The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1952 · Page 3
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May 27, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 27, 1952
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, MAT 27, 1S52 W/TTHEVILLK (ARK.) COUNTER NEWS Social Security Asked For US. Ministers ... By GEORGE CORNELL ... NEW YORK I*—The Presbyter- Ian Church in Ihe U. S. A., one of the nation's big Protestant denominations, has called on Congress to extend social security benefits to ministers who want it. The action, taken yesterday by the 14th annual General Assembly of the church, came in the midst of widespread debate within many churches on the issue. Donald. L. Hibbard ot Philadelphia, vice president of the Presbyterians' pension board, said he knew of no other mnjor denomination which had yet taken such a stand. The assembly, representing 2',i million church members, approved the move by voice vote. There was some volume of "no's." Opposing the move, Robert Gordon of Milford, Mich., said: "Anything connected with the government is political, and don't kid yourself. I want our ministers to stand alone, with allegiance to no one—but God." The Rev. Harold E. Nicely, Rochester, N. Y., maintained that Uie question of social security insurance, on a voluntary basis, presented no Issue concerning compromise of religious freedom." "I am as jealous as any one else of the freedom and Ihe integrity of the church," he declared. The Presbytery of Rochester, in proposing Ihe appeal, said church pension, benefits were "sadely inadequate." It said it "rejects Hie intimation' ll'.M social security coverage would "compromise the principle of separation of church and state. The assembly also moved to re- stove a church requirement that its ministers do not remarry a divorced person until a year has elapsed from the divorce. A committee lias named to draw up a proposal for restoring the requirement, in some form, but an oflicinl pointed out any new provisions could not become churcl- law until after local presbyteries act on it in the ensuing year. South African Union Boss Jailed Again for Anti-Government Tal JOHAKNESBURG, South Africa OR—E. S. Sachs, South African Garment Workers' Union boss, was back in jail today for trying to make the anti-government speech that got him jugged Saturday. This time he was ordered to stay there 1 days and police turned down appeals that the labor leader be freed on bail. Sachs was haled before a court for trying to harangue several thousand persons yesterday from the steps of the Johannesburg City Hall. He tried to speak from these to stay there 16 days and police errested him on charges he had violated South Africa's anti-Red laws. Hundreds were injured in a • resulting clash with police. Sachs' arrest brought threats of a nation-wide general strike from the powerful Federation of Trades and Labor Council. reeling has mounted since Sachs defied a government order charging him with being a Red and ordering: him to quit all political • nd union activities. The order was issued under the broad powers given Prime Minister Daniel Malan two years ago in outlawing the Communist party. Sachs says he was expelled from the Communist party In 1931. The trades and . labor council cabled appeals lo affiliated laboi groups abroad for full support ir fighting what it claims is a ROV eminent attack on organized labor. The American Federation of Lauoi tAFL) and the Congress of In dnstrial Organizations (CIO) were among the organizations receiv ing the appeals. SCOUTDOM'S AWARD—The Silver Buffalo Award, made annually by Itoe iVational Council of the Boy Scouts ot America for noteworthy service to boyhood, this year goes to: Juitus Odis Adler, New York; Roy Chapman Andrews, New York; Frank Lca- royd Boyden, Decrrield, Mass.; Harmar D. Denny, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Gale Johnston, St. Louis, Mo.: Carlos P. Homulo, ambassador to U. K. f]0 ; ii the Philippines, and Louis Jrhn T^ber Columbus, O. THXBS OSCEOLA NEWS By Beliye Nelle SUrr Kentucky Booms For Berkley LOUISVILLE, Ky. W—Kentucky Democratic leaders met today to make official their boom to get a promotion for njUlve-scm Albcn W. Baihley from vice pi-evident to President. The stale's 26 prcsidcntml-nomi- iiBting votes seemed certain lo go to the 74-year-olrt vice president. Russell and Kefauver Dueling For Florida's 24 Delegates Mrs, We in berg; KnterLalnt The home of Mrs. Nathan Weinberg was the seLUng for a dinner party Thursdny night when she and Mrs. Hyman Y rc ^ n ^ er E entertained for bride-elect Jacqueline Silverfield, Sixteen young ladies were present. The table where Miss Silvcrtield and, her attendants were seated wits overlaid in starched organdie and centered with a bowl of traditional bridal green and white. Tlie flowers were white carnti- lions. She was presented a corsage of white carnations and silver in her chosen pattern. For the party. Miss Silvertictd was attired in summer black. Ilirlhilays For Youngsters A birthday party for young cowboys and cowgirls was the unitHie nffnir .Mr. and Mrs. Louis George gave for their son Louis (Skipper) George, Jr., when he celebrated his lentil birthday Saturday. Involutions were sent to 25 of h!s friends. They read: Ctillin" alt Hopples. Lone Rangers. Roy Rogers, Gene Autries and Dale Evanses. For one little doggie's birthday party- Clim-k wagon dinner served at 12:30. Cowboy movie at the Murr at 2:30. Cuke and ice cream time, 4 p.m Roundup time, 4:30. Come in your favorite costumes. At noon the children were .served regular western style food around a chuck wagon. Later they were driven 1:1 the wagon to see the movie. The big birthdy cake held miniature cowboy favors for Ihe chilrdcn. Moving pictures were made during the party. MIAMI, Pla. w>—Florida's 24 delegates to the Democratic National Convention were the big prize today in the presidential hopes of Sen. Richard B. Russell of Georgia and Sen. Esies Kefauver of Tennessee.* More than 500.0CO voters in this state's second primary were expected to make their choices from a scrambled list of 84 candidates on which 26 were pledged to Kefauver and " 41 were pledged to Russell. Fifteen others were unpledged. In addition, one candidate was pledged to support Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower nnd another to Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur—both Republicans. The his threat to RusscU was the fact that he had a top-heavy list of candidates running as Russell supporters—a number of them generally regarded as "fifth columnists' 'seeking to weaken the Georgian's fight for delegates. Three weeks ago. Russell defeated Kefauver in n presidential popularity poll by 82,600 votes. This was a Lest of prestige only nnd the outcome was not binding on the delegates lo be chosen today. Most political observers believed Russell would bag a majority of the delegates. In the first primary the Georgian won ail but nine of the state's (H counties and won a 54.5 to 42.3 percentage victory on state-wide basis. ly colored balloons,'haU and noise makers. The tiered birthday cake in white was decorated with pink sweetpens and had "Happy Birthday Mary" outlined on it. Attending were Ronny Chiles, Nancy Hodges, Janet SiKerblaLt, Susan Edrington, Anne Hyatt, Alan White, Bonnie Tallaferro. and Phil and Bill Beall, Jr. Personals Mrs. Paul Harris of Conway Is spending a week with Mrs. Snm Hodges. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Mnssey spent the weekend in Hot Springs nt- I end ing an insurance convention. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne GiUman and daughter, Jane, of New Orleans nr- rived Saturday for a two-week visit with Mrs. Oilman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Basil Sc-grnvcs. Mrs. Hugh D. Tomliiison of Memphis u-jis a. guest of Mrs, Charlie lcmftii this week. Mr. and Mrs, Joe Cullom, Sr, Mrs. Joe CulIoiH, Jr., Mrs. Kate Cox and Ronny Ciullom left Saturday lo attend the graduation of Miss Joanne Cullom at Gulf Park College, Long Beach. Miss. Mrs, Scgraves Is Visitor Mi-fi, Tnylor Scgraves of Ml. Dura Pla.. arrived Sunday for a visit with her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Edward He-graves and family, While here she will atlcn-J (lie wedding of her niece. Miss Mary Ann Cai'twrEght, of Memphis, formerly of Oseeola. Miss Cnrtwrlght will be ninrrird June 14 to Robert Overbey of Memphis in the Evergreen Presbyterian Church. Miss^Carlwrighl is the daughter of Mr*" and Mrs. James W. Cartwright of Memphis, former Osceola residents. Mis. Edward Segravcs honored her son. Taylor by having a picture show party at the Murr Thursday night. The occasion was his IHh b.ith- dny. Robert Kee of Moncite was an out of town guest. Following the show the group went to Taylor's home for ice cream and cake. Pink and green colors were used in the floral decorations throughout, the house and the green cake with pink roses and pink candles carried ovit the color scheme. Little Mary Rhodes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jiic Rhodes, celebrated her fourth birthday with a party given by her mother lor neighborhood children. The afternoon was spent in lawn games and, at Ice cream and cake time, the children were given gal- At DREIFUS YOU CAN NOW OWN AND ENJOY A NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LADY'S OR MAN'S WATCH . . . INCLUDING BULOVA, ELGIN, GOTHAM, GRUEN, ETC UP TO $50.00 FOR ONLY A DIME A DAY PAY WEEKLY INCLUDED ALSO ARE NURSES WATCHES, SERVICEMEN'S WATCHES AND WATERPROOF WATCHES TRADE IN YOUR OLD WATCH FOR A NEW ONE GET A LIBERAL ALLOWANCE! HIGHER PRICED WATCHES ON PROPORTIONATELY EASY PAYMENTS IT TAKES A MINUTE TO OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT DHEIFUS Meet Dreif M . . , Wear Diamonds \U:M \i\rx w STUB M Minnm, HTTMVHJ.I AM ITEMMNW No Charge For Credit Jerry. Mr., and Mrs. Buforct Boyles nnd Mr. and Mrs. B. F. floyles of Wilson, Miss Audrey Shields of Tupelo, Miss., and Mi*, and Mrs. James Bailey of BlythevIHe. j After a brief honeymoon the cou- j pie will reside In Osceola. I Mrs. Shield* is tronnecled with Zelhier Slioe Store in Osceola and 1 Mr. Shields is with Montgomery- ' Ward in BlythevilLc. Mrs. Lnney liosUss AH members were present Thursday when Mrs. David Laney was hostess to her Town and Country Club. The guests were seated at the dining table where a salad plate nnd. tcccl [en were served. Centering the table was a bowl of .slimmer pnrden flowers. High scorers were Mrs. Scare-y Mears, Mrs. Tal Tongate and Mrs. Guy Driver. During the afternoon a tray of hors d'ocuvres and Cokes was passed. Hendersons KnlerUIn The Res', and Mrs. Clmlmers Hrndcrsoj) en(ortaitied with a chlekcts dinner Thursdny night for Rev. Henderson's Sunday school class The hatiquel table, overlaid v:!th n white cover. WPS centered with an sin-anyemont of ]>ink ro5cs nnd Following dinnr-r the ?.n guests .spent tlie evening informally. Mrs. f";ir|t(Miler 11 us Luncheon Mrs. B. D. Carpenter entertained 36 of her friends with EI luncheon :\t the Noble Hotel in Btythcvillc Fii(1:iy tiftevnoon. The guests were seated at Individual tables, each centered with miniature nrrnngeitiems of field flowers, Arrangements of K'adLoH, roses nnd daisies were placed about the mirror room where the afternoon was spent in playing bridge and canastft, Mrs. H. E. Phillips won high bridge prize, Mrs. George Doyle, high canasta, Miss Blanche C]pere, second bridge, Mrs, E. H. Burns, second hinh canasta, and Mrs. Bettye Nellc Slnrr won bridgo, Mrs, Krmlrick Husle.ss Mrs, Bob Kendrk-J: was hosiers to her bridge club and one guest, Mrs. Billy Fnizier, Thursday. A dessert course was served preceding the bridge games, Mrs. Frazler won hlch .icon and Mrs. Kendrlct won second. Personal* Mi-s. Chartey Sullenger t» lp*Q(l- ing several days in Little Rock visiting her son, Charles Haynes Sullenger, and family, Mrs. G. R, Schmelzer and children, Dana, Donna Rae and Richard, of Uttle Rock arrived Tuesday for a week's visit with Mrs, Schmel- xer'.s mother, Mrs. Ely Driver and family. •y GREYHOUND you enjoy: Hunt-Shields Vows Sunken Tn a quiet home wedding. Mrs. Mary Alicia Hunt, daughter of Mrv Josie Cook and the liiio Mr. Cook, became the bride of DeLford Shields of Dlythcvillc Saturday evening at the bride's home. The Rev. Marsha! Cornier of MoneLte, cousin of the bride, officiated. Tall white baskets filled with white gladioli against a background of greenery formed the setting. The bride wors a blue chiffon ballerina-length dress with white accents. Her corsage was of gardenias. Mrs. Cook wore E navy sheer dress with touches of white Ince and also wore a corsage of gardenias. The guests from out of town were the Rev. and Mrs. Conner, their children, Sherry and Tommy, Mr nnd Mrs. Byron Robinson nnd son. ROYAL world's NO. 1 portable USE IT WHILE YOU PAY...ONLY 23c >ADAY .] 0 H N S 0 N OFFICE EQUIP. CO. 100 S. 5lh Phone 1129 Memp SI. l.ouis San Francisco . Seattle, Wash. . Denver, Colo. .. Ashcvillf, f!. C. Miami, Fla. .$ 1.90 . 5,85 . 38.90 . 41.00 . 20.40 . 1Z.OO . 20.75 (U. S. lax extra.) Blloxi, Miss Niagara Kails Washington, 1). C. ,Vew York [lot Springs, Ark New Orleans Tucson, Ariz (U. S. tax 10.05 17.65 20.40 23.1» 6.25 9.8* 28.H extra.) GREYHOUND BUS TERMINAL 109 N. Fifth I'hime 4441 R. E Y H O U N O Chapter 3 in the story of a McCaul Retreaded Tire Picture Shows PUTTING ON THE CAMEL BACK Immediately after the carcass has been buffed, it is laker, to this lahle where a special rubber cement is put on. This not only helps the new rubber stkk on, bul also serves to seal out moisture. Cnlie "Red" Thompson is shown putting on the "camel back" which is a strip of cold rubber, premium blue seal Uscap made by the United States Rubber Co. This strip of rubber will give a (read thicker than (hat of the average new car or truck tire. Mileage As Good As A New Tire— -At Just About Half The Cost! DEN-NAP RETREADING EQUIPMENT Is Used Throughout Our Shop RETREADING EQUIPMENT CO.—CHARLOTTE, N. C. .McCaul Tire Store is completely equipped (o retread all kinds of tires ... for passenger cars, trucks and tractors. You're invited lo come out and inspect our shop—one of the largest of its kind in the United States. McCaul Tire Store JOHN BURNETT, Mgr. Telephone 8662

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