The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1949 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 11, 1949
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Page 3
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MONDAY, APRIL 11, 1949 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE THE NATION TODAY 47,000,000 in Germany Given Chance by Western Powers to Set Up Their Own Government *j By Jmues Marlow WASHINGTON, April 11. (ffr— Here's su ADC oil the i\gicement to ici up * «ew German government, which will split Germany In hull. The agreement, announced last week, was mnde by the United States, Britain and France. This Is how it came About: When Germany collapsed In 1945, tho U. S., Britain, Fiance and Russia agreed to divide Germany into four parts, or zones, Each of the four powers would occupy one zone with Us troops. And each of the four would run Its own zone absolutely. The four were supposed to work' together to get Germany back on its feet economically and politically. This is how: By getting trade, business aixl jobs going again and, eventually letting the Germans set up their own gov- Blossom Time Go! eminent for all Germany. It didn't work put. Instead of working together economically, the zones were working separately, with trade barriers between them. But this couldn't go on if Germany was ever to get back, to anything like normal. The US. and Britain decided to treat their two zones as one. economically. Prance finally joined them. Ru.'siu wouldn't, take part at all. But the ixjlUical fousl-up was worse, lor Russia and the three WjVesteni powers couldn't agree o the kind of government Germany should have. Reds Wanted to Set Sta^e The Russians wanted a strong highly centralized government Such a government could hold al Germany in a tight grip, controlling education and information even have a secret police. Under that kind of govcmmen the Communists one day might b able to grab control of the whol country. The Western powers wanted not-too-centralized government for! all Germany, marie up of 16 separate states, each with its own leg- islaturt 1 and keeping strong powers. although there's to be one congress, oi parliament, for all. That kind ol government would be something like the United States 1 . Communists would have a tougher time getting control of that. The Russians and the Western powers couldn't agree. So early last ye ar the Western powers set * n motion the machinery for creating A —in their zones of Germany—the ^kind of government they wanted. They let the Germans in their zones elect representatives to a constituent assembly. It's the job of that assembly lo draw up a constitution for a government covering tile three Western zones. But there were a number of details on which the U.S., Britain and Prance couldn't agree. They've been trying to reach agreement for many* months. This week they've agreed. They'll let the new Germany government be created. Each of the three, for some time, at least, will keep troops in its own zone of Germany. They'll be able t« stop the new lie three Western allies don't want jone. But, generally, the idea is to t the Germans run themselves as nuch as ixxssible. There are 16 states in Germany 1 of them are in the three Western zones, five in the Russian zone. There are 41,000,000 Germans In the hiee Western zones, 11.000,000 in ,he Russian zone. Since the Western Allies arc set- ling up a government rim by Germans in their part of Germany, the Russians probably will set up another government run by other Germans in their part of Germany, Thus Germany would tx- split In two, with the Russians making sure they dominated the Germans in their zoi:e of Germany, the Western allies making sure their Germans were tiea in with them. Polly Wants a Cracker? Then She Shall Have It LOS ANGELES, April 11. M>) — B\>r the rest of her days, Polly Di Roll!, a 54-year-old talking parrot, will have all the crackers she can eat, even though a superior court has rulcri her inheritance invalid. Polly's late owner bequeathed $300 to keep her in crackers, but yesterday the judge ruled that because the codicil was not dated it is invalid. But Mrs. Grace Mott, who inherits the bulk of a $150,000 estate left by her bird-loving husband, George A. Mott, came to Polly's rescue. Portia Jean Thornton. 18, of Wenotchee, Wash., brown-eyed brunette who will rcn;n as queen ot the Washington Slntc Apple Ulossom Festival, gets set for a bile of her favorite fruit—an apple, naturally. The color ot her dress is blossom pink—apple, of course Portia, who eats an apple a day, was also a princess at the Ciierry Blossom Festival In Washington, where she also plugged— jou guessed it—apples Captain Says Wife Spent $300 a Month on Colonel SAN FERNANDO, Calif.. April 11 (/!')—While he was at sea 20 years. Capt. Harry L. Pfeil faithfully sent home $300 every month, he says. But his wife, Elphinla, spent It with another man, Col. Daniel Mullaly of Sherman Oaks, Calif., tlib captain charged in a suit yesterday. They went through a total of $58.500- P/ei! declares. He is suing them for that amount —plus $200,000 damages. government from doing anything her degree. A Grad After 44 Years TAHEQUAII, Okla. (UP)_ — Dora Early Tucker, Clarfcmore, will receive a bachelor's degree from Northeastern state College here this summer. It is 44 years since she first enrolled in the institution when it was the Cherokee Female Seminary. Mrs. Tucker went back to school in 1944 to finish work on Luxoro News ami Mi'.s. Autcn Chitwood spent the past weekend in Harrison and Mulberry. Ark., as the guests of their parents. Mrs. T. F. Hudson spent several days last week in Shreveport, La., as the guest of her sister. Cadet Edward Stanford, .student at Kentucky Military Institute, arrived home Thursday to spend the spring holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stanford. Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Blodgett, Of Lnxora mid Osceola have Announced the birth of a daughter, April 2. nl Wall's Hospital, Blytheville. The Bloddgelts have two other children, D. H. Jr.. and Betty Jane. Mrs. George Shlbley, of copper- hill, Tenn., Js visiting her parents, M.'. and Mrs. G. A. George, for several days. Mrs. B o w e n Thompson and daughter. Betty Bowen, are spending several days In Conway with Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs, D. E. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. N. Fardccccy. Sr. have just returned from a two week visit with relatives in Boyn- lon. Okla., and Papana, Texas. The Weslcyan Service Clnlld of the First Methodist Church met Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. John Bowen, with 1'2 members arid three visitors present.. A business meeting was held at which time B nominating committee was appointed and plans discussed for a mother-daughter banquet. The Rev. H. L. Robison Rave the devotional, and Mrs. C. D. Smith, a talk on "Our Relations with Japan." At the conclusion of the program the hostess served sert course. school in Memphis, de en's Club attended Hit for nml Wednesday afternoon In the om) ol M rs. J, w. Robblus of leele. Tlicy were Mrs, Hussel MtUe, Irs. Owen Hogui's, Mis. N. B. Prof- •r, Mis. Ancei Webb, Mrs. Churs Coliuon find Mrs. Ed Hampton, Afl«r the tea. Iho Hullnmt club 'inberv- were KW.sts nt a drop-In arty at Mrs. Pessle ontas hi Stecle here they wore served cold drinks nd coconut cuke. Sextet arts lllih Itntlnt At <i district meeting In Ci Glrardcau Friday, the Girl's Sextet von a number one rating singing ln" uy Cnnon nnd "Lullaby" b> Cain. The sextet wu* comprised of >irls Correll. Miirlccn Scott, Junn- la Yo'inl, Pnlll L'tley, Ouldu Dnrr d Miuy Prltchard. The Olds' Glee Glut) sang "In- rltnn I.ove Call" by FVInl iuid "A Violin Is SliiKliiK In (lie Street", a Jkranliin folk song. They rcceivc< i "tw,i" rating The Hoys' Glee club <t"quired 11 "three" rallns InghiK "Alu't Clwiuc Study War lo More", n ttepro .spiritual, ftiu April £3how TS" by Silvers. The mSrl.s' scxlot, whuu'rs of the •iimlie" one rotin^, will compete LI Tie stair contest held In Columbia Mo.. April 38. intended the wedding ceremony ol Miss Murlynn Ktssell mid Roy Kills MurdHURh «t the First Presbyterian Church Tuesday nlle. Miss Puijh Is ii cousin of the bride. The wedding vns iii.tehdud only by close friends mid relatives. Mr. nnd Mrs Jack Kdwnrds liuvo eft for California to visit Mr. ivnrt Mrs, Jiclt Ki'wards. Jr., and family or (lie niimnor. bin route they will lop at sovcrtv) points tor a visit with uthcr relations. Mr, mid Mrs. Olmrles Colioon and KnU'rUlus Club Mrs. Joe Colemun pntr-rtiilned Hi Town and Country club Wednc.sda r. her ipartrm-nl nl the Slulc Lino Mis. Winston llniwn won high Mrs. K'.Ml Sumforti won second nn< Mrs. I^wls llcsti-r low. Mrs. Virgil IMley wits n nut's* for tho evening. Mrs. C:>l>non served open sundwlch- ••s, Ice box cookies nnd punch. In Hot Springs where they wnrt guetiU oj Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Reynolds who ore vacationing there nnd plan to remain two weeks longer. Mr. and Mr*. J, K. McOlaln or lioime Torre, Mo,, arrived Sunday nlshl loi n short visit at the Co- hootw. Mr. and Mr«. capchart were called .suddemy Tufsduy to tho home of tl'.cl:- dalighlur, Mrs. D. K. Hudson, m Birmingham. Alu. She has undergo": rni emergency appendectomy. Mrs. H'jdaon \s reported to be recovering. children spent tho past week-end Visiting here In the homo of Mrs. Mmudis Stinnett, Mn. J. D. *nd two children Danny and ol Ooceola will return bom 4*t- utriay. ,. Mm. plaice Johnjon and Mn tyuns, Dennis and David, art ben trom Eiucumbla, Ala., on their way :o Detroit. Mr*. Johnun, who 11 tlie niece vt tin. O. B. will be here a week. Mrs. Minnie Howem arzind ri uy fr.mi Detroit when ah* ha* •prat th« winter month* at bar two aorui, Mr. and Mn. Allen Bow- crn and Mr. and Mn. Woodrow Howern, WHAT? Only $ 35 06 ? the spring holidays licre with her paients. Mi nnd Mrs. R, L- Hoyuk. The Business Women's Circle of the First Bfipllst Church met Tuesday night nt the home of Mrs. J. W. Smith, with eight members present. A monthly business meet- lii(j W-IA held, and reports were given by three different committees. Mrs. A. B. Hill was in charge of the program, sifter which the hostess .served refreshments, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hfirrtaon of Jonesboro were weekend guests of Mrs. Harrison's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Hoy Owen. Mr. r,nd Mrs. Rum Workman returned Friday from their daughters Mrs. J-ihn A'Mbll at Rlsco. Mo., whore Lliey sp»»nl. the pnst ten days. Folljw'nK [i few weeks here, Mrs. U T. Stinnett and diumhtors nib- IIMI Ann and Uintlny Sue nml Miss nil ends ' ijomili! Stinnett left" Wednesday for Columbus, (In., In Join Sf;L. .Stin- *Ybull be thankful with every tanktul New Liberty News New Liberty News Mr. and Mrs. Curt Williams nnd son, Billy spent the weekend with relatives in Trenton, Tenn. Mrs. T. E. Holder of Spnrtn, Mtro., Is visiting her son, ClnyUm Holder and fninily, Mrs. Jaincfi Russell of St. Louis, Mo.,- Is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lloyd. Mr. and Mrs. Durwood Long nnri children visited in Batesville, Miss, last week as guests of Mr. and'Mrs, Kelly Mnhon. Mrs. Russell Duffer was called to Peach Orchard because of the serious illness of her mother. Mrs. Scrapes Is Hostess Mr.s. Mnry Scrapes was hostess Wedneday when she entertained the Birthday Club at her home for ( luncheon. Mrs. P. S. Parser was i new member at the meetings Mr.s. D. Garrett, who was trr honored guest, wns presented gift from the members. During the af tcrnoon, a demonstration on croche Easter baskets wns presented b; Mrs. Hilton Slenhenson. nett who Is stationed ril MovL Ben- Mr, and Mrs. Aaron Tuylor were Kosl and hostess Tlmr.sdixy nt a biTthdaj reunion siippev for the Iormt'r',s fni.lior, Perry Taylor. The F!X chll'urn of Rlr, nnd Mrs. Perry Tay'ir were nil present, InclmilUfi Mr. and Mrs. .Jnmc.s Mormon nnd Mr. aivl Mrs. Bonnie Kcllcy of Cd •nthcrsvlllc. I Rec^'iUy relurticrl from Wlc-liHn., Kan., Mr. nnrt 'Mva. W. C. Rlchaxl-1 in and two children have bocn' Isltlnj Mrs. Richnrd.snn'a .sister. tr. ami Mrs. Louis Tandy, for two cclw. Week-cud guests ot Mr. nnd Mrs. 'ack Eiwards were Mr. and Mr.s. Bill B | fc\ - ot\s and soil of ParugouUI. irk., and Mr. and Mrs, Gerald Vhecler nnd daughters of Blj'thc llle. Vorls Workmnn nnd ,J. T. ITurst nrronipnuU'd ijnmar Ashley, named lie "OitLstandliiB Sophomore," to Jcffcrsnn Clt-y over the week-end the Sophomore PllKrlmntic, '"' annual event sponsored by the Women's 2r'edcrutcd Club. En route they itopped in Columbia, Mo., to ee Raiulnll Workman, .son of Voiis Workman, and Hobby A.shlcy, brother of Lnmur Ashley, both of whom are attending Columbia University there. Miss Laura Piigh and Paul Fowler Cheek -These Convenient NEW Features Two Eitluitw* "FolclQ^ay" Jhelwti For bu1l«r and loll- avui. fold away •when no) in uin. Eilra tonvcnlaiit*. That's tht Small Down Payment on tht N«w Low Priced Intct'niitional-Harvesier REFRIGERATOR (8 cu. (I. Standard Model) $233.66 Ami wind's more, thero's R double atvvlni lo yoli wlion you cliuoso mi International llnrvcHlcr Rcfrlgenvtor. Not only do you tnkd ndviuilnnc of our new low prices but you cim fiiu'o every clay you own one by buying large qitrtnUtlcA of food at salt prices niitl ntorhiij It in tills Inrge, roomy rcfrlRcmlor. Of cotirso wo cnn arrange • nsy imymcnt lonns. for Meal, Poultry Provide* proper lorn- perolufei, liumldHy (or vloraga of 13 1 /] pound) taUly. Holdi more iKcin I 1 /! builiolioHood* yoil don't iclrltj**- ot«, and ilafUi. See This New Refrigerator This Week At INTERNATIONAL' HARVESTER 3/2 SOUTH 2ZP ST. When you first experience the thrilling performance of this husky, 130-HP Packard Eight, you won't even be thinking about such things as gas mileage. You'll be marveling instead at ils soothing smoothness ... and the trigger-quick response of its "safety-sprint" reserve power. The most pleasant surprise of all comes later—when you've breezed through a fe»' score of restful miles and the fuel- gauge needle seems to be stuck at "Full"! You'll know then, how Packard's "free- breathing" engine design is writing the year's big thrift news in the fine car field! Want specific figures? Just lake a look at the chart at the right. Then, see your nearby Packard dealer. The sooner the thriftier! GAS-MILEAGE REPORT — based on o national survey among new Packard owners ROAD MRES PER GAILON OF OWNERS REPORTING EACH GAS-MIIEAGE FIGURE 12.2% 18.5% 24% Here's the report on highway performance of the 130-HP Packard Eight, wiih overdrive* As every motorist knows, fuel economy varies with terrain, temperature, traffic conditions, speed, and individual driver habits. ^Packard overdrive is optional equipment, <a moderate c\lra coil. Holland News Engagement Announced Mr. aiid Mrs. Nathaniel Nunnery :innouncd the engagement of their daughter Natalie to Charles Thomas PatrJsh. The wedding date has not been set. Ml&s Nunnery Is a graduate of last year's high school class and has been employed locally since that time. Mr. Pnrrlsh. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes E. Parish, al?o attended school tn Holland, ^vhere he graduated last year. At prospnt he is serving in the Army Air Force at Lockland, near San Antonio. Texas. Celebrates Birthday Billy Kenley, son of Mr. and Mr.s. Sam Kenley was twelve years old Tuesday and celebrated with a party at rls home here with foTty-one friends as his guests, among them his cousin Harold Clark of Steele. Favors if balloons were given cnch gi:es'.. Cake, Ice cream and fruit drinks were served. Women's Club Holds Tea Six members of the federated Wo- ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONI Bickard MOTOR SALES CO., Inc. 110 W. Walnut Phone 8BR L FURNITURE REBUILDING 1847 ROGERS BROS. COMMUNITY 1847 ROGERS BROS. COMMUNITY 1817 Uogcrs Hros. Adoration Is Found at DREIFUS What a gracious table you'll set, when you choosft your satin-rich,_ lovely silverplate from our grand selections of America's finest makes. Crafted for enduring beauty and lasting value, there is a pattern lo please every distinctive taste. Come early tomorrow.' 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