will be the procedure," he said Adenauer Named 'Man of the Year' NEW YORK W)—Time magazine today chose West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer as its 27th annual Man of the Yenr. It said he guided the Germans "back to moral respectability and carr,-d himself a seat in the highest councils of the Western Powers." NOTICE Notice IK hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the De partment of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell and dispense beer at retail on the premises described as: 142 South Main Street, Leachville, Mississippi County, Arkansas. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never ben convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has .never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquors. Application is for permit to be issued for operation beginning on the 1st day of Jan., 1954, and to expire on the 30th day of June, 1954. LESLIE H. ALEXANDER, Applicant. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 29th day of Dec., 1953. SEAL ELIZABETH MASON, Notary Public. My Commission expires: April 26, 1954. Changeable Certain stars, known as novae, occasionally change luminosity and aecome far brighter than ordinar- ly, according to the Encyclopedia BriUnnica. NEW YEAR'S EVE Is A Traditional Time For Champagne Toasts We have the only complete stock in town. Piper Heidsieck 1947 Vintage ...... $8.92 per fifth Piper Heidsieck Extra Dry ......... ... 6.14 per fifth Mum's Extra Dry .................... 6.19 per fifth Mum's Cordon Rouge ................ 7.00 per fifth Cook's Sec ........................... 4.13 per fifth Cook's Extra Dry ............. . ...... 4.41 per fifth Cook's Brut ........................ 4.69 per fifth Roma ....................... ....... 3.30 p«r fifth We also have Mum's Extra Dry in Mangums (party size) ................................. 13.28 each Foodl FOSTER S Liq 108 N. Broadway Just Wait!.. FOR THAT NEW Musical Show Features Top Secrets of '$4 Oldsmobile! CHICAGO, ILL. ... TWO members of the cut of the bi( Oldsmobile 1954 Dealer Show take a uneak peek nt one of the features of the new car. Thousand* of excited dealer* applauded an never before M new Oldftmobiln were revealed for the first time in a Broadway musical setting. Now labeled "top secret," the new cars will be announced January 20. Just wait till you see them! Keep your eye on your Oldsmobile dealer's window! Watch for the revolutionary new "Rocket" Engine can for 1954! TROUBLE? Is your car causing you undue trouble? What you and your car need is my expert mechanic's care. What ever the trouble or complaint, We guarantee to satisfy. Call me today—Tom Little, Jr.,—and let your car troubles be over. Free estimates on all repair*. BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Firal at Walnut Phoni 4422 PUPPIES Foi Terriers, Conker Spaniell and English Shepherds, Parakeets—Ideal Pels Young birds all colors. Beautiful chrome cages. Mexican Red Head Parrot. The PET SHOP 133 S. Division Ph. SOW daught«r« of Blytheville spent Sun. day here with her parent*. Mr. and Mrs. James cox and children were In Dyess Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Wlllism Jacobs and son, Ronald Lynn, were fuesU Friday In the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Freels »t Whitton. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Williams »nd children spent Christmas day with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Williams. Miss Nora Lou York of Memphis is visiting Miss Olcnda Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Seth Edd Bennett of Memphis is visiting during Chrismas week In the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bennett. Elmer Rogers, Jack Bledsoe, Page »•< Carmichael, Carol Rosers and Miss M Carolyn Dobbins arrived Friday from Pontiac, Mich., to visit relatives during Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. John Barnes, Jr., arrived Thursday from St. Louis to visit his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Barnes. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Wood and daughter Carol Ann of Pontiac. Mich., arrived Thursday for a visi- with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. John Powell left Monday to return to Pontiac, Mich., after a week's visit here with their parenU, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powell and Mrs. P. B. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood and son, Clifford and Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Wood and daughter, Carol Ann of Pontiac, Mich..visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young in Biytheville. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Barnes and children Hal and Vicki of Memphis, Tenn., and Ralph Thompson of Vandale, Ark., spent the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson. Word has been received here that Tom Parks, principle and coach at Dyess, was in an automobile wreck near Camden, Ark.,, during the holidays. He is reported as not injured. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnle Goodwin and children of Memphis Is visiting In the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess 'Goodwin. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Tyler and daughter. Sherry of Fort Worth, Tex. spent Christmas in the home of his praents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tyler. Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Goodwin and children of Kalamazoo. Mich., are visiting his Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Goodwin. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Poole and son, of Aberdeen,, Miss, are the guests of hi* parents, Mr. and Mi*. •. * Poole. Miss Einor« Oray spent ChrtMsjiM at Viclcsburg. Miu. Mr. and Mrs. Dal* Nlehol and Children of Farmincton, 111., MOM for Christmas holidays here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gup Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Charlto Samson. Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard Dameron and children of Farmijigtcn. 111., ar* spending the holidays here with h«r sister Mrs. Ira Wlnnlngham and family. Mr. and Mri, Parnell Roger* and children of Little Rock and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph and baby of Pontiao Mich., are here visiting their parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lancaster and children, Janette. Dean and Lyl» Fletcher, came Saturday from Camden to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Cox and children have returned from Delight, Ark., where they have been visiting her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. J, A. Copeland. E. O. Wilson and Bill Gary of Carroway visited in Dyess the past Sunday. • Sonny Gregory and Bobby .Leo from Aurora, III., spent the weekend here as guests of Misa Alice Talf and Lou Don Ray. Hugh White) a visiting his par. ents. Mrs. Lester Jacobs of Henderson, Tenn., accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lancaster to Dyess Saturday from Hampton and Camden then returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Eldredge Ford and children, Larry and Ronnie of Wilson spent Sunday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warner Hargraves. Carl Wheeler spent Christmas at Jackson. Miss., with his family. Miss Evelyn Anderson of Memphis arrived Wednesday to spend Christmas holidays. Miss Jackie Floyd of Charleston, S. C., accompanied Sherman Peterson to Dyess for a visit with the Rev and Mrs. W. W. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wllkes and children of Memphis spent Sunday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Peterson and children left Saturday for Dallas after several days visit here with his parents, tht Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Peterson. 100% TOP QUALITY 7k* lowest Price for Kentucky HEAVEN HILL* DillllW >irf b»M If OH (wMtr If NIAVIN Hill DKTKLIIlIf INC.,, AT All «O0» 'STORK IN ARKANSAS IAIMTVWN, MNHMKV WRECKER SERVICE Tom Little Jr. For fait dependable wrecker and tow terrice pleax call mt I bav« tht largest, but equipped wrecker In thli part of the country . . Ne job loo tare* ... N« Job too null P D h°o yB .4422 K! 9 o!;.8974 BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, READ THE WANT ADS The BIGGEST selling job in town Here in the classified section of your newspaper ... you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS1 Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ads must be placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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