The Maryville Daily Forum from Maryville, Missouri on June 19, 1959 · Page 6
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The Maryville Daily Forum from Maryville, Missouri · Page 6

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Maryville, Missouri
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Friday, June 19, 1959
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Page 6
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Pag» Six fhe Maryville Daily Forum, maryville, Missouri, Friday Evening, June 19, 1959 1949-10 YEARS AGO-1959 Lt Col Francis J. Henggeler, Clyde, was one of eight Missouri officers to graduate June 17 from the Air Command and Staff School at Maxwell AF Base. Alabama. Col. Henggeler is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Henggeler, Clyde His wife is the former Miss Dorothy Merrigan, Guilford. Stewart Allen, Maryville, a member of the Nationalist partv, was elected mayor of Clark City, at an election held at Boys’ State at Boonville yesterday. Allen is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Loranee, Bolckow. announce the birth of a daughter, Joyce Lynette, at the St. Francis Hospital. Word has been received here that the body of Sgt. Virgil L. Fuller will arrive in Barnard Friday morning. Sgt. Fuller, son of Mrs Alice Fuller. Barnard, was killed in action over Germany Oct. 28, 1944. Bob Feller, Cleveland Indian pitcher, stilled the New York Yankees with a brilliant 11-inning pitching performance as the Indians defeated the Yankees, 4-2. Kurbv Lyle is playground director at Franklin Park this week in place of Mrs Walker Smith, who is on vacation. Lyle is attending college this summer. Hardly Feel the Waves—Yet 1939-20 YEARS AGO-1959 Governor Stark of Missouri said today in Jefferson City that President Roosevelt helped in the clean-up of the Pendergast machine in Kansas City. In his speech before the Monday Forum today. Athletic Director E. A. Davis said that subsidizing of high school athletes was wide open in the Southwest conference, and the highest bidding schools of course got the best athletes. Elbert Barrett has received word that he has been appointed basketball coach and industrial arts teacher of Western State College at Gunnison, Colorado. Mark Loucks, veteran Skidmore auto dealer died at 53 years of age. Feud in taxi line leads to fatal shooting of Joy Hannah, as he died of bullet in heart. G. L. Owens, his stepfather and taxi operator is in custody. Early last night Joy Hannah said, to policeman Fred Auffert, “I am either going to whip him or kill him, so you might as well figure you are going to have to arrest me before the night is over.” Miss Virginia Mutz is a graduate of Missouri University. Mrs. Wallace Culver, employed at the Montgomery Ward store will leave tomorrow with her brother-in-law for the world’s fair at New York. Roscoe Drummond Views the Washington Scene BERLIN AGREEMENT FAR FROM GENEVA SETTLEMENT Washington—It was inevit-1 able from the start of the cold j peace that the Soviet Union and the West would sometime come to the marrow of the j bone of irreconcilability. Geneva is obviously not going to produce any durable Berlin agreement. Thus, after nearly six weeks of almost daily conferences among the Big-Four Foreign Ministers, it is evident we have now reached the point of the marrow of the bone of irrecon- s cilabilitv—over the fate and future of West Berlin. The final Geneva commun­ ique can produce only one of two results. The conference either breaks down in mutual recrimination, with tensions increased, or adjourns in a shaky truce to maintain the status quo in the hope that something better can be worked out at a summit. The United States has declared that it will not yield an inch in maintaining its rights, I including access, in West Ber- \ lin. The Soviet Union has declared that it will not yield an inch in its purpose and demands to force the U. S., Britain, and France to abandon their rights in West Berlin If each side is saying what it means and means what it1 says, is not this impasse at the very marrow of the bone of irreconcilability? V V J'- — *"v’ / NEA Service. Inc - ' . » • . ..w V. The fact that the impasse is at hand does not make resort to force inevitable. We will not initiate force. The Soviets and the East Zone Communists will almost certainly prefer harassment to force. But it does mean that we will have to stand firm on Berlin or take the most incalculable consequences and we will have to get the issues clearly fixed in mind Such issues as these: THE LEGAL ISSUE —By mutual agreement before the end of the war Berlin was divided into four zones —American, British, French, and Soviet—with guaranteed access, and this agreement was reconfirmed by the Soviets in 1949 after the unsuccessful blockade. The Soviets put their Berlin zone into the hands of the East German Communists. The U. S., Britain, and France put their zones into hands of the West Berlin people to create their own government by and with the consent of the governed. The Soviets aren't talking about making any changes in Fast Berlin. They only want to make changes in West Berlin. THE MORAL ISSUE-The governments of the United States. Britain, and France, have formally and explicitly undertaken to protect West Berlin and to guarantee its freedom and independence. For fourteen years the people of West Berlin have resolutely stood up against the military and subversive pressures of the Soviet and East German Communists. When Mr. Gromyko at Geneva proposed that Soviet troops be added to i West Berlin in order to “pro- j tect” it, the West German observer asked if Moscow would accept a vote of the citizens of West Berlin on this proposal, i Gromyko was silent. Many times Premier Khrushchev has said that the Soviets couldn’t allow’ free, all-German elections because it might mean the break-up of the Communist society in East Germany. ¡Can the U. S., Britain, and France abandon the “free so- j eiety” of West Berlin to Communist pressures? Can we turn our back on our commitment to protect the freedom and independence of 2U iTullion free West Berliners? Fastern Germans who hate Communism. Possibly Mr. Khrushchev thinks that by pushing hard enough we will sooner or later yield to a “Berlin Munich." j Obviously the Kremlin is not , looking to the safety of the free world. Only the free world can do that and we are now at the marrow of the bone of irreconcilability. WHY WE DO NOT YIELD —There are three powerful reasons. It would mean allowing a veritable oasis of freedom and courage to be inundated by the Communists, who have no right to West Berlin. It would turn a solemn Western commitment into a scrap of paper. It would he a perilous “Munich“ and other “Munichs” would he in the making. WHAT IS MOSCOW’S PURPOSE—Possibly the East Zone Communists have informed the Kremlin that unless it can get the West out of West Berlin, they cannot be sure of maintaining a stable government against the wishes of the _Qwham_ Miss Nettie Sperling (Continued From Page 5» ing with his son. Roland Noblet, and Mrs. Noblet. Miss Marilyn Russell is employed for the summer at McDonald Center Orphanage, Houma, La. Sunday evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Mowry were Mrs. Blanche Mowry. Mt. Ayr, la.; Mr. and Mrs. Claud Mowry and son, Joe, Buckner; Mr. and Mrs [Gus Jahne, St. Joseph; Lawrence Lattin, Barnard, and j Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mowry and children. Mrs. Blanche Mowry, Mt. FREEZER SUPPLIES The OUTLET Store First and Main Veterinary Remedies Rovac - Aureomycin T. F. * Sulmet and many others SMITH DRUG 211 North Main high style Roxy Theater Lists Double Bill The Roxy Theater at Hopkins has booked a double feature beginning tonight and continuing through Sunday. “The Littlest Hobo,” starring London, the dog “who thinks he’s people,” is the story of a German Shepherd dog who rescues a lamb from a slaughter house and eventually helps two youngsters find happiness. “Snowfire” is the filmed story of a wild stallion and a small girl who insists she talks to the horse and that he understands her. Mrs. Acklin’s brother, Floyd Riley, and Mrs. Riley, Savannah. Mrs. Paul Robert Warner and daughter, Pamela, were weekend guests of Mrs. Warner’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Elder, Savannah. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Theis, Topeka, Kas., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wade, Bolckow, spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rowlett. They all attended the Wade reunion Sunday at the Savannah park. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Quillin and daughters, Seaford, Del., and Mrs. Ray Davis, St. Joseph. were Tuesday afternoon callers of Mr. and Mrs. Monte Troth Miss Nellie Ashford. Barnard, was a guest Tuesday evening. Globe Trotting ACROSS 1 --------V«»», Nevada 4 Grand —— 8 Product of Pennsylvania 12 Old French coin 1 3 --------the way 14 Itahan river 15 Tavern 16 Residents of Western Hemisphere 18 More stern 20 Auctions 21 Donkey 22 Song for one 24 Night birds 26 Antitoxins 27 Males 30 Most wan 32 Whole 34 Thoroughfare 33 Handsome man 36 Romanian coin (var.) 87 Flagrant plant 39 Pastries 4 0 of Capri 41 Footlike part 42 Blarney —— 45 Browned bread 49 Baffle 51 High note In Guido’s scale 52 Toward the sheltered side 53 Heraldic band 54 Edge 55 Nick 56 Oriental rulers 57 Plant juice DOWN 1 Hawaiian wreaths 2 Skin disorder 3 Idaho resort (2 words) A r m ESI i n V ê N EL KJ * K L 1 2 ¿ SI T LE-!* ml ■ F EÇ s k Í ï a r» k 1 02 hljij Hi I ï rk Ù [ a P [p?T j T0 E M n T* ct ir US « an nra ra a » Â Li i Li 4 Boxes 5 Crippled 6 Opposed 7 Mai de -----8 Tropical tree 9 Kind of examination 10 British princess 11 Deprivation 17 Cuba, for instance 19 City in Germany 23 Mountain nymph 24 Gem 25 Vacillate 26 Rob 27 Clergymen 28 Great Lake 29 Cape 31 Twilight 33 Drinks heavllj 38 Go to bed 40 Place within 41 Leaves, as of a book 42 Food fish 43 Story 44 Portent 46 Single 47 Pseudonym of Charles Lamb 4R Moist 50 and reel Ayr. Ia.. visited in the Wilbur Mowry home from Friday un-: til Monday. Mrs. Jimmie Johns, Bethany, was a Thursday supper guest of her sister, Mrs. Wilbur Mowry, and Mr. Mowry. I Lawrence Lattin, Barnard, was an evening caller. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mowry and children, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Mowry, Lawrence Lattin, Barnard, and Mrs. Blanche Mowry, Mt. Ayr, la., were guests at supper Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Jahne, St. Joseph. Supper guests last Thursday night of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rowlett, were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rowlett and son. Roger, and Lige Rowlett, Maryville. Friday guests at dinrer in the Floyd Rowlett home were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wade, Bolckow, and Pamela Warner. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Acklin were dinner guests Sunday of 4-H Club Activities PARNELL PIRATES LEARN FOOD PREPARATION The Parnell Pirates 4-H Club met at the home of Mrs. Donald Statesman June 11 for their first lesson in Food Pre- ■ paration 1. Literature, project require- ■ mcnts and record keeping were all included in the lesson. Cooking etiquette, safety in the kitchen, and the importance of measuring were demonstrated by Mrs. Stutesman, project leader. During the work period, some no-cook candy was pre pared. I Z 71 1 I 7 8 9 10 II II 17 rt 17 11' 17 18 it .. lû 1* i 11 R 11 ft m lì 78 19 70 71 11il .... ✓ /. • / / 11 71 77 58 . ///, 19 to ’/ y y ti 1? 17 R iP 17 % 4748 41 70 51 W . 75 1 51 19 Those present were Larry Busby, Garry Parman, Ben Breit, Fred Breit, Stephen Burns, and Linda Sue King, junior project leader. Piggyback railroad service where truck trailers are car riod on flatcars, began in 1955 with a trial run between Wich ita, Kan. and Kansas City. LIFE INSURANCE ★Saving* Plan* ★ Retirement Plan* ★ Educational Fund* ★Mortgage Cancellation Plan* Mack A. Jackson Hopkins, Mo. Phone 25 Representing MODERN WOODMEN OP A WEKII A Home Office, Rock Island, III. Edsel is designed to be the most distinctive car on the road. Note its fresh, crisp lines ... its decorator-smart interiors ... and you’ll know why Edsel is singled out for high-style beauty. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner Edsel Mom, what does the psychology book say about feel- •i'g unwanted due to missing two easy grounders?' It’s easy to move up to Edsel, now priced down with many models of Plymouth, Chevrolet and Ford. Ixiw initial cost saves you money when you buy. Two V-8 engines and an Economy Six that operate on regular gas save you money when you drive. The king-size value now in the low-price field. SEE YOUR LOCAL EDSEL DEALER Edsels ore also at many Mercury dealers TOP VALUES IN USED CARS . S’ - ' 1959 PONTIAC, 4-dr., Catalina, R-H, Hydramatic 1958 CHEVROLET Bel Air, 4-dr., Hardtop, Power Steering, R-H, Powerglide 1958 CHEVROLET, 4-dr., R-H, Powerglide 1957 CADILLAC, 4-dr., Hardtop, R-H, Hydramotic, Power Steering and Brake* 1957 BUICK Century, Hardtop, R-H, Power Steering and Brake*, Dynaflow 1957 FORD Victoria, 2-dr., Hardtop, R-H, Hydramatic 1956 LINCOLN, 2-dr., R-H, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioner, Full Power 1956 CHEVROLET, 2-dr., R-H, Powerglide 1956 FORD Fairlane, 4-dr., R-H, Fordomatic 1956 PLYMOUTH Belvedere, 2-dr., Hardtop, R-H, Power Flite Transmission 1956 MERCURY Convertible, R-H, Power Steering and Brakes, Mercamatic 1956 BUICK Century, 4-dr., Hardtop, R H, Dynaflow, Power Steering and Brakes 1955 BUICK Special, 2-dr., Hardtop, R H, Dynaflow 1955 DESOTO, 4 dr., Power Steering and brakes, R-H, Hydramatic 1955 OLDSMOBILE Super "88' 2-dr., R-H, Hydramtic, Transmission 1955 PONTIAC, Catalina, Coupe, 2-dr., R H, Hydramatic 1955 BUICK Special, 2-dr., Hardtop, R-H, Dynaflow 1955 BUICK Roadmaster Convertible, Full Power, R-H, Dynaflow 1955 FORD Station Wagon, 2-dr., R-H 1954 PLYMOUTH, 2-dr., R-H, Automatic Transmission 1953 CHEVROLET, 2 dr., R H, Powerglide 1953 CHEVROLET, 4 dr., Powerglide 1952 FORD, 4 dr., R-H SEVERAL OTHER 1952 MQDELS AND OLDER USED PICKUPS 1957 CHEVROLET ’»-ton Pickup, R H 1952 CHEVROLET Truck, 2-ton We Finance Our Own Deals at Bank Rates COME IN TODAY AND SEE BILL, SAM, OR HAROLD WE TRADE FOR ANYTHING BILL INGELS & SONS 722 South Main Phone JU 2-4581

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