The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 16, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 16, 1955
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Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY, 16, 193TJ BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINI Reds Charge US Newsmen with Ink Gangsterism Press Unleashes Heavy Barrage at American Reporters MOSCOW (ff)—The Soviet press unleashed a heavy barrage against American newspaper men today, accusing them of "Ink gangster- ism" in their interpretations of Soviet government shakcups last week in which Georgl Malenkov lost his job as premier. The newspaper Literary Gazette led the assault. The organ of the Union of soviet Writers said the American press was trying to represent the Soviet Union as headed toward a militaristic policy and war economy. It said this was an American attempt to mask "the aggressive policies" of the United State*. Ryan Scored Like Pravda before it, the Liter' ary Gazette directed particular abuw at William L. Ryan, foreign news analyst of the Associated Press, calling him a "hack, liar and distorter" for his comments on Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov's statement of Soviet foreign policy last week. Molotov's "peaceful", report and last week's Supreme Soviet events were distorted by American commentators, said the paper, to "justify the American ruling circles' boundless arms race and ther hysterical calls for atom war." AP Analyst Ryan Interpreted Por•Ign Minister Molotov's statement of foreign policy as one which indicated & turning away from compromise and conciliation and presenting & tough front to the Western world. Congress Pay Bill Posses 1st Test WASHINGTON WJ — The House Rules Committee yesterday cleared a $10,000-a-year congressional sal ary increase bill for House consideration, and predicted approval, today, The committee sent the bill to the floor for a vote under procedure barring In advance , possible efforts to enlarge It by wholesale addition of raises for other federal workers. Chairman Smith (D-Va) said there were, "differing opinions," and that no recorded vote was kept. Before the committee acted, by a split vote, misgivings were voiced by several members against Congress voting itself a raise before authorizing salary increases for lower paid federal workers. Read Courier News Classified Ad*. STARR GAZING By BETTYE NELLE STARR Courier Newi Staff Correspondent On this date in 1838, Kentucky granted school suffrage to women. It covered only widows with children of school age. And by the way, the name "Kentucky," is from a :omblnaUon of Indian words mea- ngin "Dark and bloody ground." Ocean mail service to China was authorized on February 17, 18G5. On February 18, 1837 the first labor paper" The Mjin," was published. Washington's Monument was dedicated on February 12, 1885. A salute to those Marines, who planted Old Glory on top of Mount Surabachi on Iwo Jima ten years this coming Saturday. It must have been a beautiful sight to those boys at the base of the mountain, when they looked up and saw the American flag proudly waving In that cold February wind. This entire month should be dedicated to those boys, who ten years ago, made history. Those on Bataan and Corregidor, too, who survived the ordeal are now relating war stories, first handed to their little sons and daughters who were not even dre- amedd about 10 years ago. Drinking water neither makes a man sick, nor in debt, nor his wife a widow. Beethoven and a gal's best friend, Liberace, (if you'll pardon the expression) have an awful lot in common. Their music is meant to strike fire from the heart of man and bring tears from the eyes of women. Outside of that, they have nothing in common and I'm wearing my bullet-proof vest when I say, Llbernce kinder makes me sick at my stomach. Please—no responses. Ain't I brave? I knew all time the applause on Eddie Fisher's show came out of a can but didn't want to disillusion the younger set. Now there's a singer who has the rare distinction of singing practically any type song and good, but of course, as my grandma always said, that's what makes horse trading good, we can't all see eye to eye. Repentance is not so much remorse for what we have done as the fear of consequence*. Something Wpodrow Wilson said that needs repeating: "It is just hard to do your duty when men are sneering at you as when they are shooting at you." Blessed IB the man who, having nothing to say, keeps his big fat mouth shut. They say you can always get the truth from an American statesman after he has turned 70, or given up all hope of being presi- dent. Honest bread is very well, it's (lie butter that makes the temptation. There are no crown-brearers in heaven who were not cross-bearers in the world. They say the place where optimism most flourishes is in mental institutions. It Is better to know nothing than to know what ain't so. People are usually treated according to the age they act. Some grown up folks act like two year olds and are treated thusly, some two year olds now-a-days are so darn smart they are treated like school kids and display more sense thai} some of their mamas. I hope I'm still around to see what the next generation is Like... or do I? Mrs. X left her long white kid gloves at the home of Mrs. Y, pure forgetfuliness, not having need of gloves, a la Buckingham Palace, but once in a life time, she had even forgotten where sh'e had left them and after a year, Mrs. Y thought it was safe to put them to use so she dressed herself up and donned the gloves at the next big function. Upon seeing Mrs. Y and the gloves, it came back to Mrs, X that she had left them at Mrs. Y's house, but didn't want to approach her in a tactless manner before all the guests. So when the opportunity came, Mrs. X asked If she had left a pair of long white, kid gloves, size G'/i, at her house. You should have seen Mrs. Y peeling off the gloves and handing them over to Mrs. X This actually happened, so never wear what's left at your house unless it's a pair of panties. I believe, but wouldn't guarantee it, that you might get by without being embarrassed. It would be my luck to trip over the bear rug and my dress would come up over my head. Sgt. Jimmy D. Montgomery, whose wife, Jo, and father, Robert E. Montgomery, live in Leachville, Ark., recently spent a week's leave n Tokyo from his unit in Korea. Sgt. Montgomery is a 1951 graduate of Leachville High School, He entered the Army in July, 1953, and arrived in the Far East in January, 1954. Montgomery is a truck driver in the 633rd Engineer Light Equipment Company. Stolen Chicken On Jail Menu ST. JOSEPH <fl — Prisoners at the Buchanan County Jail will dine today on a delicacy some of them have tasted before — stolen chicken. Deputy sheriffs two weeks ago found 24 stolen hens In a car abandoned when It stuck in a snow drift. The sheriff has been keeping the hens, as the owner has failed to claim them. Today Prosecuting Attorney Frank D. Connett ruled it was time to "execute" the chickens and feed them to the prisoners. Businessmen... Store owners... take advantage of this proved way to make all your advertising PRODUCE MORE PROFITS How can you make the most use of your newspaper, radio or television advertising? Every year, more alert businessmen are turning In Ihe Yellow Pages of the telephone directory to keep their name, location and SALES FEATURES in the public eye 365 days a year! The Yellow Page Man can show you how Yellow Page advertising can be the final link in your advertising program. The Yellow Page Man is wise in the ways of consumer buying (he's found out about Ihcir habits through making actual surveys himself). He knows what new customers look for in choosing where to buy. And his help doesn't itnp there, lie will advise you on where your advertisement should appear in the classified pages . . . whnt selling points should be fealured. This man will help you with advertising copy — or write it for you. He'll supply the services of trained advertising artists - for the asking. He'll supply trademarks aud original illustrations for your classified advertisement — all at no extra cost. Call the telephone business office and ASK FOH -PROOF (lull planned Yellow Page advertising can help you produce more profits from all your advertising. No obligation, of course. CALL THE TELEPHONE BVS1NESS OFFICE TODAY. Shopping Guld» for 9 out of 10 ptopf* in town IN JAPAN—Pfc W. M. Southard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Southard, formerly of Gosnell and now of Kankakee, 111., !« serving with the Third Marine Division in Japan. News oi Men In the Service Sgt. 1/C Robert E. Tribble, whose wife, Peggy, lives in Camden, Miss., is a member of the 511th Airborne Regimental Combat Team, which will serve as an aggressor force in "Exercise Follow Me," a simulated atomic warfare maneuver in Alabama. Regularly stationed at Port Campbell, Ky., the 511th has headquarters at Camp Rucker, Ala., for the exercise. The combat team will "attack" elements of the "friendly" 3rd Infantry Division forces. Tribble, a platoon leader in Company C, entered the Army in 1946 His mother, Mrs. A. F. Trlbble. LACKLAND TRAINEE — Airman William R. Lovelace ,son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lovelace of Steele, Mo., is taking basic train- Ing at Lackland Air Force Base, Tex. He entered the Air Force Jan. 3. ives at 4 Jackson St., Wilson, Ark. Marine Pvt. William T. Brewer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lacy Brewer of Route 1, Joiner, boarded ship the last week in January for transfer to the 3rd Marine Division in Japan, after completing four weeks of training in the staging regiment at the Marine Corps Base here. "• Pfc. Billy D. Jackson, 21, whose wife, Prances, lives at 201 Holland, Blytheville, Ark., is a member of the 7th Field Artillery Rocket Battery in Germany. Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Jackson, Blytheville, Rt. 1, arrived overseas last month and is a fire direction center computer with the battery. A former student at Arkansas State College and member of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, he entered the Army in January, 1954, and was last stationed at Fort Sill, Okla. Pfc. Robert E. O'Neal, son of Mrs. Lorine O'Neal, Cooler, Mo., is a member of the I Corps' 51st Signal Battalion which recently was awarded the Meritorious Unit Commendation for service in Korea. Pfc. O'Neal, a pole lineman in the battalion, arrived in the Far East in March 1954. O'Neal entered the Army in February, 1953, and completed basic training at Campbell, Ky. HOME ON LEAVE — Airman James E. Howell, son of the Rev. and Mrs. C. S. Howell of Luxora, is home on leave from basic training at Lackland Air Force Ba.se. Tex. He will return to Lackland Friday to complete training, been in the Army since June. Marine S/Sgt. Clyde D. McBroom, | son of Mrs. Eula Sundofford of I Leachville, and husband of Mrs. ] Dorothy McBrocm of Huntaville, Ala., is scheduled to arrive in San Francisco Feb. 9th aboard the transport General E. D. Patrick, fter serving in Japan with the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing's Group 11. CONSTRUCTION' MAN — Paul B. Maxwell, driver construction man, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Melvin ol Blytheville, Rt. 3. has graduated from the Construction Driver School at Port Hueneme, Calif. He entered the Navy in May, 1952. rine Division in Japan, after completing four weeks of training in the staging regiment of the Marine Corps Base here. WITH ENGINEERS — PYt Chester B. Hollfield, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester HolifieU o( Blytheville. is stationed at Fort Kobbee, Panama Canal Zone, with the Army Engineers. He hai Cpl. Wayne B. Smith, 21, son of William M. Smith, Rt. 1, Senath, Mo., recently spent a week's leave in Tokyo from his unit in Korea. Corporal Smith, who arrived in the Par East in February, 195, is a gunner with Battery O, 17th Field Artillery Battalion. He entered the Army in May. 1953, and completed basic training at Camp Chaffee, Ark. Marine Pfc. James E. Richardson of Route 3. Blytheville, Ark., boarded ship the last week in January for transfer to the 3rd Ma- Overe/ue Books BETTENDORF, Iowa W)— A plea by Bettendorf school officials for return of some 250 books overdue at the junior high liorary prompted a .girl student to bring back 70 books and a board of education member to return two which he had overlooked. ... Distillen of the tcorlfs fmett bourbon for 160 yean Worthy of Your .Trust for 160 Yean . . . Beam old fashioned Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey is distilled and aged under a formula passed on from generation to generation for over 160 years. Only Beam tastes tike Beam., only Beam taste* sogood. .,CUSMWT,GXI«CO. Even the air you breathe is better! Chevrolet's new ..••'' ''-•. •' Air enters here '• at hood-high Icrel— aicay from road heat, fumes and dust! gives you cleaner, fresher air, '•.._ and all you want of it! '" "' '''•-. High-Level ventilation system Only Chevrolet and higher-priced cars give you a ventilation system like this! A special chamber under the ventilation louvers keeps rain out of the car and supplies you with a more even flow of air. And it also acts as a girder, making the car stronger and safer. This is just one of the exciting discoveries you'll make when you drive the Motoramic Chevrolet! Come in and see. Chevrolet's stealing the thundsr from the high-priced cars with all these comforts and conveniences, tool New Anti-Dive braking control (exclusive with Chevrolet) for "heads up" stops! New Four-Fender visibility! New Ball-Race steering! An entirely new ride! And you can half any or all of the automatic power features* you could wish forl I New Linkoge-Typa Power Steering. Does up to 80 per cent of the work for you! Cushions road shock, too! 2 New Automatic Window and Seat Controls. Raise and lower windows in front and rear . . . position the seat... at a finger touch. O Improved Power Brakes. <J Stop you with up to one- third less pedal pressure, for extra ease and safety. 4 New Air Conditioning. A single compact unit heats or cools the air to your liking. Takes up no trunk space. •Optional at pxtrn cost. Automatia Window iind Hi'.-it r,,n!>.-l. .-.vi.il.-.bie on licl Air a:-.,l "TVM,. I ,•::" models. Air Conditioning on VS n-.»(W6 only. Everything's new in the motoramic Chevrolet Tfi* B*f Mr 4-Doe>t Stdan. You 1 ,/ find your favor.ft mcxfeF •mon» Ch«*ro/*li tompltlt l,n» ol fiihir lady b*au,/u. SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. Walnut Phont 3-4578

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