The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 11, 1952
Page 9
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THURSDAY, SEPT. 11, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUIUJJR NEWS Ike, Stevenson Agree on Basic Foreign Policy of Administration By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON m—cut through th« campaign oratory and exaggeration and the views of Gen. Eisenhower and Gov. Stevenson come down to this: Both go along with the basic foreign policy of the Truman administration. Which means: stopping commu- nism from further aggression by | building our armed force; holding, helping and armtng allies because they need us and we need them; giving aid to other countries to keep them out of communism. The real difference between them, although it may some times get swept around a bend -by the Hood HOLLAND NEWS By Mrs. Ed Hampton, Jr. PTA Metis T. A. Haggard o( Denton, past president of the Missouri State Board of Education, was the guest speaker for the monthly Parent- Teachers Association meeting Tuesday afternoon and his subject was devoted to expounding the results of study by the Citizens Lay Committee, This committee, formed Uvo years ago, involves a survey by citizens for the advancement and intensity of school systems locally. The findings win be presented to the State Board of Education for approval. Then, Mr. Haggard explained, it must pass the State Legislature before becoming a law. Mr. Haggard's address preceded a short business session when Dolan Rut-ers was elected secretary to the PTA, filling the vacancy left by - Ralph Brasswell, who has mov-jd, and a violin solo rendered by Miss Borothy Tkncs with Mrs. Mildred Stirzaker accompanying her on the piano. Due to the seven-week-harvest vacation, the next meeting will be Nov. 4th. Student Council Elects Last Friday at a Student Council Installation program the following officers were chosen: president, Charles Tankersley; vice president, Kenneth Childers; secretary-treasurer, Judy Cohoon. Members representing each class were: Troy Kilburn, senior; Tonv * Little, junior: Bonnie Faye DuVall, Junior; Beulah Faye Channel, junior: Cletis Childers. sophomore: Norms Kilburn, sophomore; Billy Kenley, sophomore; Mary Sue Robertson, freshman; Ann Neal, fresh- f man; Taylor Kilburn, freshman. The Rev. P. B. Kinsolving of Memphis made the address. His subject was "The Big Lie" showing , how propaganda might successful!.? , undermine a country's entire strength to the extent of complete devastation unless recognition of this evil and knowledge on combat- ting it Is used. Dinner Party Glrtn A family dinner party was attended by the Hussel Cohoons and .Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Reynolds Monday .evening at Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cohobn's for Martha Cohoon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Russell Cohoon. who leaves Wednesday (Sept. 10) for school at Murray state College in Kentucky. Personals Mrs. Minnie Howern Is home after spending the summer months »ith a son, Mr. and Mrs. Allan Howem of Detroit, Mich. Mr. How- ern has undergone major surgery recently but his recovery is satisfactory. From renton. Mich.. Mr. and Mrs TV* B - Stewart arrived Friday night to be with the latter', mother. Mrs. Hugh Michie of steele who Is a patient at Barnes Hospital in St. Louis. The Stewarts are also visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stewart while here. They will return some time thij week. The Rev. and Mrs. Fred Boren *ere in Imboden, Ark., three davs last week where they visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Boren who had spent > week here Mr. and M«. Chester E. Johnson »nd small son, Trent Allen, are at Mr and Mrs. Guy Norrids temporarily after the s, Irnrner spent in Nashville where Mr. Johnson attended Peabody College. The John- .on, have lived In Morehome, Ma, the.past two years and will move to Blythevil le shortly where he win assume duties as commercial tear.n- i, i ,. newl y- c °n5tructed hirti school Mrs. Johnson is the former Miss Audrey Nell Norrid. With the boys In service: Pfc. Jatnes Alvin Childers. son of Mr. rl I*' ° U ° Chilt le«. K at the Ladd Air Base near Fairbanks in Alaska where he has served nine months as clerk-ty plst . He will be here another .year before rcturn- "K £ . ' lc stnt «- Another son of the Childers. Pvt. Marvin Childers has returned to Chanute Air Field near Rantoul. III., where he has spent the past n months. A recent recruit Tmirmond Cope, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Cope who graduated last spring from the local high school is icceivinsr his training instructions at the Lackland Base in San Antonio. Texas, where he was sent Aug. aoth following his enlistment. Samuel F. fgonny) Rc( , ves- son of Mrs. Beth L. Majors arrived home Thursday having received an honorable discharge following four and * "*',' ycnrs d «'y in the Second Signal Battalion of the Second Marine Division. Having served in China. Japan and the Philippines anrt.more recently, ten months of combat action in Korea, he re- cri-cd his discharge from Camp Liijucnc. N. c.. where he has spent the last few months Pfc. Paul Taylor returned over the week-end to his base at Wichita Palis after some time here with parents. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Taylor In St. Louis this week are Mrs Joe Lester and Mrs. o. B. Samford The 111: Dr. D. C. M cL<!an , prac . ticmg physician In this community and staff doctor at Wall's Hospital In Biytheville Is yet unimproved following two recent paralytic strokes. He Is a patient at Walls Hospital. Mrs. Herbert Brooks has lately been removed from Barnes Hospital. St. Louis, to her son's home Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Frank Brooks Ind Maiden. Mo., where ihe will remain until better. Mrs. Wallace Cox, has been quite ill at her home. Her condition now is good. Off to school: Leaving this week for Murray State College in Kentucky is Lewis Northern, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Northern ef southeast Holland; Martha Cohoon. a '52 'graduate, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russel Cohoon of West Holland; and Pauline Chlsm, now liv- ins in nlytheville. At Missouri State University in Columbia, Patricia Utley daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Utley. will continue work with her Home EC majoring. This is her fourth year at Columbia. Shirley Whitener, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Whitener, and Sammy Kenley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kenley, are attending the State University. In Cape Girardeau, Mary Ann Crawford, recent school graduate and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Crawford, has enrolled at the State Teacher's College; and Ray Nunnery, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Nunnery also has enrolled for his second year of studying there. Joseph Little, son of Joe Frank Little of south Holland is attending a business colk-ge at Nashville where he will stay with an aunt. Mrs. Earnest Robertson and Mr. Robertson. At Mr. and Mrs. Voris Workman's over the week-end was Second Lt. and Mrs, Randal Workman of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Zahner of Portageville, who also visited Mr. Sam Workman. Lt. Workman has been recently released from sixteen months service in the armed forces where he served In band administration at Scott Field Illinois and. of late, the Park's Air Base at Pleasanton, Calif. Mr. Workman Is now engaged as band instructor at University City high school in St. Louis where he and Mrs. Workman will live. Mr. and Mrs. John Duvall and daughter, Monda, and son, Airman James M. Creasy, were in Ganite City, Mo., this week-end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Boh Haines, Mrs. Eva Turner and Misses Norma and Neomi Haines. Granite City is Kirs. Duvall's former home." At Mr. and Mrs. Jim Miller's Monday were Mrs. Alma Chitwood, Mrs. Bill Fraser and small son John William of Blytheville. Mrs. C. E. Gogganc and sister, Mrs. Harvey New of Bertrand, Mo., left Monday for Durant, Miss., where they attended funeral services of Mr, and Mrs. Sam Warren and son Bobby Glen, age 16, who were, all killed Sunday in a two car and truck hi-way accident. Of the Warren family only one son. who Is serving in the armed forces In the states ,survives. Arkansas Girl Dies in Accident MORHILTON, Ark. (.ip) — Diana Faye Lewis, 7, of Route 3, Morrilton. ivas killed when she was struck by an automobile near her parents' home on Highway 9 South of Morrilton yesterday. Sheriff Marlin Hawkins said the girl ran from behind a parked car into the path of an automobile driven by Walter Burroughs, Little Rock, a University of Arkansas senior who was headed to Fayettevlll Burroughs was not held. The girl was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Buford Lewis. of words, Is this: (a.) How well has our foreign policy been carried out and (b.) who could handle it, bel- ter, Eisenhower or Stevenson? Ike Hits at Mistakes Stevenson, of course, isn't emphasizing mistakes of the Truman administration. Eisenhower, of course, is doing just that. He's hummer- ing hard on the shortcomings. He sometimes hammers so hard, in his zeal to get elected, that he may make it seem the Truman administration, not communism. Is responsible for present world tensions. For Instance, in his Philadelphia speech last Thursday when he said the Truman administration has "bungled us perilously close to World War III" and deplored ineffectiveness in the United Nations. Eisenhower has been less careful than Stevenson in laying down his foreign policy views. Stevenson, in fact, didn't devote a full speech to them until last night in San Francisco, shortly after Eisenhower spoke in Indiana. "We'll Never Rest For instance, Eisenhower said we should tell Russia we'll "never rest' until the satellite countries are free. This might have sounded encouraging to minority groups who are in this country, have relatives behind the Iron Curtain, and didn't pause to ask: Just how are we going to war? It was a statement which alarmed our allies. And Truman and Stevenson both took Eisenhower to task for this kind of campaigning. He explained later he means doing everything peacefully. Hollywood Continued from Page * he gray streaks In his hair: "It doesn't bother me. My father jrned absolutely white at the nge of 29. I stalled to get gray at the age of 20. It's a family thing. Noth- ng matters—as long as I have lair." Judith Anderson on movie cenirshlp: "The censors should start with violence in pictures and leave sex ilone. Sex will take care of Itself, it's shocking to educate a child to the myth that a hero can do the I utmost physical violence to a vil-1 "ain." I Terry Moore, answering the' 'Will you marry Kirk Douglas?" i question: ! "I Just don't know. I'm not the serious type." L Phyllis Kirk, on economy: | "My business manager makes \ me live like a shopgirl. Everything ' I make is saved. I don't miss having a maid and luxuries, though. When I'm 35. it will be time ;nough for all that." Milo Anderson, explaining why le isn't designing movie duds: "I'll always be happy to do :lothes for Jane Wyman, but it's lot much fun for a designer at the ;tudfos these days. You submit a sketch and they tell you to tear Were Humans Better Off Uncivilized? ITHACA. N. Y. W) — The very process of becoming civilized may have made man more constitutionally prone to certain types of cancer, rheumatoid arthritis, asthma and possibly certain forms of mental illness, a Johns Hopkins scientist says. Dr. Curt P. Richter told the American Institute of Biological Scientists yesterday it may have been that as man changed from his primitive, hard-fighting status to a state of highly secure domesticity, changes occurred In his adrenal and sex glands—possibly making him an easier victim,to certain ailments. Walter Wanoer To Leave Jail LOS ANGELES W) _ Film producer Waller Wanger will be freed from Jail Saturday after serving three months and nine days for shooting and wounding Jennings Lang, agent of Wanger's wife, actress Joan Bennett. Hollywood is still speculating whether Wanger's freedom means a reconciliation. He has said he is hopeful, but Miss Bennet, now appearing In a play at San Francisco, has been non-committal. Stevenson Gets Angel Food Coke SAN FRANCISCO W—Gov Arl- lai Stevenson got an angel food cake with white and pink icing this week—from his old 'grammar school teacher. Mrs. Bessie M. Moore, 70, now of Redding. Calif., who taught him at Washington School at Bloomineton Ind., said: "I don't know why I chose angel food. He certainly was no angel in school. But he was a good student-expressed himself beautifully, just as he does now." Read Courier News Classified Ads NOTICE TO ALL PROPERTY OWNERS IN SEWER IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 4 in PRIDE ADDITION IN THE CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS: An important meeting will be held in the Methodist Church at the corner of Howard and Marguerite Streets Friday evening, September 12, 1952, at 7:30 P. M. Plans for immediate construction of the Sewer System will be discussed. Please attend. C. S. Baggett U. W. Moore O. W. Coppedge Commissioner! It up, because they can save money by buying something like It in the stores, or (hey pull some old thine om of wardrobe." EDSON" Continued from Pane a) North Pole. It is charged day laborers had to be paid $12,000 a year and mechanics $17,000 to get them to sign up for the construction job. When completed, by the Norse and U. 8. governments, Thule will be a key base for North Atlantic strategic air defense and counterattack. Construction of this base has worried the Russians considerably. One of their efforts to hinder the work has been a series of regular propaganda broadcasts, beamed towards Thulc, written and spoken in English to appeal to the Americans stationed at the base. Following the pattern of Tokyo Hose and Axis Sally, a girl with a good American accent does the Attention Moose Members Loya! Order of Moose FREE BARBECUE SUPPER Thursday, Sept. 11, 7:30 p.m All members and their families are urged to art-end. PAGE NINB broadcastlne. Every day she tells I and Army r orps O f £„„, he men ho,, many feet of runway | sonne. are mentioned And7he"oTd ln**v hm'n ».,*.*. n i~i~.« .. — j -«i- _., . . _ "'^ they have completed, and other facts which are supposed to be secret. ule men at this Names ot workers and Air Force I used frequency. gimmick ot saying that the wive.i Hack home are being unfaithful to the men nt this '^Visiting Around Arkansas 54 BY JOE MARSH the "Grand Rapids It sure ivas s surprise lo me lo find all llmse furniture manufacturers up herein Korl Smith. They just about steal IKe show in tins pan ,,f llic country. Fact is they Jiinila refer (o themselves at (he •liraiiii Rapids of Arkansas." Those folks make every kind of tliair, dresser, bureau, tola anil taHt • "Id in America. Tliey nre mighty proud of the jreal industry they've huilt here in Fort Smith. Tours, we're kind. proiM „( Aikansas own txer industry. Bwr'j sold li-j?»lly here in Arkansas and ic, 1»S kiKiiiRs, loo. for a simple «.«,„ — the lave™ and dealers run clean. >"sme S s.]ike establishment, ,,3 lliat* <vhole«ome in any industry — whether it's furniture or beer, tU beverage of moderation. SALE! R&STIC KITCHEN CURTAINS *• *. •* WIDE, RUFFLED VALANCE! STURDY WEIGHT PLASTIC! EASY TO KEEP CLEAN! BRIGHT, CHEERFUL PATTERNS! BIG, GEHEROUS SIZE! = COMPARE AT 98c! 84 IN. WtSW 45 IN. LONG! Pair Jl SALE! NEW FALL FABRICS SOLID COLOR CHAMBRA YS SPORT DENIM TWHDS A colorful selection of Iho n™,. ^^ ^^ ^k • -• ••vyd. A colorful selection of the now cst fall solid shades . . . from [light to dark. 36 inches wide t . . . absolutely washable I fast colors. Big values! A thousand uses for this beautiful tweed. Sturdy ... 38 inches wide. Several solid color fields with multicolor tweed patterns. Washable . . . Fast colors. Save plenty on every yard! SANFORIZED GINGHAMS Mercerizod-Sanfomed-Combed Yarn Ginghams. First Quality. Gay plaids, checks stripes. For girls and ladies' dresses and sportswear 36 to -12 inches wide. Washable • • . I-ast Colors. Terrific,Value! SALE! LACE CURTAINS ! 1 These are values to 2.98 . . . special purchase makes this low price possible. Lovely eggshell color lace. 72 in wide the pair ... 108 in. long. Made by a very famous manufacturer. Slight defects that are not noticeable to the human eye ... do not affect the • or wearing qualities. You ALWAYS save MORE of GRABER'S GRABER'B

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