The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1953 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 17, 1953
Page 2
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PAGE TWO (AUK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, APRIL IT, 1W Belgrade Gets Brandy for Breakfask, Jazz by Ear By KRUD SI'AItKS NBA Staff Correspondent BELGRADE — (NBA) — Noted In Tito's upside-down capital, where the official Communist paper "Politlka" praises "realistic foreign policy" editorials in the "Wall Street Journal:" With bathtubs as scarce as a free election, folks scoop up water and soap themselves sanitary on the banks of the Danube; behind them are the skyscrapers of modern Belgrade. ... A tired woman carefully brushes dust off a red carpet rolled out at a railroad platform awaiting Tito's arrival. . . WANDERING FIDDLER—This liddler plays for diners at Belgrade cafes. U. S. Jazz is no longer taboo. Tractors from six different countries puff down the central boulevard heading for a plowing contest . Winner gets a Governmem order ... A youns peasant lad strips to [ho wiust, .sunbathes atop his wason in the heart of town (luring lunch hour • • • Many hotels automatically serve a finger of brandy with your breakfast cn(!ec-and-roll.s. (Shakes sleep faster than a colci needling shower.) Crowds line up before U.S. Information Service for the daily ovcreeai news bulletin . . . Dictators \s .lazz: When Belgrade was merely a plug on the Kremlin's sft-itcnLoard, U.S. jazz was formally frowned on. But young Dushan Vi- READY FOR TITO — At Yugoslav railroad station tired woman carefully sweeps off the red carpet rolled out to await Tito's arrival. dak learned swing, he-bop and newest Jazz by ear from our Army's Frankfurt ( Germany) radio. Anything American was .still Number One on Tito's Hate Parade when Dushan quietly gathered musical chums to toot what he cribbed from the airwaves on ancient, patched up Instruments, including a 20-year-old trumpet. After the Tito-Moscow divorce, Uushan started the Jazz Organization of Yugoslavia and knocked on endless bureaucratic doors pleading permission to play publicly. Recently same was granted and the other night I visited the Jazz Cluh in Belgrade's gloomy Grand Hotel. The band, with practically no sheet music, is strictly in the groove * * * Overheard: "The world is going -.azy. Our Communist Leader Tito is «oing to visit Turkey—a comitr .vhich automatically sentences an known Communist to death." "His family hns a fine three flool house in Belgrade. Of course, th Government won't let him live ii it." "Oh. yes. life Is much easier. Bu as a student I can never qualify fo the exchange program to go to Amcricft. That's only for CP mem bers." Motoring Through Tiloland: Although you could get tanned Belgrade, the other day our car bogged down on a snow-soaked dirt mountain road In Bosnia province. A farm boy's team of horses jerked us loose. Our clever driver has packed a tow-rope, which—with extra gasoline tins—is it motoring must. You ride hours without seeing anything but horse or mule-borne traffic. And crawl past the horses. Many nervous Dobbins still reject machine competition. WILSON NEWS By Mrs. B. F. Boylcs WMU meets Twenty-four members of the Baptist Women's Missionary Union met at the church, Monday night for the Royal Service Program. Lydia Green Circle was in charge of the program on the study of Mexico. The meeting opened with the group singing the hymn "Christ For The Whole Wide World" and repeating the watch word in unison. Mrs. D. B. Blectaoe gave the devotional and led the prayer that folded. Appearing on the program were Mrs. H. G. Yates Sr.. Mrs. Broughton Lovett, Mrs. Joe Brirrnncc, Mrs. Thomas Barnes. Mrs. Richard Perkins, Mrs. James Cobb and Mrs. John Manker. ! Ask:w Circle had the largest per-' centage in attendance and received the WMU pin. Sunday School Class Meets Mrs. Bruce Frizzell was hostess when the Philethea Sunday School. Class of First Baptist Church met | Tuesday night at the church. Mrs. I Ralph Robinson gave the devotional. Mrs. Brought™ Lovett Is class! president and Mrs. D. B. Bleclsoe is the teacher. Others present were Mrs. Joseph Pugh, Mrs. Paul Busscy, Miss Abble Stewart and Mrs. H'iben Ward. Tom Landers and Carole Evanfi from Southwestern Seminary at Fort Worth, Texas and Jimmy Watkins, a student at Southern Buptist College at Walnut nidge, conducted the revival that closed Sunday night at First Baptist Church. The pastor, Rev. D. B. Bledsoe, announced that the eight-day revival ended with 44 professing faith by baptism, five by letter and two surrendering for special service. Baptismal service for the junior group was held Wednesday night and the adults will be baptized Sunday night. Personals Johnny Woodyard has returned home front a BIytheville hospital where he was treated for a virus Infection. Mm. G. B. Craven and Mrs. Ed Williams are in Little Bock this week where they are attending the annual Convention of the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers. Mrs. Craven is the In-coming president of the Wilson PTA and Mrs. Williams will serve as secretary during the 1953-54 school year. Mrs. Albert J. Greenwcll was in Little Ro:k last week where she attended the nnuunl Baptist Women's Missionary Union convention. Mrs. Grcemvell is a member of the sttite executive board. Mrs. B. F. Fuller Is ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Jordan, in Memphis. Mrs. Fuller was taken to her daughter's home from the Baptist Hospital after undergoing treatments lor ulcers. Mr. nnd Mrs. Herman McDaniel of Crau'fordsville were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold McDaniel ami their family, Suudny. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gene Smith and children of Memphis, formerly of Wilson, were the 'dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Broughton Lovett and sons last Thursday evening. Following dinner they attended the revival at First Baptist Church. Mrs. Fred Holsburp nnd children of Memphis spent last week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Stanrod, and their family. Don Elslander and Miss Wanda Henderson were the dinner guests, Sunday, of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Elslander, at their home at Driver. Don Pike of Keiser and Gotfried Ricchel of Germany, who is now a senior at Hat-dint: College at Seur- cy, were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Alexander and their lamlly Sunday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Davis and children of Wilson. Sam Plemmlng. a student at Hardlns; College at Searcy, spent the week end with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Buford Boyles. Jr.. and daughter, Eleanor Suzanne, of Memphis were the week end guests of his parents. A number of baseball fans from Wilson attended the Chick vs. Cards game in Memphis, Friday. Among them were Thomas Boyles, Jimmy Bussey, Corky Simmons, Mrs. Ollly Wright, Rita and Bob Wright. Bob Douglas, Kyle Teal. Warren Kllburn, Jerry Hays, Dewey Stotts and Claude Lynch. Mrs. Arnold McDaniel and Mrs. Buford Boyles visited Mrs. McDaniel's mother, Mrs. Hugh Morgan, at her home near Tyronza, Tuesday. Doyle Moore, .of Crawfordsville, father "of Mrs. H. P. Cash, Jr., of Wilson, is still In a serious condition at Crittenden Memorial Hospital. Mr. Moore was seriously burned about his face and body April 5 when .he attempted to light a lire in the stove at his home. The Moore home and their belongings were destroyed by the fire that followed. Mr. Moore Is not allowed visitors other than his wife. No Pigment There Is no white pigment in white animals. The white color is like that of snow; simply the reflection of light from minute Bur- faces. St.Joseph KllKl llltltl Sl«ll| ttililiFgitllllili MASTER MOWER MASTER MOWER for every mowing job. . . large or small. Sizes: 2024-48-72 inch cut. ZtolOH.P. 4-cycle engine. The Modern Way To Cut Your Grass! The most sensational Power Lawn ftfower to be introduced anvwhere. LIGHT RUNNING if ECONOMICAL, if EFFICIENT if STURDY — CUTS TALLEST WEEDS — CUTS LIGHT BRUSH — CUTS ANY BEAUTIFUL LAWN This mower knows no height ol grass. See this mower TODAYI DEALERS: Blytheville, Ark. Holland, Missouri Farmers Implement Co. /> • . c -.. c*.... u LL j u j f Capehart Furniture Store Hubbard Hardware Co. r Missco Implement Co. Utley Lumber Company Westbrook Machine Shop A Complete Line of Parts and Master Mowers — Sales 8t Service DISTRIBUTOR—Arkansas Grocer Co,, Inc.—Phon« 4505 NEWS VENDOR — Belgrade news stand includes comic books and Communist press. But crowds line up at U. S. Information Service for*. news. With roads designed for four feet party card—without it you don't —hot four wheels—a day's trip jig- <;ie.s your insides like a mouse caught in a malted milk shaker. The junkets showed me the problems facing generals who'd like to make Tito's army more than a mountain - fighting, foot - slogging "Stomacn communist." A guy who doesn't know Karl Marx from Groucho, joined the party just to fill his dinner pail. "An Uncle In Milwaukee." The way to describe a local who's doing vpry well indeed—because some U.S. relatives monthly mail money. "Red Passport." Belgradese for HOLLAND NEWS By Ed Hampton, Jr. get far in Yugoslavia. Love & Politics. You can easilji check Government approved countries by noting the nationality of chaps who date a certain lusty lady in this town. Before World War II she night- spotted with a cousin of the then ruling Royal Family. During the occupation she cuddled close to a Wehrmacht Colonel. After liberation I'TA Meets Officer installation was a part of Parent Teacher's Association program at the April meeting Tuesday afternoon in the school's music hall. Supt. L. N. Kinder was installing officer. Mrs. Willie Pritehard, new PTA president, made an acceptance speech for the group. Investiture cervices for the Brpw- nie and Intermediate girl scouts were also made before PTA \vhen Mrs. Ilena Aslin, scout counselor of Sikeston. was present to present each girl meeting Brownie and Tenderfoot requirements with a scout pin. Each girl was asked to repeat the scout promise and became invested upon passing her regulation test. Raye Lavonne Cohoon, Nancy Ann Webb, Nancy Kaye Holly and Jerry Cohoon formed the color guard for the Intermediate troop. Fifteen of this group received their pins and twelve Brownies became regulation Scouts. Leaders for the Intermediate girls are Dorothy Tkacs, Mrs. Faye Utley and Mr:;. Byron Holly. Virginia Holland and Mrs. Imogene Bailey are I the younger troop's guides. WMU Meets "Living Today In Mexico" was the subject for the Baptist Royal Service meeting Monday afternoon. Mrs. Walker Webb, president of the Women's Missionary Union, was in charge. This society will be responsible for wearing apparel which will be freely donated by church olonel. After noerauon ™ J1 < " c "*•<='! uuu,,^ u u; , ^,,...... a Russian General bought her vod- members and available to needy 1^3 persons. A surplus storage closet will 'During Tito's isolation she was be accessible to members within the neutral, playing strictly Swiss and ! church range. Swedes. Now she gets her cigarettes j The next meeting will be visita- from the American PX. tions by members into homes. Personals Mrs. Henry Barber and her granddaughter, Mrs. Dorothy Eubanks of BIytheville, attended services lot the former's brother, The Rev. M, V. Woods of Eidgley, Tenn., last week. The Rev. Mr. Woods has visited often in Holland in the past and assisted in serving in churches here. His death followed a lengthy illness. The 111: Mrs. Theadore Payne Is at Walls Hospital in BIytheville where she underwent major surgery last week. Jim Little has been transferred to a St. Louis Hospital where he will undergo a stomach operation this week. With him in St. Louis is a daughter, Mrs. Ted Harris, who lives there. Mrs. Lawrence Stivers shows improvement at her home here after recent heart attacks. At Baptist Hospital in Memphis, Room 532, Mrs. Iva Samford is receiving treatment. Mrs. Board Stivers is convalescing after a throat infection. Mrs. R. E. L. Smith is gradually improving. She is under a physician's care' at her home with a heart ailment. After a week with her mother and grandmother, Mrs. Iva Samford, who is ill, Mrs. Jawel Samford and son, Stcvie, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunahoo and son, Lanny, have returned to their homes in Flint, Mich. Mrs. Jewel Samford is a teacher at Hazeltons' School for handicapped children and Mr. Samford is employed at the Buick plant there. Guests in the Garvin Wilson home during the week and through the week-end were Mr. and Mrs. S D. Southerland of Milan, Tenn.. and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Casey and two daughters of Sikeston. The South- erlands visited Mi', and Mrs. Alvin Earls of Bakerville, Mo. ,and Mr. and Mrs. Mallory in Hayti while va- cationhig. , Mrs. Ruby Berry, Mri. Noblt Capehart, Mrs. Arnold Moon und Mrs. Byron Holly spent two weekl in Long Beach, Calif., where they were called to the bedilde of R. H. Walker, brother-in-law of Mrs. Bury and Mis. Capehart, who died iud- clcnly of K heart attack before their arrival. Tiiey remained with Mm. Walker for a few day» before leaving for home, and were suwt en route of Mr. and Mrs, Homer Jtmu in Van Nuy«, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. John Azlbl] of Rl«co visited Mrs. Florence Workman Sunday and Mr. Azlbll wat in Cooler later with his mother, Mm. Lena Azibil! Daniel Wllferd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wilferd of Holland, wa* called Into the armed services recently. He Is with tlie Air Force. J. James Creasy, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Duvall, ha« received promotion to corporal. He IB a hydraulic specialist In the Air Fore* in England. Mrs. Ollie Sherwood was with her sister, Mrs. Price Tatem, several days, last week in Memphis when Mrs. Tatem had major surgery performed at the Methodist Hospital where she will remain several days. Mrs. Mildred Stirzaker left Saturday for Summerville, Tenn., to make her home temporarily with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Parsona, while her husband, Norbert Stirzak- er, former Holland band instructor, is stationed at Aberdeen Proving Grounds in Maryland where he SB an automotive instructor. For the- past two years. Mrs. Stirzaker has taught in the Cooter school where she was band director. A tunnel several miles long- and lined with walls of glass may exist on the moon. If it does, it probably was formed by a metoer or "shoot- n g star" passing completely through the upper r» lrtl " 1 nf ° ne of the moon's mountain ridges. Read Courier Newj Classified Ada. 'Gee! why don't he come out? A wrecked car. A crowd gathers, and a child pipes up. "Gee! Why don't he come out?" Before the child can get her answer, chances are that some_f)rowji^up will first have to get the full story from a newspaper. Then, for the first time, the child will leavn that the dog refused to leave when his master was carried to the hospital, injured. Being on the spot is not much better than seeing one or two photographs of the action, or seeing a headline about it, or heaving a brief announcement. All of these can whet your appetite for news, but they cannot satisfy your hunger for the whole story. That's what the newspaper is for — news. The whole story... fast. • This goes for advertising, "too. The brief message that hangs in the air... or brief headlines here or there... may indeed have a momentary interest. But the newspaper ad carries the brass-tacks quality, the urgency of the newspaper itself. Like a news item, the ad can be examined and re-examined. Can be read any time. Anywhere. Can be clipped and carried in a pocketbook. ; And just as the newspaper speaks the special language of the town it mirrors, the ads themselves have the same important local quality. Add to all this the fact that the newspaper reaches just about everybody in town, not just fractions of audiences, and you know why the newspaper is the nation's most effective advertising medium. The newspaper is always "first with the most? Pit* mcsMge prepared hy BUREAU OF AnVEKTIRiNC, American Newspaper PiiMMim Association •ad publUbcd In ih< iiilcrctti of fuller underbuilding of newspapers by BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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