The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 15, 1954
Page 2
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PACE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MNTJART 15, 19S4 Arthur Dean Denies Senator's Charge Of Appeasement NEW YORK (AP) — Arthur H. Dean, special U. S. jmbassador to Korea, denies favoring a policy of "appeasement" toward Red China - as charged by Sen. Herman IVelker (R-Idaho) — and terms Welker's attack on him a "great aid to the Communists." In > Senate speech yesterday, Welker referred to «n Interview with De«n published Jan. 3 in the (R.I.) Journal and Providence mid: "Mr. Dean offers the view which hss long been held by pro-Red • pologists In the State Department that 'there Is » possibility that he Chinese Communists are more nterested In developing themselves in Chint than they are in international communism.' ! "I can't believe anything can :be further from the truth." i' Dean, » former law partner of : Secretary at State Dulles, broke off preliminary peace talks with the Communists at Panmunjom Dec 12 after the Reds accused the United States of "perfidy" in the prisoner of war release last June by South Korea of 51,000 anti- Communist Korenn War prisoners. ; Dean called a news conference j]»st night at his Wall street law "offices and said: "I am 100 per cent against appeasement or knuckling under, and to the best of my knowledge and belief I have fought the Coni- munists fit every turn. "I have said that In the selfish interests of the American people, we must face facts as we find them, not as we would like to find them . . . "I shall continue to do everything I can to help the Par East and Southeast Asia to fight communism. I have spent most of the last five months trying to solve the Korean problem, which Is a very tough nut fo crack. Dean said Welkm-'s News of Men In the Service William F. Taber, son of Mr«. Sarah Taber, Haytl, Mo., was recently promoted to sergeant while serving in Korea with the Second Infantry Division. He is undergoing post-truce training with Battery A of the 38th Field Artllllery Battalion. lim "definitely" will nttnek on affect his further efforts in the Korenn negotiations. "I don't think we realize the difficulty the people in South Korea will have in realizing how a person so strongly ngainst communism as I nm could be attacked by a U. S. senator," Dean said. Nash, Hudson To Consolidate Auto, Appliance Firms Will Become American Motors DETROIT (ft — Hudson Motors md Nash-Kelvinator are consoli- ! dating—marking another ; series of big intercompany deals Pin the suto industry In recent (. months. . 1 Subject only to anticipated slock- i holder approval, the Hudson Motor ' Car Co. and Nash-Kelvinator Corp. ;!will become the American Motors .' Corp. • An estimated 355 million dollars In total assets and more than 100 million in working capital are In', volved. Board! of directors of the two ;: companies agreed on terms of the • consolidation yesterday. N-K'» Nash and Kelvinator divisions and Hudson agreed to become separate divisions of the new corporation. Kelvinator is the elec- !: trical appliance-producing division o! N-K Corp. 1 The plan also called for convert- : Ing three shares of Hudson stock for two of American Motors. Each "lent house and: Motors the fourth largest automobile producer in the nation, behind the "big three" of General Motors, Ford nnd Chrysler. The consolidation will be the second in the auto industry within the past year. Lust spring Kaiser Motors bought Willys-Overland Motors for a reported 02 million dollars. More recently. OM bought, the Kaiser Willow Run properties in Michigan and Chrysler purchased all Briggs Manufacturing Co. cur body plants. The Nash-Hudson merger, rumored for months, leaves only Packard and Studebnkcr playing solitary roles among the nation's so-called "independent" auto manufacturers. Rumors of consolidations affect- Ing these also have been heard. However, there has been no official comment. Nash-'.Lelvinalor and Hudson employ more than 40.000 persons in El Segundo, Calif., Milwaukee and Kenosha, Wis., Detroit, and Grand Rapids, Mich. John C. Fcirr, whose wife, Leanna, lives in Osceola. was recently promoted lo corporal whll* serving with the 855th Field Artillery Battalion In Korea. A section chief in Battery C, he arrived In Korea last April. H« is the son of Mr. and Mrs, Johnny Farr of Cannlou, Mo. Shirley M. Cunningham. «on of Mrs. Madie Freeman, of Caruthers- TELETYPE OPERATOR — vllle, Mo., was recently promoted Sgt. Judith A. Thompson, daugh- to corporal while serving with the ter of Mr. and Mrs. Boy Thomp- Serenth Army In Germany. son of Osceola, Is a teletype op- Cp;. Cunningham, a supply erntor at Ft. Sharer, Hawaii, handler in the 73Uh Engineer Com-f , n ^ Ma> p,^ Artmerjr Bat . puny, entered the Army in May ,.,,„„... Hea , IN JAPAN — Pvt. John Clen- denlng, whose wife, Lena Mae, and father live at Blytheville, Route 1, is now serving In Japan with the 187th Airborne Regimental Combat Team. He en- 1952 and arrived In Europe during November of that year. Serving in Korean waters aboard the destroyer USS O'Brien Is Julius I. Janet, machinist's mate second class, USN, son of Mr, and Mrs. Lee S. Janet of BlytheviUe. He entered the Navy in June 1950. Bobby Looney, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Looney, Leachville, Route 2, was recently promoted to sergeant while serving with the receive basic Army at Camp Tokyo, Japan. | and will receive basic training at He is a depot files clerk nnd en- Lacland Air Force Base, San An- tered the Army In Feb. 1951, arriving overseas in July 1952. Pvt. D. L. Bailey, son of Mr. . . . , . and Mrs. Yemma Bailey of Biythe- ville. Is a troop information and education non-commissioned officer AVIATION ENGINEER— S/Sgt. Jamei Wesley Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Richardson of Joiner, Route I, Is now serving with the Aviation Engineer Force at Walters AFB, Tex. 'returning to the U.S. A dental laboratory technician with the Headquarters Company, he Is the son ol Mr. and Mrs. John L. Eades of Kennett. Pvt. Ray F. Williams, son of Elmer Williams of Manila, recently joined the 25th Infantry Division in Korea. He entered the Army last March nnd completed his training at Camp Chaffee, Ark. Bobby J. R. Owens, son of Mr. "lid Mrs. Charlie N. Owens of Blytheville, enlisted in the Marine Corps this week at the recruiting station at Jonesboro. Bobby Glenn McDaniels, son ofi He will undergo recruit training . i Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McDaniels of at the Marine Recruit Depot, San ,'., , ., j Blytheviile, has been accepted by Die"0 Calif. Willis canamore, son of Mr. and. J ' J j -™= 0 ' ^ talton's Headquarters Battery In Korea, Five Mississippi county men, have recently enlisted In the Armed Forces. Edward E. Luellen. whose wife, Carol Lee, lives In Blytheville; Woody M. Townsend, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Townsend of Manila; Charles E. Booker, whose wife, Patricia, and parents. Mr. and Mrs. npton Booker, live in Blytheville, have Joined the Air Force for a period of four years her. years. They . - .. - - _ training at Camp Chaffee, Ark. Sgt. Russell H. Bready, son ol Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Bready of Blytheville, recently returned from Japan to Korea where he has served with the 31st Infrantry for the past year. L. C. Cunningham, P. R. Wool- vcnon and C. A. Jackson, all of Ltixora, enlisted in the U. S. Air Force and will be sent to Lackland Air Force Base, Tex., " basic training for Willis canamore, son of Mr. and.— Aj) . F ^ e ' Ri Mempnls Mrs. William F. Canamore ot for obfierver training um nlirfh*l,{llo H. rttlfl ftll V I n_ ,, _i :t program. der the Seaman W. H. Richardson, Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Richardson, Sr., of Blytheville, Ht. 3, v ..^^ u — —-j . —- .--- ***,». ^....^,. „. u ,, u ^i,, .^^i has returned to San Diego after the Army for a period of three] serving in Korea for 11 months i spending a 15-day leave here. He Blytheville, Route 3, and Ou. Sweat, son of Mr. and Mrs. Caro Sweat of Blytheville, have Joined sgt. Carroll J. Eades. after share of Nash-Kelvinator stock will 1 become one share '' corporation. A. E. Barit, Hudson president, will be director and consultant in American Motors. George W. Mason, president nnd board chntr- man of Nash-Kelvinator, will be president and chairman of the board of the new corporation. In a joint statement the companies said their combined sales In the year ending last Sept. 30 topped the 680-mlllion-dollar mark. During this same period. Hudson and Nash turned out a combined auto production of 244.507 units while Kelvinator manufactured 638,000 household and commercial appliances. . The merger will make American Filled a dozen mailboxes with in the new dirt, ripped up letters switched all the others. Tipped over n garbage cnn and broke milk bottles. "I can't believe he did all this," his mother told police. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wide Vision Screen) TONIGHT ONLY "WITHOUT RESERVATION' WITH Claudette Colbert SATURDAY "IN OLD AMARILLO" WITH Roy Rogers SAT. MID-NIGHT "MAN IN HIDING" WITH Paul Henried & Lois Maxwell SUN., & MON. "MOULIN ROUGE" WITH Jot* Ferrer A Collett* Merchant! ••••••••••*••••••»•*••• True-Life 'Dennis' Has Field Day TUCSON. Avil. W) — Tired o! the quiet life, a 4-yenr-old boy lod- dled Into the corridor of an apart- I le ew* o our ,/ y« The Report Card Mlil.BA MARfON (School CJorrcspoddcnt) Eight band students went to Ar- not participating kansns State College Wednesday participate in the Invitational or doing both. Mr. Lipscomb re- Solo nnd Ensemble Clinic. ports that the band is looking [or- The clinic Is not a contest. Bach ward nov. to three major events performer Is considered on the in the spring, the District Band basis of individual merit and is Clinic at Newport, the District provided gestions. constructive sug- Band Festival at Searcy, and the State Band Festival at Hot Going from here were Peter Ab- Springs, bolt. (trench horn). Dougln Graham (trombonel, Fretl Gor uranam urauiumim, n>;u w.;.c The Rev. 3. C. Diclclnson, pastoi (clarinet), Lawrence Bradley of the Assembly of God, «-ns guest -..-.—_-. (buss clarinet), Charles Weidman speaker in assembly on Tuesday Yesterday this play ^was given i ibnrltono. Max Anderson (bnri- last week, tone'. Vernon Alken (trumpet) " r ~ *""'" nnd Emily Damon (piano). - poetry, "1 am master of my fate." The band room is always a busy Urging the students to make the The band room is always a ousy uiym& uiu M.UU*;UI.-> ,u MUUVI; LUIT i.,i.™ tL ,. ,,...* v •"• ~.~«*., place. If BHS music makers are most of their opportunities now, 1 Evelyn Bowen, Marjorie Dougher- THiATRl: Where Happiness Costs So Little for the Entire Family! SUNDAY & MONDAY January 17 & 18 Tg2%&& ' |he reminded them of the quotn- I tton, "The man who awakes to i nnd himself famous has never I really been asleep," i • «... | The Y.M.C.A. announces the or- ganisation of R high school "Y" iCiub, the HI-Y. Officers are Joe I Ray. President; Billy Peek, Vice! President; Jerry Brown, Secre- 1 tary; Thomas Shelton, Treasurer. The purpose of the HI-Y is to create, maintain and extend , throughout the school and com- i nuinlty high standards nf Christian character. The club's platform is cle;m speech, clean sports- something, manship, clean scholarship, and they are preparing for something clean living. The Masque and Gavel Club gave a performance of a one-act comedy, "The Pot Boiler," in assembly Tuesday. The cast included Jim Buffington, Betty Lee Garrott, Jimmy GoCorth, Nancy Hamby. KelJy Jones, Richard -Kerbough, Hu£h Tyi'l-ie and PSfsy' "Weaver, Mary Kay Cntllon was student director. as an exchange assembly program c To keynote his speech Mr. Dick-1 in Jonefboro. On Jan. 26 both mson vised a well know,, line of "The Pot Boiler" nnd "White Iris' will be given at Hayti, Mo. The cast for "White Iris" includes ty, Frances Slayton and Oailya Stilwell. An added attraction at all of these performances is Kelly Jones and Frances Slayton singing a novelty number, "How Could You Believe Me When I Said I Love You When You Know I've Been A Liar All My Life?" "Bedlam" to denote a lunatic asylum originated, in the Beth- hm insane hospita in Engand, according to the Encycopedia Britannia. LITTLE LIZ— ENGINEER CARPENTER — Pvt. Eddie Baskin of Hayti, Mo., is A carpenter in the 79th Engineer Construction Battalion, which recently received a Mer, itorious Unit Commendation in Korea. His wife, Arlee, and parents live at Hayti, Route I, and he has been in Korea since last June. entered the Navy in IW1 and for the last seven months has been aboard the destroyer USS Erben. Recently promoted to Private flits class was Leland M. Langley, grandson of Mrs. Sarah Shaneyfelt of Leachville. He is now serving with the 35th Infantry Regiment in Korea. Two Southeast Missouri men are now serving with the 28th Division in Germany. They are i vt. Roy F. Dillard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dillard of Warden, Mo., and Pvt. Joseph W. England, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis England of Cooter, Mo. they are undergoing intensive training as part of the NATO Army on guard In western Europe. Both entered the Army lastj summer. Recently joining the First Corps in Korea was Jimmie C. Lowe, whose wife, Barbara Ann, and parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lowe, live in Osceola. A member of the 1st Field Artillery Observation Battalion, he entered the Az-my last June and arrived in Korea In December. With inflation, it's almost i possible fora bank robber to carry of f enough to break a bank. ZNEAS Cut your driving costs with a '54 Studebaket Gas-sating new Stadebaker! Experts call it the most modern S TUDBBAKF.ii's far nd- vnncetl design has won 30 outstanding awards in international competition. Read here whatsome of America's foremost authorities say: "In Iht ttyl« department, Stud«bak«r It 50 milet oh«od of any other American tar!" —Mechantx Illustrated "W* hov* aworc'ed Slud«- bakcr our Gold M«dol {or oultlandlng deilgn and diltinctivi ttyling." —New York Fashion Academy "Studtbok«r, which woi a big factor In itning «orly* poilwar auto itylei, may now be totting the pattern for tha next few years." —Wn\l Street Journal "There can be no question about it—Studebaker hat, with ill new model, made •very other American car look ten years older!" —Motor World ATTENTION! BUYERS OF USED CARS1 Sound, solid craftsmanship and dependable gasoline economy ar« even more important In a used car than Ina new on*. Thai's why the experienced buyer of used ears always keeps on eye out for a late-model Studebaker. in Mom uHusiB MILUMI MT » HSID STUm«K!II Own this tar that insures you top resale value I G ET the most advanced automobile in all the world. Get a 1954 Studebaker. Sfudebaker'a out-ahead new •tyling in like money in the bank for you aa inaurance of high resale value. Studebaker's brilliant modern engineering eliminates old- fmhioned excess hulk and dead weight that serve no useful purpose. You save gasoline sensationally. Studebaker'a structural—soundness protects you against upkeep e«pena« — gives you the most wear-resisting AS well as the safeit car in America. Come in and try out • 1954 Studdb»k«r now! CHAMBLIN SALES COMPANY W. D. "Bill" Chomblin, Owner Phont 6888 Railroad ft Ash Straits MOX - Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7=00 Sat. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature CMM IT Technicolor starring TONY JANET _AND— SATURDAY Double Feature "POPEVE" CARTOON "ZOMBIE" SERIAL SAT. OWL SHOW 11:30 "GUERRILLA GIRL" SHOCKINE! BRUTAL! VIOUNT! . ', PLUS CARTOON SATURDAY & MONDAY SPECIALS Reg. 29c Girls Panties 17 Spun-lo rayon fabric In assorted colors. Sizes 214. Reg. 59c & 79c T-Shirts 47' Solid color T-Shirts for children. Sizes 3-6x. Keg. 7.98 Mens Union Suits $167 1 Medium weight mens union underwear. Cream colored. Sizes 34-48. Reg. 72.95 G.E. IRON 10 95 To make room for new type, we have cut the price on the best iron. Reg. 1.29 Corduroy $100 Yd. Our best quality corduroy. Cut priced. Reg. 3.98 &6.98 SKIRTS 1V3 We have a complete rack of skirts at these low prices. Complete sizes. Reg. 7.98 Wool Comforts 5 72X84 Quilted wool comforts in two lone aatin colors. Reg. 8.95 (E ,) 12 Mo. Battery $A44 6 (Ex.) Group 1 battery fits moat curs.

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