The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1955
Page 3
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TWJRSDAT, OCTOBBll W, 1968 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Sen. Case Urged To Bid for Jersey GOP Nomination By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Friends are urging Sen. Clifford P. Cage (R-NJ) to bid for New Jersey's 38 GOP presidential nominating votes as part of a burgeoning "favorite son" movement in both major political parties. The Case instance parallels that of some other staunch supporters of President Eisenhower who probably wouldn't have Riven a thought to any "favorite son" maneuvers if a heart attack hadn't cast doubt on whether the President will run again. There i.s a growing belief among- Republican strategists that if the President declines to run in 1956 he, may give his blessing to a half dozen or more younger Republicans he might consider fit for lop place on the ticket. The general assumption is that any designation of this sort would include close associates like Vice President Nixon. Presidential Assistant Harold E. Stassen. U.N. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lod^f Jr.. Undersecretary of State Herbert Hoover Jr. and Secretary 01 Labor Mitchell. j Carved Niche in Senate i But leaders agree no such list'; ing could ignore governors and members of Congress the Presi- i dent might feel share actively his 1 philosophy of Government and support his policies. Among these. Case has carved himself a niche in the Senate along with some GOP colleagues } from less politically powerful] stales such as Senators Allou of Colorado. Carlson of Kansas and Payne of Maine. Rep. Halleck: <R- Ind) has been spoken of as a presidential favorite in the House. Among Republican governors, some strategists feel the Presi-1 dent might iike to designate Waller i J. Kohler of Wisconsin and George j N. Craig of Indiana. Craig has said he won't be a candidate, thus clearing the way for a possible bi 1 by Halleck for Indiana's votes. I Even if there is no presidential; nod. Republicans seem likely to produce a bumper crop of favorite son candidates next year. Among already indicated possi-. bilities are Gov. Goodwin J. Knight| of California. Gov. Christian A.| Hcrter of Massachsetts. Gov. Wil-i liam G. Stratum of Illinois, Gov ! Fred Hall of Kansas and Gov.: Theodore R. McKeldin of Maryland. May Fnrc< Deals These calclations leave some j potential nomination aspirants like' Sen. Knowland IR-CaW) to pick| up their strength where they can unless they elect tolight. or deal with some "favorite son" candidate for first-ballot spport. On the Democratic side, the tential "favorite son" crop is jst as 1 large. Among those mentioned as possibilities are eSaniors Lyndon B. Johnson of Te .as, Symington of Missouri, Kefauver of Tennessee. Humphrey of Minnesota and Russell of Georgia. Democratic governors who look like "favorite son" posibilities include Averell Harriman of New York—regarded by some as a top contender for the nomination—G. Mcnnen Williams of- Michigan, Robert B. Meyner of New Jersey, Frank J. Lausche f Ohio, George M. Le.ider of Pennsylvania and Frank G. Clement of Tennessee. HOLLAND NEWS By Mr*. Ed Hampton, Jr Nine Junior Sunday School hoys and their guests came masked and dressed for a Halloween party at the Baptist church Friday night. Their teacher, Mrs. Harold Bailey, was hostess assisted by Mrs. Juanita Jones. For refreshments the class was served sandwiches and cookies wiiU a fruit punch. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cohoon surprised the former's mother, Mrs. Annie Cohoon, Thursday when they invited members of the Cohoon family and close friends for dinner honoring her birthday. From out of town were Mrs. J. W, Bradford of Hayti and Mrs. Russel Devore of Ripley, daughters of the guest of honor. A birthday cake with lighted tapers was the center table attraction. Norma Jo Jackson and Shirlsy Rogers were hostesses to a bridal shower for Mrs. Patsy Majors Alexandra, recent bride. The Baptist church YJiing Mar- rieds' classroom was the shower setting. Gifts were displayed. Fudge cupcakes with orange fluff were served with caramel ice cream. Burnies Object Of Tight Guard CAMP HANFORD. Wafh.—Or- ders of "shoot to kill" have been issued soldiers guarding the Hanford Atomic Works from an elusive enemy that has been nibbling at the rooU of the super-secret installation. One man in each battery of the antiaircraft group was issued a .22 caliber rifle and told to keep shoot- inR until the enemy is destroyed. The highly mobile intruder is the hungry jackrabbit — in fact, hundreds of jackrabbits. The bunnies have nibbled the post's 100,000 rose bushes down to 10.000 and chewed away most of Hanford's grass and shrubs. Stinking Trick LAWRENCEBURG, Ky. I/P — "It was a stinking thing to do." said Robert Eubank as he told his troubles to Sheriff Ernon Leathers yesterday. He said someone threw .rocks" against his house during the night — and left a dead skunk on the porch. Pueblo Bonito. western New Mexico, reached Its "golden age' in 1067, one year after the Norman invasion oi Englar Tiwsy Creamy Cleanser lift's out stubborn makeup, dirt...even removes long-slay lipstick in minutes! This new kind of skin-cleanser is unlike anything you have ever tried! It docs »o much more than a lotion, doe* §o much more than a cream, so much more Irian « soap! The unique deep penetrating iction of Tussy Creamy Cleanser floats out soot, dust and even long stay makeup in just one cleansing. Stuhborn makeup base is loosened, floated away! Even long stay lipstick is removed in minutes! Ami as 1\i8»y Creamy Cleanser cleanses, it beautifies. Special emollient agentt help your «kin keep the dewy-freshness of youth! TUSSYcreamy cleanser 6 ounces in unbreakable plastic bottle $125 * n!us fo> Woods Drug Store 221 W. Main Phont 3-4507 First Methodist Youth Fellowship meeting was Sunday evening, with counselor Mrs. Dana Cohoon and teacher Pinnell Capehart there to instruct the group. The meetings, set for 5:45 each Sunday," are (or ages 12 to 23. Mailed announcements have arrived to friends of Airman and Mrs. Carl Avis of Washington, D. C. heralding a seven pound baby girl born earlier this month. This Is their second child and she has been christened Corliss Ann. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keller ot Jonesboro, Mrs. Avis' parents, are visiting their new granddaughter for a fortnight. New and remodeled homes "sited on the tour last week by County Exiension Clubs included the Sam Hamra and Bert Wells residences in Steele; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hopper's home in Cooter; "Riverland Plantation" owned by Mr. and Mrs. John McClannahan ot carutlwrsville ana j the Mapleview Club Building. I Becoming a tradition is the annual : K irvcst Supper given by the Meth- ocilst church. Thursday night is the date for the 1955 supper which consists of a chef's snlad bowl, ham with cranberry re- l!/<h, shelly beans, potato puff and angel butterscotch squares served, on ice cream slices. Mrs Joe Coleman entered Baptist Hospital. Memphis, Monday for treatment. Airman Donnle Hicks left early this week after ten days with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Goldia Hicks. He will be stationed at Larson Air Force Base in Washington state. Memphis relatives, Mr: and Mrs. Harry Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Grsmng and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Jorday, were here to see Donnle dunnf; his visit. At [ending the Blackwooa Brothers ccnr prt in Memphis Friday were Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Taylor and guests Dorochv Perry, and Julius Jarrett of B'ythpville; Mrs. Theadore Payne and Mrs. A. G. Burress. Airman Jimmie Little left Tuesday for Keesler Air Base at Biloxi, Miss., where he wilS study radio and radar j He.has been with his parents, Mr. | and Mrs. A. R. Little. Sunday, the Little's family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Car! Jenkins j who were also entertaining Mr. and Mrs. jack Lovelace and Mrs. Addie Ditto of Bells, Tenn. In room 3-C at Chickasawba Hcs- pital. Blytheville. Raymond Hatley is bp'.nz treated for virus complications. At the sarne hospital, Mrs. .Monroe Martin, having been a pa- ticnc ihe past week, is expected to be Police Turn in Complaint HOUSTON, Tex. <A>s — Police charged a trio with disturbing the peace. "Neighbors were afraid to do it," said Lt. Breclc Porter. "They figured they had to get along with them.' The cops said they didn't see any sense in three disturbing many. Ami they didn't have to worry about getting along. Read Counei News Classified Ads dismissed. j Homecoming game at Missouri j University was attended by Mr. and j Mrs. Kenneth Berry ana Mr. and \ Mrs. Pinnell Capehart who were in i Columbia for the week-end and re- , mained for the dance following. i Mrs. Maud Nickels of pyon. Ark., is here visiting relatives Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Thread and will re- ' main through the fall months. : Dinner guests Sunday at Mr. and Mrs. Gervis Capps were her sister, Mrs. Oland Johnson, and Mr. John- , son of Ker.nett. j Mrs. Betty Avis is spending this j week at the bedside of her mother,; Mrs. Margaret McGregor, of Bly- > theville who was removed to a Bly- thevilLe hospital Friday. Drop-in guests in the R. E. L. Smith home Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. \V- A. Woods of Dallas. Tex. i who were en route to Michigan. LEVEE TAXES NOW DUE! WILL BE IN BASSETT, Friday, October 28 OSCEOLA, Saturday, October 29 At Courthouse BLYTHEVILLE, Monday, Oct, 31 And November 1 to 19 At- Courthouse Mail Your Check with Exchange or Money Order without Exchange Together with Your Tax Statement To: Emily P. Trammel, Collector BOX 358, WILSON DREIFUS' 20th ANNIVERSARY SALE FIRST TIME EVER OFFERED AT THIS LOW PRICE TAKE YOUR PICK OF ANY ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE SHOWN ONLY Pay Only $1.00 Weekly COMPARE WITH OTHERS SELLING FOR AS MUCH AS $19.95 We Reserve the Ri'ht to Limit Quantities Ik- ,%?J \ eekly »• ••*»• •W38 OIIER BY MAIL IE 3-3743 I DREIFUS JEWELRY CO. I Blytheville, Ark. J Please send me the following elcetrlc appliance! i ' r I I will pay $ down and S weekly. J * I Name. ' Address I City S'3I~ J (New Customer I-'ili in Below I I Employed by I I Aeeoiinls at xJi'i c'.-ar.e fir s'li Buy On Dreifus' Easy Terms HO MONEY DOWN Pay Only $1.00 A Week DREIFUS Meet Dreif us W Wear Diamonds 3IG WEST MAIN ST.

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