The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 17, 1950 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 17, 1950
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEDNESDAY, MAT 17, in You've HearJ All This Before? You're Right-Political Talk Has Same Familiar Ring By JAMES SJAHI.OW WASHINGTON, May 17. OT--H you have a slight feeling that you've heard It before, you're right. Listening to politicians repeating themselves Is one of the prices 'Ou pay for democracy. m.YTWWVTU ?! fAKK.l When President Truman set out <n his cross-country speaking tour, le wanted to drum up voters for Us Democrats running for Con- Eress. fno one expected him to say 1 things about the Republicans running for Congress. .He didn't disappoint, anyone. The picture he painted was all whites and blacks: he boomed the Democrats, blasted the Republicans. Of coure, the element of surprise and newness was lacking in this. Mr. Truman had done this before. So had all Democratic politicians before him. The element of surprise and newness was also lacking in what Senator Taft, Ohio Republican, had to *ay last night in reply to Mr. Truman. Tatt Dlci Same Thine No one expected Senator Taft to do otherwise. He's running for reelection himself, besides being one of the leaders of the Republicans. Ele has also done the tame thing before many times, speaking in black and whites. fn fact, for years now, it seems, every .time Mr. Truman has pot- sholted the Republicans, Senator Taft has promptly pot-shotted the Democrats, just to make things even. AH this gets accepted, as It always has been, as a legitimate part of American politics, although the voters know, being human beings, that life Is not just blacks and whites but has various shadings. Nevertheless, these political tac- tcis Jjiake it a little tougher for the leal voters who just want possible government and want to pick the best men to run it. This Is a wistful thought but it would be helpful if somehow politicians could be persuaded to sit down in public some time and admit shortcomings and virtues on both sides. But It's spring again. And about this time every two years—when Congressmen are running for reelection—we have to listen to the same routine, more or less. It's always been like that. But the Truman trip and the Taft tattoo on the Democ'rats' hides are- 1 n't the end of it. This Is Just the •tart for this year. Weather, Oratoy Warms More Is coming. As the weather warms, so will the oratory, particularly when the Congressmen back home to get In some plugs for themselves. So you may Just as well settle back for what's coming. There' I be rarity of it. ._.' it bore you? Then, this Is tlose up here for 1950 and scoo ' a good time to ask yourself i I question: If you don't like what's happening, and will happen, why don't you take an active part In politics »nd try to change it? And it you did jump in and hop up on the stump to get votes and [ beat the other gny, would you in the •nd do It differently? Or. would you fall in line and hi no time at all be speaking In blacks and whiles, telling how good you are and what a tramp the opposition is? The man who didnt' follow that line, would be a rare bird. And there have been very few rare birds In American politics. State Convention Plans Announced For Garden Club Members of the Garden Club Division of the Blytheville Woman's Club have been asked to participate in the Arkansas Federation of Garden Club's 19th annual convention, according to Mrs. J. E. Crafton, chairman. Mrs, Crafton announced today that the convention was to ue conducted at Hot Springs on June 910 and that reservations were due on or before May 31 .She told the Blytheville members to contact Mrs. George Hacring at post office box 378, Ilot Springs, to make reservations. Pre-convention activities will be•^In on June 8, when Mr.s. E. Hartley Wooton's home will be the scene of open house for the state officers and committee chairmen. The morning session of the first day will feature a style show and luncheon at the Arlington Hotel convention headquarters. As a part of the afternoon session, five of the 'Utstanding gardens In Hut Springs re lo be visited on a pilgrimage vhich will precede a U?a. Charles T. Evans Is scheduled to speak at the banquet the opening light, and his subject will be "Anc the Pursuit of Happiness. The session for the morning of lime 10 will begin with a president's breakfast and end with nd- ournment at noon. Mrs. Crafton said it had not beer definitely determined how many o Lhe Blytheville members would attend the meeting. ONE YARD BLOUSES Order of Eastern Star Members Compliment Mrs. Ruth D. Slaton Romance Grows Out Of Cohen Shooting LOS ANGELES, May 17. Wy— Romance gowing out of the Mickey Cohen shooting last summer has ended in marriage for showgirl Dee David and Special Investigator Harry M. Cooper. Miss David, 27, and Cooper, 38, were married here last Saturday a day after he was released from the , hospital. Cooper was seriously wounded in the Sunset Strip ambush blast which felled Cohen and fatally wounded Gangster Neddie Herbert. Cooper had been assigned by the state attorney general's office to guard Cohen. Miss David was In Cohen's party when the shooting occurred in front of a night club last July 19. Sue Burnett Easy to sew one yard blouses to brighten your summer wardrobe— each requires a minimum of fabric in the smaller sizes so you can have all three at very little cost. Pattern No. 8530 is R sew-rite perforated pattern in sizes 12. 14, 16, 18. 20; 40 and 42. Size 14, 1 yard of 30-Inch for each style. Don't rniss the Spring and Summer FASHION. This latest issue is colorful, informative, — a complete pattern magazine. Fabric news, fashion tips, a wealth of smart frocks to sew for summer are all included. 25 cents. For this pattern, send 25 cents, in COINS, your name, address size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Courier News, 530 South Wells Street, Chicago 7. Send 25 cents now for the Spring and Summer FASHION. 46 pages of new styles, fabric news, special fea- """" ^'ce pattern printed Inside ;he book. Tokyo Police Choose Lesser of Two Eyils TOKYO, May 17. W — Police don't want to crack down on black- market peddling of homemade cigarettes. "As soon as arrests are made, thefts and burglaries Increase," Chief Yoshio Ishida of the government's Tobacco Bu-eau explained today. "I'm afraid the damage brought about by .robberies Is far greater than the benefits derived from strict enforcement of the law. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. May 17. <AP)—(USDA)— Hogs 0000. active; ISO Ins up strong to .10 higher than average Tuesday; lighter weights nnd sows steady to .25 higher; good and choice 180-240 Ibs 19.05-19.85; lop 19.85; largely 19.6519.75; 250-270 Ibs 19.15-1960; odt lots 270-300 Ibs 18.40-19.25: 140-170 Ibs 1725-1955; 100-130 Ibs 13.5016.75; good and choice ;ows 400 Ibs down 16.25-17.25; 410-500 Ibs 15.25-16.00; heavier sows 14.25-15.00 stags 10.00-12.00. Cattle 1500; calves 1030; opening fairly active and strong on steer, bulls and vealers unchanged; few and heifers; cows mostly steady medium and good steers 26.00-28.90 good heifers and mixed yearling 27.50-28.SO; good cows 21.50-22.50 commpn and medium cows 19.00 21.00; canners and cutters 15.00 19.00. Cat, Dog 24 Years Old WAYNESVILLE, in. —</pj— A the ages of animals go, Twag. fox terrier, an I Fluff, a tomca are in the Methuselah class. The owner, Dr. Annie L. Zorger, say each is 24 years old. . PAGE FIVE Mrs. Hiilh D. Slaton of - Joiner, s^oclate erand matron of the Orer of the Eastern Star, was com- llmentcd at n series of parties giv- n during the weekend by various hapters of the order. First In the series of events was reception held Sunday afternoon t the Manija home of Mr.s. W. Orin Green. Sr.. who was hostess with Irs. Ous Eberdt, Jr., honoring Mrs. >!alon and Mrs. Oral Wood Cone of earcy, worthy grand matron of the Order. / Approximately 100 guests from he 18th District called between the lours of 3 and 6 o'clock, and were cceived by the hostesses and hon- rera, assisted by Mrs. Trez Henson f Amory. Miss., past worthy grand latron of Arkansas; Mrs. E. R. Began of Luxora, past worthy grand natron of Arkansas; Mrs. Ertna iandy of Osceola. grnncl rcpresen- atlve of California .and Mrs. J, W. Adams, Sr., grand representative to ucbec, of Blytheville. 1'rcscnlcd Corsages Corsages of Dutch iris were prc- ented to those in the receiving tine nd servine, by Laura Harmon and tay Campbell. Mrs. w. A. stickmon of Blylhe- ille and Mrs. Virginia Campbell of I-mila registered the guests as they rrivcd. A pink, white and gold color chemc was used, with the center- icce of the refreshment table ormed of roses, iris, gladioli and lumosi.s. flanked by tall white andlcs In crystal holders. Presiding at the refreshment ta- ile were Mrs. George Stilwell of Blyihevllle and Mrs. Yonnie Harris f Manila. Others assisting were Mrs. Mary Nelle Roach and Mrs. )an B. Harmon of Manila. Musl- al selections were presented hroughout the afternoon by Mrs. V. D. Cobb of Blytheville, Miss ,ena Belle Spencer of Monettc, 5 7 to Graduate Gasnell Junior High The largest graduating class In IB history of the Gosnell Junior ligh ( School will receive diplomas .onight at exercises scheduled for 1:30 p.m. at the Gosnell High School Auditorium. A total or 51 students Kill b« graduated. A three act play. "Betty Jane 'rom Punkin Lane," will be presented after the students receive their diplomas. J. E, irarris, principal, announced he following as Junior High Graduates: Earnest Allen, Kenneth Aley, Larry Cog!>ms. Harmon Cook, L.anny Fowler. Huey P. Hall, Jim- mle Hodge, Dill Hyde, Harold Hyde, Kyle Lollar, McCray McCormick. Roy Lee McKay, Oniall Pearson and Glen Picketis. Aasil Poff. Kenneth Southard, Carl Wadkins. Mavelins Bracken Dorothy Alberta Clark, Hetty Sue Gann, Joyce Ann Hall, Mary Howard, Jeanette Lee, Jean Lolla Marvene Mason. Vcrna Maxwell Linnie Joyce Mosley, Mary K Pate Betty Perry and Barbara Potter, Sue Prevost, Wilma Price, Wanda Raspberry, Martha Jean Ronn- savall, Betty shultz, Barbara Si^c more, Louise Smith, Peggy Ruth Ward, Bobbie Williams, Glendn Williams, Barbara Btankc-nshlp Myrtle Minyard, J. B. Tate, Charles Tankcrsley, Mable Cox, Shirley Ingram, Billy Eugene Lawson, Melba Wooldridge, Norma Jean Brasher, and Anna Jo Whitlield. Misses Joan Perkins, Miry Ellen Tipton, Dixie Kay Killian and Jeanine Wright, all of Manila, and Miss Mary Ann Piannlgnn of Lcachville. Morning Coffee Given Mrs. Slaton also was guest ol honor Monday morning when Mrs. C. W. Alford, Mrs. J. w. Adams, Sr., and Mrs. Ed B. Cook entertained with a morning coffee at the Alford home. Present for the affair, held between the hours of 10 and 12 o'clock noon, were approximately 60 members of the niylhevillc Wilson and Oscola chapters of (lie Order of the Eastern Star, together with a number of state officers who were In the district for the Ruth Slaton Night banquet held Monday night at Wilson. These Included Mrs. Audley J. Johnson and Mrs. Charles Bosley both of Little Rock, Mrs. Trez Henson of Amory, Miss.. Mrs. Orin Green. Sr., of Manila, and Mrs. Maude Corbett of Gilmore. The refreshment table, covered with a cutwork cloth, was centered with a low bowl of mixed summer flowers, and vases of deep red roses were arranged about the entertaining rooms. Mrs. Hale Horn nnd Mrs. T. J. nailey presided at the refreshment table, a.^ststed by Mrs, J. l>. Smith. I-onnred at Luncheon A luncheon at the Razorgack Inn Monday at noon at which Mrs. Bandy and Mrs. R. S. Shlppen of Osceola were hostesses, further omplimented Mr.s. Slaton. The 15 nests present were each presented vith a gardenia corsage from their losk.sses, who marked Mrs. Slaton's ilace with an orchid corsage. Cen- erpiecc for the luncheon table was 1 gladioli. Monday night, members of the Vilson chapter were hostesses to 50 guests at their Ruth Slaton Night banquet given in the cafeteria if the Wilson school. Place cards were miniature colo- lial ladies, with each face a tiny iholosraph of the guest of honor, ncluded on the evening's program vere several musical selections, and i square dance staged by members of the first grade of the Wilson PROVIDENCK, R.I., May 17. (IP)— # Marie Gagne, a kitchen maid at Charles V. Cliapin Hospital, spends part of her $17 weekly salary on cljilrt pnUculs—but a television set Is loo big an order for her to handle alone. So Marie Is resorting to prayers as a personal appeal to the klnd- heRiied to obtain a set for a 14- year-old polio victim, identified only as "Kdfiar." He has been confined lo the hospital since last summer. Police approved her lone campaign by kicking In $4 after telling her she dldn'l have to have a license to receive contributions. Her initial tour of likely collection spots will carry her lo all fire and police stations, she said, because "those fellows arc pretty big hearted." And she'll go lo church every night to pray. "I know when 1 pray for something f usually get it," she said. "I know I can't do It alone." ^••^•^•^^^^^^^•^••l^^^^MV RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "HOLLYWOOD VARIETIES" wllh Robert Alrla and Hoosier Hot Shots Also News & Short Maid Prays for TV Set for Sick Child Bureaucratic Troubles Hit Reds at Hong Kong HONG KONG — W_ The bureaucratic troubles of Communist Shanghai have spread to the city's hospitals. Recent reports say Sang- lial authorities accused the hospitals of delaying admission of persons wounded In Nationalist air •aids "simply because certain formalities had not been completed." The public Health Bureau has :old the hospitals to cut the red tape in such emergencies. Scliool. Mrs. Slaton was presented a gift from the chapter with the presentation being made by her three- year-old granddaughter, W'ho was dressed as a colonial dame. 4,000 Syracuse Students Stage Huge Water Fight SYRACUSE. N, Y., May 17. (AP) —Syracuse University authorities today fought the ringleaders of a water tight in which 4,000 students balded three hours over a H-block area. Many mm students stripped to the waist. Several of the hundreds of co-cds who took part In the melee last night prudently donned balhlng suits, The students drenched thcm- .selves, passersby and police. Police called It a "spiins-fever" riot. A student leader said the participants merely were letting oTf steam bclorc final examinations, which begin Monday. The fight began with a campu* water-pistol duel between two fraternities, police said, and «oon spread In numbers, area, and weapons—buckets, pitchers and tub*. PIN-WORMS AND NOT KNOW IT! NEW Box Opens Week l>;iys 7:00 p.m. [V1;ilhu>c Saturdays it Sundays Mit.-Sun. l p.m. Crmt. Showing Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "CHALLENGE OF LASSIE" uUli nntmld Crisp and Lassie Also Shorls "WE Hf*WE SO MANY APPLIANCES PLUGGED IN ON OUR OLD WIRING THftT IT TAKES LONGER TO NW.E WAFFLES/" Don't overload your •lactrlc circuits. When you build or modernize provid* ADEQUATE WIRING. Ark-Mo Power Co. FidjtjrtlnjE, noje-pleklni; and A tor- menlinjf rcflnl !l«h are often t*ll- Inlc alKtiH of Pin-Worms., . ufly I'nrasjl^s thnt incdicnl experts gay intest ou« out of ti-fry three pcr- may tc victims anil not know it. To net rij of I'm-Worms, t>i«o n<viti must mil only ti« killed, but kfliY.I in | he | flly ,. intestine where lh.-y live an.I multiply. That's cx- oclly what Jajno'* I'-\V table U do ... am] horc'a how t)icy do it: J'frsi —a fflontific cnntinx «ar- rk-fi the takk'U into Ihr boa,-els he* foi« they iHjsolv?. Thes\ — Jaj/ne'« modern, medically- up proved In.. i:r.:.li<-iit noes rk-hl to work-In'!/* I'jn-Wfjrtiis iiukkly and «&i!ly. Don't taJa- chances with thU dangerous. Klitlily contagious condition. At tht! firat eTcn of LMn- Wornis, ask your druxKlat jor 1W Kmnll. (n&y-1o>tnko UlJeU por- fecU'd liy (nmmis l>r. D. Jaync & tor over 100 yean I t JAYNE forlPm i I I I mi MMS • «*) ALSO Gene Raymond's [MILLION DOUAR WEEKEND: Color Citrtoon BLYTNEVILLE'S ONLY WHITE THEATRE Lasl Oity 2 Hits AE.SO DOUBLE LIFE BE SURE TO ATTEND Refresh...add zesi to the hour t cither vay . .. trade-marks mean Ike lame thing. SOIHED UNOtH AJTH08ITT 0, IK!; COCA-COU COttHHY IT COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF BLYTHEVILLE 0 1»30, Ik. C« 0 -Co(. Co^ 'UK THURSDAY MAY 18 FRIDAY MAY 19 SATURDAY NO OBLIGATION NOTHING TO BUY—JUST ATTEND! FREE GIFTS FOR ALL A Coolerator Measuring Glass Given (o All t'ersons Attending Door Prizes Given Doily — BE SURE TO REGISTER GRAND PRIZE To Be Awarded Saturday, May 20, 6:30 p.m. You May Be the Lucky Person! You Do Not Have to Be Present to Win 1950 COOLERATOR REFRIGERATOR 7 Ct. Ft. Deluxe "Princess" Model M;j. Elizabeth McGlnnis Xolerf Home Economist, will he here Thursday, Friday, and Sal- orrlay to demonstrutt the use of Ihc Cooleralor Refrigerator .., You're Invited to b* her tuesl and learn the many methods to lighten your Vifchen wortc. M 0 0 R E'S Fu niture 306-310 East Main Company Phone 2660

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free