The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 16, 1956 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 16, 1956
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Page 3
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'FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 195« BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FTVl Presidential Preview VII: Mixed Feelings Surround All Candidates in Minnesota By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Minnesota voters in next Tuesday's primary will provide another outpouring of votes for President Eisenhower and choose between Adlai Stevenson and Sen. Estes Kefauver in their first direct test. But within the ever-present ihadow of the farm issue, there •re mixed feelings surrounding .Elsenhower and his Democratic challengers. While there is no way of calculating their weight accurately, the feelings are bound to have an effect' in the tuneup primary election and in the main event next November. Some of the feeling about Eisenhower is in terms of dissatisfaction because of the serious farm problem; some in terms of a continuing personal popularity which some top Democrats concede; some in the country is him." For Stevenson there is a blending of admiration, bafflement over his adept, polished phrases, and also some resentment that the Democratic State Central Committee gave him its solid endorsement. For Kefauver, the Tennessee senator who is bucking Stevenson In next week's primary, there is almost a complete lack of criticism. You do heat some people win the primary but "I'm giving my vote to Kefauver. Stevenson Is a .little smart .alecky and I want to jack htm up." You collect such sentiment in a state which produced the "Minnesota miracle" four years ago—a mammoth write-in vote of 108,000 for Eisenhower in the presidential primary, although his name wasn't on the ballot that year. It helped propel him toward nomination and an easy-Minnesota victory in 1952. GOP State Chairman John A. Hartle is calling on Republicans! for another "tremendous showing terms of "Well,| in the primary" that will eclipse at peace under —___ . _ Paddlings, Bible Teachings Get Teacher Fired MOCONNELSVILLE, Ohio 1*1 — A high school .teacher in nearby Deavertown has been fired by the Deavertown Board of Education for allegedly paddling at least five wonder aloud whether he has ac- j of his girl s t u< j en t s an d for teaching quired. sufficient stature for the Bible subjects contrary to state presidency. i law. Some random examples of multi- A B Mercer, attorney for the board, said the teacher, Jack Eberle, 25, of McConnelsville, is supposed to have paddled the girls for talking in class. Eberle is free on $500 bond pending grand jury action on a charge of assault and battery brought by the parents of Trenda Kennel, 15, one of the five girls. He has denied the charge. , Eberle, a graduate f of the Bob Jones Evangelistic "College In North Carolina, was an Instructor to English and government. It was his first year as a teacher. colored opinion: The two old-timers chatting the street corner in St. Cloud looked like farmers and said they used to be. They switched to tending bar. Said the one with evidence of a chaw of tobacco at the corners of his mouth: "I'll tell you what. I was always a Democrat until Ike came along. I still think he's okay. He never says anything bad about anybody." The one with the fur cap and Swedish accent remarked: ,"I was for Ike last time but I just think we ought to turn things around a bit. Stevenson — he's a pretty good man, ain't he?" J. R. Swiggum, who -operates a large motel on the edge of town, reported that 95 per cent of the numerous traveling men who stop there say they are for Eisenhower because business is good. The truck driver gassing up at Albany said that "I'm a union man and I'm for Ike again. A lot of us are." The farmer who pulled up by the pump said he hasn't been hurt too badly and "I suppose I'll be for Ike again if things don't get any worse." * Then there are farmers who talk like John Zwach of Walnut Grove, an independent who is inclined to be said he thinks Republican. He there will be swing to the Democrats because things' are "rough out on the farm." The fellow running a filling station at St. Michael was for Els- enhower four years ago but is "going back to the Democrats." He said he thought Stevenson would Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission loc & 35c At All Times FRIDAY & SATURDAY Double Feature They Rode - West i L MCNK • HmM b) Ml — AND 1 — BELA LUGOSI Serial, "Sea. Hound" No. 13 And Cartoon SUNDAY & MONDAY MG Ms DRAMA OF THE PETTING PARTY MURDER CASE 1 TRIAL METRO NEWS AND CARTOON Wine Company Head Is Killed NEW YORK W) — Alfredo Banfi, 45-year-old head of an international wine company, was found shot to death yesterday in a midtown Manhattan hotel room, police termed it an apparent suicide. Banfi, president of Cinzano, Inc., had a Fifth Avenue apartment in which he resided with his wife and three children. Police said they were told that Banfi had been receiving treatment for "an acute nervous condition.' No note was found. MOX THEATRE On W. Main St. In Blytheville Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p.m. — Sat. & Suni 1:00 p.m. The Finest in Cinemascope Presented in High-Fidelity Optical Sound! FRIDAY & SATURDAY Double Feature ROY — AND — SCORCHING! STARRING! MlDE An AUIIP AITI1TI •ree'vctl** ALSO CARTOON the one in 1952. But also this year, both for the primary and the general election, Republicans are plagued by rumblings on farms where prices are down and costs up. Businessmen in some small towns are feeling the squeeze on the farmer. A regional distributor of farm Implements reports sales are down. The State Banking Department says farm conditions are reflected in a higher ratio of loans to deposits. Naturally,* the farmers who have been hurt worst are complaining loudest. Many others still are politically silent, although some may sit out the primary and the general election. Kefauver and Stevenson are roaming the state from end to end, with polite nods in one another's direction and heavy cannonading at the administration and its farm plan. For them, Minnesota will provide ,a far more direct, conclusive showdown than last Tuesday's primary in New Hampshire, where Stevenson's name wasn't on the rallot and he made no campaign appearances. Bach will be on the ballot here along - with slates of pledged national convention delegates. Anc each has put in long hours and miles on the campaign trails. Stevenson has to win this one decisively, as Kefauver did in New Hampshire, in order to pack some punch into his bid for the Democratic presidential nomination. He has the party organization behinc him, from Gov. Freeman and Sen Humphrey on down. A newspaper poll, postcard ballots to a TV station, and some personal checking indicate he has a comfortable edge so far. DYESS NEWS Bj Ml*. J- sons of Wilson spent Sunday here as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hargraves. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby yates of Memphis were weekend guests here visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. U. G. McArthur and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Yates. The Rev. and M». W. W. Peter- eon, the Rev. and Mrs. James Smith and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Modesttt were in Blytheville Wednesday a* dinner guests of. Miss Nina Jean Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tyler returned Tuesday from Paris, Ark., where they had been visiting relativess. Misses Juanita and Helena loyd of Little Rock were weekend guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Loyd. Mr. and Mrs. Billy L. Yates and baby of Corning. Ark., were weekend guests in the home of his parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Austin Chaplain. Harold Williams and Don Soehl Jrom Milltngton, Tenn., were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Richarl Yates returned last week Jrom Chicago where they have been visiting. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Prancis-orOx- ford, Miss., spent the weekend here as guests of his parents, Mr. and airs. Gordon Francis. •Miss Shirley Henard of Memphis spent the weekend here as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Henard. B. B. Brown returned the past week from Chicago and is at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Woodroe Lee, and family. Pvt. Cohen Cox of Fort Sill. Okla., is here for a 30-day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Dallas and daughter of Oran, Mo., spent .the weekend here as gueste of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dallas. Misses Pauline and Mozelle Williams of Memphis spent the weekend here as guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Williams. Emery Hall Jr., of Senatobia, Miss., spent the weekend here as guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Loyd and daughter, Martha Ann, Mrs. Leroy Cannon and daughter Jean Ann spent Saturday in Memphii. Miss Betty Smith, home demonstration county agent of south Mississippi County, met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Lora Clifton to organize a home demonstration club here. Nine ladies were present. Officers elected were Mrs. Morgan Parker, president; Mrs. Johm Wallace, vice-president; Mrs. Lavern Forrester, secretary and treasurer, ind Mrs. Clifton, reporter. The next meeting will be on April 3 at the home of Mrs. John Wallace at '1 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Donsil Burlison of Memphis called at the home of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Burilson and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cash Saturday. They came especially to get their sons, Donnie and Ricky, whu had spent the past week here with their grandparents while thpir r"" 4 - ents were moving into their, new home on Holiday Street in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stansbury and children of Kansas City, Kans.. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Troy Sians- visited recently in the home of his bury. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. WUkes and children and Miss Evelyn Anderson of Memphis spent Sunday here as gueste of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson. Mrs. Louise Jennings and children of Lepanto were guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Barnes. Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Ford and vorce from the same man. "This is it, I really mean It this time," Mrs. Powell said as she filed the suit in Superior Court agaisnt .her husband William, 29, a metal worker. She said this time there would be no reconciliation. Her latest action, she said, came after her husband "mangled" her arm in a door and then went home to his mother. Woman Says 4th Divorce Final Many birds consume one-half of CHICAGO Ufi — For the fourth their weight in food every day, time since 1950, Mrs. Dorothy J. while young birds often eat more Powell, 35, has filed suit for di- than their weight daily. YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE: 'Northeast Arkansas' Most Popular Theatre" ADVANCE SHOWING Last Times Tonight at 7:15 and 9:00 p.m. GLORY Starring: MARGARET O'BRIEN " " Saturday Night 10:30 p.m. SUN. • MON. • TUES. Unly in the arms of the man who had shamed her could she win back the love of the child he had stolen! A IMvend-Himolioitol Pktun Mrrint ROCK ^CORNELL GEORGE HUDSON -BORCHERS- SANDERS i JOHN KWfn nJtlONAM IK h» it» ftfm MM MM H RIM' l| Ml MUM Mr. and Mrs. Muriel Blackwell of Lepanto spent the weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Blackwell. Mrs. Billy Ingle was honored with a birthday supper at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ingle at Whttton recently. Other attending from Dyess were Mrs. Belle Bullard and Mr. ind Mrs. Bob Gammell. Mrs. ingle win leave on May 11 her husband who Is stationed there for Germany where she will Join with the Air Force. REWARD Paid for u»ble information cc cemino; delays encountered .in flooring household goods. Irora »U!e to itate in lut 12 months, kelonginj 10 you. hiendi or relative*; especially to or from Arijona. Caliiorni* or New Mexico. Write full detail*, complete tddrew and phone number to— T.D.Irvin • P.O.Box 1082 Msmphii 1, Teen. Cash is a Crop that Grows all Year 'round When you put the wheat in storage, it stops growing for good — but when you put this year's crop of profits in a safe, sure First National Savings Account, it keeps right on growing. Don't bury your money! Plant it in a convenient First National SAVINGS ACCOUNT. Our Savings Accounts Earn 2% Interest! The First National Bank BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS Only National Bank in Mississippi County — Member F.D.I.C. '56 DODGE Coronet it's your King Size Buy! Luxurious new '56 DODGE CORONET is bigger by far than other medium-priced cars! Bigger in size, comfort, performance, style! Yet it is priced right down with the lowest-priced cars. A big Dodge Coronet V-8 Lancer hardtop costs only 95 cents a week more than "hardtops" in the small-car field! Six* It up with otheri In the medium price field Ur "1" C« "*" Cv "0" Cer "r Dodge h 6.9 n*li»s t»H' Dodge h 5.i iiKhet taijer Dodfe k 7.7 (nek* huftr ttigt is 6.4 helm tapr Price it agqlntt tmall carl In th« "low price, field" C« "C" Ce» "F" Otdge It M.S i<Kh« hajer Dodge h 13.5 inches longer Men tesroom front and r.ori Mor« Wproom (root ond t«oH WW«r doori! Gr«at«r tfMrfng wnM* ctaranol Mor» nor dtdt ipoc«l N«w 'Jo Dodj* !l bigg.r Inildn and outl looti bljj.rl tida b!gg«! li Y«t Dodg* coitt only $4.11 a month more (left than 93 cent« a week!)* Why Mtrle for 0 imoll car, wken o niw '56 Dodge Corontt brings you M much more for 10 Kith morel Here'i big-car rid* ond roomin*», big-car luxury ond loofcl h a full line of King Six* Coroneti, pfitvl rfoM down wi'rn ffte tmall corif ag* prlet of Mm* M<ty rtyU of fa "km prkt 3." Frk« nch0 after 'A dawn Baymwrt. Pu«h-t>urton driving and record-breaking performance) At a touch of your finger, you command the greatest performing car on ihe road today—bar none! The new '56 Dodge shattered every record in the book —including world records held by expensive foreign models— in its sensational 14-day official run on the Bonneville Salt Flats. The '56 Dodge V-8 holds more performance records than all other American cars combined. >/v* t.ooW of Hit forworn 1 Uot ——-Dodje Dealers present; Danny Thomu In "Make Room for Daddy," Bert Parto In "Break Ihe Bank," The Lawrence Welk Show-all on ABC-TV 61 MOTOR COMPANY* Hiway 61 North

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