The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 1946 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1946
Page 10
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FACE TEN BLYTHEVILtE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESWAY, MAY 29, 1940 Woos Marsha! THo Ynfoslov Leader ' G»mr of Russian i Minister. 7946 Graduating Class of Blytheville High School LONDON, May 29. (UP)—Pro- Bter .SUlte and Foreign Minister . y. H. IfOlotov received Marshal Ttto in Moscow jeslc re 1 ay, presumably to discuss Trieste, as the British press gloomily predicted an ineraue in Big Pour tension. Mototov* public denunciation of BritUi and American policy at the P»ri» conference caused mis- Stvtafj here about prospects for b*dc agreements when the four foreign ministers reconvene June 15. The Foreign Office announced It had sent a note to the Russlan- domlnated Romanian government demanding » date be set for "free and unfettered" elections. It urged Inclusion of opposition members lu the Romanian cabinet. A similar note was sent by the United Sates. Tlie notes asked Romania to carry out (lie provisions of the Moscow declaration lor broadening Balkan government*. Tito Arrives In Moscow Tito's arrival in. Moscow, wrapped In Soviet diplomatic trimmings, drew fresh attention to the conflict between Russian and the Western Powers over Trieste. Molotov yesterday renewed his support for Yugoslav claims. Radio Moscow quoted Tito as Eaying upon .his arrival, "Tlie peoples of Yugoslavia became convinced during this year that they have in the Soviet Union the best friend and greatest defender which helps to rehabilitate Yugoslavia. In the same way it helped during the war." Russia's decision to snub the British Empire's Victory Parade in London June 8 symbolized the distrust and dissension between the powers. No Red Army tinit will Join the show, although every other wartime ally will be repprcscutecl. The official British announcement offered no reason. , Peace Outlook Is Gloomy London editorial writers of varying political shades ngrccd that the outlooK for the next Paris meeting was bad.. They decried the mutual suspicion and the failure to reduce it. Some argued that Molotov's statement fulfilled Ernest Bevln's request "to lay the cards on the table face up." Most of thorn didn't like the Soviet cards, however. Only the austere Times or London, recently accused by the conservative Daily Sketch of leftist leanings, and the Communist Daily • Worker found anything good to say about Molotov's remarks. • The iTimes said Molotov was right In objecting to submitting conflicting treaty, drafts to a 21- nation»'c6riference or throwing the Issue in theliUnitcd .Nations Assembly's lap. The UN,' it said, was ijever, V1 intended , for the arduous and ddlciate.&orV'pr peac,eiuaklpg "Most important of all t }ie • TmejMsaidjofiMalotoVjs staternent •it nowhere i ruled ' out ;the ipossl- 1 Uity of concessions 'and com- jpljnises,* l ,,„! Rochester. N. Y. General Strike Ended by Unions ROCHESTER, N. Y., May 29. (UP)—The general strike of an estimated 2«,500 AFL and CIO union members was settled early today when the city administration agree dto |>crrnit organization of municipal employes. Settlement of the day-old jvalk- out was announced at 2-.02 a.m. by Frederick Bullen, executive secretary of the state mediation board. Work will he resumed immediately," Bullen declared. He announced the end of the Etrlkc in a statement signed by city manager Louis B. Cartwrlght who pledged that the administration would meet "with city employes or committee of employes selected by organized or unorganized em- ployes. " Business and Industry were paralyzed in this city of 325,000 yesterday Ijy an uiiprpccnted general strike of 48,000 union workers. Bands of pickets roved through the city, stopping all forms of public transportation and blocking entrances to municipal government buildings. It was a strike In protest against the city's attempt to prevent unionization of city employes. The city's transit system was the first to feel the strike. Pickets took up positions around bus depots, garages and trolley car barns. Not a wheel moved. Thousands of persons, including school children, were forced to walk. The city's entire police force was mobilized to guard against disorders. In Albany. Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey kept a close watch on the situation. Tlie walkout was ordered by the CIO-AFI, strike strategy committee despite last-minute intervention by Dewey. Insurance Claims Show Slight Decrease LITTLE HOCK, /:K. May 2i». (UP)—Arkansas .families received '$1,583,000 in lite Insurance death benefits during the first throe months of tilts year, compared with $1,5GG,000 In the same ]>eriort of 945, according to n report issued by the Institute of Life Insurance. The institute pointed out Hint .he payments showed the clcnrlng .ip of war dcnth claims, except for hose involving service men missing in action. Members of the 1046 graduating''class of Bly'tlievllic High/ School, Supt. W. B. Nicholson, and the class sponsors are pictured above in a group. Tile class was BituhKiteti Fvklny niglit in commencement exercises at Haley Field. /a. Ceremonies > / ' < r ~<t»b 49 ttrpS-ftW- dent Manuel Roxas of the Philip pine Commonwealth took his Inaugural .asl a fosforday w'.th a pl:a to his peoplg to reject the fears ol alleged United states imperialism. He urged the Filipinos to "repose our fate in the understanding and comradeship which exists between the Philippines and the United States." As president of the commonwealth, Roxas automat ICRlly will become president of the Philippine Republic when the Act of Independence goes into effect July 4. "Our feeling toward America isn't represented by loud complaints of an articulate few in our midst," he told the cheering thousands who stood under a broiling sun to witness the inauguration. National Guard Units Soon to Gel Assignments llTTLE RbCK Ark, jiay 29 Two Marines Die in Troop Train /reck Biaj 23, c Ami' the Bailment df \ troop train at near yijFalniouth whijilv resulted in the [eipjii o_f three, S^fe 1 n "d. Injuries to £jf fen^s£$r T^al -A **«««**»* * «c^nt heavy tional Guard unit 1 ; m the stntc Governor Ben Lmicy yesterday're- ceived wcrd of the re-allo(mcnt of units, the last obstacle hi' actual re-activation of the National Guard in Arkansas. Tlie new program called for 350 men in the air arm of the service. an increase of 35 men over the old set-up. Some 7,053 men were designated for ground service, according to Brig. Gen.. Hebcr , L McAiestcr, state adjutant. -, • Booked for the air arm were the 154th Fighter Squadron, n utility flight, Detachment B of the S371U Air Service Group, and the 154tli Weather Station. General McAlcslcr announced Hint -he hart been nuthorlzcd to engage a flight surgeon when tin aerial squadron Is organized. Tire Manufacturers Large Users of Cotton One tire manufacturing company •t least—Firestone—is aware ot the 111 feeling that has been engendered in the South by the continued exploitation of synthetic fabric for automobile tires to the detriment of cotton.. While Firestone has advertised that it is nuking such tires, it has refrained from making some of the extravagant claims made by other manufacturers. Jt now calls attcnt-1 ton to the company's increasing usage of cotton. •Only the lack of labor at its three mills will bring any decrease In Uie consumption of raw cotton by the Firestone Tire & Rubber CoS a recent press release relates. Baby Chicks SI.00 to $12.00. per 1*0.; 3 days to 4 weeks old—At Store Feeds and Supplies. WANTED Ear and shelled Corn—All [Trades. One bushel up - Oats - Wheat Barley - Alfalfa Hay :iml Poultry of all kinds. Fay (op market prices. Elevator Feed Store N. 4th BroadVny at Kit Crossing J. J. Field, SIgr. 22 others. The train, loaded with Marines traveling from debarkation points t& n Maryland separation. center for disch-uge from ; the service ^left its IrackS 14 miles >ouV»wsst of here late yesterday The dead nerc C t» Merfceh'Up- About 80 per cent of all the Dlasting powder manufactured in 'U. S. is used in coal mining. train: nnd two Marines, Earl Ire^ ton. Attlcboro. Mass., and Pvt. Fausto Lewis Rizzo. whose address was not disclosed. Your Time Is Valuable Our Service Is QUICK! Call 2611 WALLPAPER 48c Washable Now 32c 30c Lightfast Now 20c Wallpaper Now 22'/ 2 c E. G. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE IN ONE AGENCY AT > v ;for Rood Service Anywhere ires Repaired—any Kind. ,-v-- '.-_.' "'-" • ' if :* ; Batterics Charged—Quick or Slow -• ; T."* Washing and Greasing :£i AH StANDARD PRODUCTS . . .• Mechanical Repairs. MARR'S AUTO SERVICE YOirKNOW WHERE United Insurance Agency A. P. Dietrich, Manager IMythevillc's Only Exclusive Direct Writing Agency of Leading Companies 209 V t West Main St. Phone 510 Radio Servica TV AWI Refrigerator Service ADAMS APPLIANCE COMPANY, Inc. I. W. Adams, Mgr. AM* Mm lK-« W. Main Woriter, Inner and Service 4 the old saying about "an'ownc* of; .- _ -fr ,-„ f- ( - ' *•'"• ( preveniionrr^.^'-AVell, you can guard' againstj | costly breakdowns by changing the filter element : , * j\ in your tractor every time the oil is changed. -~*~' • "T " Next time you are in town, take home a carton of] three filters so youHlJiavc. them Jiandy^whcn you) Wth*°41t^YU,^,.„ ... , ,,,uu;;iu' DELTA IMPLEMENT COMPANY BlyHwill*, Art JcCORNIICK-OEERIHG For River-Washed SAND and GRAVEL ' Phone 965 We Also Sell Good Black Sandy Loam ^ and Dirt tor. Fills LARKIH SERVICE STATION 219 East Main St. K. M. Latktn Hnlen Holmes .'{ Monsters NEURITIS, ARTHRITIS, RHEUMATISM These three monsleis have caused more pain and suffering than all other human ailments combined. And during the past 50 years Mountain Valley has foucht them day in and day out; and lias to its credit many notable victories. Probably 15 to 8 glasses of this natural alkaline water may ba the greatest blessing you have ever known. Try It for 00 days. CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Alain and Division BlytheviUe, Ark. Need a ... 24-hr. Service TAXI!! Call Bonded and Insured 968 Bill Wunderlich CASH BUYERS for YOUR PROPERTY! For a quick sale see me. I have buyers for homes. List your properly with me. My commission is 5%. I have no sidelines. H. C. CAMPBELL Office 120 So. Second Phones 416 or 233* FURNITURE Of course, we don't get all we could sell, but as we get It our policy will be first conic, first served. Alvin Harcly Furniture Co. 301 East Main Phone 2302 All our Employees are War Veterans. Where Your Flowers Are—You Are! One call to us will arrange to have your remembrances sent, not just once, but month after month. Ask about this plan. ™±FIOWER SHOP *".TJ>. Service We Deliver Anywhere n. Wl Mm. J. M. (Hao) Williams, timer Client** BJdf. HAYS IMPLEMENT CO. 200 E. Alain, Blythcville, Ark., Phone ?Ml SALES AND SERVICE OF J, I. CASE EQUIPMENT Just Received a shipment of CASE HAMMER FEED MILLS 8 Inch ,$105; 10 Inch $129.50 USED CARS WANTED We will pay you the full OPA Ceiling plus your extra equipment. If you arc Roing to keep your present car Icl us give you an estimate on reconditioning your motor, body, and painting. * Credit terms can be arranged. Tires, Tubes and auto and home radios for sale. / ' Lee Motor Sales, Inc. 1 Oldsmobile Bast Main St. •• GMC Trucks Phone 519 FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY EXCAV/VJION 3.J. COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLDG. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • Phone 3646-aut2S£~ Look Out for the Tetsi Fly AND MOSQUITOES, BECAUSE the Tetsi Fly causes sleeping sickness and mosquitoes cause malaria, to take precautions today, and have your home and property sprayed with DDT as it kills both of these dangerous insects. It also kills roaches, flics, ants, bed bugs, fleas, and lice. IJoyctt DDT Spraying Co. will rid your property of these pests. Guarantee your freedom from insects for 3 months. - \ • • > Price for Homes (,\ $1.00 to $1,50 Per Room Have it Sprayed the Boyctt way. We do it the Government way. ^ • £ T P> Phone 3602 v ;& I '« '•' BOYETT DDT Spraying Co. Offices Temporarily Located WE. Vine St. Geo. (Buddy) Boyett—-Owners—Fred Boyett Jr.

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