The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 7, 1949 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 7, 1949
Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1949 Revoking oi Beer Permit Enjoined Morley Threatens To Resign If High Court Upholds Ruling L11TLE ROCK, Selp. 7—M>|— Pulnski Chancellor'Prank H. Dodge yesterday enjoined Revenue Commissioner Dean ft. Morley from suspending or revoking a beer sale permit for Itie Brass Rail, a down. lava Little Rock cafe. Morley said IIP \vould resign If the supreme court held finally he had no authority to take such action. Morley had ordered the Brass Rail's permit suspended for 60 days because he said the cafe had sold beer to five under-age National Guardsmen and to an intoxicated man. The operators. Victor and ^mel!a Cassiuclli, took the case to W" ' Revenue Department Attorney O. T. Ward said Dodge's ruling would be appealed to the supreme court. Dnrtqe said "I think he (Morley) should be restrained on the grounds that the Infractions were not know- li"* and because they were so in- finistesimal that they didn't anioiit to anything." frillies Threat Dodge referred to Morlcy's threat of resignation in his verbal opinion in the case. "I don't think that Is a very orderly attitude for an administrative officer to lake toward the court." be commented. In passing, Dodge criticized the 1949 liouir price fixing act. which he said was put on the statute books bv tiie distillers. Chancellor Guy E. "Williams of Pulaski Court's Second Division has upheld constitutionality of the act. Morley. who did not attend the court session, said later he had "no person animosity" In the case, hand never been In the Brass Rail and did not personally institute action against the cafe. BLVTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Laboratory on Wheels Tracks Down Germs in Remote Spots i MOBILE MICIIOSCOI'E: Dr. Alfre« S. l.^varus, one of the directors of Ihe Unlverslly of Washington's new laboralorj- on wh«ls, slurtkj some virus specimens In Ihe mobile lab. the disease rlisappered and the chances of its recurring. "We know (hat wild birds and chickens arc carriers of the virus, ivlilch Is Iransmitted to htim/-,s and hoi-ses by mosquitoes," Dr. I-azariis said. "By examining nio» ."quitoes and checking the blood of humans, horses and birds, we will knmv if the virus is still present in the Yakima Valley. '•We hone our studies will make possible the permanent control of the disease, which has caused up to 20 per cent fatalities in the past," Dr. Lazarus added. Folk Song Collections Preserved by Russians MOSCOW (AP)— Trie work of collecting the folk songs and sagas of the scores of nationalities making up the USSR goes on without Alfcf,erruption. "Izvestla" recently told %?-th'e activities of one of the best- knovvn folk-song collectors of Rus- .sia. the director of the Russian People's Chorus of Northern Songs, A. Y. Kolotilova. Kolotilova. in 4fl years of work among the Russians In the Archr angel and other northern districts has discovered more than 700 folk Mngs, and epics which have been handed down from generation to generation by word or mouth alone. Missouri Pacific Lines Strike Set for Friday LITTLE ROCK. Scpl. 1. </T>— General Superintendent Sam Hammer ot the Missouri Pacific Lines said here today 2.325 of the railroad's operating employes in Arkansas would be Involved in the strike set for Friday. The company has notified 1,922 non-operating employes In the state they will be laid off because of the strike, he said. By FIU:i> 7 V \VATTKHO XKA Slaff Correspondent SEATTLE, Wash. —(NEM— The University of Washington's Medical School i s launching a mobile attack on diseases, in a new laboratory on wheels, scientists will be able to carry their equipment to remote corners or the state as they track doxvn germs. A converted surplus Army ambulance has been outfitted as a compact laboratory, one of tile few like it in the nation. It will be used by members of the school's department of public health and preventive medicine to conduct on- the-spot research. "When we need material from another part of the state, it is often difficult- lo obtain specimens promptly." Dr. Leland E. Powers, head of the University department said. "With our new laboratory, we can go anywhere and get what «-e want, when \ve want it." . The new equipment will first be used In the Yakima Valley for follow-up research studies of encephalitis, a virus disease affecting the central nervous system of humans and horses. Several years before World War II, a series of serious encephalitis epidemics- broke out in the Yakima Valley, but there have been none in recent years. Under the direction of Dr. William Harmon of the University of California and Dr. Alfred S. Lazarus, associate professor of -public health and preventive medicine at the University of Washington, researchers will try to determine why Non-Union Men Replace Strikers In Big Creamery SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Sept. 7. r/T) —Strike-plagued Producers Creamery, operated since Friday bv farmer-patrons, yeslerdav bcRi\n hiring men "on a permanent basis." Some 165 striking employes, members V>f Ihe nio Unllcd PncrkhiR- housc Workers Union, were notified by the rompany that jobs ni ihe plant would be "lied by qualified men. "union members or no!." By 10 o'clock ye.slcrday, about I 15 applicant* were on hand at (],,,! creamery, largest milk plant in ihe! world, seeking Jobs. ; The company's three-fold announcement Instructed the unlnn lo send a committee into the plant lo collect slrlkers' belongings trom lockers, and also Informed sinker* Ibeir final paychecks were beins mailed lo them. Decision to hire permanent workers to replace the strikers tame afier a Ions conference bi-tween Federal Mediator Clar • Ilaivlcv and representatives of the company and union. The meeting ended In a deadlock. The union Is demanding a ivage increase of 11 cents an hour The company, a unit of Hie Missouri Farmers' Association, has olfercd no increase in pay. Meanwhile, union officials indl- calcd they'll stand firm In their I strike. Picket lines were slil] be- ] ine maintained around (he plant' today. PAGE NINB PIM , M UN , E C ° MB , INES JETS AND PROPS-Thls is the Nau s ncv. ,nl,ol pline (lie M nlin P4.M-1 Mcrcator. first shown to the public at the C leveland Air It.-Kcs 1 he Lir ft ,„four e, «i, e bul ooks ,ke a twm-engme model. Two standard gasoline cnsim-s are used for , onnnl is land the two ,cl engines housed in the same nacelles, are used for extra bursts of speed The "TcrcaTor is capable ot speeds over 300 miles per hour and carries a lorid of 80000 pomdT Although the mobile laboratory was designed primarily for field research work, it will be available for use In disaster areas which often result in epidemics. Designed by A. W. Green. University public health engineer, the laboratory includes a two-man bench, microscopes, Bunsen burners, racsk of test tubes and a sink with running water. An auxiliary lighting system Is provided by batteries in case normal power supply lines are not available. Greater control of disease In rural areas is expected with the i aid of this "laboratory on wheels." 76,000 A.roh Refugees Chased by the Weather SUHKNE, Uashemlte Jordan. 01') —Sixteen thousand Palestine Arab refugees have returned to the Suh- kne camp from which they fled last, winter. Sub-zero temperatures and heavy snow and rainfalls had chas- ed them from Ihls barren windswept plateau. 30 miles north of Amman. They took Ihelr winter quarters In (he Jordan river valley, around the Biblical towns of Jericho and Slume. But with summer came an intolerable heat and malaria. So they were forced back to Slihkne Now Jordan government authorities and International Red Cross representatives—jointly responsible for the refugees' maintenance—are faced with the problem of moving them again soon. Light 'Quake Recorded BERKELEY. Calif., Sept. 7. UP)— A light earthquake, centered off the Humboldt County coast, near Eureka, was recorded on the University of California seismograph yesterday. Some Eureka residents fell 11, but others did not. We Have a Complete Stock ot Gin and Mill Supplies • Goodrich Belling « Clipper Bell Hooks • Woods Gin Saw Files • Sleam Packing • Pyrene Exlinguishers and Recharges. HUBBARD HARDWARE Co., Inc. M3West Main Phcme THE SOUTH'* GREATEST SHOW Each Afternoon an4 Mjht WORLD'S LARGEST MIDWAY Adv.nce llrket ulc .1 reduced price* 35c tux inc. Send jonr check or Monej Order In P.O. Boi SS« I f.ndose «elf-,d*re««d Mimptd envelop.. I.»nur MID-SOUTH FAIR MTEfM ' HIS 'Bugaboo of High Costs Beat by 20 Veterans DKNVER CAP)—Twenty war veterans think they've figured out a way to beat Ihe bugaboo of high construction costs. They've formed a corporation and bought a block of lanii. Plans were drawn for brick homej with two or three bedrooms. C. B. Messenger, head of Ihe vets' group, believes the houses will average SA.OOO each to build. Mnvlng-ln day is some time next spring, the veterans hope. The '"jowJi volume- nf Rnninil today is more ttia Kalians. oil nnitrr- i) a trillion Ethiopian School Personnel Likened To United Nations ADDIS ABABA — itTi— The Ethiopian school's personnel resembles a miniature "United Nttlont." The 1MO froelfn teachers supplementing he local staff In Ethoplan schools include Englishmen, -'renchmen, Canadian*. Americans, Efeypllini Hindus. Swedes and Norwegian* The Russians, it is believed, would like I 0 make Iheir contribution of learners, but seem to be prevented from doing so by their weakness In languages-English is Ihe official school language here and all the foreign teachers know English well. Kducalion Is number one problem in this Bast African nation of 1S,- ono.000 people. The number of pubic schools has Increased from 380 list year to 430 this year, according to official figures. But the demand Tor education l s »o Brent that Hie Government Is finding .some difficulty i n supplying school* and teachers in sufficient quantity. Enrollment figures, still Incomplete, are reliably estimated at near 100.000. This compares with so.OO* in 1017-48. tithlpola's literacy rit. Is unknown. At one lime, not many years aj<o. Illiteracy was estimated by a foreicn educator at close i . 100 per cent. This flgu-e has been reduced during recent years. SHEET METAL WORK. ~ OF ALL KINDS Cusluin ivnrk (or srins. alfalfa m j|| s , o [| m i|| s Custom SlifiiiiiiK "P to 1/4 inch (hicknes* Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 Smith Hriiiiilway Phon« 28S1 Enter Now! B«ot the ruth. Get your entry blank and free check now. You can bn one of the lucky winner*! of car or truck you own) Insignia, and an Eniry Blank. 4-door Custom V-8 Ford Secfonj, »quipp«d wirh Radios, "Magic Air" Healers, Over- drivei, and While Sidewall Tires. Generol Duty Model F-5, V-8 engine, itolt* body, 158-inch wheelbose FORO Truclu, equipped with Radios and "Mogk Air" Henleri. Optional as prizes to the top 5 of Ihe 25 car wirmtrs who specify preference for a truck on Contest Enlry Blanki • Hfr»'% your chance la win «n« of *•« 700 valuabl* prim. And at tfi« tarn* Km«, you'H K.lp th« Nolional Safety Council •n« 1 l.tol Ofaxinlzotiooi promoH wrf« driving. YOU CfT THIS ATT*ACT/VI KIFLKTO* INSIGNIA ® Oiive in lo see us, of any Ford Dealer displaying poster shown below. @ Ask for our Fiee Car-Safety Check. We'll check brake pedal reserve, sleering linkage, tiros, lights, muffler, horn, springs and shock absorbers, windshield wiper, glass discoloration, mirror and olher safety points-all al no cosl or obligalion to you! Then we'll give you a Free Safety (a) Use only official en) ry blank obtained at, any Ford Dealership displaying the pn.sLcr shown Wow. Print clearly yuur name and address. (b) Content, is limited lo Die continental United Slates and Alaska. (c) Prizes as stated on entry blank, will be awarded on the basis of sincerity, originality, and aptness. 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