The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1949 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 10, 1949
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A 1J. 1. Strikes in State LeavelO,OOOIdle MoPac Walkout Adds 7,800 to Jobless List; Business Feels Pinch LITTLE ROCK, Sept, 10. UP) — Tne strike of Missouri Pacific railway operating employes yesterday swelled the number of wage-earners idled directly or indirectly by labor- management disputes In Arkansas to nearly 10,000. More than 1,600 workers already are on strike; about 315 already liad been laid off because of the railway tleup. The \foPac .strike added 7.800 . . workers to the list of joble.ss, said Sam Hammer, superintendent of the railroad's southern district here. SiJOeen hundred are members of the "^1 operating brotherhoods which called th'e strike; 6,000 are non-operating employes. This strike has resulted in at least three other industries in the s(Me curtailing activity. The Big Rock stone and Material Co. here and the Dierks Lumber Company's plnnrr mill near Hot Sprines have earlier laid off 100 ip"'i each because of the impending railway str'ke. I.ime riant Hit aaer of the Batesville White Lime aeer of the aBtesville White Lime Co., announced his Limedale plant was slowing down and that it would affect 175 employes. "The Reynolds Japs Fear for 305,000 pissing' Persons In Soviet as Red Figures Show Discrepancy BLyTHEVTLLE 'fARKJ COURIER NEWS ^ Wctures and Tut By RICHARD c. FERGUSON' NBA Staff Correspondent TOKYO — (NBA) — Four years have passed since the Japanese surrendered to the Allies, and Gen. Douglas MacArlhur thinks the Japanese have fulfilled the surrender terms and dc ve a peace treaty. But before Japan can sign articles with Russia, there is a little matter still to be cleared up. There are some 400.000 Japanese prisoners still in Russian hands, by MacArthur's staff estimates. The Soviet, on the other hand, says It holds only 95.000. and that these will be repatriated by November. When the slight discrepancy — 305 000 persons— was called to Russia's attention, there was at first "no comment." Later. Moscow said that the 95.000 figures does not include civilian internees. \ But. in Japan, it makes no difference to mothers and wives and offspring whether their men are civilians or not they just want them home. And they've stepped up a barrage of letters to MacArthur's Allied Council for Japan demanding action. The Council |,ai Annt all it cnuld. It has made repealed offers to Russia, volunteering boats and harbor facilities transportation. for repatriate When Russia said bad weather conditions were responsible for the slow transfer of prisoners. Mac.........vi vn |jj lAUIItriA. mill- Arthur offered an ice-breaker to aec empoyes. e eynos r ------ - «... strike and this one." he explained. kccp sea-lanes open. "have practically put us out of bus" iness. . Sixteen hundred CIO employes of the Reynolds Metals Co., at three Russia declined and clamped on a six-month winter suspension of transfers. Last winter was mild leading Japan [„ i lopc Mlc tl . aiw f el . me jtcynoios iweiai^ uo., ai cnree i -^"""is <JIIIJNIJ co nope the traivfer works in Arkansas have been on i wo "l<l be resumed earlier than It strike since last month. At Jonesboro. a strike of 150 AFL basket workers entered its 134th day. had been the preceding year. But this year's first shipment did not h'lCT ""'" JUne 27 ' tW ° months management dispulcs in Fort Smith !, Ru -" in ' s claim of bad icing at and at Bull shoals Dam. I thc shove-off nml nf Mni.^L-™ In addition, there labor- r, ' - . l»eu R ea to work towa. wrote -to the Tokyo news- 1st regime In Japan. til 1.1 HI. fill 11 CUlUHli LJAlli. [ . I-".., i_n Llt1llliun.il. A spokesman for the Arkansas i "^^Vladivostok, \vas refuted by Power and Light Co., said his firm was feeling the effect of the decline of business activity. "Reynolds was a big user of power, and so is Missouri Pacific," the spokesman -said. The Missouri Pacific station here wa-s quiet as train. 1 ; becran grinding to a stop. Redcaps stood around ', solemn faces and no bags to . The last train Tor St. Louis left COMMUNISTS AMONG Ihe returning Japanew prisoners from Russia «ere {„ ( | 1C ma j ori ty. W hcn Ch* radio announcer (rl r ht) asked one of the group lo wy a few words, this former prisoner stepped up and made a Red-flavored speech. !« a .P« r , A . s , ahi ' 1 " 1 - who s n ent a11 win '| As- the Takasago Maru steamed £n^ ? swres of NahodkB can'into the Japan Sea'harbor, the re- aimm Mnat) there was not even •">*>•'-»-- •> —• ".- .-«•- • . a day that Soviet vessr'« were unable lo come into Ihe port." Even (he Japanese Communist Parly. In a polite but firm nolc lo Communist headquarters In Moscow, has protested the delay. * * * 'there Is one possible explanation (or bolh the slowness of Lhe repatriation and the missing 305.000 men. The first shipments, in 1946, Included thc sick, lame, lazy and need. The 1947 group began to show signs of Communist teachings. In 1948. (he number of "converted" prisoners increased sharply with (lie last six ships return- In? (o Japan lh.il year completely controlled by Communists. The majority of the first shipment to land at Malzuru this year shouted Communist songs and many oncnly y pledsed to work toward a Commim- lined the rails and about tlirco-foiirlhs chanted Cmmmmist songs When questioned later, the former Nipponese soldiers said the sonss were "songs of democracy" and "longs for International pence." Mary of this year's repatriates, sfler Mner schooled for nearly four years n Communism, said they had been vorking for Stalin's flve-yenr- !>l»n '-(or Ihe masses" and they in: tended to help build a Communist government in Japan to "prevent another war.'' Young Mtkt's Intention* Ohioan flan, to Swim WwGood and Business 160 Mites in 45 Hours Was Up to expectations BALTIMORE, Sept. — /— Flushed with Hie success oJ his " shoeshlne box. Mike disappeared from hom« ^r rf r,,^' * *25T- K'masvss rr yesterday, he had a pocketful of ss^s ~ - * ~ - 'A"w s 8 ^^^ i«!SMs,'M S=£—--HS a "really good" camera. So he de elded to do something about it. He went out to the municipal airport and, with the backing of some airline clerks, set himself up I n business shining shoes. T h e money came rolling in. Mike blew himself to some comic books and Ice cream. He made- a dollar the first day and decided to sleep in a truck at Hi* airport, which was two miles from home, until he accumulated enough money to surprise his mother with the camera. What with outlays for such necessary items as more comic books and more ice cream, it was a week before he could buy the camera. When a policeman finally escorted Mike back home to his worried mother, she broke into tears. That was something Businessman Mike couldn't understand. She had her camera, didn't she? University Students Revise Wedding Plans OGALLAH, Kas.. Sept. 10-M>»— Russell Johnson whose intended bride disappeared on the way to sSS^^^ SB'~'- -' ^^HHT-S: continually referred to the friendliness and kindness of the Soviet people. World Tourists Shocked and Saddened Over Poverty, Hatreds and Violence observers believe that, as 's Mayor Shnji Yanagirin says, the missing 305.000 are the imtnetoclrlnalcd "the Soviets are afraid to send back." B.v Vern Hauglanrl WASHINGTON, sept. 10. IJFI—A band of Americans who flew around The last train for St. Louis left ,"" u "' Americans who flew around • I 8 a.m. yesterday. The last train , world found it a "somewhat due here was No. 3 from St. Louis, ° E - Brc -«'»e" Place, one of the travel- scheduled to arrive at 5:45 p.m. It ers L faid today, was placed on a sidinsr. ,, Alm °*l everywhere they went placed on a siding. Passenger Agent, Byron House said that young men .and , women going away to school would get transportation. Reservations made In advance with the Missouri Pacific here will be transferred to the Rock Island, House said. Strike Issues Complex ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10. (API—Thc dispute leading to the Missouri Pacific strike Is complex. Wages and hours in general are not an issue. The argument is over various rules affecting tlie railroad's operating employes—engineers, firemen, conductors and other trainmen. The railroad interprets the rules one way. The four operating brotherhoods disagree with this interpretation in 282 cases. These grievances by the employes involve an estimated $3,000,000. they were shocked and saddened by the plight of displaced persons said Dr. Guy Suavely, director of the Association of American colleges. And they were alarmed, particularly in the Middle East and India by smouldering national hatreds and the threat of further conflict 'If we hadn't realized it before this trip convinced us the world Is In a turmoil," Suavely told a reporter. "The trouble between the Hindus and the Moslems, continuing In lhe wake of the massacres a! the time of partition, has filled the cities of India and Pakistan with starving refugees. . "On a much smaller scales there is the conflict between the Arabs and the Jews. "And many nations are, afraid stimated {3,000,000. „< f , ••"••••' M«I«JH.I are, airald Some of the claim., date back ten °f ,"£ ^.^T"'"^ may gmw .years. Most or them arose during ! people" "* a " d clothe the the. years of World War II. i Rn<>i.«i.> i , ., jPth or the 282 grievance., is dif- 33 member, of' t , l^ "' " le €-iS s ^r^road of ;r£ir>- °< <->-~ f running a train crew from one seniority district into anothpr. This, the unions say, deprives n- n in the (urn home. £"£",?" ??'" ° n thcir "'ay back from , sn n e rom a.ndln econd district ol work that should from 12 capitals - London Park be their.;. They want the men in Berlin. Rome. Vienna Anka'n TM the .second district reimbursed for Aviv.. Cairo. Karachi' New ' ' the work they didn't dc— but which the unions say they were entitled to .. . ew Manila and Tokyo ' oihr-r Bangkok and Hongkong. Suavely said the major accomplishments of the tour were: 1. It gave lhe American participants a much better understanding of world problems. 2. It stimulated interest abroad in American practices and opinion The foreign press gave the debates wide publicity. Attorney General Rules On "Performance" Bonds LITTLE HOOK. Sept. 10. M>, — Performance bonds required in con- Iracls for construction of public works include protection against claims of workmen employed on the jobs. Attorney General Ike Mnrry said today. Holders of claims may brine suit under performance bonds even thoi'gh the ••protection" clause is not included in the contract, the attorney general said. The opinion was requested by T. C. Carlson. University of Arkansas vice president. Sfrooss Rites Monday MUNICH, Germany, Sept, 10. ,,r, —Music from his masterpiece. "Der Rosenkavaliar." . be nlav-d ' . a .Monday at the stale funeral ' n Arkansas Hero Suffers Bruises in 'Chute Jump COLUMBUS. Ga., Sept. 10-MV- MSgl. James H. Hendri.x jvas the 13th man to jump from a troop plane at fort Bcnning, but the first to hit the ground. The Lepanto, Ark., ,hSro of thc Battle of the Bulge .plunged 1.000 | -•• •"• u.-uiwc. feet lo (he ground without either I Nanetta Florence Hodges vs. Leila said yesterday the couple will . irrled "in a few days." Johnson, 22-year-old University of Missouri student from Independence. Mo., and Miss Reatha Nixon 22, .also an M. U. student, had planned tobc married tonight in Buckner, Mo. However, on the way to Kansas City by train earlier this week she disappeared. She appeared Tuesday at Topeka police headquarters to say she had only intended to delay wedding plans a little while. The bricgroom-to-be said he dlcl not know where the ceremony would take place. the Courts Chancery: Helen Bradford vs. James Brad- r ° rci - for divorce. it. of his parachutes opening completely. And he lived to tell about He _ said his suspension lines her came entangled In his boot buckle ni the jump Thursday. That held him lo the parachute and the plane's prop wash held him horizontal in the air. • • % • At 500 feel, he pulled the ripcord of his second 'chute. It opened only for a second before becoming tangled in the first one. He couldn't walk at first after hitting the ground. Later, however, hospital attendants confirmed that he "felt fine." They sairi he suffered only jangled nerves and bruises. Families of 10 Smog Victims Sue Steel Mill PITTSBURGH. Sept. 10. MV-Thf families of 10 persons who died during a smog at Donora, Pa., last October have sued for $556,000 against the American Steel and ^^peS^Epi;: HS- ^ $*M , ashes will be buried In the S,£ WSL ^ 1>= ?«r^,,r,^ S: Marriage Licenses The following couple obtained a marriage license at the office of Miss Elizabeth Blythe, county clerk: \ Carl Wyatt nf Blytheville and i Miss Betty^ Marie Richardson of ! Burriette. - mittim; dangerous frmcs to hanp . visited included Beirut Damiscuj over the nearby inilltown for the Read Courier News Want Ads five-day period in which a total cf Ifee starfish attaches Itself to : BIT oyster, secretes a fluid which narcotizes its victim and Ihen feeds on lhe oyster meat by inserting its stomach bcwecn the shells. Pickard's Gro and Market 1044 Chickasawbo SWIFTS tWEIWIU BRANDED BEEF Wt Specialize in Fancy Meats and Groceries We Oeftirer Phone 2043 of Parking Space Army Surplus WE SELL IN JOB LOTS • Mittrrmn • c«U • Comfort. , Bl.nkrt, We Buy fiood IJMd Clolhini ANDERSON SHOE SHOP ft CLOTHING STORE 3I« B. M.lB PROFIT By Reading the Classified Ads Every Day! PROFIT By Advertising In The Classified Columns Wljen You Want lo Buy or Sell ADS WILL APPEAR SAME DAY All Classified Advertising Payable in Advance PHONE 4461 PILLE COURIER NEWS B. Staudenmayer et al. suit restraining defendant, use of west half o {southwest quarter of Section 0-1SN-8E. Circuit: Nanetta Florence Hodges vs. Lelia B. Stiuulnemayer et al, petition for ejection of defendant from west half of southwest quarter of Section 9-15Ni8B. • . . 22 persons died. Margiotti said Rrtdititmal suits for S1.4B7.350 win be tiled on behalf of 121 persons who claimed injury ,tn their health. HUNYINGTON, W. '»., Sept. 10. W— When those English Channel wimmers tire of their trade they might try the jaunt George Hold- . Holdcrby, 42. was ready for the test yesterday but after examining miles In about 45 hours, counting part of the way. Between the two cities he'll have J" IMiss through nine locks, like a boat. WARNING ORDKR In Hie Common Pleas Court, Chlclc- asawtu IHsliict, Mississippi C'oun- '.v, Arkansas. W. W. Jackson and Juiiy Berry Plaintiffs , vs. No. 2422 1. J. Mlchell Defendant, nic defendant R. J. Michell Is lhlr < u y H W ' U ' l . 1Cd to " P|lear wllllln lihty days In the court named in Mie caption hereof and answer the motion for mine pro tune of (he Plaintiffs W. w. Jackson and Judy Kerry, J U.lted this 25 ciny of Aug.. 1949. Harvey Morris, Clerk H. G. Partlow. Gene E. Uradley. Atlys. for ritf. Wit fire ieuon In n.S. foroU normally extends from June ll »ough mid-September. m£ - 8 « StCel ra " S ll(lVC be<1 " made m the anlted Stales to build * single track 32 times around the world. Truck & Trailer For SALE or TRADE COTTON PLANTERS The New STANDARD Cotton Picking Calculator Is Just What You Have Been Waiting For TNi ST*KD»RD Cotton Pieklnj Cilcul»ttr fill! • long.fill n«ed •niont; e.Mor. ,l.«tfr>. H*r>, in handy •wk.t.m,, (•" , 4 '/ 2 '), hi CONFUTE uriii .< t,bl» f,r M yi»I plek*ri. lllHtralid >btvi, Im th» kill aciuil tizi, art typical Utl« M ,. U ndi ticked art irmtad in RED and mmy dui li prinltd in BLACK. COMPLETE TABLES r.bf.l b«gin •» 30c p.p CWT «nj g» uj> Sc fo uch l«ble. lo S5.00 ftr CWT. Poundi picled btgln • t I, and 90 up I pound, all thi «ay lo 500 pounds. SAVES TIME AND MONET Th. STANDARD C.ltuMor >n- jb<<> you to p.y plcU.i ai flit »i f«nq!hy. iniccurtfo figunrg. wilK pipir ana 1 p.r.cil. All f«l«r.n<ni t» d;r»ct ind intt«n>. No milter • lilt Mf«i you »r« paying tSari 11 , COMPLETE l.bl. for your MAKES AN IDEftL GIFT ORDER TODAY nn MPT STURDY—DURABLE Th, CALCULATOR I, p,; n |,d on • Klgh.grad. collon.fibn l.dg.r P«P«r. and bound in blue ftoiil«. • OuPonf p;oducf »t,; c h oul-M.i c.rw.il Th. book will il.nd yiiii of ruggfd ut«. LIMITED EDITION TMi fiul .dillon O f ,),, CALCULATOR ii limit.d. , a d ,,p,i,l, will rftquif. nvonlht; ord.r yojr cop/ TODAY ,r.d ..old dh.ppoln^.nl. Wli.n f«milljnc« nccompjald or- J". poilig, it PSEPAID. olh.r- »»• inipm.nt ii mid. COD. I STA.VJMRII FK1KTINO CO- Drpl. A-l ; P.O. Bo* llil, Memphis Teminse. ! rinse i'.ni mt copl;« of the n-» STA.'.D; ARD Cikuralor »t ! Pfr ,.„„., ,.,. d ,,, ; t*!» lax In >nt M where spplicjhl.)' If r.r.i , jompl'l-ly aiUaflcd. I may r«lurn the Caktilator | (or ratund within ten daya. ! Check or Money Ord'r er\clo«M. ! Please >t«ll COD II w M«r« $4,50 each C1TT (Posl»m STATK _ \Vli-n R^roiltanr, p* Order) Optws wtn .mong the flrrt roods to be canned in Uu United ot&t£8< l'J17 Model Chevrolet 1(4 (on Tractor Hith new motor, new tires. 1318, Mndnl Carter Trailer, 28 ft. | ons , j with refrigerated van. Insulated ami equipped fnr hauling fresh vegetables and meals. Call 565 or See BUFORD MARTIN 112 IV. Main You'll know that the pH« tad value arc rlfht am anj lUm Im •ur lion. Renembtr (hit w* •f have «verythln| line 1 B thi af . pllance line. A cyme is a party who knows" tfi* prk« of «veryllwiq Mid fn* y«| w " POR nee esr/*t/ires SAIES CO. o IMCNE 3616 The Best Costs You Less EAGLE Beauty School Shampoo and Set 75 an d up rermancnls -52.50 and up Cold Wuves 55.00 and up EAGLE BEAUTY SCHOOL Licensed Hairdressers OUR NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER 4427 Nunn Provision Co. Watch for the Opening Announcement BLYTHEVILLE'S NEWEST SHOE STORE FOR ALL THAT IS GOOD IN INSURANCE Call 3361 Aulnmnbile nil formjl Burglary KUNinc&s interruptions Dyers A' Cleaners Kxtcndcd Coverage Fire General Liability Marine <nll forms) Personal Property F!oat£.i 1'lale Class Residence Liability Tornado Truck Cargo Windstorm Workmen's Compensallon W. M. BURNS INSURANCE AGENCY SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS Custom work lor gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills Cuslo« Shearing up lo 1/4 inch thickness Frank Simmons Tin Shoo 117 Soulh Kroadwav TRY NU-WA LAUNDRY-CLEANERS

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