The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1956 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 26, 1956
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW8 THURSDAY, APRIL M, 19M Echoes from Soviet Chiefs' Visit To England May Linger Awhile By JAMES MARLOW Afeoclfttod Freti News Aailyrt WASHINGTON (AP) — The journey of Russia's Premier Bulganin and Communist party boss Khrushchev to Britain — one of the strangest of modern times — will probably be giving off echoes for a long time. The jeers and hoots for the two men may have amused Western anti-Communists. The effect elsewhere may have created sympathy for the Russians and hostility for the British. The Russians were guests in Britain. At the same time Khrushchev's temper tantrums — his reaction to needling — raises questions about his leadership. They don't prove anything definite—yet—but they make Westerners wonder what they're looking at. Mr, and Mrs, B. Mimton and family moved into their new home the first of the week, Several friends and neighbors surprised them Friday night when they dropped in to see the new home and presented gifts for it. Mr. and Mrs. George Flagg, Leo Flagg, Mr. annd Mrs. Newt Dunigan and Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Vastbinder went to Hoxie to see Mrs. Oordie Collins whose son, Leo, was killed in an auto accident Friday night. Mrs. Collins and her son were former residents of Milligan. , Cathy Shelton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Shelton, celebrated her seventh birthday Tuesday. She shared her party with her school mates-of the first grade at i Milligan School, and her teacher, : Miss Dorothy Osborne. Eighteen guests were present. Games were •• played after which Cathy's mother • served birthday, cake and iced , drinks. I Thursday afternoon Sonya Hensley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Gene Hensley, celebrated her fifth birthday at her home. Ten children and six mothers and her maternal grandmother, Mrs. H. G. Endicott, . were present. After her gifts were opened pictures were taken by the group. •= The little hostess .then passed out favors. The table was covered with a "Happy Birthday" tablecloth with birthday cakes and candles pictured on it. Her birthday cake was iced hi white with vdrigated colored candles decorating it. Sonya wore her first corsage which was given her by Randy Dennis, Saturday afternoon, Blackwater ball teams played Milligan teams at Milligan. Milligan girls won 30-11, Blackwater boys won 13-12. Thursday night, a group of Mill!-' gan 4H members attended a recreation and talent program at Keiser. Adults who accompanied them were Mr. and Mrs. Leo Priest, Mrs. Hugh Poog, Mrs. .Ellis Polston, Albert Bassett and Mrs. Lecil Collins of California. Members who participated were Addie Lee Williams, Sue Yarbro, Alma Robertson, Judy Dennis, Brenda Lawson, Lola Me- Cormick, Billle Evans, Mary Caudill, Melba Poog, Georgia Maxwell, Bonnie Barcom, Mary Ann -Brown, Sharon Polston, Linda Bassett and Sally Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ballard of Memphis were weekend guests of Mr. Ballard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Ballard. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fraden- berg left Sunday for a few days In Chicago. Mr. Fradenberg's sister, who is visiting there, will accompany them home the latter part of the week. Mrs. Walter Holsclaw of Elaine underwent surgery at Godley-Wom- j ack Hospital Saturday night. j Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis and son Tommy and Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Davis visited Mr. and Mrs. Virgel Ogden in Newport Sunday. Mrs. Leonard Perkins and Mrs. Allen Holt of Lilbourn were here Friday visiting relatives and friends. Georgi Malenkov, deposed as premier In favor of Bulganln but still t member of the Russian hierarchy, got a warm reception on his recent visit to Britain. Bul- ganin and Khrushchev may have thought they were in for the same. Americans In the best position to know what Kremlin thinking Is — If anyone can be said to know it- are eaid to feel Malenkov is the smartest man in the Russians' collective leadership and will be back on top in time. Malenkov, fat and almost sad-faced, made no mistakes In Britain. Khrushchev is apparently the hev is apparently the real boss now. Bulganin takes a back seat to him, letting his partner do almost all the talking. Khrushchev, from the time he got drunk In Yugoslavia and wrestled with one of his associates in a field, has appeared as a lusty, uninhibited, nonintellectual, extroverted character right out of a Dostoevsky novel. Being so, he is unpredictable. But it could be assumed, since he's at the top of 200 million Russians, that he is a cool, calculating man who knows what he's up to every minute. Khrushchev's performance in Britain raises questions about both his coolness and his shrewdness. The sight of a British workman shaking his fist at him so irri- tated him that he mentioned H In a speech shortly afterwards. "Never shake your fist at i Russian," he said. Then, like a teenager puffing out his chest In view of a rival gang, he informed his British hosts and the world that Russia as developing a hydrogen missile that could hit anywhere on earth. He blew up again at E dinner given him and Bulganln by the British Socialists. He was asked if Russia would free about 200 East European Socialists presumed to be In Communist prisons. This irritated him so much that he blasted back, according to reports, with these statements: All| Socialists are "enemies of the 1 working class," he knew nothing about the 200, they were not In Russian prisons, If they were in prison elsewhere that was no concern of his, and he refused to take a list of their names or try to help As errors go, this was a beaut, 11 the reports of what he said are correct. The new Russian line, as outlined by Khrushchev himself at the Communist party's 20th Congress in February, envisions Communists working with Socialists outside the Iron Curtain to gain parliamentary majorities in the Western governments. Philadelphia Fire Fatal to Nine PHILADELPHIA «t — Six children and three women burned to death yesterday when a fast- spreading (ire gutted a three-story brick home trapping the victims on the second and third floors where they were sleeping. Four persons were injured, three while leaping out of windows to the pavement below. Two others escaped unhurt. Police said they understood that 17 persons were In the building when the blaze was discovered at 7 a.m., leaving two unaccounted for. All of the victims Were Negroes, reportedly members of the same family. The bodies were taken to St. Joseph's Hospital. Immediate Identification was not possible. Firemen said the flames mushroomed through the small North Philadelphia dwelling with such speed that the victims had little chance to flee. Piremcn had the flames extinguished in less than an hour. One man was hurt leaping to safety after smashing through the glass of a closed window. He was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital. Three others were treated at St. Luke's Hospital for severe bruises. They were Identified as Lizlze Bad- sain, 49; Magallne Wilson, 10; and Eddie Clay, 27. Call to Mayor Gets a Prayer ARTESIA, N. M. U) — It's not thab Mayor William Yeager has suddenly decided all his constituents are dlrely in the need of salvation. It's just that he has moved and has a new telephone number. The old number, the one still list- : ed In the directory, Is that of a new , "Dlal-a-Prayer" system recently installed here. t Calling that number now gets the c caller a one-minute prayer Instead ( of Mayor Yeager. HOLLAND NEWS Mm. E4 Himptoa, Jr. Mothers of Future Homemakers of America were honored guests Tuesday night at a banquet, annual custom of the Holland schools. A red rose with white satin bow was pinned on each mother as she entered the banquet room. Rose red mats of fringed linen with FHA in white lettering made an attractive table setting. Small program fillers and souvenir books containing autograph leaflets were tied with white satin ribbon. A single whiter rose decorated the cover tnd stenciled in white lettering was the tribute "To A Wonderful Mother." Table decorations were long stemmed tulips in velvet reds placed in milk white containers. A silver bowl held a dozen stately purple throated iris. Pansy petals in brilliant colors floated in transparent crystal on a low pedestal. Invocation was offered by Raye Lavonne Cohoon. President Delva Watlcins addressed the group and welcomed guests. Miss Glenda Tinkle in- Mra. Charles Cohoon was presented a corsage of sweetheart roses. She Is chapter mother. Spring and summer fashions from the Fashion Shoppe .at Steelp were featured in the style show Immediately following the banquet. Donna Jones modeled an apple green dance,frock of orlon. A two- piece charcoal and print number was worn by Delta Terry. Linda Jones wore petite "slim Jims" with sleeveless blouse in candy pink cotton. Molly Sorrell was a "Sleepy Time Gal" in a lavender checked baby-doll nightie. "April Showers" was the fitting theme for Betty Victors in beige wind breaker over lemon yellow. In white swim suit with turquoise and green figures and a beach hat, Shirley Kenley was ready for her first dip. Another beach beauty was Raye Lavonne ' Gaboon's charcoal suit with pink trim and beach coat. Swinging her tennis racket and ready for summer play Norma Jo Jackson was dressed in belted sheen shorts In khaki and stripe shirt. To the tune of "Brahm's Lullaby," Phylis Smith lazily appeared in nile green shortie pajamas. In cloudy blue chiffon nightie over billowy pink. Inn a Barnes strolled away in her "Alice Blue Gown". Trim and tailored, Patsy Boyer was slim skirted In. a matched green two-piece polished cotton. A dark plaid with unpressed pleats and pink accents on collar and cuffs was pretty on model Jerry Cohoon. A navy check box Jacket with sheath skirt was chosen by Delva Watklns, who wore pink in accessories. Party-girl Doris Hicks was glamorous in her frock-of-gold with :umberbund and short Jacket. Mrs. Pinnell Capeha rt entertained in her home Monday morning with a party for her daughter, Come in and Visit With Us At Our New Location On North Hiway 61 ACROSS HIGHWAY FROM THE BLYTHEViLLE WAREHOUSE CORP. AND NORTH OF BLYTHEVILLE PROPANE CO. If You Have A Weed Problem - We Have the Cure KarmexD-L -$19.95 D °'°P° n Per Gal. Dow Pon $1.16 5 Lb. Can Per Lb. 97c A new pre-emergent chemical which controls . . _ , . „ . , ..LI-J The new name for Dalanon Is now Downon. Dow- weeds up to 8 weeks. Applied In a 8-Inch band, ' pon kills from within the plant's system. It is chemical cost is JL.50 per acre, 14-inch band only j|jo now „„,„,„„, ,„ ?nllinE livcs(ock . Contro]8 S:!.50 per acre. This is excellent low cost means annual grasses such as Qjack grass. Bernuda trrass of insurance for a ivct year. and Johnson grass Plus a Complete Line of Other Tree, Bush, Weed Killers We also have a complete stock of seeds JACK BUCK JOE GARAGIOLA Irougltt l« »eu by ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. St. LOUIS • K[W»»« • LOS INCtLIS Budweiser KING Of BEERS ROBERTSON Distributing Co. Blythcville, Ark. Hybrid Corns FUNK'S G 7-11 . 11.90 Per Bu. DIXIE 33 9.20 Per Bu. DIXIE 22 3.20 Per Bu. Discount on volume of 10 bu. or more Breeders Registered Deltapine 15 D. & PL. Fox Deltapine Staple Soybeans NON-CERT OGDEN ... 2.90 CERT DORMANS ..3.35 CERT LEG .1.10 Cert. Blue Tag Deltapine 15 - per ton $90 If You Would Like Our Bi-Monthly Price List Call or Send a 2c Postcard to— The Paul D. Foster Co, Box 326, Blytheville, Ark. Phone POplar 3-3-118 Carrie, who was three, and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Dana Capehart, who also had a birthday that, day. Guest list for Carrie inclulded Joe and Randy Cohoon, Melinda Berry, Carolyn Coleman, Keith Mays and Gerold Leo Dormer Jr. of Manila. Surprising Mrs. Cohoon were Mrs. Leo Donner, Mrs. Gerald Dormer and Mrs. Harvey Durham of Manila, Mrs. Juardta Coleman, Mrs. Jimmie Mays and Mrs. Kenneth Berry. For the young set a cake decorated with miniature dolls dressed in play clothes was sliced In wedges and served on plates hold- Ing ice cream cones in dainty .pink "fingers". Mothers and friends of Mrs. Cohoon enjoyed a morning fireside chat. They remained for luncheon. — Myrval Jones and Joseph Chan- Mrs. Geneva Mays and Mrs. I nel represented Holland chapter. Ruby Berry received door priz^i Approximately l.SOO studtnU »t- Thursday when they met with Mrs. tended the convention favorite hymn* mr« iunf. Subject titles wtre "(till Hi !• Waiting;" "It Only They B«li»v«" "Touched By i Loving Heart" "Strength — The Lord Will Provide"; "Tell" and "Jesu* Wil Save". Mrs. Henry Barber had ttu oloc ing meditations. Mr. and Mrs. Royal Powell are announcing the arrival of thelr first'born child, a baby boy, born April IT, at Chickasawba Hospital Weighing 6V4 Ibs., the baby's nami is Andy Lamar. Prior to her marriage Mrs. Pow ell wa» Betty French, (laughter o Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trench. The new parents are making their tern porary home with the French'i. From Wednesday until Saturday instructor, Donald Long and his class of'Future Farmers of Amerl ca attended FFA convention at Columbia where Jackie Henley received State Farmer Award. Louie Henry, Howard Biggs and Lawrence A u s b u r n represents farm mechanics division. Juanita Coleman, Mrs. Barbara Capehart, Mrs. Noble Capehart, Mrs. Jo .Holly, Mrs. Genevieve Holly, and Mrs. Mary Berry at Blytheville Country Club for an afternoon of bridge and canasta. A one o'clock luncheon served the party. was Installation of officers was part of Parent-Teachers program at the final meeting date Tuesday. The new officials are Mrs. Witt Smith, Sr., president: Mrs. Cleatus Bailey, vice president; Mrs. Joe Samford, secretary-treasurer. A panel discussion of high school sports on which R. c. Tennyson was moderator, included Coach R. Sue ~At Blytheville Chickasawba Hospital the condition of Sam Ward remains grave. Members of his family remain,with him. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hylla of St. Louis were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Diivall Saturday and Sunday where Monda vail of Arkansas State College was also week-end visiting.' Monda will Join the junior high school, faculty the next school term. En route to St. Louis on business matters, Jack Wilferd and Tom Jones of Arnold, Pa., stopped for a short visit at the former's prrents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester 'WHferd, Thursday. Following two weeks hospitalization in Blytheville, Mrs. Harry Hig- advanced. Parent - Teachers mothers will Maione and students Mary one .,,,_- , - - Robertson, Wanda Swindle Taylor I don is home - she was treat ed for Kilburn and Leroy Henry. Pros and l a ' eg ' nj " ry ', ... .„. , cons on the effects and advantages L C ' HW ' fBr = d ey , was t ? ly of these sports in later life were | j "f* ' ate Saturday when his car collided with another automobile near the Dunklln County line. At Pressnell Hospital, Kennett, his condition, though improved, is still serious. An end-of-the-week guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Holly was Dottie Lou Long, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Long of Braggadocio, who visited Nancy Holly. Mrs. O. L. Blakney and son John- compete with female faculty members, and Men's Club will oppose male Parent - Teacher members Tuesday night in basketball. Proceeds of this game .will be applied to the purchase price of new band uniforms. Tell of Jesus was the subject ny ot Pop i arv iiie, Miss., have vis- at Royal Service Tuesday at two ited severa l days with her sister, o clock In the Baptist Church. Mrs . DonaW Longi , Mr Long and Mrs. Harold Bailey was in I daughter Donna. Joined by Mr. and charge of devotional after which Mrs. Clyde Long of Braggadocio Soviets Holding Open House At Berlin Tunnel BERLIN Ufi — The Russians announced open house yesterday at the, tunnel they claim the Amerl- cane burrowed under the Iron Curtain to tap their communications lines. East Berlin's Communlct prtM invited the public to Inspect the 1,600-foot underground pasageway running under the border between the American and Soviet sectors of Berlin. The alr-condltloned tunnel con- Itauu elaborate listening device* switchboards v>d recording app«- ratus. The Russians claimed th* Americans used them to Up threi main cables used by the Soviets tor communications with their lore** In East Germany, There was still no comment from • American headquarter* in Berlin beyond the statement that the Soviet allegations were being investigated. Sunday, the vliltori wen driven to Oernada where they were met by Mr. Blakney. After hospitalization and treatment at Le Bonheur in Memphis little Pamela Jane, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Avis; is much improved. She was returned Wednesday for periodic examination. In Cape Oirardeau Thursday and Friday attending to business matters, Ancel Webb returned Saturday, accompanied by his mother, Mrs. Myrtle James, and Mrs. Henry Wilson and children. Mr. Wilson Joined his family later Saturday, staying overnight. Read Courier Newi dawUM Ate Housework Easy Without Nagginr ' Nagging backache, headtche. or aches and ptlni may come on with over-exertion, emotional upset* or day to day*tr«« and strain, And folk* who tut and drink unwiwly lometimei mfftr mild bladder irritation. ...with th»tKstIt«, uncomfortabla fHlin*. If you ar* miserable and worn out bvouiM of ttase discomfort*, Dnui'i P11U ofUn bctt by their pain nlicvlnk action, by thttr tootb- inK effect to CAM bladder Irritation, and bj their mild diuretic action thrbugh thekldaeyi — tendir* to increase the output at tht IK miles of kidnej tubei. So If nagging backache makci y*tt f«d --•agged-out, miserable, with xeitlmi. •l*«p*- lesanighU.don'twait.tryDoan'iPUU.tettM same happy relief millions have enjoyed for over £0 years. Ask for new, large, economy elze and save money. Get Doaa'i Filli today t BEER PAYS $3,297,219 TO FARMERS In Arkansas The legal brewing industry pays $3,297,219 annually for Arkansas rice, a vital ingredient in the making of beer. Cracked rice, second- heads, etc., bought by the brewers likely could riot be marketed otherwise. This is just another example of how the legal beer industry is helping Arkansas grow through use of one of its principal crops. UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION INC. 201 NATl. OLD tINE BIOO. LITTLE IOCK, Hcasepower" take its toll fixanyour car ^£SS=5ss= engines. The "» ^ thousa iuls o/ e»r enB ir,e power . • • Get the gasoline that burns clearf f: PROOF: Here's why NO-NOX bums so clean. Gulf takes out the "cupful of trouble" found in every gallon of ordinary gasoline . . . the "dirty-burning tail-end" of gasoline that forms troublemaking deposits inside your engine. You get a full measure of clean-burning power in every gallon of Gulf NO-NOX. Gulf No-Nox dean-bumir^ Highest Octane you can bty S. E. TUNE, Distributor GULF REFINING CO. PRODUCTS Tires, Batteries, Accessories and LPGas PH. 3-3251 Cupful of trouble which Gulf refines out

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