The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 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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Wednesday, October 12, 1955
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Page 3
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WBONBSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 19S5 BLTTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGI THJUE1 Truman Writes of Potsdam Conference in His Memoirs liy Kll CKEAGI1 WASHINGTON (AP) — "You never saw such pig-headed people as are the Russians. I hope I never have to hold another conference with them — but, of course, I will." The year was 1945. The place was Potsdam, in the heart of conquered Germany. The writer, addressing himself to his mother and sister, was Harry S. Truman, then new as president of the United States. He was thoroughly fed up with his first Big Three conference and wanted to go home. DulUl Departure S«r WASHINGTON (/P)—Secretary of State Dulles will leave by plane Oct. 32 Tor Paris on the first leg as his trip to Geneva lor the Big Four foreign ministers meeting. He will engage in Atlantic Pact discussions and conferences in Paris with foreign ministers of Britain nd Prance before proceeding to Geneva. Truman's "Dear Muma and Mary" teller Is included m the latest installment of his memoirs, published in Life magazine. The former president makes these main points about his Potsdam talks with Soviet Premier Stalin and Britain's 'Winston Churchill and Clement Attlee, who replaced Churchill as prime minister in mideonference: To Enter War 1. Til* only secret agreement reached was a pledge by Stalin that the Russians soon would enter the war against Japan. They had promised to do so earlier that year at Yalta and Truman says American military leaders were "most anxious" to have them carry out their promise. 2. Russia wanted a formal, public invitation from the Pacific Allies to join the war but Truman wouldn't agree. He calls the Soviet bid "a cynical diplomatic move" to claim credit for winning the Japanese war, and declares: -i l was not willing to let Russia reap the fruits of n lone; and bitter and gallant effort in which she had no part." 3. The "most bitter" debate of the conference came over the stillj unresolved question of Russia's! satellite countries. Truman relates Churchill complained of Russia's building: an "iron fence" around its puppet states, and that Stalin snapped back: "All fairy tales." 4. Stalin wanted the shape of the postwar world determined solely by the Soviet Union, Britain and the United States, while Truman insisted all nations be given a voice through the then-forming U.N. 5. The Soviet leader wanted Germany stripped of most industry. arguing that "Germany was ii dangerous business rival...unless we we kept her on her knees." This was the line of argument then being advanced by Henry Morgcn- thnu Jr.,. whose resignation as secretary of the Treasury Truman accepted shortly before leaving for Potsdam. In tin earlier installment , of his memoirs Truman told of turning; thumbs down on the Mor- genthnu plan which contemplated reducing Germany to an agricultural state. On the personal level Truman found Stalin polite and likable, with a "wry humor," but determined to chance tho subject any mite anybody else mentioned 'an instance "where the Russians had stolen the coffin and disposed of the body." Truirmn sais he became so fed up with "beating- around the bush." as he puts H, by both the British and the Russians that he threatened at one time to walk out of the confeaence. He says Stalin's reaction was to laugh and say he'd like to go home too. NATIONAL BIBLE WEEK • OCTOBER 17-23 THE BIBLE IS THE ROCK ON WHICH OUR REPUBLIC RESTS ANDREW JACKSON PLYMOUTH ROCK ALL-FAITHS LANDMARK — This is the official poster for National Bible Week. The week of Oct. 17 to 23 wjll be the 15th innual all-faiths observance. The poster features the Bible, Plymouth Rock and a deathbed statement of Andrew Jackson. NILA NEW< By Mrs. James Felt* Mrs. Charlie pleeman was hostess to a dinner parly at her home on South Baltimore in Manila, Friday night honoring her niece, Miss Dixie Faye Killian oE BlylheviUe, bride- elect of Donald Nathan Coultner of Nashville. Floral arrangements' of red roses, rose buds, and bronze chrysanthemums were used. The honoree was presented with a corsage of pink rose buds, and Mrs. Robert Killian, mother of the bride- elect, was presented with a bronze mum corsage. Serving tables were laid with white linen cloths and centered with red rose buds in vases. During the dinner, Mrs. Pleeman presented .Miss Killian with a kat-napkin holder- Out-of-town guests were Mrs George Green, Mrs. Harold Doyle, Miss Ramona Crafton, Mrs. Robert Killian, and Miss Dixie Killian, all of Blytheville. Mrs. Irma Stallions entertained with a small dinner party Sunday at the Razorback complimenting her mother, Mfs. F. E. Brown, on her 84th birthday. Present for the dinner were Mrs. Brown, Mrs. W. P. Turner, Mrs. Edith Homer, Miss Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Pearl Young, and Mrs. Stallions. In the afternoon they visited friends in Caruthersville. Mrs. Brown came to Manila with her husband and family in 1914 from Marion, Ky. She has been an active worker in the First Baptist church and the Woman's Mission' arv Society. She is still active for her years and attends church regularly. Pat Richardson, formerly of Deering, Mo., will be band director for Manila High school this year. Mr. Richardson has ij bachelor of music degree from the University of Mississippi and a master of art* degree from George Peubody college in Nashville, He spent two years in the Army and was discharged September, 1955. He was employed by Gideon High school as band director before going into the Army. He is married to the former Miss Dorothy Malone of Oxford, Miss. They have one child, Patti, age 18 months. They are members of the Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson will make their home on 206 South Dixie. Mr. and Mrs. James Felts were dinner guests of Mi', and Mrs. J. P- Adkins Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Donner and son Gerry were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Shedd Sunday night. Mr. ai.id Mrs. John Shannon returned Monday night from Corpus Chvisti, Tex., where they visited Mr. Shannon's son and family, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Shannon. They were accompanied by another son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Shannon, of Monette. They erturned by way of Littte Rock and visited Mr. Shannan's daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bdwat'ch. Miss Wanda McWUliams of Southern Baptist college in Walnut Ridge spent Sunday with her parents, Mi', and Mrs. Chester McWUliams. Mrs, Knell Capeharl and Mrs. Dana Cohoon ot Holland were Thursday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Donner. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Donner and daughter Diane were in Grider Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Duclos. George ErD.v with the Gorman Rupp Pump Co. of Houston \vris a guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McKinnon last week. Mrs. Frank Nowlin, Mrs. Arlins Robinson and Jim Nowlin visited Monday with Mr, and Mrs. Clyde Milligan in Gideon. Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Vance and Sgt. and,Mrs. Eddie Pitts were visitors in Cave City Sunday. Mr. and Mi's. Gerald F'ope and daughters of Flint, Mich, were guests of Mi-, and Mrs. Bill Thorn Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Underwood and son Joey of Jonesbpro were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. oJlm Edwards. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Duggar of Deering were Sunday guests of Mrs. SO SWEET and tender to the taste... . SO EASY 35S« on your food budget! This wonderful pearly Couniry Gentleman white sweet cocci has a. special sweetness and flavor possessed only by corn grown in a small section of central Illinois- You can serve it so many ways and all of them delicious. Serve it hot as it comes from the can— or, as fritters—chowder—baked —in a pudding. Get several cans today. Costs only a few cents a serving. ^ Duggari' mother mid stst«r, Mn. H. C. Wliitnay, and Miss HIM Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gammjll are the parents of a daughter born iaturduy night ttt Hatton hospital. The litle lady weighed six pounds and 10 oimcs. Sh was namd Sha\™a Claudtte. 'Her jmtorna! grandparent is Mrs. Ilazcl Bncon. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Gammill, Sr. are the pn Menial grandparents. DIAMOND VALUE! Priced far Below Today's Market Price 1 6 DIAMOND! S7COO 75 Sar* now On this 6-Diamond Set in UK Gold $1.50 A Week D H EIF I Miml Driiifus W. Wear Diamonds 316 WEST Mim ST. PRIDE « ILLINOIS WE RENT HOSPITAL BEDS . . . BABY BEDS • ROLLAWAY BEDS • USED REFRIGERATORS • USED WASHERS WADE FURNITURE CO. 112 W. Main i-tm Ferris Wheel Seat Falls, Girl Killed DALLAS, Tex. W)—A high school I girl was plunged to her death here yesterday at the State Fair of Texas | when a pivot on a 90-foot liigh Fer- j ris wheel broke and dropped her | seat to the ground. j Cynthia Combest. 17. a member ot i the Memphis, Tex., high school j band, WHS dead on arrival at Bay- I lor Hospital..Two companions in the j .sent were—Kay Leslie, 15. and Bar- i barn Alien, 14—wnre critically in- j j tired. ! Thousands of fair-goers gasped i in horror or screamed as they saw the girls, dressed in their band uniforms, full. , Two other youngsters received minor injuries when.they were struck by the falling seat. "They just fell on me and knocked a gush in my head; they feLl right, through to the bottom," sobbed Mollie Balfour, 13, Winnona. Tex. Bobbie \Vincnesier, 13. Irving. Tex., also wits hit by the scat. It was the first trip for the Memphis band to the state fair. NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF No. 2,344 E. C. THOMPSON, deceased. Last known address of decedent: Blytheville, Arkansas. Date of death: August,11th. 1955. An instrument dated July 3rd, 1954, was on the llth day of October, 1955. admitted to probate as the last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed executrix hereun- rier. A contest of the probate of the will can be effected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having; claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verged, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 12th day of October, 1955. BRAZORA THOMPSON, Executrix Blytheville, Arkansas. Murcus Evrard, Attorney for Executrix. 10/12-19 Save up to Attention: Men of the 461st Wing! Hudson Can Supply All Your Clothing Needs: • Uniforms • Beits • Caps • Ties • Slacks • Shirts • Cheverons • Jewelry Cleaner - Clothier - Tailor Blytheville, Ark. on fire insurance! Here's how Allslate give:, vou the really better fire insurance* value you'd expect from the company founded by Scars. low cost ... Allstatc's rates for l : ire and Extended Coverages are approximately 20% less than most other prominent companies.- One-year policy ... Our I-year policy, renewable each year at Allsuue's rates then in ellcct. means a small premium to pay each year. No need to pay 3- or 5-ycar premium in one lump sum. as with some policies. Complete Coverage ... Allstate provides complete coverage to protect your home and contents. Be sure you're fully protected against today's high costs. Fast, fair claim settlements ,.. Dependable, experienced representatives stand ready to scr\e you. Easy payment plan ... You may budget your premium in easy-lo-make payments if desired. GENE L.JOHNSON 2,'!2S Birch St., Blytheville, Ark. Phone Poplar 3-31.59 You're in good hands with ... ALLSTATE founded by S«a frees Helpful Buyers' Guide! This fac<- filled booklet ox- plains coverages, rales, benefits — everything you .should know before buying fire insurance. Mail handy coupon for your fr«! copy today I r - . — [ 2328 Sepdmelro 1 »™. 1 | ».„.» 1 GENE L. JOHNSON Birch SI. Biytlieville, Ark I'linnc Popljtr .t-.11nfl Btopyollhe FIRE INSURANCE BUYERS' GUIDE 1 J Because we're I Hurry and get under the tent of the Biggest Profit-Cutting Safes Show on forth like never before -. t he-' o hvi.'S i" tlie w ' l Cs do ll a rs to pe ^ to * BBui Just peanuts puts you here, in this big new Buick SPECIAI Four-door Riviera, (look, no center posts!) fou're the boss or the road in the Buick CENTURY (Buick's highest power-to-weight ratio). ^, It's a 3-«ing Rk* NR&T, BURR! 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