The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 10, 1955
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Page 3
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MONDAY JANUARY 10,19B8 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACrB THRB1 Arkansas First Lady Too Busy To Worry About Big Job Ahead It Will Be 8th Phase of Active Career By BEVERLY !>. WOOD LITTLE ROCK (AP) — A mature, attractive woman who takes things as a matter of course becomes Arkansas' first lady tomorrow. As she watches her husband take the'oath of office of governor, Mrs. Orval Faubus will be entering the eighth phase of a busy career which has included such temporary offices as teacher, circuit clerk, Employment Security Division clerk, postmaster and postal clerk as well as her fulltime job as housewife and mother. "I told Orval that he gave me a big job when he became governor." she told this reporter. "But, I haven't worried about it. In the first place I've been too busy to think too much and...well, I always take things as a matter of course, especially since the war." During the past three months, Mr. and Mrs. Faubus have maintained a Little Rock home as well as their Madison County farm just outside of Huntsvilie, where the new governor publishes a weekly newspaper. • • • Their sun, 15-year-old Farrell, Is a 10th grade student at Little Rock Central High School. It has been quite a transition from Huntsvilie to Little Rock, especially for Farrell. "Before the election, he told us that if we.wanted to go to Little Rock, that was fine '— but we'd go without him," said the dark- hnired, brown-eyed Mrs, Fnubus. "A small town school where he knew everyone is quite different from a city school, but I think he's going to like it fine." Concerning her own duties as first lady, Mrs. Faubus announced that she has chosen as.her secretary-housekeeper Mrs. C. D. Jenkins of Little Rock, who served as a secreiary in the Faubus campaign headquarters this summer. Mrs. Faubus' first state duty will be as hostess at the inaugural reception in the Mansion tomorrow afternoon. She will wear a white satin formal creation by Rudolf of New York, ordered through a Springdale, Ark., department store. The neckline is banded with pleated satin matching the wide shoulder straps. The beaded bodice is fitted with the full skirt flaring just below the waist. At (he inauguration ceremonies, Mrs. Faubus will wear a fitted charcoal grey suit, trimmed in black velvet, with a white blouse, white satin hat, white gloves, block shoes and bag. The suit was styled "We had lived only five -miles apart all our lives," she said. "But we were on opposite sideS'Of a Madison County mountain and he attended schools on one side and I want to the Clay Creek community school on the other. "I had. seen him play baseball before we met — but I thought he was an awful smart alec." Alta Hasklns, one of seven children of the Rev. and Mrs. J. C, Haskins, and Orval Faubu.s began dating the following month and were married a year later, Nov. 10, 1931. Mrs. Faubus Was 19. "We both taught In rural schools until about 1930 when Orval was elected Madison County circuit clerk. In the middle of his second term, he went to the Army and I served out his unexpfred term." Her philosophy of, "Taking things as a matter of course" began when Pravda Protests- No Service Even From Big Hotels Only of Sovietskoyo (ForVIP's) Are Things Different MOSCOW 'A— In Moscow's big- MCSI hotel, complaiiLs the newspaper Moscow Pravda, you can't get your laundry done, your shoes polished or repaired, or even ink for your pen. If these services are not available in the biggest and newest of Moscow hotels, what can one expect in the lesser cities of the Soviet Union? Moscow Pravda asks. It says that in only one hotel in Moscow, the Sovietskaya (hotel for very important persons;, are .such services a.s laundry and shoe polishing provided. ''The Hotel Moscow," says Moscow Pravda, "is the biggest hotel Five Brothers, Sisters Die In Flash Fire BALTIMORE tf'j—Five brothers and sisters, all under 6, died 01 asphyxiation here last night in a one-alarm fire which was ijroughi under control in just 30 minutes. The fire was confined to a middle bedroom on the iirst floor ol the row house. Smoke from mattresses on twin beds poured into the room where the children were asleep. None of the victims suffered burns. Mrs. Katherme Harrington, 35- year-old Negro mother of the chil- ciren, was visiting friends about a block away. The lather was reported serving with the Army in Ko- theater Gov. and Mrs. Orval Faubus A kiss fur a winner. she started traveling with her hus- j in the capital. It has various serv- band from Army carnps in Call- j ices for its guests but if somebody fornia to Alabama, Tennessee and [ needs ink for his pen he won't be North Carolina. ; able to find such a thing in the • * • " i hotel. If he wants to have his "We stayed in California while ; laundry done, he can't get the by Irene, "I've had one two-month vacation during the past 23 years so I know what it's like to be busy," said Mrs. Faubus in referring to the demands on the position of first lady. She and Faubus met at a Teach- e.rs' Institute at the University of Arkansas in the fall of 1930. Best Snows of the New Year Fall on Texas Cattle Country BIG SPRING, TcX. I*—The best snows of the new year spread cheer among Texas cattlemen today but in the colorful "hill country" drought-weakened deer were taking it hard. Snow ranging up to 8 Indies in this west Texas area closed a number of schools today, covered highways with a treacherous ice film, but laid a welcome blanket of moisture over crop and range land. In east and south Texas, also plagued by long drought, rain fell. At Centerville in east Texas, W. P. Davidson, 31. crashed to hls_ death in a light plane after taking off into rainy skies against the advice of airport authorities. In the central Texas hill country, a cold, chilling rain struck down countless deer weakened by drought and poor forage. Half of Deer Will Die . "Half the deer in this hill country won't survive this weather," declared Mark Moss, who ranches thousands of acres snuth of Llano. "The cattle con stand it. I've been Importing feed, keeping the cattle in good shape. I've tried to feed some of the deer too. "But most of the deer are out in the hills with nothing to eat. This cold, wet weather gives them pneumonia when they are weak." Jack Love, whose herd on a ranch of several thousand acres nine miles east of Llano is down U) 300 head, said a new weed (he calls it "rat tall tallow" I had appeared in the long-dty hill country. "Deer and sheep can eat it," Taxi Drivers Strike BOOOTA, Colombia (/P)—Nearly 4000 taxi drivers here have gone on strike for more police protection. They say in the past tew months at least four drivers have been killed by passengers and a score or more beaten and robbed. said Love. "Cattle can't yet; it has to get an inch and a half high for cattle. It may help the deer." Both Moss and Love agreed the weekend rains and snow would help but that a slow rain over a period of several days was needed to restore subsoil moisture. In the cotton, wheat and sheep country of west Texas, the snow held out the promise of some winter grass. It also was expected to help put the soil in shape for spring planting—if more moisture comes. Age of Steam Ends KANSAS CITY '/Pi—The age of steam has ended for the nation's third largest railroad terminal. A diescl locomotive yesterday replaced the old steam engine on the Union Pacific's City of Salina, a local train operating between Kansas City and Salina. Kan. It was the last steam-propelled train on ell railroads using the Kansis city terminal. Longer Shorts ADEN llPi— Shorts for prisoners soon will be longer in the British Somaliland. Moslem prisoners had complained that their trousers were too short for saying the complicated Moslem prayers. Their traditions said prayers were Invalidated if the worshiper knelt on bare knees. The government has now ordered trousers extending halfway down the leg. HELP for Coughs Yo« fed cooling, soothing help from the very §rst dose. Clogging phlegm is loosened, you breathe deeper. CREOMULSrON ttUcvo Coifhi, Omt Cokfa, Ac.lc honchilil Depend On WOODS DRUG STORE for Professional Health Services Teamed for your better health are your doctor, modern med- icine and Woods Drug Store. Open WE PICKUP AND DELIVER PRESCRIPTIONS PHONE 3-4507 Prompt Service U. S. Foreign Policy Hit By Zionist Official SALT LAKE CITY W — An ciaJ of the Zionist Organization of I job. it'll certainly be different and America accuses the U. S. State • • Depadtment of "heedlessly tossing H lighted match into the powder Neither can you buy ticket .in the hotels. "Then about food .Some restaurants in the hotels — like the Grand Kiev — are closed long periods under the pretext of being renovated, and, their buffets or snack bars work very snort hours &o f guests have to walk into the streets looking ior restaurants... "Recently we openea the nev, skyscraper Leningrad Hotel. Even liuuy expected thai the directors \vouid arrange all the minor services for ihe guests. But on the he was overseas and just before ( hotel to do it bui must try to nego- j tonirary, laundry and repair 01 he came home I went back lu tlaie a private deal with a chain- j * h ° es are not organized. No mem- HuntsvUle and Worked as ESD bermaid. Then if ne wants his ^ 1 ..^ 1 ^! c _ e ,; _ ^ ua " Q _.. m _ a ^f, n ±. clerk. After he bought a newspaper shoes repaired or polished he must there I took over his temporary • try to find a workshop somewhere appointment as postmaster and ! in the city. The hotel does not help served until' 1952. i him... "When he got the permanent j So Information postmaster appointment, Farrell j "Strange as it may seem, this and I took our first vacation — a ] hotel also has no medical service. two months visit with my sister in | And you cannot have newspapers Alaska." i delivered to your room. A second-term president of the! "In many other Moscow hotels Huntsvilie Business and Profession-; you can't even find an information al Women Club, Mrs. Faubus be-! desk and have to go out and look came a postal clerk on her return > for one somewhere in the street. to Madison County. i ~ The Sprlngdale and Huntsvilie B&PW clubs wiif provide hostesses for tomorrow's reception. j "You can see that I've been pretty busy...so, in a way, I'm really looking forward to this new Pronounced dead at John* Mop- kins Hospital were Ann nad Ankina Hospital were Ann and An- 4 J -i, Charlotte, 3&, and Timothy. 16 months. The blaze aparently started between the beds In the middle room but its cause was undetermined. Chief John 6. Kollinan asked '.he arson squad to make an investigation. Ft tint Is Anc'nnt s TOTTORI, Japan (/P)—Discovery of cat's lower JRW bonee among ancient atone .vessels indicates c»U may have existed In Japan more than 3,000 years ago, the Nippon Times reports. Hawaii was celebrating July 4th as early as 1875, more than 301 years before its annexation to the | United Slates. The date was known as "American Anniversary." owr TA& CWMOR mucous Relieve offering this sure way that Does More Than Woric Oft Chest! stands don't post the hours of their operation. No information bureau because the director couldn't find space for it. "Bui ai the Sovietskaya Hotel everything is diilerenl. Here they take care oi every guest and a maid comes in daily to ask lor your laundry. If you leave your shoes in the corridor at night they are polished by morning... "Ot*T?r hotels must follow this example." . jj|§ The worst part of suffering from a cold is due to congestion and coughing. That's why you need medication that does more than just work on the chest. You need Vicks VapoRub—because it acts two ways at once: 1. VapoRub relieves muscntw soreness anil Lightness, stimulates chest surfaces. 2. At the same lime, VapoRuh's MiTKtl medirateJ vapors also bring relief with every breath. You can't Lee these vapors, but you can feel them as they travel deep into the nose, throat and large bronchial tubes. Congestion starts breaking up. Coughing eases. Soon you enjoy warming relief that lasts for hours. So when colds strike, «s» the best-known home remedy to relieve such suffering -— Vicks VapoRub. ffufc (?n Relief ,.. Breathe in Red's* CKS VAPORUB challenging. "I think things will work out fine." of the Middle East" by allow- in*? arms shipments to Arab nations. Rabbi I. Usher Kirshbluin, national vice president and membership chairman of ZOA, told a district meeting yesterday: "The security of the state of Israel has been threatened by the shipment of arms to the Arab stntes in spite ol the latter's publicly announced intention of launch- ng a second round of warfare i ointments fail you? Other "home " " ' PILES' Then You'd E Send For ""Free Book! against the young Israel republic" Coast to Coast Ride LEXINGTON, Ky. i/pi—Mrs. Annie Wilkcns, 63, aims to ride from coast to coast * on horseback, ohe left her home near Lewiston, Maine, Nov. 7 and reached Lexington yesterday. Destination: Las Angeles. "1 never had a vacation before," she explained. remedies can't give real relief? You've "tried 'em all" and piles, or fistula, or other rectal pain still tortures you? Then .you do need this book from America's leading pile and general rectal clinic. Tells you what to do—and why. Write for Your Free Copy of "RECTAL and COLON DISEASES" Thornton Minor Hospital, Suite 172 911 E. Linwood Kansas City 9, Mo. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p. m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times Announcement Mr. C. D. Clark has purchased complete stock, furniture and fixtures of the Western Auto Associate Store, of BlytheYille, as of December 30th, 1954. The new management will continue to operate under the same firm name. Listen to KLC.V at 10:10 a.m. anil 4 p.m. for Rlti £ RoXf Program Announcement!) •SON. • HON. «TUES. I,AST TIMKS TONICHT Double Feature "UNDER SUSPICION" Wilh Jack Holt —AND— SHIRLEY BOOTH ROBERT RYAN HAL WALKS PRODUCTION METRO NEWS TUES.. WED., & THURS Double Feature fc^g^5g§*?£it.\3>ij-a WaltDisnen's tm*Niw Mrnrms H I Wduol PLUS CARTOON BIGGEST PENNY IN THE WORLD It buys more than 500 glasses of safe, palatable water supplied by your public water supply system. Yes, the penny you spend for water has the highest purchasing power in the world. For less than ten of these pennies you get a ton of water delivered right to your faucets. Yet few of us stop to consider that this convenient, reliable, low-cost serr/ce is due to the efficiency of America's public water supply systems. A good water supply rarely receives public recogni- tion because, like good health, it is taken for granted. But it is the community's greatest asset, guarding health, lite and property. Blytheville Water Co. "Water It Your Cheapen Commodity" II Oil HUM PWWCIW KJUIMHEEI. HA KIBE S»W PARAMOUNT NEWS & CARTOON "PIGS IS PIGS" THEATRE On W. Main St. In BlytheTill* ['hone 3-1621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p.m., Sal., & Sun. 1:00 p.m. LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature TbuVe been nobbed if you donl se« k M-G-M's noar-mantj'c Comedy hit.' ACTION! ALSO CARTOON ss»! TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Double f tat art HSTEST DRftMA OMTW( KNEELS! A Llpptrt Titluf** PrwMtaW* ALSO CARTOON

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