The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 16, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 16, 1952
Page 5
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tHUHHUAY, OCT. 16, 1WI Mrs. Ida Ellis Dies of Illness Wife of Albert Ellis Had Been Resident of Bfyth.ville 34 Years Mrs. Ida Mae Elite, W [f e O f Albert Ellis, died at about 9:40 a.m. today in Walls Hospital alter an illness of about a month. She would have b3en 63 Dec. 20. Mr.. EU1«, who resided at th« cor- _.vj_ NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 ner at Bycamor* and 31* . had lived In Blythevill* «inc« 1»14 except for four yean re»ldeoc« MM Bikeston, Mo. Sh« was born In 1IM near Blodgett, Mo. Funeral arrangement* >r« Incomplete .with Cobb Funeral Horn* In charge. Survivors include her hutband, two BOM, p. D. Ellis of Blytheville and J. F. Ellis of Flint, Mich.; one daughter, Mn. Owen Taylor of Belleville, in.; her mother, Mr». Lucy Bennett, of Blytheville; two brothers, Marvin Bennett of Trumann and James M. Bennett of Greenwood, Mo.; one sister, Mrs. James Tully of Blytheville; and four grandchildren. LAST TIMES TONITE "WE'RE NOT MARRIED" Ginger Rogers Fred Allen FRIDAY , 'SUGARFOOT" Randolph Scott SATURDAY "Springtime" In Sierrias" Roy Rogers SAT. OWL SHOW "CODE OF THE STREETS" Dead End Kids a ta , key Job In It aro waging a spirited the battle for the post of United States pro senator from Ohio In th» Nov. 4 election. Standing for re-election Is Republican John W. Bricker, three- „„,„ time governor of Ohio and GOP inn-yen Negro OES to Meet The Negro chapter of the Order of Eastern Star here will hold their annual turnout" at 2 Sunday at the Methodist Church In Robinson Addition, It was announced today by Roberta Knowles, worthy matron. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONITE "Anything Can Happen" Jose Ferrer & Kim Hunter FRIDAY 'COMMANCHE TERRITORY" In Technicolor Maureen O'Hara McDonald Carey SATURDAY "NEVADA" Robert Mitchum SAT. OWL SHOW ' 'One Big Affair" Evelyn Keyes & Dennis O'Kcefe Briefer and DiSalle in Spirited Battle for Ohio's Senate Seat COLUMBUS, O. Wl — An outspoken foe of the Truman administration and a man who once held a vice presidential nominee in 1944. Seeking to unseat him Is Michael V. DiSalle of Toledo, former federal price administrator. Their campaigns provide Ohlo- ans wllh a sharply etched election battle against a backdrop of national (significance. DiSalle, former mayor of Toledo, says the major campaign issue is "world responsibility versus isolationism." Bricker pitches his bid for reelection on an attack against the New and Fair Deal programs. He says only the election of Ocn, Dwight D. Elsenhower as president will bring a change. And, he says the general must be given a Republican Congress with which to work. Bricker, an ardent campaigner, blames the administration for inflation and the Korean War, demands an end to government corruption and a curb on the treaty- making powers ol the President and Senate. The junior Ohio senator, whose May 6 primary vole topped all other candidates, has been one of Ohio's best vote-getters in previous elections. But DiSalle claims Brlckcr's popularity has Waned and that his Senate record Isn't all it should be to win re-election. DiSalle hammers away at Brlck- er's votes.against Hoover Commission recommendations, the St. Lawrence seaway project and the Point Pour program, among others. DiSalle complains Bricker is spending large sums on his campaign. He look note of reports rea estate and railroad lobbies have pledged financial aid to Bricker, and he asked the Senate Elections Expenditures Committee to keep an eye on the Ohio race. Bricker has ignored "a DiSalle proposal to set up a joint citizens committee to check on both their expenditures in a mutual effort to avoid "lavish spending. DiSallc. In a half-page newspaper advertisement costing $819, called last August for contributions lo a proposed personal campaign budget of $165,000. The published budget, a political innovation in Ohio, listed $40.000 for TV and radio time; 550,000 to mail one million pieces of literature, $30,000 to have it prlnlcd and $15,000 for newspaper advertising. The rest covered salaries of campaign work- illaneous items. Bricker hasn't estimated the :ost of his campaign but Republi- :an state headquarters Indicated no cost would exceed DISallc's •oposed budget. DiSalle Is counting heavily on a series of radio-television marathon talk programs to win votes. Both Bricker and DiSalle are Bricker began his career In Ohio politics In 1923 as city attorney of Grandi'lew Hclgbls, Columbus suburb, but quit after four years to resume law practice. In 1929, he became a member of (he State Utilities Commission and later served two terms as Ohio attorney general. He was elected governor In 1038, MO and 1942 by lop-heavy majorities. After the 1944 defeat of the Thomas B. Dewey-Bricker national ticket, Bricker practiced law until his election to the Senate in 1946. DiSalle, at 44, Is 16 years younger than his opponent. He came to Ohio from New York at an early age. After practicing law in Toledo lie became counsel for the Home Owners Loan Corp. in 1933. Later he served as a member of the Ohio Legislature, and as assistant Toledo law director, five terms ns Toledo councilman and vice mayor WITH A MADE-TO-MEASURE FIT! Ho ortwr sAon con look » Nctorai Pom ring ocorocy. ihonfci to wdwiv* DicMmKMoJ F.c^olii« loo. Smoo* oaKdunt, Bfcxi, Havy, GrMn, R*i ONE STOP SHOE SERVICE «21 W. Mitn and mayor of that city. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) over carefully. •The Taft brand of Republican ism won't do you rmy good up here and It won't do the country any good or the peace of the world, either." There were some scattered boos among the school children there, but they were barely audible beneath the cheers. About 500 persons greeted the President at the New Haven railroad station. Mr. Truman appeared to be In high spirits us ne waved to the crowd. Hundreds of persons lined mid-town New Haven sidewalks as the Presidential caravan swept by at a. moderate pace. At Hartford President Truman told Connecticut voters [hat their "bread and butter" and their chance for world peace are tied un in the J952 election. And he renewed his onslaught on Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower by saying the GOP presidential nominee has abetted Sen. Joseph n. McCarthy's "scurrilous, big-lie attack- on Gen. George c. Marshall. Truman derided the Republican slogan—"It's time for a change"— and declared, "No party Is entitled to power because it lost too many elections In the past." Kiwonit Heart Report On District Meeting Members of the Blytheville kl- wnnis Club heard a report on the Missouri-Arkansas District convention held in Hot Springs last week i w 6 , ?' e v, k ! y nicetln s of 'he club in Hotel Noole yesterday. The report was given by Klwan- .' n 9\ E ' Knudsen who was one of (he delegates to the convention The club also discussed the annual Klwanls benefit black face nilMlre) which will be held at (he nigh school auditorium Oct. 28 and the appearance of (ho Marine Band here Nov. 5, which Is being sponsored by the city's civic clubs. Negro Legion Post Plans Box Supper Wadford-Whltc Nesro American Legion Post and Its Auxiliary will give a box supper at 8 p.m tomorrow at the post's Hut on Central Street, It was announced yesterday by Burchon Walker post commander. DRAFT (Continued from Pace 1) and James Ersol Hampton both of Steclc; R. T. Johnson ol Kctser- nnd John Thomas Wnlker of Memphis Those who became delinquent were Johnnie • Dodson Brown of Sterling, Colo.. Joe Madison Vnught Jr., of Memphis, Traris Odel! Williams of Huntingdon, Tcnn., Robert Pardon of Groveland, pla,, Roy Eugene Babbs of HastoU, Ark and Jarne* Adam Kltchum of Atkins, Delinquent Negroes were Johnnie B.Foston of Gary, Ind., Allen Jack- son of Chicago, HI., »nd Fr»nk JL sn of Chicago, 111., and rnalt £ Johnson of Chicago, 111. MOX Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Double Feature "Where Happiness Costs So Little" WED -THURS OCTOBER 15 - 16 —Plus]™BATTLE AT APACHE JOHN LUND-JEFF CHANDLER .a SUSAN CJ8DI*Al<vv*mi Li Also Cartoon FAMILY SHOE STORE THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE SHOE STORE IN ACME -COWBOY THE STATE OF ARKANSAS Famous names . . . complete range of s/zes. . . shoes for every member of your family at Werfbrook'i FAMILY SHOE STORE/ Yes, we're the largest and most complete shoe ftore in the "Wonder State." Don't wander from store to store, stop in at your FAMILY SHOf STORE first . . . you'll SAVE time and money . . . you'll be assured of getting the very best! FAMILY SHOE STORE

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