The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1955 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 15, 1955
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Page 8
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PAGS EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWB BATURDAT, JANUARY 18, 19M Ike Will Continue To Court Personal Ties with Solons WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower reportedly will continue with a series of White House stag dinners in an effort to knit closer personal ties with Republican organization members from all sections of the country who will be active in the 1956 campaign. Political associates said ihe President plans to invite GOP -stale chairmen and national committee members to the dinners for an exchange of views on notional and local problems. These affairs have been going on several months with business men usually predominant among the guests. Recently, however, they have taken on a political flavor in which the President has welded closer contacts with the men who will be influential in their slates in helping select the party's nominee and in campaigning for him after i the 1956 convention. . While some of those who attend- j ed apparently came away with the impression Eisenhower is giving more thought to the possibility of running again than he has in the past, direct reference to that subject seems to have been avoid t:\ at two dinners held this month. The President was represented as having brought up at Monday's dinner his hopes to mould the party into the progressive-moderate pattern he hns said it ought to follow. At thai, dinner, he brought in Key Republicans from the midlands, including Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin and loWa. Oq hand also were Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall, former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York and Atty. Gen. BrowneH, ail experienced in na- Steele's Lodge Installs Officers STEBLE, Ma.—At the annual installation of officers of SU'ete Lodge No. 634 A. T. & A. M.. Venson Potts was installed as worshipful master in installation ceremonies Thursday evening. Other .elective officers . installed •were Guy Channel). Senior Warden, Bert Poteet, Junior Warden, David Kelley, secretary and Sims Mlchie, Treasurer. Appointive officers installed were J. W. Neil, senior deacon; Then-cm Oament, junior deacon; Troy Googe, marshal; George Williams, senior steward; L. E. Buys, junior steward; and N. N. Langley, tyler. Installing officers were N. Kour.y. worshipful master; Troy George, marshal; and Carl J. McDaniel. chaplain. Plate refreshments were served following the ceremony. ticmal campaigns./ The decision 10 bring in Republican organization members apparently is regarded by Hall as a goodwill gesture likely to pay off in enthusiastic campaign support if the national chairman has his way and Eisenhower is a candidate again. TOPS AT MANILA — Cliflord Hicks and Bonnie Hodges have been named Mr. and Miss Manila High School. Miss Hodges also was a candidate lor homecoming queen. Joiner Church Observes Ninth Anniversary FLIERS Continued from rage 1 Record Home Building Spurt Reported in U, S. After the announcement of the. .sentences, various demands were j WASHINGTON made, chiefly in Congress, that the | , nem rc p onee i lo day United States take strong action— ! NER - Baptist Church of j b i ockad ing the China coast if nee- ; r observed _ Its jiinth_ anmyei--; es! . tiry _ to force tne ^lease of | the men. I Eisenho'wer said in his statement j yesterday "it will not be easy for i us to refrain from giving expres- j sion to thoughts of reprisal or re-1 taliation. "Yet this (expression) is I JOINER Joiner sary last week and Pastor Leonard Kaffka termed the year the best of the church's history. Gifts for outside causes, ii was reported, reached a new high of 31,200. • Last year, over S3,000 was given; what we must not now do. to retire the church loan and to j "We will not fall into a Corn- make improvements and repairs. : munisi irap and through impetuous -The govern. record new spurt in home building with an in- creating trend it way from apartment, units and toward single-family homes, The Labor Department said the number of dwcllinas placed under construct ion in 1954 was 1,215.000 Soviet Claims WEU Violates Convention MOSCOW- itf — The Soviet Union charged yesterday that West German rearmament would violate the Geneva Convention barring mass destruction weapons. The charge was contained in noies handed to the.representatives here of Britain. Italy, France, the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg, signers with West Germany of the Paris treaties to join their governments in an armed alliance. The Soviet 'press published the text of the Soviet note to France, warning that "the Paris agreements will hand to the West German army chemical, bacterial and atomic weapons, because this is contemplated in the agreements." Under the Paris agreements, West German rearmament would be subject to controls established by the seven-nation Western European Union. Production of atomic weapons by the Germans is specifically prohibited, the treaties allowing them to produce atomic en- crgy only for peaceful purposes and then only in limited quantities. Okay of Paris Treaties Seen BADEN BADEN. Germany l.fl — •. West German officials predicted or 10 per tent mure than the 1,103,- : , oday easy ratification of the Paris in 1953. ' treaties in the wake of the ami- An air conditioning system was purchased and installed during the year, too. 800 units Secretary of Labjr Mitchell said; cable conference between West it was the secund best home-build- : German Chancellor Konrad Aden- tt'oTds or "deed's T endanger trie lives j in E >' ei " °" record, exceeded only auer and French Premier Pierre those imprisoned airmen who j b >' lhe 1.386,000 units started of Big Ben Stilled For Five Hours LONDON i.-I'i—Big Ben. the famous clock that booms over Brit ain's Houses of Parliament, stopped for more than five hours yesterday. It was the first time in five years that the "Voice of London" had been stilled. An official explained that an 18- hour fall of slushy snow appar°nty had fouled up the big clock's 95- year-old works. Big Ben last failed in August 1949 when a flock of starlings sat on its 14-foot minute hand and caused it to lose 4'a minutes. the uniform of our country." Banks May Merge NEW YORK 1*1 — The biggest bank merger in history hns been approved by directors of Chase National Bank and the Bank of the Manhattan Co. If the plnn is approved by stockholders and the New York superintendent of banking, Chase would be merged into Bank of the Manhattan Co. te produce the Nation's second largest bank. A TRICYCLE BUILT FOR RECOVERY-Ypung Carl Higginbotham, showing a courageous smilfi, pedals without going anywhere ki order to strengthen his polio-weakened leg muscles, at ttw Crippled Children's Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. The tricycle he uses has its front wheel suspended- DELTA GAFE NOW OPEN FOR BREAKFAST At 6 A.M. Serving delicious hot biscuits PL ATI LUNCHIS SPECIAL PRICES ON STEAKS AND CHICKEN DELTA CAFE AND TOURIST COURTS 357 So. Division Ph. 3-6984 Man 102, Takes Fourth Wife DEWITT, Ark. iJPi—One hundred and two-year-old J. D. Manues. who trekked to the alter for the fourth time Wednesday, has begur his honeymoon by starting construction of an addition to his wife's one-room bungalow. Mrs. Manues .formerly 62-year- old Mrs, Willie Grisham, was "keeping house. 1 ' It was her third marriage. Manues has eight children, 3li grandchildren, 22 great grand children, and two great great grandchildren. Manues philosophically declared: "There ain't no use being single with ail these pretty women around." in I Mendes-France. ! The two statesman, in a far- However, Mitchell noted that the : ran & In * 11 *2' h ° ur meeting yester- 1954 construction, after a relative- i da> '- to0lC a long stride toward Iv slow start in the earlv months i seitli »B the bitler French-German of the vear. sained momentum from: disputes over the Saar and arms mid-summei : on. i preduction m Western Germany. | Later they announced that Frencn- „—„_ ' German relations had been "favorably developed" by agreement Nationalist China on a nl "" ber °' dlsputed issues ' Ratifies Treaty Sut Runi ** round Snake Venoms Fighting Polio MIAMI. Fla. '/ft—A nonpoisonous preparation of certain cobra and rattlesnake venoms halts polio in monkeys but needs "detailed and wide-scaled future study" to determine whether it will work on humans. Dr. Murray Sanders of the University of Miami said last night. He said more than 4,000 monkeys have been studied in the experiments, which showed the ' 'basic concept is scientfically valid and that such forms of snake venom can truly halt experimental poliomyelitis in monkeys." C.H. Hall III In Colorado According to reports reaching Blytheville, C. H. Hall, a former resident, is in critical condition in a hospital in Longmont, Colo. He is said to have a rare blood condition. Mr. Hall, who makes his home in Loveland. Colo., was associated with Federal Compress here. He's in Room 318, LongmonL Hospital. AF Plans Base At Walnut Ridge WASHINGTON '.-Pi — The Air Force plans to construct a small installation of an undisclosed nature at the old Wanut Ricige, Ark., Air Base. The Air Force announcement :;aict the base will employ about 200 officers and men and a few civilians, under jurisdiction of the Air Defense Command. Cost of the nev; installation was estimated at about 5500,000. . NORFOLK. Va. i/P)—An inspection was on tap here yesterday for the Navy submarine Tench, which TAIPEH. Formosa (,^Pi—The Chi nese Nationalist Legislative Y.ia'r yesterday unanimously ratified the ', ran aground off Cape Henry and mutual defense pact with the Unit- ; then reflected herself with the aid ed States. : of high winds and heavy seas. The pact, signed last month.; A spokesman for the Atlantic pledges the United States to retal- Fleet said it. was not known no\v iate if the Chinese Red.s atack For- the sub. which carried a crew of mosa. The U.S. Senate still has to ratify the treaty. eight officers and 64 men. ran aground. She was stranded from 9 to 10:30 p.m. SOUTHEAST ASIA COUNTRIES Population 157.099.000 Area 5q. Mi. 1,863,000 RICH PRIZES—If Chinese Communists, aided by Russia,, continue their aggressive drive from China, iich prizes lie m their path. Map shows principal countries that would be endangered by Red expansion. Highest Water Highest body of water in the United States is said to be Colorado Tarn, at a 13,068-foot elevation in the Rockies. A tarn is a mountain pool with less than one- tenth of a mile of water surface. EDDIE'S LIQUOR STORE 122 E. Main Phone 3-9713 Owned A Operated by Eddie S»lll)» mnouncina .... Change of Store Names: HI-WAY DRUG Main and Division PRENTICE HOLDER, Roistered I'liarmacist. and manager (Formerly Hughes-Brogdon Drug Store) STEWART'S DRUG Main and Lake E. V. LUNA, Registered I'liarmacist HERBERT KINNINNiMONTH, Manager (Formerly Hughes Drug Store) MARILYN'S BACK — Glamorous Marilyn Monroe assumes a new pose as she arrives in Hollywood to re-do a line in her movie, "The Seven-Year Itch." The line is, "We can do this all summer." She announced that she was still under contract to 20th Century-Fox Studios in spite of having formed her own company. Atlantic Storm Heading North MIAMI, Fla. OB—A monster of a whiter storm was plowing along through the North Atlantic today, heading away from the American mainland. Ships reported steady winds of ()5 m. p. h. and gusts were even higher. The entire disturbance was moving about 12 to 15 m. p. h. in a northeasterly direction. The storm, about 1,600 miles across, was discovered yesterday. It was affecting weather along almost the entire west side of the North Atlantic. Relatively light winds were reported Friday night in Nova Scotia, Brunswick and New Found- land. Soviet to Return US Ships TOKYO W — Twenty-seven U. S. warships leased to Russia during World War n will be handed over in June at the Japanese port of Maizure, en route to the United States, the Asahi Evening News said today. The paper quoted Rear Adm. Kunikiko Ito, deputy chief of staff for the' new Japanese navy, as denying the ships wouJd be leased to Japan. Body of World Speed Record Holder Found LOS ANGELES (*>--The body of world speed pilot James B. Verdln, 36, who balled out of his bantam jet bomber six miles above the earth Thursday, hns been found after perhaps the biggest search ever made on the Mojave Desert. The Douglas Aircraft Corp. test pilot lay Jii miles from the wreckage of his A4D Skyhawk when searchers reached the body yesterday. The plane wreckage hud been found the night before, 15 miles northwest of Vlctorvllle and JOO miles northeast of here. Verdln's unopened parachute was still strapped to his body. The plane's ejection seat lay nearby indicating' the pilot had cleared the seat as he began his 30,000-foot fall to earth. Col. Howard Knapp, surgeon general at Edwards Air Force Base near the crash scene, said Verdln apparently died on impact rather than aloft. It could not be determined immediately why Verdin was unable to get the chute open, Douglas officials said. Neither was it learned at once if he was wearing: a standard-type parachute, requiring a manual pull to open it. or an automatic type pre-set to open at a given altitude. More man 2,000 ground searchers and scores of Air Force, Navy, sheriff's and Douglas planes fanned out over a 10,000-square- mile area in the 23-hour search for Verdin after he tersely radioed Edwards AFB ,"I'm in trouble. I'm leaving." . . He didn't have time lo say what the trouble was. He was testing the skyhawk in the 30,000 to 35,000-foot altitude range. The plane, called the "Mighty Midget" by Navy fliers, is capable of flying 600 m. p. h. A former Navy lieutenant commander. Verdin set the world's three-kilometer jet mark of 153.4 m.p.h. on Oct. 5, 1953. Verdin, a native of Miles City. Mont., was a graduate of the Naval Academy and received a master's degree from the University of Minnesota. He served in the Navy from 1941 to 1854, earning the Navy Cross. Distinguished Flying Cross and Air Medal with State Draft Quota Set LITTLE ROCK Wl—One hundred and 84 men have been ordered to report for physical examinations for fulfillment of Arkansas 144-man draft quota for the month 6f February. Col. Hansel T. Winters, state Selective Service director, said also that 136 men would be sent to Little Rock for pre-induction examinations. SB: stars. He l« survived by his widow* three small children and a 13-yenr- old daughter by « previous mar- AT BAPTIST CHURCH — Dr. Alfred Carpenter, director of; Chaplains' Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention and pastor of First Baptist Church here from 1934 to 1941, will fill the pulpit of First Baptist Church Sunday "at both morning and evening services. He has just returned from a tour of the Pacific area. InOsceoia.:. You may buy the Courier News at Cramer's Cafe and Reidy Drugs Reds Say Japan Warned TOKYO I/Pi—Peipins: radio today said Secretary of State Dulles had warned Japan against improving relations with Bed China and the Soviet Union. The broadcast, heard here, said Dulles had informed Prime Minister Ichiro Hatoyama that his policy of more trade with the Communist world would hinder U. S. plan? for aiding Japan. American Electric Supply, Inc. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF Electrical Supplies & Construction Materials Rear 213-215 W. Walnut — Blytheville— PO. 3-8353 1M-10S E. Word—Joncsboro—WE 5-5385 LAMl'S, /^Slk - CONDUIT SERVICE WSffjfl WIRING EQUIPMENT ^Q|r DEVICES If your home or business house Is not adequately wired, see your licensed electrical contractor. SIMPLIFY SHOPPING AND SAVING WITH What do you Need? - Get it fast with a low cost want ad! Thrifty women — and men, too — read our classified ads every day for the best reason in the world: YOU SAVE! ! Want ads in this paper are a market place for everything you want to buy, sell, or swap and — for expert services. . . . Get the classified shopping habit, now. . . . we will help you write the Ad! Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ads must be placed by noon Saturday. AH classified advertising payable In advance. BlTTHEVTT I E COURIER NEWS

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