The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 12, 1948 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 12, 1948
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY. MARCH 12, 1018 Czechs Flee Red Rule in Home land More Than 800 Enter U.S.,Zone in Germany After Communist Coup 111 !l~»*!£ J ° h " J ' MM>ll!ln nvr^v^l^f, Sta " Corr «pondrnt) KbCjkNSBURG, Germany Mar 12 (UP)_More than 800 ' Czechs' including three member., offiarl a-' tienl, have fled their homeland In he past two «ek s to seek haven in American-occupied Germany it was reported today. ^ l """" y ' The Germans do not like them, but the Americans told the Germans to take care of the Czechs I here wasi no place el.se they could go. The border of the Amerlcnn- "^"E . zone is the °" lv remaining cniiiic in Czechoslovakia's Iron curtain. The Czechs are part of 550000 refugees being housed In Bavaria Among these refugees are 200.000 Sudeten Germans forced out ol Czechoslovakia. The first two Czechs to arrive were put In with the Sudeten Germans, who beat them, according lo the Americans. Then the Czechs vi'ere given their own place—the Rcgensburg Hlsh School. . Tlie Germans registered their arrival In a large copy book and ! gave them folding cots to set up In the deserted class rooms. There are 200 Czechs in the school. American authorities say there are n total of 650 in this section of Germany. The Czechs themselves say their numbers are more than 800. First Came in Cars \The first refugees came in automobiles, before the border police were reinforced. There are six cars parked In front of the school. Later they came on foot. Among the refugees was a five- year-old boy. He walked across the border at night, hanging to his father's hand, while his mother carried his nlne-monhs-old sister There are 30 students, s ome of them among those who were fired on by Prague police. But mostly they are professional people, from the middle and upper middle class. At first they came at the rate of 60 a day. Yesterday the number dropped to 24. They live on the basic German ration of 1.500 calories a day. It hurts to take charity from the Germans they hate, but they do It. Their main fear is that their names will get back to Prague and members of their families still there will be punished. Mostly they want to emigrate— Canada, stiuth America, Africa. But thc v intend to go back to Czecho- solvakla some day. A spokesman said Communist Informers sometimes try to slip into the camp. "We found two the other day," he said. "They were recognized by the students. The Americans look them away." BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COUniER NEWS Pink Pretties PACK nvn But Line Hearing Reset for April 6 CA11UHKHSVII.I,K. Mo. Mure!) 2—Tlie Public Service Commission of Missouri postponed its hearing lor the Southeast Missouri llus Linos. Inc., lor u bus line iK-rniil In Hits section until Tur.sduy, April (i. II was announced yeslcrduy l>y l.ynn Green, ti'Hvollni; uassciifii-r agent for Hie rotninuiy. The licar- was originally set for Mnivli II. It will be held t\l the couitluime on the new diite. set yesterdnv by the Commission. Ttie. bus line t'oininmy seeks a permit to opi'rute express bus M>r- vicc from Cooler to St. Louis, with three schedules each wuy dutly. T!.e route would follow Highway lil in slkeslon. then Highway 55 Id Jiu-k- MUI. and then Highway 25 to St. Ixmis, Blytheville Man Takes Part in Naval Exercises YOUK — (M'A) — rashion'.s ••pretty pink" In.,I, '^ Spring fin.Is :i ln~ie.il e\|ii cssion in Imperil- uhii-l .shown here by tun Tcui designs, can lie tnailr. In more uMiirini; uhrii irnslnl willi while. At the richl piiili-:iii<l-wliiln prim bulUle iiiKlitcoivii with * innii bodice .mil nlt-sl |I|IT >lrevn |iiill-> is milled will) Hliill- hue :it neckline ..ml lu-mlinr. I'ink l.lllrl:! MI« \\illi Mhile tii'l-cmhiiiiileirfl (hits miikcs (he rcilie. which features :< i-riss-i-nisscd dicing, slunihli'i-ill colhir :ind hi|i|iy potUrls. — l.l'Sli: KINAKI). Ni:.\ l.ishmn lit Personalized With Polka Dots GIIKAT I.AKKH. III., Mill'. fl.~ • IUI>)—niissrll C. Illackwcll. scii- man (Ir.sl class, husband of Mrs. IJorolliy lllai'kweil of IJlyllu'Vlllc, Ark.. Is snivlnr- nUoiird I he iilrmifl carrier U. S. K. I'lillLpiilm- Sea. which has participated In attack mid landing exercises In Uie C'ur- riblirnii men with units i>[ the Allailllc l-'lect. Tooth for Sweets fxpensive lor Negro CAHUTIIK.HHVIU.H:. MO.. March \'i -A piece ol pie was the diflerencc ln'twern Solniniin I'utU'r.xon. Ncgio tii'lng in prison lor three ycurs, IUK! nut on parole. Soliinuill's sweet toulh blouniit him the 'long-trip". Salurduy, lie was [moled nftor ' entering n ploii of nuilly lo -second ' degree bmghuy. Saturday night, ' he broke into a local "snuclMcJi slund. and alter ritllii" the cash drawer. Juke box nnri pin ball mii- cliiiu'. slopped to rut n piece of pie, City polli't'iiuui luipponed by on a reiiular checkup, caught Koloma:i. mouth lull iii pic. Sundiiy monilng. tie was back in the county Jail In t lime for Ineuklast -which was served without pie. Cotton Council Member Is Rotary Club Speaker C.recn li. Grrer of l!l\ Ihevtlle, a icpicwnlallvi' uf the National Col- inn Council in Memphis, spoke on the relationship or tin- iniUKailne Industry In cottnn yo.Mcniiiy ni. the weekly meeting of the notary Club III HIR Hotel Noble. Point ins out Hint cottonseed oil he used in (hr inanudu'lnrc uf luar- grii Inc. Mr. C.recr iMii)ih:tsi/.ed Hie iiniKirlance the mniviiilne Industry In I In- collon Imlustry. Knllowlm; Ills talk, lie showed a film on thu ijrowtli of the margarine Imlustry. Guests at (he meeting were Fls'k Mllc.i of Chicago. Kail Thompson of Detroit, B J. Cook stud the nev. llobert, Hamilton, both of Memphlt, I'OUli .Luacs'tnd Bui OtiMT, MM of BlythevUle, isd Cbatta MutttMk Junior notarlanr , ' ' . ' : Re ul Courier M«*> Wui Ad*. Here s Polka Dot Queen Chili U ams in ner new foi-cign-rmde polka-dotled roadster in Hollywood. Chili, a sports car cm 11" a I requested that the British antomobUe be perSucd aid th!s i what she Kot. Chamber of Commerce In Caruthersville Plans Dinner Meeting, Election CAKUTIIERSVILLE. Mo.. Mnrcli 12—The annual meeting of tiie Chamber of Commerce will be held in this city Minilay in Hie Mctlio- I dist Cliuix'h with women ol the chureli lo serve dinner ol 7 p.m. it was announced Thursday by Dennis Cain, president, of the Chamber of Commerce. President Cain will preside, and during a business session, nine di- reclors will be elected for a period of two years. Tlie proi;i-am will include selcc- Ilons by the hiyh school muvic students, under direction of Miss Marjorie Ashcr.lll. The principal speaker will be 1.. W. Trrster. director of public rein- lions for the General Outdoor Advertising Company of Washington. D. C. Mr. Trestcr is also a member of the board of directors of the Chamber ol Commerce of the UniL- eri Stales. His subject will be "A Program of American Opportunity.' Teachers May Smoke, School Board Rules ATLANTA. Ga. <UP>— The Atlanta school department is convinced that it's not what you say It's the way that you say it. School officials are now revising the application form for teachers. I which used to ask simply: "Do you [ smoke?" That question, they, figuve did not always inspire a correc.b I answer because it implied that if | an applicant smoked, he was out of luck. Now. the form will make U clear ! only that it's against board of edu- j cation rule.s for teachers to smoke ; during school hours or on school j grounds. I Merchants in Georgia Observe Different 'Week' DOUGLAS, Ga., Mar. 12. (UP) — Businessmen here, tired of so many "weeks" dedicated to so many different projects, today added to their own miseries. j They formally endorsed another week dedicated to another project-! This one, however. Is "Leave Us ; Alone Week." Prom April 1 to 8. they said, no solicitors would be i allowed to enter their establish- ' ments to collect funds for any of the other "week" causes. Texans Welcome 3 And Their Parents NEW ORLEANS. March 12. (UP) —Three English'boys wiio want '.o I become cowboys were on their way , to Texas today with their parenis, : complete with outfits of blue jeans. : checkered shirts, big hats and toy i pisiols to give them a head start. The Payne family arrived .here ' yesterday on a liner from England•' and headed for Texas where a hew j home \yith lots of land—courtesy of ' some kind Texans—awaits them. ; It. all started when 12-ycar-ohI ' Fred Payne Jr. wrote a letter from England and addressed it to 'a Texas Cowboy. U.S.A." Fred's father. Fred Payne Sr.. had been wounded five times in the. war, ; and his mother was in a hopsital [ under treatment for . malnutrhhn. Fred, had two younger . brothers. Lcn. 10. and Dennis, 9, who also wanted to be cowboys. • i The letter was published in a • Texas paper and it wasn't long be- ] fore generous Texans raised $112 to' pay for" the Paynes' passage to tire • United States. • Glen Weber, of Lamarqne, Tex,, and ills,wife provided a house wiui plenty of land around it for the. Paynes, and Mrs. Wcbcr was amoli 1 ^ a Texas delegation that greeted the. • New 'Cowboys' from British isles Former Deputies Given 99 Years for Murder ROGERSVIM-K. Term., M nr 12. iDI'i—Two foniui dcimties Uitliiv | has tin-days in which lo appeal to j the State Supreme Court, on 90- year sentences (or mindrr of Alvin Rcntfro. Jr., of clevelnnd. | Circuit Jii<li;e .Shelljinne FCIMU- "We're going to build a new life," Fred Pnyne Sr. .said. U.S. Candy Lovers Eat 18 Pounds Each a Year Paynes when I hey arrived here yes- ! terday., j The delegation brought alone I complete cowboy'outfits for the I boys, and the family headed for 1°" f cntcni: «i »"• "™ iiawuuis their new home County men ynstcrdny afternoon. after denying their motion lor a new trial. A jury had found Garret! C. Al- vls, Jr., am! Roy Stallard guilty last Saturday and recommended a 90-year sentence for each innn. | According to testimony given at i the tiinl, the two former deputies r-rrio \r-r-, TTT>, T, , , i U-iOti a .siren (in their automobile nnm ? * ~ U " kCS 18 to sto "' Rc » lrm »* »<• l-'avclcrt pounds o, candy a year to fill the | al(1 ,,g a higlnvav. Jirntfro was rob- Meet tooth of every man. woman. I bcri „„„ _.„-„,. , m , njs ljot , v , ium|)cd and child in the United States, ac- • - corning to a survey conducted- bv llie National Confectioners' Association. . . ' That, nickle candy bar on tiic. counter, which now sells in most cities : for six cents, has grown in'o a _ SM.pCO.MO business each year a.|id js still growing. L-!.st year, for example, it look 284.030.000 pounds of sugar. 792.- COO.OOO pounds of corn product, anc! about 223.000.COD pDnnds .it peanuts to satisfy America's liur.- ger for .sweets. Cherokee Lake. It. was not recovered mill] 10 days Inter alter his car was recovered in Georgia and Investigation had led to the ariest of Stallard nml Alvis. 1 ,,« ln ,cn, SKKAUI -NO- i 51 SI W- I'rovwi ITC II- " .'''-y ' S-- " " wl i, ^. or Swns Ulioraloi - . ". '"" .... Stays Fresh Longer! Books You Should Study or Read I'llS U'mlil Almiinar Thr SerrrlHrv's llesk llnnk Smith's Hitilr Illctliiniiry Italnlice Cminly lleyiind Thiisv HIIU House Dlihlnl Mail Orders Filled Promptly Tri-State School Supply 108 So. 1st St. Blytheville LET THE GCPC MAN CLEAN UP YOUR BILLS 1| you have) a lot o| icalUrvd bill* or old debit, »•• lh* GCPC Man [or th« monsy you ni«d, H* Uk«« lo male* lonni lo h«lp peapl* and you'll lit* hU prompt, liiendly, confidential Avivlc*. Repayment* tiran?«ti \o mil your r«qulr«ra«n1i, Phon* or com* In. General Contract Purchase Corp, Vi-i Wcsl Ash fill-cot Hlyllicvillc. Ark. The Right Slonfr On A Widespread Collar mm i Manhattan Wings It all began on a drawing-board with expert designers. It ends with a satisfied smilt as you slip your tie into place and step back to view the impeccable appearance of that Slotway slotted collar. It's the shirtmaking art at an absolute peak . . . fabric, design and tailoring competently merged by expert tailors. $3.50. MARTIN & BOYDSTON "Everything tor Men and Boys" Registration Begins Monday, March 15th for rr REVIEW Sponsored by the Bete Sigma Phi WALKING AGF' THROUGH 4 YEARS ELIGIBLE! Review Will Be Held FRIDAY NIGHT, APRIL 2nd High School Auditorium - 7:30 p.m. Entry Fee-$1.00 Entrants will be eligible for "Prettiest Boy", "Prettiest Girl", and "Most Talented." Loving Cups will be awarded respective winners. There is nothing for mothers or families to sell . . . Babies ore to be judged impartially by local businessmen. Remember, registration closes Wednesday, March 24. Register now in CLUB ROOMS, CITY HALL, MONDAY AND TUESDAY, MARCH 15 & 16, from 1 to 4 p.m., or by contacting any member of ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER of BETA SIGMA PHI. MAIL THIS ENTRY BLANK WITH $1 TO P.O. BOX 432, BLYTHEVILLE « IJahy's Name ........................ I'iimil.s' N'ni I'honc i If Talent, whitl? | Knleml by ([>le;ise Sign) j Rcjjiijl ration lilnnk (,'ovci's A (I in, for one parent i •_____.__..___.._.____._......_______.__

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page