The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1949 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 13, 1949
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THl NATION TODAY- US. Labor Conciliator Reports Gains in Move to Bring Peace On Wage Issues Vital to Nation By Harold W. Ward (for James Marlon) WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. M>)-P)iillip Murray's prompt acrcDlance of the fact finding board recommendations for ending the Mcel dispute wa», 1n • way, a tribute to 73-year-old Cyrus S. Ching, Head of the government's conciliation service. •* , _It_wa* Chingwlio argued leaders for „ , iving . (He was I>Klriy ejec _ of the steel industry into co-operating with the board 'when It was named by President Truman last July !3. Chlng assured the President that the union \voulri call off its threatened strike for 60 days if the Industry would agree to place the crucial wage-pension dispute before that board. That truce expires Wednesday. Murray has agreed to another 11- day postponement of a walkout by his million-member Steclworkers trocuted once). But now—when the occasion requires it—he can pound the table, tell belly-shaking jokes, or sit puffing in clouds of smoke for hours at n time while others shriek at each other. When they tire, he usually has an idea. Murray went even further ami agreed to the board's terms — which called for a postwar wage increase of J2',i cents an hour. In -so doing. he knew 'that he was hurting the , ,,„„„ hj , chances of other CIO unions (o sell *,.,.*., „,,, A , • o ' wage boosts tills year. Most unions were waiting to see how Murray came out of his tussle with the pace-setting steel industry. Murray and the steel workers' policy committee, expressing "utmost regret" that the board refused to recommend B wage boost, said they would settle ror the 5100 monthly pension system and liberalized social insurance program proposed by The panel. ; Other Issues Vending That left it up to the steel companies, and gave (be union a head- start in winning public acclaim for averting a strike that could throw the national economy out of gear. Ching was well-aware of the size of the stakes as he played for time and peace in steel. Just around the corner are almost equally vital wage-pension struggles in tile auto and coal mining industries. John L. Lewis and his United Mine Workers resume talks with the bituminous coal operators this week in Bluefield and While Sulphur Springs. W. Va. Whether thinking of Murray or not, Lewis maneuvered his negotiations so that the steel bargaining cnme first. He'll probably now ask for a whopping pension-welfare royalty and a shorter work week without loss of pay. Similarly. Walter P. Rcllther, head of the CIO Auto Workers, delayed Pine Cone Shortages Send Prices Higher in Arkansas, Mississippi LtTTLK ROCK, Sept. 13. til',—A pine cone .shortage throughout the Sou<h mny force prices for soed cams even higher, R. M. Henry. any showdown Ford and Chrysler while Murray steered his course through the rocky fact-finding hearings in New York. • In those hearings, some industry representatives said the government board would be biased In favor of She union. Some of that'resentmenl was directed at- Ching. six-foot- Reyen-mch former industrial rela- tlpns boss of U. S. Rubber Co. He said today Commenting on an announcement that in Mississippi I he for- oslry service is paying si.- a bushel for cones. Henry said: "We paid $2.50 a bushel last year and may have to go higher. The cone crop is short throughout the South. Ordinarily we e.xnect n Rood seed crop once every three years, but. It's been more than three years since the last good one." The S2.50 price paid in Arkansas Henry said, Is for loblolly and short leaf cones, "the only kind we grow." To meet (he forestry service need the cones must be collected just before the «-eds are shed. The scods are used at the State Forestry Scr vice nur.sery at Bluffton. Ark. At State College, Miss., j. g Therrell, extension forester, said (he Mississippi ami United states Forest Services an paying $150 a bushel for cones. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1949 Jlll.l.MII.I.V BANDLEADER AN'I) C!lll.[> BKIDE—Several weeks ago Shirley Kh/abcth Stokes (left), then only 11, wrote hilloilly bandleader William 1. Davis irlght) that she would like to sing on his radio program. Davis, 22. listened to her sing, then hired her. They fell in love and \vcie married Aug. 27 (n Russellville, Ala. Five days later Shirley celebrated her twelfth birthday. (AP Wircpholol. Osctolo Minister Accepts Pastorate In West Memphis The Her. KuiMll J. Clubb ha* r«- iifn«d th« pistociU of th« Firtt Bapttat Church In Oec«ol>, e/fecliv* ScpUmbcr It, to accept tte pu- torat* of th« first Baptlat Church In Wot Uemphij. The K*v. Mr. Clubb hu been pu- tor of th« OtceoU church for two year*. Re will begin hU pastormte In Weit Memphis October J, Two hundred liily-seven member* hav« been received by the On- ceola church during hl» putorate, Including; Itt by baptism The church hu been redecorated throughout, »nd new equipment has Been Installed In the educational bulldini for administrative pur- pof«. A mtuilon chureh hu been founded In Eut OsceoU, and »n M.OOO educational building I* now under construction. The R«v. Mr. Clubb has been pastor of Baptist churches in Piggott and Tyronaa, and Clyde, Tei. He 1* a member of the Board of Trustee* of Central Baptist College, North Little Rock, «nd chairman ot the Committee on Evangelism of MlMlMipp! County Baptist Association. He was a member of the B»- ecutlve Board of the Arkansas Baptist Convention for six years and a member of the Arkansas Baptist Mission Committee for two years. He received his education at Hardln-Simmons university. Aoil- ene. Tex., southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Fort Worth. Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, and Little Rock College The Rev. Mr. Clubb. his wife and young son will be at home after October 2 in the parsonage of the First Baptist Church. West Memphis. 2-Year-Old Boy Is Found after 7-Hour Search TKUMANN, Ark,, Sent. 13. More than 100 men searched seven hours during the night be- for in here Czech Ambassador Says Tito Reqime 'Not to Last NEW YORK, Sep! 13 (AP) — I ton " IC - V found a two-vear-old boy Vladimir Oiitrata. Czechoslov.iki.-m ' """'"' ""' ' ambassador to the United Stales I predicted that Marsh I Tito's regime in Yugoslav! "will not last." The Czech diplomat arrived yc.s- lerrtay aboard the liner Quen Mary after returning to his country to make what, he called a routine re- rain- early port. With the Courts Chancery! Lee Spencer, Jr.. vs. Jane Earl Spencer, suit for divorce. *. V ",> w» ui ^. ij, fiuuoer uo. He «i, T Had .ujgested the fact-finding board „, ., „ , Parkcre °» vs. imogene i^ 4U- „-.* _,..- * " IU Ward Parkerson, suit for divorce. in the first place. .Put the board's recommendations, rejecting any wage boost nt this time on the grounds that cost ef livliiR had leveled off, was a plea- lant surprise to some of these industrialists. Chlnir Wins Half His Battle When Murray yielded, Ching had won half his battle, at least, and he could only hope that Industry would quickly follow. Of course, Chlng is not alwavs successful. In the Hawaiian dock strike dispute, for instance, he had to announce last night that "the parties remain so hopelessly far apart in their thinking that" further mediation at this time would Dons Mason vs. William (Bill) Mason, suit for divorce Circuit: Harry B. Shearin vs. Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Association, suit to collect $2.333 damages caused by injury. Thomas Slaughter, minor, by Mrs. Lilly Slaughter, his next friend, vs William Bcrryman. sheriff of Mississippi County, petition of habeas corpus, asking for plaintiff to be delivered from industrial school. Common Picas: Lagrone Whittle and Mrs. E. B. Lloyd, vs. Blytheville Propane Company, suit to collect $225 and $125 respectively, for damages caused by explosion. crying and shivprlug swept cornfield near today. The child, Alviu Douglas Martin, was scratched from wandering through bushes and cotton in his shorts. But Paul Thompson, a leader in the search, said lie otherwise was unharmed. The boy wandered away from his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Martin, while they were picking cotton about 5:30 p.m. His four-year-old sister strayed with him, but. was found almost immediately. Telephone operators called every number in town to get out the men when (lie report cnme in. Soon Boy Scouts, policemen and citizens deployed over cotton fields and woodlands. A heavy rntmtnnn shortly after midnight hampered the search. But about 1 am. an eight-man party heard HID baby crying in the rain —less thruKiV quarter of a mile from where he became lost. "He had apparently been sleep- I ing, and the ruin woke him"' Thompson said. "He didn't say any- I thing you could make out . . . 11 don't think anyone said much, as a ' matter of fact. But they were nw- ful happy mid excited." i Massachusetts 'Acquits' Witchcraft Suspects Hanged 257 Yeors Ggo BOSTON, Sept. 13. M>j—The Massachusetts legislature has been asked to reverse the convictions of 21 persons hanged 257 years ago. The action would absolve 16 women and five men accused of witchcraft In Salem In 1692. They were hanged between June md September of thai year. Rep. Daniel Rudsten (H-Boston) Shoes Sell for Peanuts, But Not After First Sale BARSTOW. Calif.. Sept. 13. (JV You could hav( boupht a pair of shoes for peinuts here yesterday. -But not today. Hadio Annoupcfr Si Willing put shoe store dx'ring his morning broadcast, footwear, he told his listeners, was selling "for peanuts— 3.98." So Mrs. Nara Prvio arrived at the store a short time later with 398 peanuts. She got a pair of shoes. The wording of the ad was promptly changed. filed the re.wlre yesterday. He was not available for comment. TO BELGIUM-Robert D. Murphy, former political adviser to the U. S. occupation start in Germany, has been nominated by President Truman to be the new ambassador to Belgium. Murphy, 54, is > native of Milwaukee. He recently headed the division of German and Austrian affairs in the Slate Department. Murphy will succeed Adm. Alan G, Kirk, now U. S. ambassador to Russia. Passer of Check For $25,000 Held On Federal Count LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Sept. 13. (If)—A former convict alleged to have paid for a large quantity of whiskey with a bogus $25,000 check will be tried on a federal charge of transporting stolen property— the whiskey—interstate. The FBI said here last night James Edward Shockley, 42, of Porter. Okla., would be transferred from the Fayettevillc. Ark., jail to Fort Smith and then to Ponca City. Okla., where the iederal was filed. Shockley wns arrested near gj_ loam Springs, Ark., yesterday m,j was arraigned before a U.S. commissioner at Faycttcville. He w» t ordered held In lieu of $20.000 bond FBI Agent Edwin J. Foltz said' Shockley forged a check as 0. E. Robertson In paying for two truckloads of whiskey at Shreveport. L« Aug. i. He said the whiskey hai not been found. The FBI agent reported Shockley had served prison sentences lor burglary, car theft and attempted murder in Oklahoma and a federal sentence for Interstate transportation of a stolen automobile. Stain makes the difference! 8 Spellings of Family Name Reduced to One DETROIT, Sept. 13. IJPi — From now on ihtuc's going to be less confusion over spelling the Fantaro family name. Tile five sons and two daughters ! of an Italian-born immigrant dis- I covered their father had given each I one of them a differently spelled j last name In registering their births. Juan's was Fantaro. Donald's Fantore, Angelo's Fornaro, An- :hony'.s Fanilator. Joseph's Fantora, Elizabeth's Fernetti, and Nel- te's Fernetto. All agreed on Juan's last name and Probate Judge William F. Cotter made It official. KEEPS brown shoes brownj black shoes black, red shoes red. And gives a brilliant, lasting shine. Thrifty, too. In all popular colors, at food, variety and drug stores, and shoe repair shops. DYANSHINt Pcul« PotifK with Slai IARTON MFG. CO. • U.Louil 13. M*. OPENED UNDER HEW MANAGEMENT LOST BOY CAFE & COURTS Highway 18 W«t Hickory Pit B*r-B-Q »nd othtr Tasty Sandwichd Mayolo Trotter Evans Marriage Licenses be of no avail." Two other troublesome matters »re on his docket: the Goodrich Rubber strike and the Bell Aircraft Company dispute In Buffalo. He has The following couples have ob stayed on the sidelines in the Buf- , tallied marriage licenses at the falo strike, out of deference to the 1 office or Miss Elizabeth Blythe New York strike mediators. j county clerk: If Ching gets them out of thei Kenneth T. Miller of Blytheville way. he can turn his attention to I and Miss Ida Mae Lloyd of Hnrn- the other industry contract rlouris i cisville. -Mo. peeking over the horizon in the j Tommy Jordon of Luxora ami electrical manufacturing, maritime' Miss Maxine Sncthcrn of MoucU- and rubber industries. Andrew Randolph and Miss Ruth Those arc nisged assignments Maxlcfene Ail.ims. both of Blvthc- cven for Chins—a towering, pipe- ville. loving man who once drove a stri-el- ; Robert D. Anna and Miss Betty J car and shinnied up telephone poles Schey. both o[ Belleville III Chinese fans arc believed to be (he oldest known to civilization. -HOT FLASHES? your soft suit Are you polpR thru I he functional 'inliltllc-nnc' period peculiar to women (38-52 yn.)1 Do«i this make you suffer Ironi hot Hushes, (ec-\ so ner- uotl.t, hlBh-stninp. tired? Then DO try Lydln E- riiikhnm'a Vegetable Com- r ound to rc-]lrve such byiuptims! InkWm's Compound nlso has what I>octors e»)l n stomachic tonic effect! LYDIA L PINKHAM'S So .Easy To Be Thrifty -_ Sew at Home and SAVE REBUILT ELECTRIC j***"""^ PORTABLE' Sewing Machines • NEW MOTOR • NEW 5-SPEED CONTROL • NEW CARRYING CASE • NEW SEW LITE • 5-YEAB GUARANTEE "DON'T DELAY WRITE TODAY Eq«y Term* Arranged CITY SEWING CENTER, Inc. M . 3 5n So. 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