The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 4, 1954
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1954 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER ? PAGE THREE Sutton, Battling Kefauver, Claims Last-Minute Support of E.H. Crump NASHVILLE, Term. (APj — Rep. Pat Sutton shouted to a reporter over the roar of his helicopter yesterday that E. H. Crump, long-time Tennessee political bigwig, has given last-minute support to his bid to unseat Sen. Estes Kefauver in tomorrow's Democratic primary. JOINER NEWS A fire last week menaced the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bowden, when a tractor fc lag refueled at the rear of the house caught fire and in turn set off the gasoline. Quick thinking on the part But Crump said: "We're not asking ourfriends to vote for either candidate and we'll i of Mr - Bowden in taking off the --- At - ' •-• •• - - - gas cap kept it from exploding. Reds Honor Composers MOSCOW L* — The Soviet Union's two foremost composers, Dmitri Shostakovich and Aram Khatchaturian, have been named • "People's Artists." The two world- renowned musicians, often targets of criticism by state organs, never before had received this top honor awarded to Soviet composers. Read Courier News Classified Ads. maintain that position throughout election day." Jim Gunter of the Memphis Com- +• mercial Appeal reported today that Sutton told him during a flight late yesterday that Crump would make no public endorsement but had passed the word quietly to his Memphis organization. In the old days before Kefauver turned Crump's "pet-coon" epithet into a campaign asset in 1948, even such quiet support from Crump as Sutton said he had could almost assure victory for a hardworking candidate. Rough Campaigns Button's mid-air announcement was the latest bizarre note in a Senate campaign or gimmicks, name calling and high-tension stumping that has competed for headlines with one of the roughest gubernatorial campaigns in the state's history. The winners in the Democratic primary are virtually assured of election in November in predominantly Democratic Ten-j nessee. In the contest for Tennessee's first four-year governor's term, former Gov. Gordon Browning is trying to oust Gov. Frank Clement —with assists from members of Clement's own official family. Clement ousted Browning two years ago. A third 'Candidate, Judge Raulston Schoolfield of Chattanooga, is campaigning almost-entirely on his promise to retain segregation in Tennessee public schools regardless of a Supreme Court ban. Browning also has taken a pro- segregation stand, while Clement has said only that school segregation would continue at least until the court opinion is clarified. Both Secretary of State G.-Edward Friar and the state comptroller. Mrs. Jeanne Bodfish, have aired their rift with Clement in the final weeks of the campaign. Both were leaders in his*1952 campaign. Charges Exchanged Sutton, \vho \vas elected three times to the House from Tennes- ALL'S WELL—An American Aid well at Tan Phu Trung, refugee village about 16 miles from Saigon, Indo-China, delights one of the village youngsters. Arrow points to Foreign Operations Administration shield on pump, which says. "From U. S. A. for Mutual Defense. U. S. is spending several hundred thousand dollars on its Sanitary Well .program in Viet Nam. see's 6th District, has made use of marathon television-radio broadcasts and has campaigned for the last month by helicopter. He has accused Kefauver of being an internationalist, a "one- worlder" and a left-winger. He invites comparison of his farm, veteran and antisubversive legislative record with that of Kefauver. Kefauver retorts that Sutton has failed to take part in important congressional votes, has introduced House measures designed to hinder deportation of criminals, and has accepted campaign aid from sources outside Tennessee. There are no Republican candidates for governor and of the two men listed as GOP candidates for senator, one says he will not run if nominated. That's Ray Jenkins, who gained national prominence as special counsel in the recent Army- McCarthy hearings. Jenkins said that by mistake he failed to notify officials to pull his name from the ballot and thus, Robert Gregory, Memphis, declares he should be automatically the winner. Three young politicians seek Sut- Dunklin County Town Stops Integration After One Week CLABKTON, Mo. WV-The first drew a knife in an argument with try at integration of Negro and i a white boy, and found the reports white grade school children in this southeast Missouri town of 1,000 lasted one week. The Clarkton Board of Education reversed itself at a meeting last night and decided to postpone the end of segregation in the public grade schools. The meeting was attended by 250 parents of white children who had protested against the admission of 12 Negro children to the schools. were groundless. Parents of the Negro pupils were advised by the board that the children will be transported to an all- Negro grade school at nearby Malden, as in past years.. This school opens next Monday. At the meeting last night, President Charles E. James of the school board and School Supt. R. H. Henson explained to the parents the Supreme Court decision outlawing segregation in public The schools opened two weeks j schools and told them they must ago and the school board an- accept the ruling "sooner or la- nounced Negro pupils would be accepted. It was a week later be- j fore the Negro children enrolled in the schools. The school board announced after the meeting last night that the school district "is not ready for integration of Negroes and whites.,' The board said it had investi- Divided Contribution LA JOLLA. Calif. (7P)—The note with the five cents which Bob Shrosbree, treasurer of La Jolla's First Baptist Church, found in the collection plate read: "1 cent to gated reports of incidents, tnclud-l bldg. fund, 1 cent to preacher, 3 ing one rumor that a Negro boy ton's'House seat and the state's other eight congressmen are after another term. cents to God. (Signed) Bobby. Paul Revere is estimated to have gone between 10 and 15 miles on his famous ride. I The BIGGEST selling job in town ... Here in tht classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have lo offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ads must bt placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS The tractor and about 2,000 gal- Jons of fuel were destroyed. The Joiner fire department stood by in case they were needed. The Rev. James McNutt, pastor of Bassett Presbyterian Church, left Monday for a month's vacation with his brother. He will drive to Canada to visit a nephew, who lives in Victoria, British Columbia. Mrs. J. W. Miller has returned from a three-day meeting at Fayetteville where she attended a work shop of trainees for 'the Arkansas Congress of Parent-Teachers organization. She is the president of District No. 5 and will teach in the workshop being held at Jouesboro this week. Mrs. Harper Gates, president of Mississippi County PTA also will attend the meeting. The Baptist Church at Joiner has finished installation of an air conditioner and will have it in use this Sunday. An ice cream social by the Intermediates of tae Baptist Church was held at the church on Friday night. Each member had a guest. Mrs. Leonard Kaffka is leader for the Intermediates. The Rev. and Mrs. Leonard Kaffka and children attended the birthday dinner in honor of Mrs. Kaffka's grandmother on her 88th birthday. The party was held at the home of Mrs. Kaffka's mother, Mrs. Stella Wiles of JonesbdVo Thursday night. Miss Charlotte Cissell of Bassett j nas jasi; returned from a irrrcc- week visit with her aunt, Mrs. J. A. Wigley, at Louisville, Ky: A cousin, Alice Faye Letson, of Lambert, Miss., formerly of Joiner visited Mrs. Wigley at the same time. ^ . Mrs. C. H, Lowrance and daughters, Betty Jane and Esther Ruth and Miss Ruth Elizabeth Sikes all of Joiner and Mrs. J. P. Sikes and daughter, Paula Faye Sikes, of Memphis, motored to Tulsa University at Tulsa, Okla., Sunday. Mrs. Lowrance and Mrs. Sikes returned Monday. Miss Ruth Sikes and the girls are staying on for a course of study in the Presbyterian school. Miss Sikes is taking some lessons at the University. They plan to return around the middle of August. Mrs. Joe Miller accompanied Mrs. Carroll Watson of Osceola to Little Rock Friday, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson and son, Johnnie, flew to Park Harbor, W. Va. to spend the week end with their daughter and fam- ily, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Willett. Mr. Willett is a park ranger there. A fire broke out in Joiner early Saturday when the top of T. R. Willett's building caught fire from wiring. The fire department saved the building proper but had to break the front plate glass windows. Fire, water and smoke damage was tremendous. No estimate has been made as to the damage, Mrs. Brian Burkett of Bassett honored Miss Sara Elkins. the bride-elect of Ross Ford, with a party Monday morning. The Rev. and Mrs. 'Roy Hughen of Dallas, Texas, were "the week end guests of his aunt, Mrs, Ellie Hughen, and cousins, the Eugene Hughens, Campbell Browns and Gene Bennetts. From here they drove to Henderson for a couple of weeks before returning t Dallas. Several children at Bassett are sick from a fever. Three of them are in Memphis hospitals at this time. The swimming pool at Bassett has been closed. Bob Douglass is leaving WednesT day for San Antonio. Texas, where he will "begin his training in the Air Force. Mr. and Mrs. William Smith and daughter. Sherry Kay, of Flint, Mich., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Brown on Sunday. They were on their way back to Michigan. Mrs. Smith has been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold g'-.'a.'vr.jxi-' A± Pong-burn. Art,- £&* two months, awaiting the arrival of their little daughter. Sherry She is a niece of Mrs. Brown's. m Lanolin-rich Resinol Ointment—fast relief for itchy, smarting irritation of dry eczema, ivy poison, chafing, simple rash . . . lanolin oils and softens dry skin, as Resinol medications soothe. Get Resinol for long-lasting comfort. YOUR CHILD MAY HAVE Fidjreting. nose-picking and a tormenting rectal itch are often telltale signs of Pin-Worms . . . ugly parasites that medical experts say infest one out of every three persons examined. Entire families may be victims and not know it. To get rid of Pin- Worms, these pests must not only be killed, but killed in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's exactly what Jmyn«'s P-W tablets do , . . and here's how they do it : First — a scientific coating carries the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve. Then — Jaj-ne"* modern, medically-approved in- jrredient goes right to work — kdlt Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this dangerous, highly contagious condition. Get genuine Jayne's P-W Vermifuge ___ small, easy-to-take tablets . . . special sizes for children and adults. Perfected by Dr. D. Jayne & Son. specialists in worm remedies for 100 years. JAYHE for PI r ~i 406 W. 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