The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1955 · 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, October 10, 1955
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J00MTUY, OCTOtiKR 10, 19IW BtTTHETTLLl! (AHK.)' COCKIER NEWS PAGE THKEK Both Demos, GOP Keep Close Eye on. Farm. Vote WASHINGTON (AP) Ity DON WHITEHEAn Democratic and Republican scouts are prowling the farm belt these October days checking the political temper of the farmers and then trying to project their readings into the 1950 presidential year in terms of votes. No one yet has found a fool-*proof method of discovering how the farmers will vote. Nor can one suy confidently that farmers will vote as a bloc any more than druggists, electricians, fishermen and golfers. But the guessing game goes on and there is no vote which is s t u d i e d, analyzed, watched, wooed and feared more by politicians than the farm vote. At the present tune, messages From the farm belt are reported to be encouraging to the Democrats because farmers are not happy about farm prices and their own economic position in relation to the industrial worker. The Republicans are concerned because a discontented farm belt could mean trouble at the polls. One GOP scout, recently returned from a trip though the farm country, brought back this story: "I went back to my• homo and visited my brother on the farm where 1 was raised. When I was a kid, mother baked her own bread. We milked our own cows. We canned fruit and all kinds of garden truck. We had fresh eggs and fresh butter and there were frying- chickens running all around the place. We didn't have the modern conveniences, but we lived well. Cheaper TUal Way "My brother gets his bread and butter from the store. He buys milk: and egprs and frying chickens and canned food from the supermarket in town. He says it's cheaper that way. And maybe it is. I don't know. ON HIS WAY—A new child star is being launched in the movies. On the basis of Tim Hovey's work in the new film, "The Private War of Major Benson," he is hailed as another .scene stealei- in the tradition of the great child actors in the prewar period. "He's living better than he everj lived before—far better than we' did as kids. He's even got power steering on his true tor. "But he's sore because prices aren't what he thinks they should be. He says Ezra Benson (Secretary of agriculture) keeps telling farmers they have to expect a leveling off—but that nobody saying- the same thing to the dust rial worker. And he doesn't like it." , , The farm problem is vastly more complex than outlined in this capsule picture, of course, but if. is a part of (.lie whole. 5 Million Farmers There are about five million farmers in the country today. With their wives and children of voting age they probably total more than Dr. White a Whiz at Press Conference, Reporters Say 12 millions. And how they vote is By KR.VEST B. VACCARO j linked me about what I think he DENVER I/F>— If they are really | might do a year from now, any is | searching for ciimiidntcs for pres-j such question, is unanswerable." idem, the Denver White House j The last time he talked with the press corps might cheerfully nom-j newsmen here Dr. White said it mute Dr. Paul Dudley White. j was "conceivable" that, burring Reporters aren't too su«e he has complications, the President would all the necessary politieal back- u round— and he'd be the last to su that he has— but he's a whiz at a news conference. Age might be a handicap in most ca.se.s, but the dry-humored 69- year-old heart specialist from Boston carries his years lightly as compcas, k-i be "physically able" to run again. uy Reminded of this yesterday, he came back with:, Too Early to Say "I didn't sav th.it he was • Air Force Said Eyeing Navy's Jet Seaplane MSAMT, Fla. «>|—A top general hinted SiiturUay tlie Air Force 18 eying tlic Navy's new giant Jet sea- lilanc, possibly for adoption as an Hlomc-powcred bomber. Tills surprising disclosure came in an address prepared for delivery by Cien. Thomas D. White, vice chiet ol stuff of the Air Force to the Aeronautics Committee of the American Legion's National Security Commission. This would represent a marked switch for the Air Force, since it traditionally has Irowned on any new move by the Navy into the field of aeronautics. Although White did not specify the new Navy jet, nor go into further detail, it appeared obvious he referred to the XP6M-1 Seamaster. This 800-mlle-an-liour plane, powered by four jet engines and built by the Glen L. Martin Co. of Baltimore, has been undergoing flight tests which the Navy says are "unusually promising." It is 134 feet IOIIK. has a wing span of 100 feet, and can carry a 15-ton load—bombs, mines or cargo. The Navy claims the Seamaster can operate anywhere there is water, even from comparatively rougn seas and can be refueled from tanker ships or tanker submarines. White said "we know we can build a nuclear powered airplane" and it will be flying "sometime within the next decade." He said the atomic pane project has been given priority in the Air Force program. Drive In Bandit Gets $1,000 FALLS CHURCH, Va. ifft — A drive-in bandit leaned from his auto and look SI.100 from the woman cashier of an outdoor movie theater last night, then drove away. Helen Franklin, ,38, the cashier, said the man drove to her ticket window, turned a small revolver on her and ordered her to give him several stacks of currency. She said he wore a paper sack over his head and drove an old auto. Mrs. Mike Thleme was hostess to » surprise birthday supper honoring hi-i husband. Mike, and nephew. Wade Shownes of Memphis, Simmhy night at her home West ol Manila. A larfrc birthday cake in the sh;ij.>c 01 a bow tie wits presented to Mi-. Thieme and a small one w;i- pro.Hcnled to Wade. Tim.se pre.scnt lor the occasion were: Mrs. Patsy Shownes and son, Warir-, of Memphis, Mrs. Monte Million and daughter, Lee Anna children of Jollot, W., visited MM. Bass' mother. Mrs. Vo'ra Burrow, of Manila lust week. Mr. and .Mrs. Nolan McConneU of Michigan visited Mrs. McCon- neU's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvie McDimlel, last week. Cpl. Elroy McCormick of the U. S. Marines was home on leave last week visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V^rgel McCormick, He returned to North Carolina Sunday. Mrs. Bertha Hicks of Poplar Bluff, is visiting her daughter and family, Rev. and Mrs. Willis LaGrande, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Dugger and daughter of Caruthersville, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Doling and son, Mrs. G. L. Chapman and children, Mrs. Bertha Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. David East attended a birthday dinner of Memphis, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde j Sunday at the home of Mr. and MiilH-itn of Gideon, Mo., Mrs. H. Mrs. Hubert Stutis of Caraway in D. Morgan of Osceola, Mr. and j honor of their son, Jimmy. Miv. H. D. Alston, Sr., Mr. and | Sunday dinner guests of the T. A. Mr-. Milton Towles and children, j Bourland family were Elder and Tommy, Sissy, and Amy, Mrs. Ar- j M rs . priest and son, Kenneth, Mr. Robertson, and Miss Hettie iinc l Mrs. Chester Powers, Mr. and Janp Nowlin, all of Manila. Mi.s.s Georgia Lee Foe of Hous- Mrs. Jesse Morgan and Richard Lewis. Those coming in the after- tor,, Texan is visiting her family noon were Mr. and Mrs. E. B. in Manila this week Miss Poe and I Bourland and Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Mr,. James Felts were in the ! -------- Surprise Girl To Get Attention tremendously important. Three years ago pre.sidential candidates Adlai Stevenson. Democrat, and Dwight Eisenhower. Republican, pleaded their cases before 100.000 farm folk gathered in the open fields near Ka.sson. Minn. The throne: listened to their speeches. standing almost silent, giving hint- of favoritism for cither man You felt as though here was a giant. Jury gathered to puss judgment on the two parties. The bulk of the farm vote went to Eisenhower. But the fnrm jury must judge again in a few more months. And the politicians are trying to rind out whether the verdict will be the same. swers medical questions straight from the shoulder and ji complete calm. Captivated Audience He captivated his audience at a news conference yesterday — just as he did a little less than two weeks beiorr. That followed his " O j first .examination of President Ei- en-ili God of Thgeves Statue Is Stolen DERBY, England i/Pj — Tiueves Saturday stole a SCO-pound -statue of Mercury who, in mythology, was the patron god ol" thieves. To remove the sUitue the thieves drained tap \vatcr nuay frmn a fountain pool in which it siood and left nearly a hundred lish gasping. Police refilled the pool in time to revive the fish. senhower soon after the President's attack of coronary thrombosis. He may lack polUicfil background, but he is learning last. For instance, yesterday he anticipated a question whether Eisenhower could run aea in. if he wanted to. Dr. While had run into complications on that score before. "The ultimate future.'' he said in that dry voice of his, "appears fa* vornble, but any further questions LOS ANGELES (£)—Jackie Ellen Deitsch is assured of probably the most attention any child in the j Deitsch family has had in three He added that what he said two weeks ago was bn.scd on whether tht; President "had n complete re- preserves j covery." And even now, he conj tinned, "it is too early to say" whether that will be the case. He explained too why the President's breakfast menu includes "beef bacon" 30 often. "Boef bacon has less fat than bacon bacon." he observed. He even volunteered that some- j time, after some of the pressure • thrombosis in the presidency." lias passed away, lie may do some-! "But" he concluded, "they are thing abotit some of the reflections j not suitable for this conference at lie has written about "coronary the moment." enerations. She's the first girl born in the family in the last 50 years. In that time there had been 19 boys. The parents are Theodore Deitsch, 36, manufacturing executive. and his wife, Betty. 26. They changed the name of their baby from the expected Jack to Jacki nod are buying a new wardrobe for it. No one had even thought of buying pink. were BIyiheville Health Unit Monday vi.-im:^. \ii.ss Poe was the former Public Health Nurse in the Manila HeniLh Unit. Mrs. Bobby Allen and daughters, } Su.^m and Mary Lynn of Garland, } Tex., are in Manila visiting Mrs. ' Allen's mother, Mrs. L. H. Goodson, ;ind family this week. L;;bi Sunday visitors in the Reed Threlkeld home were Mr. and Mrs. Dan W. Pritcheti, Sr., and Cleston Pntrhett of Spur, Texas, Mr, and Mrs. Dan Pritchett, Jr.. and sons, J. E. and Dannie of Piggoit, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bibb of Monette. Elmer Threlkeld of Manila, and Uhe and, Barney Threlkeld of the | Brov.'ii Community. LaMar Dunigan, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Newt Dunigan, returned to his home last week end after visiting his .sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. El ben, Hawkins, daughter Carol and son, Mackie of Piggott. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith was the scene of a birth- 1 day celebration in honor of her j father. A. Landcaster, oi Brookland on his 76th birthday. Other | guests included his daughters and their families. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Groom, and family, Mr. and Mrs. Da It on Decker and daughter. Mickey. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lancaster and family of Leachville, two granddaughters. Mrs. Bobby Bibb of Monette and family, and Mrs. Gene Lane and family, and five great-grandchildren were present. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Casey and children, Larry, Sue, and Carrol, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dormer and son, Gerry, were supper «uests of Mr. and Mrs. James Pelts Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bas.s and Owens of Blyiheville. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Sutler Jr., and children have moved back to the Lost Cane Community after living in California. Cpl. and Mrs. Charles Tracy STOP! It is dangerous to let eovgh from common cold hang on Chronic bronchitis may develop if your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated. Get Creomulsion quick and use as diructed. 11 soothes raw throat and chest membranes, loosens and helps expel germy phlegm, mildly relaxes systemic tension and aids nature fight the cause of irritation. For children get milder, faster Creo- mulsion for Children in the pink and blue packace. Adv. CREOMULSION relieves Coughs, Chest Colds, Acute Bronchitis Sneathor of Hydman, Perm., visited in the home of Mrs. Sneuther's 1 parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bore», and relatives here Inst wqpk. ftfel ANDREWS Amazing Diamoi Bridal Ensemble!/ IfcSfflt .JBSI MtMMMf Only... 39" NOMONIY DOWN! • Money Bock Guarantee • Full Tradein Allowance • Quality Guaranteed $1 A Week DUE IFUS Meei DreiFus^ Wear Diamnnds Television — Tonight, Tomorrow — WMCT Channel 5, & WHBQ Channel 13 WMCT Channel 5 Monday Night, Oct. 10 6:00 Cut-air's Hour 7:UO Medic 7:30 Robert Montg Presents 8::iO Kosion Biackle 9:00 Dangerous Assignment 9:30 News Reporter 9:45 Big Playback 10:00 Wrestling 10:30 Weather &. News Headlines 1U:35 Tonight 11:00 Mystcrv Theatre 11:30 Sign Off Tuesday. Oct. U 6:50 Meditation 7:00 Today 7:25 News—Memphis nrea 7 :30 Tottiiy 7:55 Weather—Memphis fry U'Cf 8:00 Dint; Dong Scho 3:30 Storyland 9:00 Home Show 10:00 Tennessee Ernie Ford W-/M Feather Your Nest 11:00 Shoppi'ii; at Home 11:15 Hoiucinakers Program 11:45 C'hiirm xvuh Cnrhy 12:00 News 12:15 Farm.-: NKWS 12:30 TV Movie Mali 1:30 It Pavs to be M; 2:00 Way "ol the Work! 2:15 Firm Love 2:30 Work) of Mr. Sweeney 2:45 Modern Romances 3:00 Pinky Lei- 3:30 Howdy Doody 4:00 Movie Time 5:00 Cartoon Carnival 5:15 Interesting Person 5:25 Weatherman 3:30 Dinah Shore 5-:-15 News Canmm (i:00 Martha Rave 7:00 Jiine Wyman's Fireside 7:30 Circle Theatre 8:30 Grand Ole Opry 9:00 Famous Playhouse fl:30 News Reporter 9:45 Ctirtoon Time 9:55 Weather &. News Headlines 10:00 Star Stage 10:30 Tonight 11:00 Mystery Theatre 11:30 Sign Off WHBQ Channel 13 Monday Night, Oct. 10 6.00 Dinner Theatre 6:25 Do You Know Why 6:30 Ramar ol the Jungle 7:00 1 Lore Lucy 7:30 Medical Horizons 8:00 Studio One 9:00 M.G.M. Pgrade 9:30 TV Reader's Digest 10:00 News 10:10 Wt-fi t her 10:15 Les Paul and Mary Ford 10:20 Late Show 11:50 Weather Tuesday, Oct. II 8:45 News & Weather 9:00 Romper Room 10:00 This IS Hollywood 11:30 Trouble With Fath«r 12:00 News 12:05 Lunchttme Tfaoatr* 12:45 Early Show 2:15 Miss America Matinee 3:00 Bozo snd His Friends 4:00 Gene Autry-Roy Rogers 5:00 Mickey Mouse Club 6:00 Dinner Theatre .. 6:25 Do You Know Whf 6:30 Warner Bros, Presents 7:30 Watt Earp 8:00 564,000 Question 8:30 Dr. Hudson's Secr»t Journal 9:00 Dunnj" Thomas 9:30 Cavalcade Theatr* 10:00 News 10:10 Weather 10:15 Patti Page 10:30 Late Show 12:00 Weather Announcement Office Closed Oct. 6-12 Dr. Jack Webb Varietie ; i^\^^ * * 12 50e KATURINI Evelyn Chandler AOMISSrON RESERVED SEATS (1-50 GEM. ACM. ADULTS $1 • CHILDREN trdc TICKETS ON SAU CENTRAL TICKET OFflC'E, GOLDS' • MAIL ORDERS fILUD PROMPTLY Juit strd check or mon ef order wiffi itar>p«d. itlf-oo'drsiidd envelope and data daiired to ^Central fitltt Qifcc, GoUi-nlHi'i, 123 5. Main S».. Merephii. L V 1 •r*»""J-"""'T.™i". NIGHTLY <:30 P.M. MATINEES Sit. I P.M. SUNDAY (,'30 »d 5P.M. SALE The Suit That's Popular from Cost to Coast TIMEtVaCLOTHES Exclusively In Blytheviile at R. D. HUGHES Company Home owned and operated Mason Day — Walter nay STUDENTS STILL HAVE TIME TO WIN $1,000 SCHOLARSHIP IN LIONJDIL^CONTEST 1955-56 Scholarship Program Offers Awards For Teachers, Too A Choice Selection of well located land in New Madrid and Stoddard Counties, Missouri. These farms are available in any size tracts - 80, 160,320, 640 acres and up, Good Cotton Allotments - Land is in a high state of cultivation -Above average improvements. BUFFORD SHOE SHOP REPAIRING - CLEANING DYEING 112 S. Broadway EL DORADO. ARK., OCT. 10- October 14 at midnight marks the deadline for eligible high school boys and girls in the South to submit their entries in the current Lion Oil Scholarship Contest for students, according to C. R. Olson, director of the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund. First prize in any one of three different zones is a §1.000 Scholarship to the college of the winner's choice. Scholarships cover tuition and a large part, or all, of incidental expenses for laboratory fees, books, room and board. < In addition, fifteen S25 Merit Awards are to be awarded in each of the three zones. The essay subject for the first student contest is, "My Definition Of Good Citizenship." Students simply write and submit an original essay of 500 words or less. Complete details and rules are to be found in Rules Books available from the principals of eligible high schools. Lion Oil Dealers, or by writing to the Scholarship Fund. The second of Lion's three student essay contests this school year will,begin on October 15, ^11- mediately after the first contest closes on October 14. Subject of the second contest is "Why I'm Glad To Be An American." A feature of the essay contest Again this year if a $100 award to each Scholarship winner's school for the purchase of library books. Teachers Share In Pri/es Contest rules call for teacher- sponsorship of each student who enters an essay in the contest, the director pointed out. And teacher- s'ponsors of $1,000 Scholarship Award winners will receive $200 cash. Sponsors of merit award winners will receive $25. Eligibility The contests are open to all high school students in public, private and parochial schools in designated areas served by Lion Oil. Under the three-zone system, contestants compete only with others in the same zone, and thus have a better chance of winning. The Rules Book lists the specific counties in each zone. Altogether, the program provides 297 prizes totaling $17,550 in the student contests. Essays should be approved and signed by the student's teacher, and mailed to the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, El Dorado, Arkansas. Conicst For Teachers Teachers are competing for a $1,200 Lion Oil Scholarship in each of three zones. The Scholarship Fund provides a second award of a S400 cash Travel Grant and eleven other prizes of $75 each in each at tb* looei oi competition. When a teacher wins a SI.500 Scholarship, the school at which he or she teaches will receive S100 cash for use in purchasing books for the school library. To eoler, teachers simply write an essay of 1,000 words or less on the subject, "Why I Am Dedicated To Teaching," The teachcr-essny contest is now under way in each zone and closes February 10,1956. Student find teacher contests are endorsed by State Education Associations and Catholic Diocesan Offices of Arkansas, Mississippi. and Tennessee. Final judging of the essays will be done by leading Southern educators. Fund Now In 6th Year This is the sixth successive year in which Lion Oil Company is sponsoring a series of essay contests for Southern students and teachers. The Lion Oil Scholarship Fund was established in 1950, and has already awarded 1,4H prizes worth more than $123,000. The director explained that the Fund was established because of Lion Oil's enduring faith in the South, with the objective of training the South's sons and daughters for future leadership, and of rewarding Southern teachers with assistance that will help insure the continued progres* of Southern education. We have excellent financing at low interest rates or wi trade for Mississippi County, Arkansas, land. SEE OR CALL E. M. R&DCLIFFE Osceola, Arkansas Office Phone 504 Res. Phone 165 ROY BARTLETT Lilbourn, Missouri Office Phone OVerbrook 8-2363 Res. Phone New Madrid 75 We May Be Contacted During the Day at CROUTHERS GIN, Lilbourn, Mo. Ph. Overbrook 8-2363

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