The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1955 · Page 3
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January 6, 1955

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 6, 1955
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, JANUARY «, BLYTHKVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAOB THKIBV Planned Military Cutbacks Due for Stiff Probe with Demos Controlling Congress By JAMES NARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — What does it profit a.man to save, his money if he. can't protect it from an enemy? In a nutshell that's what many Democrats say they want to know about the cuts which President Eisenhower proposes for the armed forces. . His administration, particularly Secretary of Defense Wilson, is in for stiff quizzing by the Democrats who took control of Congress yesterday. Judging from what they've - said, they will ask: Is the administration, for the sake of economy, reducing the armed forces to a point where they can't protect this nation's interests? Sen. SparJcman (D-Ala) says he's afraid he's looking at "bargain- counter" defense. Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont) says he's afraid this country's vital military strength may be lost in the name of economy. And Rep. Vinson (D-Ga), who will head the House Armed Services Committee, says he will call Wilson before him for a full explanation. Started by Wilson It was Wil-son who started the ball rolling Dec. 20 with the announcement of a big reduction in the armed forces, particularly in ground troops. Why the cut? Less fear of war in part, Wilson told newsmen. This wasn't what Secretary of State Dulles told newsmen several days later when they asked if the military cuts were the result of less fear of war. That wasn't the reason, he said. He said improvement in weapons meant the military forces needed ' fewer men. This apparent conflict raised this question: If one said one thing, and one another, what was the real reason? Was it to save money? Reduction in ground .troops meant this country would be less able to throw in troops against the Communists if they attacked anywhere in the world. The United States might retaliate with air power but unless native troops were available to stem the Red assault where it occurred, air strikes might not be enough. Crisis Recalled The crisis in Indochina; fast year was recalled. The Communist-led Vietminh were trampling the French. There was danger they XEW NAZAREN'E PARSONAGE — This new parsonage of BJytbevjJle's Church of the Nazarene at 109 W. Sycamore will be open for inspection tomorrow from 2 until 5 pm.. and from 7 until 9:30 p.m. The new parsonage, valued at about $25,000, contains three bedrooms, a den, living room, dining room, kitchen and two baths- Much volunteer labor and other free goods and services went Inlo its building, the Rev. J. Louis Emmert, pastor, pointed out. Money from the sale of the church's old parsonage at 100 Dougan also went toward .the cost of this structure. At tomorrow's open house, refreshments will be served and the public is invited. (Courier News Photo) George Soys '52 M'Carthy Probe Found Nothing By JOE HALL WASHINGTON Ml—Sen. George (D-Ga) said today he does not think, a Senate probe of a 1952 "cover" put on the mail of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) turned up "anything the attorney general would regard as serious." George, who served on a special two-man committee which conducted the investigation last month, said he does not believe anything further will be done about the matter. McCarthy, in a separate interview, said he wants the matter referred to the Justice Department. He termed the check on his mail "a vicious violation of law." The special committee's report condemned the use of "mail covers" by any Senate committee and recommended that the Senate refer to the Justice Department the testimony it Look. However, the WILSON NEWS Mrs. Glen Wheeler might take all Indochina. The ad- j committee took no position on the ministration had to consider the j question of whether such "covers" question ol intervening. nre legal. "" ' Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich), the other committee member with George was defeated last November. It was reported later Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway. Army chief of staff and member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, opposed intervention on the grounds he didn't have ground troops to back it up. In June 1952, in the midst, of the Korean War. the armed forces totaled 3,03(1.000. When that war ended in 1953, it was possible to re- Their report was filed with the secretary of the Senate Dec. 3. The parliamentarian said the report will remain in the secretary's possession unless the Senate votes to send it on to the attorney general. tee which was investigating his financial affairs. duee to some extent the number of A "mail cover" is an investi- men under arms. gative technique in which a gov- As of today the armed forces | ernrnent agency asks a postmaster number about'3,318,000. a reduction 110 furnish it with information on of -118.000 since June 1952, The ad- the addressee, return address and ministration now proposes a fur- postmark of all mail received at a ther cut to 2.850,000 by June 1950, a certain address. The special corn- reduction of almost 800,000 men mittce was told it is used often since 1952. by the FBI. Explanation ! The check was put on McCar- Eisenliower crave an explanation thy'w mail and that of some of his in a letter (o Wilson, made public I psseriates for three weeks in 1952 yesterday. This letter, backing up by a Senate elections subcommit- Wilson, may have been intended to take .some of the heat off him. The explanation goes like this; M) This country must be ready to meet any form of aggression, since no one can predict how it will come; (2) this country must depend as much ns it can on new weapons and scientific defelopment in order to cut down on manpower and save lives; (3) this country must be able to retaliate fast a&atast any attack in order to-discourage such an attack in the first place; '4) sinre no one can foretell how long the cold war will last, keeping up the minimum necessary defense force will be a drain on the economy so expense must be spared where possible: i5i the j Man Claiming To Be Jesus Faces Charges NEW BRITAIN, Conn. W — A man who exhibited wounds in his Miss Doris Lou Smith, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Truman H. Smith, Sr.. of Paris Ark., and Donald U. McDaniel, -son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold McDaniel of Wilson were married Sunday Dec. 26 at the First Methodist Church in Paris. The Rev. G- B. Ames officiated ai the cermony. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of wnUe nylon tulle over satin and chant- iliy lace. A three-tiered satin train extended chapel length over the bouffant skirt. The double-tiered fingertip veil of silk illusion fell from a pearl embroidered lace coronet, bouquet centered with a white orchid. Her sister. Miss Mary Sue Smith, was maid of honor and Mis. Raymand Smith of Belleville, 111., was matron of honor. Miss Ann Crump of Dundee, Miss was bridesmaid and Mi.ss Judy McDaniel, sister of the groom, served as junior bridesmaid. They were attired in floor length frocks of white tulle over tatfeta. Ushers were Lt. Raymond C. Smith and Truman Smith. Jr., both oro- thers of the bride, Lloyd Dvals of Bassett and Donald Elslander of Wilson. A reception was held in .he social room of the church. For her trip, the bride chose a beige three- piece suit, wjth a fur .scarf and brown lizard accessories. The couple will make their home _nd Mi', and Mrs. J. H. Whitaker! were among those attending the j Cotton Bowl game in Dallas, Tex.. New Ytar's day. j Vicky Jeanne Cash is the name •• of the little girl who came to make ] i her home with Mr. arid Mrs. H. P. [ j Ca-sh, Jr., Dec. 22. She has two little ; sisters. ! I Mr. and Mrs. Wallace .R. Jacobs' and sons, Brent and Wayne, spent I ' the holidays with her parents, Mr ! I and Mrs. Harrison Corkxell, in Ma- ; | con. Miss. | to recuperate from an attack of | flu. ! j Charles Stanefer was home from; ! Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., to spend ' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. SUn- ; defer, of Marie. • i Mr. and Mrs. Bob Moore had as ! their holiday guests her sister, Mrs. • C. A. Burton, and Mr. Burton from ( ! PuLaski. Va. | i Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Edrington had ; i as their holiday guests Mr. and i j Mrs. Willard Edrington and family i I and Mr. and Mrs. MJJlard Edring- J ! ton and family of Michigan City, ! j Ind., Mr. and Mrs. Odis Warhurst, j j J]-., Aurora, 111., and Raymond Ed! i ington, Arkansas State College. ' Sntrnll and Bill Butler of Chagrin Pall, O., returned home :ast i week. They visited Eugenia and \ Charies Price during the holidays. D. D, Cash spent the Christmas holidays with his mother and brother, at Fort Belvoir, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Ward visit- , ed Mr. and Mrs. George McCan-; less and family in Memphis Sun- i "•c I8C ""J- United States win have Jo have j hands gnd fect and claimed he was Jesus Christ was among four refugees facing blasphemy today. All forces able to help out other peO' pies if they're attacked. Only One Quad Left Polish charges in City Court four claimed to be 2,000 years old. Police said John Tschaplinski. BATHURST, N. B. (jfl—Death of j 50, when arrested yesterday, was another Doucet quadruplet left! wearing a crown of thorns, causing only one surviving today — the! him to bleed from the head, and " ' "'"*" wore a loin cloth made from a diaper. A seven-foot wooden cross with four spikes and a stack of $20 bills were found in his kitchen. Police said they had taken him hoy Francois. He and three girls were born Oct. 18 to Mrs. Lawrence Doucet. Francois was reported "doing as well as can be expected." /nvesf'Cfofor Needs Help y after he was found passing out PUEBLO Colo. W - Everett C. S2 ° bills at the New Britain Gen- 1 U&f J-iw, uuiv. .- t ^^ ( if,,,.,,,!,,,] hut ihn.r voloo curl Home, special investigator for the into custody several was weeks ago , district attorney's office, turned to Pueblo police for help yesterday. Someone broke into his car find stole a raincoat. Lutherans Hove Doubled NEW YORK (/PI — A church official reports membership In the United Lutheran Church has nefir- ly doubled since the church was organized In 1918. It is currently 2,141,626. Pay Cut Is Boost GASTONIA, N. C. (/PI — Gflstonln policemen have taken a five-dollar per day .salary cut. But In the long run they'll ninke more money. They get it back ns a subsistence allowance. The cut means $30 loss per, week the officer. 1 ; will have to pay taxes on, They don't have to pay on subsistence allowances. Carnival Ciilypsos Cnlypsos originally were sung at cnrnlvnls in Trinidad, British West Indies. The words, visually Impromptu nnrt satirical, were sung to the accompaniment of a guitar. eral Hospital, but they released him after questioning. Arrested with him yesterday were Mieczyslaw Majewski, 38, who was wearing a black robe and had a long beard ;nnd two women, Antonina Suszko nnd Dina Karanowicz. about 30. Police said all four came here three years ago and lived in the same tenement. They are not known to be members of any religious sect here. City Prosecutor Steven E. Per- ako.s sold the four were booked on an alleged violation of a Connecticut law which forbids persons to claim to be a deity. Asked whether Tschaplinski received the wounds from the spikes on the cross, Pcrakos said he didn't know "but he could have." Police described the wounds ns fresh. Detectives quoted Tschaplin- ski ns saying his wounds miraculously appeared at 0 a.m. Sunday. He told police he and the three others earned the money in local factories. Police said Miss Suszko has n bankbook with several thousand dollars in deposits recorded. America's motels now number more Ihnn 60,676, an increase of 7220 in the pa£t, three years. Mrs. Jess Perry and daughters, Dianne and Janette, and son, Harold, of Memphis visited in Wilson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rube Jones, Jr.. and family. Mr. and Sirs. Russeli Yancey and family, Bobbie Brown of Aurora. 111., Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Cowgill and family of Wes: Memphis, Butch Lanum of Osceohi and A3 c John Ed Ward of Wichita, Kans., were holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Ward. Miss Martha Traylor of Birmingham. Ala., spent the holidays here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Traylor. Mrs. Maude Truelove of Gobler. Mo., arrived Sunday for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. A. Cap- tnter, Mr. Carpenter and family. Mrs. T. J. Wigley flew home last week after having spent the past month in St. Petersburg. Fla., with her sister. Mrs. J. H. Tucker and son, William, returned home last week alter a visit here with her daughter. Mrs. Maurice Lynch, and family. They will stop en route home to visit two other daughters,. Mrs. L C. Quinn in Jackson and Mrs. Tim Street in Vicksburg, M iss. Also visiting the Lynch family last week while their parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Crook, of Memphis attended the Bowl game in New Orleans were little Lynn, Timmy nnd David Crook. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Yancey nnd son, Allen, of Memphis spent New Year's here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Russell Nash and Mr. nnd Mrs. Wiley Wilson. Mrs. Anion Bowie and cmldren, Reginn and Billy, of Marks, Miss,, visited Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wheeler and family during the New Year's holidays. Mr, Walter Keltner of Aiken, S. C., who has been visiting (he Wheeler's for the past week, returned home, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Burns nnd small son were in Memphis Saturday to visit her mother, Mrs. Lilly Taylor. Their daughter, Peggy, who lind been visiting there for the pnst week returned home with iliem. The Rev, and Mrs. D. B. Bledsoe find children will leave next week for Charleston, Mo., where (hey will make their home. The Rev. Mr. Blcdsoo has served First Baptist Church In Wilson for more than four years. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grcemvcll ; and sons of San Antonio, Tex., re- i j turned home last week after having j j ipent the holidays here with his j ! mother, Mrs. Pauline Corkran and | sisters, Mrs. Stanley Pierce and j Mrs. Jack Trammel. [ Carolyn Lynch ,has returned home j from Osceola Memorial Hosp'.tal j , where had a tonsilect-omy last. week, j 1 Franklin Smith has returned to; Camp Per.dleton, Calif., after h:iv- j ing spent the holidays here with his \ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Man-; u ing. j Mrs. Barney Mays is 111 at her j home here. ' Miss Norma Anderson returned to her teaching position in St. Louis aft^j- spending the holidays here and in Lebanon, Mo. Mrs. Robert Griffin is recuperat- j ing at Osceola Memorial Hospital ] from injuries received last Wed- i nesday in a head-on collision with ' a Negro driver who was attempting j to pats a truck and pulled into her I lane of traffic. Tommy Bourland and Gerald Perry who are students at Ouachita College visited friends and relatives in Wilson during the holidays. James Earl Lynch, who has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lynch, will leave Wednesday for Camp LeJuene, S. C., ind then be sent to Puerto Rico. He iiad as his guest T Sgt. Louis Aydt, who is in the Air Force Medical Corps. The wooecock's eyes are especially adapted to seeing toward the rear, and the bird often flies against tree trunks because tts eyes are not well placed for looking forward. ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM SUFFERERS Find New Curb For Pain Uieriftc|oi<o -Supply ftuihed More Viciima of crippling arthritis, rheiimntium • nil neuritis pain can tnko joyoim new hnpc from ftnnounrcrnrnt of drnniftlir success with n new formula which comliinrN 1 dmc* into on« inblrL _rnii;il.lp of rrlkvinft nconidfiB clinical rc|Hir(n, this new compound, culled VERTAKOh, nets intrrnntly In mrli torturous nrdirilis, ilicumrUism, neuritis i>n!n In Imck, hnrifts, armi, lcp« and shnuldcr* yol Li fliifn to take, rcfinii-cs no prcKcriplinn. W((li tc«rs of joy In tJiflir eyet, men finii women who formerly suffered drrnd alnhbiriE torture M arthritis nnd rhoumnl^m pnin in nwollcn joints nnd muscles now t*ll of hlmM rollrf After mltift It. VKRTAR01* CMU $3.00 but rnnMderlnir re- nulls is not expensive, IB only ponnit* ?" done. Sold with money bnck suiuaiiles b; p Klrhy Bros. Drug Slnrr, Slain * Broadway, iUytliuvillc. Mail orders filled. 406 W. Main Phone 3-4591 c CLEARANCE SALE EXTRA-BIG SAVINGS ON OVERSTOCKS ON SOILED OR SLIGHTLY DAMAGED ITEMS HURRY, SOME ARE ONE-OF-A-KIND CANNON'S WARWICK STRIPED BATH TOWEL, WAS 98<r 640 Buy several at this low price. Deep napped solid colors. 22x44 inch. MATCHING FACETOWEI MATCHING WASH CLOTH .... .. . was 59c 4-lc .. was 29c 24c FOR WORK or DRESS LADIESSHOES,WERE3.98 2.97 FOR WORK OR DRESS LADIES SHOES, were S3.9S Discontinued styles, in oxfords, straps and loungers. Every pair built to Wards strictly duality standards for a proper fit and maximum service, In a gay assortment of rich colors—Broken sizes. REGULAR S2.98 SHOES $1-97 UPRIGHT VACUUM CLEANER, Was 69.95 54.88 Wards improved upright cleaner is now more convenient than ever to use. Paper dust bag with built in dirt traps. Fits inside cloth zipper. Lightweight and easy to use. Two cleaning speeds. PLATFORM ROCKER REDUCED, Was 59.95 39.77 Rocks gently on concealed springs. Dark wood finish blends with walnut or maho.eany. Fiber "E" nylon cover in beige, dark green, gray and pumpkin. MENS HORSEHIDE LEATHER JACKETS Were 20.98 1 /« SNT 14.97 i Genuine horsehide leather will endure lots of hard wear because of its strength and fine texture. Quill lined. Wool cuffs and waistband. Reg. 132.50 Cabinet SINK With Double Drainboard Wall Base Cabinets 25% off 117.77 66" WIDE USE PHA TERMS All steel sink with porcelain cnamcld top that resists household stains, wipes clean easily. 2 drawers, 3 compartments provide lots of storage space. 66 inches wide. WALL BASE CABINETS 25% OFF Save on Fashions MENS UNIONS - .... WERE T.98 Medium weight cotton union suit fine rib knit SI37 Long or short sleeves .,, I GIRLS COATS WERE 10.98 Save on 100% wool checks, (weeds. All inter- SQ97 lined. Some slightly soiled 3 to 6 V LADIES DRESSES WERE 1.98 Ladies cotton dresses in a large assortment of .$1)97 colors and si vies SO 9 GIRLS SKIRTS ..WERE 4.98 Buy now and save on girls orlon and wool skirts $03? Sizes 7 to 1-1 0 BOYS UNIONS WERE 1.59 Boys snugly rib knit medium cotton union suits Ling and short sleeves .............. - 970 LADIES GOWNS . WERE 1.98 Winter weight flannel gowns in beautiful pas- $457. lei shades. Sizes 34 to 44 I Save on Home Needs ELECTRIC DRYER WAS 209.95 Baked on enamel finish. One only at this Sift J77 price 124 7 ALL WOOL COMFORTER WAS 14.98 Best quality ruffled satin cover. 3 Ibs. all-wool SQ97 filling; Sizes 72 x 84 • 0 VENETIAN BLINDS ' WERE 2.98 AH steel off white Venetian blind in $417 broken sizes L LINOLEUM REMNANTS REDUCED IVJarhleized or figure designs. Qft^ 7 ^tt All sizes including Room Sizes. ****/w *lmm Check Every item LAUNDRY BASKET WAS 1.00 870 Never before priced like this. Round bambo laundrv baskets SMALL PARTS CABINET Ideal for the handyman. -I drawers Holds hundreds of items. Buy several and save . . Reg. 1.98 970 OUTBOARD MOTOR WAS 245.00 Save on 12 HI' Sea King Deluxe Dual Clutch "Twin." Powerful, quiet, dependable .... 197 77 PERMANENT ANTI-FREEZE WAS 1.98 A high boiling non-evaporating ethyleneglyrol base anli freeze will nol injure any part of SI77 cooling system gal I ROOF PAINT WAS 95c GAL Asphalt roof paint ideal for any jobs that you have .... gal REG. 23.95 SEAT COVERS Install free, "saran" plastic ready madcs. $'1477 Blue, green, maroon plaid * • GIFTWARE WAS 1.00 One table of gifts ideal for weddings, birthdays, etc. Wall vases, ash trays and 77(* other items * ' r BUY NOW AT WARDS LOW PRICES—ASK ABOUT WARDS MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN

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