The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 27, 1950
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Page 14
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FOURTH* BLVTHUV1LLE, (AKK.) COURIER NKW» , NOVEMBER *7, IMt West German Rearmament Opponents Score Big Gains in Bavarian Elections MUNICH, Germany, Nov. 2T. (*)* —W*»t Germany's Socialists—bitter opponents of German rearmament for Western defense—scored big gain* today In Bavarian state election*. With returns still Incomplete, the Socialist were running a .strong second to the pro-rearmament Christian Democrats In the balloting yesterday for members of the State parpllament. Th« surprising Socialist showing in this traditionally conservative state was certain to be interpreted as a third protest vote within a week by German voters against rearmament. Hesse and Wurttemberg-Badin rolled up Socialist victories on Nov. 19 In elections widely regarded as a slap at the Christian Democrats, who control the federal government, for their support of German rearmament. Federal Chancellor Konrad 'Adenauer, the Christian Democrats' leader, already has agreed to take West Germany Into the projected Western defense system. He must c'ntaln approval fron the Federal Parliament, however. Bavaria has been a Christian Democratic stronghold since 1910. In the election that year, the party received more than 60 per cent of all votes. Kearmament Only Issue This year the socialists challenged the Christian Democrats in Bavaria solely on the rearmament issue. They argued that the Germans should refuse to take up arms again until they have full independence and enough allied troops in Germany to repel any Soviet attack. -.'••' , The Christian Democrats countered that the danger of Soviet aggression was imminent and ' therefore Germany should not de- Jay in agreeing to rearm. At 9:30 a.m. (3:30 a.m. EST) the still incomplete returns showed this .vote. Christian -Democrats, 1,801,455 (29.1 per cent of the total). Socialists, 1.647,531 (25.8). Bavarian Party (pro-rearmament), 1,193,899 (18.0). Refugees (anti-rearmament, 896,584 (14). Free Democrats (pro-rearmament), 418,819 (6.6). Economic Reconstruction party (anti-rearmament), 138.730 (2.2). Communists (anti-rearmament), [13.083 (1.5). Seven splinter parties had polled about two per cent of the votes. ; It was estimated that some 4,000,- 1936 1938 1940 1942 1944 1946 1948 1950 > EST ADMINISTRATION'S PROFIT PICTURE-The proposed new four billion dollar excess profits tax being presented by the administration is expected to liven up the "lame duck" session of Congress. The Nc\vsc'nart above shows corporation profits from 1936 to 1950 before and after taxes. Estimate for 1950 under the present tax set-up shows corporations are expected to make 37 billion dollars profit, of which 15 billion would go lor taxes. Figures on Newschart arc from statement matte by Treasury Secretary Snyder before the House Ways and Means Committee. 000 persons voted, a heavy turnout. Each voter, however, cast two ballots—for both county and dtst- rict representn lives in parliament. That Indicated that about three- fourths of the ballots had been counted, Great Significance * The three pro-rearmament parties held a combined total of almost 100,000 votes more than the vote for the four anti-rearmament groups. Btit the sharp upsurge of Socialist strength in this Catholic conservative state was of great political significance, indoicating public resentment against the Christian Democrats' rearmament policies. In every previous Bavarian election since the war the Christian Democrats have easily out-distanced the other parties, The Socialists are certain to hall their strong showing in Bavaria as a further vote of no confidence in Adenauer's federal government. After the Hesse and wuerttem- berg-Baden elections, they stepped up their campaign for new national elections to decide the question of their rearmament. The Chancellor hns resisted the demand, contending that the present parliament Is competent to decide the issue. The Socialist victories in Hesse and Wuerltemberg - Baden are known to have strengthened the anti-rearmament forces In the Federal Parliament. The Bavarian results may complicate further the job of pushing rearmament through parliament. The Bavarian election also mark' ed the emergency of the nationalistic, anti-Western refugees as a major political forces In the slate. The Refugees, running a strong fourth, probably will gain a voice in the formation of a new stale government to replace th'e present Christian. Democratic regime. American officials during the Bavarian campaign expressed concern over the anti-Western tone of the refugee candidates. Nickname 'Windy'? BURLINGTON, Vt., Nov. 27. Mr anrt Mrs. Donald Quinn came up with this name for their baby girl born nt the height of the eastern storm: Gale. Most large lumber and paper companies In tha United States have placed their timber resources under management which will yield a continuous growth of trees. CARUTHERSVILLE NEWS By Joyce Douglass — Phone 889-J Couplet Club Meets Dr. and Mrs, Jack Pinion entertained the Couples Club on Tuesday evening with bridge. High score prizes were won by Mrs. O. W. Cook uul Dr. Ralph Pinion and brklgo by Mrs. Noel Dean. The club will meet next with Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Cook. Rook Club Mr.' and Mrs. John W. Sawyer, Sr.'. entertained the Supper Club with a supper at Gwlns Cnfe in Haytl. The guests returned to Caruthersville to play rook at the Sawyer home on South Ward. High score prizes went to Mr. W. L. Cantrell and Mrs. P. H. Dlomeyer. Low score prl/es were won by Mrs. D. Den Holly and Mrs. W. L. Cantrell. The club will meet next with Mr. and Mrs. D. Ben Holly in Cooler, Mo. 16 for Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Corhln entertained with n dinner for 16 o( their friends in their new home on East 9th Street on Wednesday evening. Cnnasta was played during the evening with high prizes going to Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Corbin. Bridee Club Meets Mrs. J. L. LaForge, Jr., was hostess '.o the semi-monthly bridge on Monday evening. Mrs. Margaret Jane Carmean and Mrs. Mary C. Collins won high score and brldgo. Mrs. George Michle will entertain the club In two weeks. Wclburn-Sliles Kites Miss Annie Laurie Sides became the bride of Mr. Royce U Wclburn. son of Mrs. C. P. Welburn and the late Mr. Welburn of Raleigh, Miss., in a single ring ceremony performed Nov. 3 by the Rev. James W. Powell, a cousin of the groom, at the Hat- tlcsburg. Miss.. Methodist Church. Mrs. Welburn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter L,. Sides of this city, was graduated from the local schools alter which she spent two years as a member of the Women's Army Corps. She has been employed in Memphis until recenlly. Mr. Welburn was graduated from Raleigh High School and attended Junior College in Ellisvtlle. Miss., after which he entered the service for several years. Formerly , Agriculture instructor at the Steele High School, he now Ls working with General Mills. Inc., as a sales supervisor in Jackson, Miss. After a New Orleans and Gull Coast wedding trip, the couple v.-il reside in Raleigh, Miss. Birthday Club Meets Mrs. Hilda Zahner of Steele. Mo. was guest last Friday evening when the F. and F. Birthday Club met at the home of Mrs. Woodrow Green. Gift names were drawn and plans were made for a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Lillian S. Tinder. Bingo was played during .he evening. Music Club Meet* Mrs. Maurice Malin, hostess, and Urs. B. B. Culver, co-hostess, enter- nlned the Music Study Club on Monday evening. In the business session, Mrs. Chas. Rooms was elected treasurer, succeeding Mrs. L. P. Lumsden, who •eslgned the position. ( charge of . the program was Redman Dunham who has In Mrs. nade a study of American folk music. An Interesting talk was given by Mrs. Dunham on this subject and Lee Bennett Jones and Jack Taylor sang several folk songs dur- ng the program which was entitled "Sing Out America." * • • Grade School PTA Meets The November meeting of the Ca- ruthcrsville Grade School Parent- Teachers Association was held Friday at the grade school auditorium with Mrs. Carl Baskin presiding over the business session. Mrs. W. L. Wilson, program chairman, introduced Miss Jacqueline Coker, who sang two numbers accompanied by Miss Susan Cunningham. In observance of National Book Week, Mrs. Donald Magee, public librarian, presented a program on the subject, "Children and Their Reading." Mrs. Wilson announced that the Girl Scouts will sing carols during the Christmas season and are seeking names of shut-ins and others who would like '.o have them sing. Mrs. Jerc Kings- ry, membership chairman, reported that 258 parents and teachers lad Joined the association through the local unit. The attendance award .vent to the first grades. Mrs. O. W. Cook, health chairman, Introduced William Hartnett, area executive of Pemiscot and Dunklin County Tuberculosis Society, who spoke -on the benefits of FORD TRACTOR OWNERS You're invited to see the free movie reeti Pioneer Agriculture Classroom Agricnlture was first taught as a Natural Science at Michigan Agricultural College near Lansing, Michigan, in 1857. This is a scene from the Technicolor motion picture, "Waves of Green," which is to be shown here is a main feature of the ' We Salute American Agriculture" program. Showing the Growth of American Agriculture In this very Interesting motion picture, you'll see how men from the Deniirl- menl of Agriculture traveled to China and returned with the soybean., now our fifth greatest cash crop! You'll see how long-range planning of Missouri farms has conserved soil, reduced erosion and increased yields from five to seven dollars per acre! These stories and many others which show tlir. "CO year progress of American farming... nil vividly presented in heautfful Technicolor. So don't miss this Free show. And for reservations, write or call Russell I'hil- lips Tractor Co. Your Family Will Ercjoy This Free Eiiterlamment TUESDAY f41GHT at 7:30 NOVEMBER 28 Women's Building-Walker Park At the Fairgrounds in Blytheville — iu.au— SPONSORED BY South Hiway 61 RUSSELL PHILLIPS TRACTOR CO. Blythevillt grade milk. Mr. John uid D»a Dunagan U*t weekend had M their (unt G«n« Austin, composer and singer. Mr. Austin Is probably best known for his songs "My Blue Heaven" and 'Melancholy Baby" and his tenor voice, Popular in the 20's and early 30's, Mr. Austin had th« reputation of being able to reach the highest clear note of any singer of his day. The friendship of Mr. Austin and John and Dun Dunagan began In 1928 when the two brothers, then teenagers, wrote to the Victor Co. to say how much they enjoyed Mr. Austin and his music. They not only received an answer but an invitation to be special guests of their idol during his next personal appearance In Memphis. Since then, the three have met several times. After spending some time heie with his friends, Mr. Austin continued to New Orleans for a personal appearance In that city. Miss Bridge Club MwU Marie Stanek held high Farm Home Circle Club Mrs. E. L. Davis was hostess ou Tuesday afternoon to ten members of the Farm Home Circle Extension Club. Mrs..J. C. Grcenwcll led in the Clubwoman's Prayer after which all committee reports were given. Mrs. A. H. Pery will be hostess to (he club for an all day meeting when the group will make their winter- Bouquets. Mrs. Jack Wcodson was presented a- cradle shower of gills. Bingo was played and Sunshine gilts were exchanged after a group score and Mrs. P. J. Aquino brid- goed when Miss Jewel Williams entertained on Monday evening for her two table bridge club. Mrs. J. C. Raburn and Miss Juanlta Corbett were guests. Garden Club A forum on garden problems was held last Monday when the Garden Club met at the Public Library with Mrs. E. C. Pierce, president, presiding and Mrs. P. W. Coleman and Mrs. J. R. Hutchison In charge of the program. Mrs. I,. B. Grlsham attended as a new member. A display of Thanksgiving table settings were presented by Mrs. Hutchison and Mrs. Coleman, fea- turnlng the breakfast, formal din- aud informal buffet tables. Questions on garden problems by the members of the club were presented by Mrs. L. H. Schult to a panel composed of Mrs. Harry Baker. Mrs. Virginia Joplin and Floyd Barnhart. A Christmas party will be held at the home of Mrs. E. C. Pierce Dec. B. and P. W. Club Meets Miss Mary Crews Joplin. president of the Business and Professional Women's 'Club, entertained that group Tuesday night at her home on East Ninth Street. Plans were completed for a benefit movie to be held at, the Stadium Theatre Dec 12 and 13. Mrs. Hugh A. Tistadt was appointed Civilian Defense Chairman and Mrs. Lavonia Latimer won tl: grab bag prize. The Christmas parly will be held Dec. 19 at the home of Mrs. Cliff Smith. WMU Circle Meets The Una Roberts Lawrence Cir- _ of th* B«f*M WWMH'1 Mb- atonarr Dniotf out lart Monday tw- nlnf at th* home of tin. OWTO Preston with Mr*. Junet Blngham assisting, Mrs. William Wilson presented a program titled "Medical Missions In China." Plans were made (or the Christmas party to be held at the home of Mrs. W. O. Clevldence Dec. 18, which will include a pot-luck supper. Pact Patrons Install Offken Mrs. L. L. Green and Mrs. B. M. Pierce were hostesses at dinner served in a downtown cafe to the Past Matrons last Monday evening. The business meeting .was held at the home of Mrs. Green, Mrs. H. H. Brown, assisted by Mrs. Mona Helm and Mrs. Howard Cunningham conducted the ceremony In which the new officers were Installed. New officers are president, Mrs. L. L. Green; vice president, Mrs. Russell Brooks; secretary, Mrs. George Brown; treasurer, Mrs. Ada Martin; historian, Mrs. H. T. Simpson; chaplain, Mrs H. H. Brown. A farewell gift was presented by the club to Mrs. Jack Hart who plans to move to Poplar Bluff this week. The Christmas party will be held at the home of Mrs. E. G. Shepard Dec. 18. I'riest to Be Transferred The Rev. P. J. Doyle will be transferred to a church at Penton Mo., on Dec. 1 Plans are being made for a farewell reception to be held In his honor tit the Armory tomorrow night. Father Doyle has been ;>astor of the Church of the Sacrec Heart in this city for about 1 BOOM to sp«Dd Thukk*(t»taf holiday* with thrtr familia* from tchool* In various sections at UM country were the following: Miss Kathryn Hayden, daughter <<ii of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kaydcn and ! Miss Gloria Ahern, daughter of Mr. . and Mrs. Jim Ahern, who attend |'|| Webster College near St. Loui*. from Missouri University at Columbia, Miss Jo Frances Neeley, Miss Marjorle Pigmon, Lee Dorroh, Pete Parkinson; from Central, MUa Sue Baker; from Southwestern at Memphis, Mi.ss Helen Coker; from Murray State, Murray, Ky, 4 ^!! Rosamond Black and Mlss'-Voan Douglass; from Memphis state. Miss Jacqueline Roland; from Arkansas State, Harold Parkinson; from Mississippi State, Howard King; from state Teachers at Cape Girardeau, Miss Ora Wayne Meadows, Miss Susan Cain, Miss Gwendolyn Ball, Miss Marilyn Connor, Miss Marilyn Neeley, Clay Connor, Dick Powell, Robert Swift, Jim Ed Reeves. 'Mad Woman' to Israel TEL AVIV <f*> — GIreaudoux' "Mad woman of Challlot" Is now being performed by the Hebrew Worker's theatre "Ohel" In Tel Aviv. Excerpts were broadcast. The play, one critic wrote, "had been American for several years and will confusing audiences in Europe and probably confuse Israel audiences as well ..." tastes its age! ...no wonder it's America's largest-sel 5 year old straight Kentucky bourbon! i s*« ^i k-| * — ^^ s3 y#i \ijj_, ...it's the whiskey wfflij|jr in its flavor! I bourbon whiskey. 86 proof. Ancient -Age Dist.Co., Frankfort, Ky. pt. ANOTHER TERRIFIC VALUE AT DANE FERGUS CO.! Furniture of Excellent Quality— Made of Famous Ponderosa Pine Furnish your home with (his unpainted furniture and REALLY save at Dane Fergus Co- in Osceola. Slop in and see it ... notice the smooth wood of F'onderosa Pine . . . the tight, strong construction. You'll be amazed at how beautifully it will finish. $9.85 1. DRESSING TABLE & BENCH (the bench not shown here) . . . Others as low as $6.95. 2. CHAIR constructed M |JA of all hardwood . . . y£<v3 3. BENCH . . . sturdily OO QC made for years of service . . 2. 4. CHEST OF DRAWERS . . . 5. BOOKCASE . . . $12.95 exact size is 9 5-8 0^ I«v3 x 31 x 48 inches . . . NIGHT STAND (not shown here) ... M 3-4 x 17 Vi x 28'/i inches , . . $695 CORNER CUPBOARD . . . (not shown here) . . . open Hutch deck construction al top with 3 shelves, has 2 doors at bottom enclosing 2shelves ... 12 x 26'/2 C1C QC x 7 5-8 inches . . . ^ 10.33 OSCEOLA, ARKANSAS TABLE & 4 CHAIRS 16" Table is popular pull out style with extension leaf. DANE FERGUS CO. TELEPHONE 100

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