The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 28, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 28, 1955
Page 10
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BLYTHET1LLE (ARK V COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 10SB Mendes-France Tangles with Reds In Campaign Talk By CAUL HARTMAN PARIS (AP) — Former Premier Pierre Monties-France I tangled with Communist hecklers last night in his first major campaign speech here. He shouted them down to reject! their demands for a "popular Iront" alliance after the Jan. 21 election of new Notional Assembly. Mendes-France. leader of a Icit- 1st "Republican Front" of Radicals and Socialists. Had invited all political leaders opposing Win to debate the issues. Only Communist party boss Jacques Duclo? showed j up, backed by a Red cheering section conspicuous among the 1 8,000 excited Parisians on hand to hear and heckle. Thousands of f) in r s milling around outside made several attempts to break into the crowded meeting hall and smashed one of its big glass doors. Trying for Comeback Mendes-France, thrown out of the premiership on a vote of confidence last February, is trying to stage a majo;- politic! comeback in the general elections. His bitter rival in his own Radical i.Moder- ate) party. Premier Edgar Faure. called !t63 balloting ive months ahead of the constitutional schedule over the opposition of the ex-Premier and several other potent political leaders. j Ked hecklers shouting "popular front" and "unity" interrupted Mendes-France for as much as 10 minutes at a time. But he pulled open his tie and collar and shouted into the loud-speaker system that he and the Socialist Hied with. him wanted none of the Reds or iheir program. W;uUs Election He was particularly critical ot I he Red demand tin (lie French quu Algeria, torn by nationalist violence! Such a withdrawal, he said, would only result in the nias- sacro of the million Frenchmen! living There. j Instead he advocated elections; after six months in the North African territory, with the interim j "usod to create a new psycholoci-j cal i-lininte. to persuade the Al-| <_'eriHn people that a peaceful solu-I lion is possible and that we canj seek it together." Duclos in reply charged the fiShlinL' in Algeria had started during Mendes-France's premiership. He declared: "Three months after^ the end of the war in Indochina, j you started the war in Algeria."j LongtimeResident Of Leachville Area Succumbs Services for Margaret Alma Board, for 70 years a resident of the LcachvUlc-Bl&ck Oak area, were conducted at 2 p.m. today in the Church of Christ at Black. Oak by Leonard Fielder of Lepanto. Mrs. Board, a native of Mississippi, would have been 93 had she lived, a few more clays. She died at the home of a son in Black Oak on Monday. Burial was in Caraway Cemetery, She leaves one son, James P(Bud) Board, Black Oak; four daughters, Mrs. Lizzie Flyn, Black Oak, Mrs. Ida Adams, Rockford, 111-, Mrs. Alma James, Leachville, Mrs. N'eacie Kadle, Jonesboro; 19 grandchildren, 62 great - grandchildren and !2 great-great grandchildren. Pall bearers will be A. S. Johnson, Buddy Dunnigan, Marshal Abels. George Cunning, J. K. Williams and L. 3. Horton. Howard Funeral Service is in charge. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page » the temperature at Augusta. Ga.. where Eisenhower has often visited, had been running in the mid-50s this week—about 20 degrees cooler than at Key West. Hagerty said that was a factor in picking Key- West. THE VIGIL—Janice Hullinger watches over her ailing steer, "Shorty, II," just before the opening of the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. The black Aberdeen Angus, considered one of the favorites for grand champion honors at the show, came down with pneumonia and was a doubtful contestant for tins year s prize. Last year, Janice, a 17-year-old Manly, Iowa (arm Ritl, won the rich grand champion prize with her original fahoity Fred Bourland Of Dell Dies Services for Fred Leo Bourland, 76, of Dell will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Little River Baptist Church by the Hev. E. C. Pew- row, a former pastor. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery with Howard Funeral Service in charge. H" died last night at Blytheville Hospital. A ret.ired farmer, Mr. Bourland moved to the Dell' vicinity in 1922 from Coldwater, Miss, He was a charier member of Little River Baptist Church. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Betty Bourland of DeU; three sons, Leo and Wade Bourland of Manila and Joe Bourland of Melose Park:, 111 ; one brother, Ed Bourland of Mtmila. 11 grand children, four great grandchildren and one great-great grandchild. Jimmy Bass Dies Suddenly OSCEOLA—Jimmy Bass, service station owner and operator, died suddenly at his home here last night of a heart attack. He was 48. Services will be conducted Friday at 10 a.m. at Osceola's First Baptist Church by the Rev. Percy F. Herring. Burial will be in Helena. He was a World War II veteran, member of the Baptist Church, American Legion and Kiwanis Club. He had made his home in Osceola for 17 years and owned Jimmy's Service Station. He leaves his wile, one daughter; Jlmie Lynn Bass, and his parents, Mr. and'Mrs. W. T. Bass of Helena Sale of newspapers on the streets of colonial America was rare until after the early 1830s. , TAKING ON HALF A HELICOPTER—A helicopter that can be dismantled is being tested by the Air Force as a means of quickly bringing troops to combat areai. It's the Piasecki H-21 ttmdem-rotor helicopter, which carries 20 men. The craft would be dismantled, flown to the land base nearest the combat area, and then reassembled. It would then fly the troops to out-of- the-way areas. The forward half of the H-21 is shown above being loaded onto a C-124 Globe- master at Sewart Air Force Base, Term. It is the first large helicopter to be portable. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Til. 1.41—USUA — Hoys'll.ODO; market active; burrows and silts 180 Ib L'5-50 higher than Tuesday's average; lighter weights 25 hi^hei sows stoady to 25 higher; bulk mixed 1HO-230 Ib 11.50-12.35; mostly 1 and 2. largely No. 1. around 200-220 Ib 12.50; 230-270 Ib 10.50 11.75; a few mostly Is and 2.s to 12.00; 370-325 Ib 9.50-11.00; 1-10-170 Ib 11.00-75; sows -150 Ib down 8.509.00; a few 9.25; heavier wcighN 8.00-25; boars over 250 Ib 5.50-6.50 lighter weights to 7.50. Cattle 3,000; calves 500; undertone stronger on steers and hoiier.s not enough .sales to establish trend, choice mixed yearling 20.50; com- mereial and good steers H.00-17.50, Kood heifers 15.75-17.25; c o w s strong: to 25 higher; sprinkling commercial 11.75-12.00; bulk utiliu and commercial 10.00-11.50; most canners and cutters 8.00-10.00 bulls unchanged; utility and commercial mainly 12.50-14.50; canners and cutters 10.00-12.00 ;good heavy fat bulls 10.50 to mosth 11.00; vealers 1.00 higher; good and choice largely 22.00-28.00; scattered prime individuals 29.00-32.00 commercial and good 16.00-22.00. Bandit's Treat HAGERMAN, N. M. i.-Pt — A bandit with no hard-feelings treated officers after they had cornered him on a roof-top and arrested him for armed robbery. He had S21 of his own and generously ordered! drinks for everybody in city hall. Police got malted milks. MINK TOOTHBRUSH - Joy Talbot of San Mateo, Calif., tries out the mink toothbrush she received for Christmas. Inscribed "For one who has everything," the regal gift sells for less than three dollars. Joy, 22, laughingly says she doesn't know how she has been able to get along without one up to now. SHE REALLY LAID AN EGG—Beside a normal-sized egg is the third king-sized one laid by a white leghorn pullet owned by Mrs. S. P. Foster of Bronson, Kan. For comparison, the ceramic iachshund is 10^ inches Ions. TRAFFIC (Continued from Page 1) an over-all record for any holiday period. Labor Day—433 and 611. for any holiday, and 782. New Year holiday period was two days, the others three. Even on safe driving day—a 24- hour period dedicated to cautious and courteous driving—1955 Sailed to match the showing of 1954. The S-D day toll last year was only 51. This year it was 69. Jolly 14's Make Families Happy Blythevitte's Jolly 14 Club distributed Christmas baskets to needy families last week. Officials of the club reported they took baskets to 11 needy families. Minor Accident Reported A minor accident at 904 South 16th Street this morning involved vehicles driven by Carlos Frye of Manila, Rt. 2, and Lee Harris of 908 South 16th. Police reported Frye drove his car into a driveway near the Harris home to turn around just as Harris, was backing out of the yard with his two-ton truck when the vehicles collided. Cattle Rescue SACRAMENTO. Calif. (# — An Army tug steamed up the Sacramento River last night towing a big barge. Its mission: to rescue between 1,500 and 2,000 cows stranded on levees in the flooded Nicolaus area, n miles north of here. The State Office of Civil Defense said the tug was expected to reach t the marooned animals today and take them to "places where they can be properly fed." Thomas in Formosa TAIPEI, Formosa «*—U.S. Navy Secretary Charles S. Thomas visited southern Formosa today, then flew back to Taipei for dinner with President Chiang Kai-shek. In southern Formosa, Thomas inspected the naval base at Soying and watched an amphibious exercise by American-trained and American-equipped Nationalist Marines. New Chevrolet Task-Force Tracks New panoramic windihield! Bigger ifde and rear window*! Anything tea li an old-fashioned truck! No increase in prices -. . , and trade-in allowance! are higher than ever.... Come in and se« how mv/ih you save. SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. WoW 1-4178 FULBRIGHT (Continued from Page 1) the top Russians. "We shouldn't be too concerned over whether India loves us or the Russians more," he said. "What is important is to keep a working democracy alive in India and prevent a totalitarian government from taking over." For aches, pains, vuts, bruises, burns, colds, headaches, bites and slings, try Bob's Gypsy Rub Liniment Available at your favorite drug counter C. G. SMITH PRODUCTS CO. Headache HAMBURGERS For your protection, our Hamburger Patties are prepared and delivered frozen by a nationally known government inspected meat packing plant. A warm well-seasoned bun enhances the wholesome deli-ciousness of this pure hamburger. KREAM KASTLE Walnut & Division Phone 3-8051 DRIVE-IN with Sfiicones to counteract detergent harshness !> ' " - , *• & with Allantoin to help heal nicks and chapping - ,* • ,"*>' '« » non-alkaline; . . it's good for your skin! T.J Introductory price only 1 •? • • <i75 value • TM A miraculous balance of medically proven ingre- non-alkaline Lotion Superbe you'll see its restore- dients, Lotion Superbe works in seconds. Acts imme- tive action in your softer, smoother, lovelier hands dlately under and on yonr skin to K»l in all the ... in your soothed, younger-looking skin. Not a health and beauty benefite of ite protective powers, bit greasy. Never sticky. Just creamy-rich and The instant you use rich and creamy, completely luscious. It's truly superb 1 It's good for your skin t KIRBY DRUG STORES

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