The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1949 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 16, 1949
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Page 14
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I PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEViLLB (AHK.) UJUK1KK Latest Invention Sets Type on Film By AH*« U Blakesk* (jl MI till-' rrcai Sciene* Keporier) BOSTON, Sert. 16. VP, — A new machine with an electile brain and a flashing photo heart promises lo chop down the costs of printing the newspapers, boob and maga- ajnes you read. It set* type clearly, accurately and quickly en film, without using any metal. Anyone who can type can run It, for It has a standard typewriter, keyboard. Whatever you type eomes out with perfectly- tpaced margins, arranged by the electric brain or memory. Each letter U projected onto film through a photo-electric gun, pulsing like a heart to record just what you've written. You push buttons to get whatever style of type you want, or whatever size from headline to small print at any moment. You can see your whole line of words and correct any errors before you push the button to photograph it. Leading publishers and scientists unveiled the new machine yesterday and called It the most significant advance In the are of printing in 75 years. It promises to bring hugh savings In the cost of printing, and make possible printing of more newspapers, books, magazines, and scientific journals, they said. Present linotype machines set type from molten metal, and have a top speed of about seven or eight newspaper column lines a minute. Thus machine «eU 12 I lues a minute, by photographing si. letters a second. It -o'Jld set 20 a minute, if anyone could type that fast. It saves through faster production, and can bring other savings by avoiding some stages of printing with metal type. The strips or rolls of films that come from the machine have to be reproduced on meial. This can be done by making offset plates, or photo-engravings for regular printing methods. And scientists predicted ways will be found to make up new kinds of photo-engravings cheaply and in perhaps a Jew minutes tlmt The mnchine Is (he result of cooperative work of two French Inventors, Rene A. Hlgomiet and Louis Moyroud, the Lithomat Corporation of Cambridge, and Dr. Vaiuievnr Bush, president of the Carnegie Institution of Washington, and his associates. As yet the photo-composing machine has no official name. One working model has been made. The finished mae'iines will look like a big stenographer desk. They may be ready in 18 months. Costs are not yet known. Dr. Bush declared many present methods of printing are obsolete, and that changes v;l]l come fast In this field. Movable type may be on the way on', he said, and "someday we may do printing without It's even possible, Dr. Buah said, that someday news stories may be sent out over wire* to newspapers and received In type in their offices In the style and size of type that eich individual on* wants. $25 REWARD FOR INFORMATION LEADING TO THE RETURN OF THIS Missing Car 1941 CHEVROLET 2-DOOR, dark blue color with top rusted red, Arkansas license No. 166-561. NOTIFY SHERIFF AT OSCEOLA Cancer Society Holds District Training School Dr. A. D. Gardner of Paragould was principal speaker at a train- Ing school for the American Cancer Society at Jonesboro early this week. Mrs. Gilbert Hammock, past commander of the local chapter, and Mrs. Harry W. Halnes, newly-appointed commander of the Mississippi County Chapter, and Mrs. O. A. Hudson, represented this area at the meeting. Dr. Gardner spoke of cancer as a poorly understood disease that spreads by direct extension through ! invasion of the blood stream. He pointed out that one of every eight cancer victims die uncured, and that one of every two homes, is stricken with the disease. The doctor explained methods of diagnosis as varied, Including x- rays and examinations of blood and urine. The treatment can be x-ray, surgery or radium. He pointed out that one method would work at one time and be ineffective on other cases, adding to the seriousness of of treatment. Other guest speakers include Mrs; David Long, commander of the seventh region from Harrlsonville, Mo., Mrs. Lelqand Kesler, Commander of the Kansas Division, Mrs. W. B. Brooksher, commander for the Arkansas Division; Willis Shepherd, a member of the board of directors, and the Rev. John Putters of St. Marks Episcopal Church at Jonesboro. Miss Florence Stuck of Jonesboro conducted the meeting. Following the lecture sessions In the afternoon Dr. Gardner and Mrs. B. Weir, representing Lawrence County, were elected to head the cancer society for the First District. Obituaries Negro Deaths • Graveside services for silt-month old Abe Henry Williams, son of Lucille and W. H. Williams, were condv ted this afternoon at the Sandy Ridge Cemetery by Rev. R. G. Gates. The Home Funeral Home was In charge of arrangement. Funeral Rites Conducted for Accident Victim Funeral services for John (Jack) Klncald, W, who was fatally injured Wednesday morning by a hit- run driver near the Arkansas-Missouri state line, were conducted at 2 p.m. today at the Holt Chapel by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of the First Baptist Church. Mr. Klncald was bom in Alamo, Tcnn., and lived In Memphis and around Blythevllle for several years. He was found unconscious beside the road about 4:45 a.m. Wednesday, and died at 9 a.m. that morn- Ing in the Walls Hospital. State Patrolman Ben Kent said today that little headway had been made In tracing the driver of trie vehicle that hit Mr. Klncald, but that investigation was still continuing. Mr. Kincald is survived by a brother. Marshall Klncaid of Memphis and a half-brother. C. Mr. Forsyth of Mount Pleasant. Texas. Burial was in the Memorial Park Cemetery. . , •round-Breaking lite* To Be Conducted'or Yarbro Church Stnday Construction on the Missionary Baptist Church at Yarto is scheduled to begin early nex week after ground-breaking cereronies Sunday afternoon. The Rev. Parker Hy, who w» nstrumental in or»nlzing the church after a revivalln June, will conduct Sunday'* cereionies, which will be a part of a nil day's activities. The Rev. Mr Hay, a student at Southern Bapist College at Walnut Ridge, will Ixthe pastor. The church membra have been meeting in the Yarbi> School since the formation of thechurch. Plans call for bulling estimated at between 15,000 an $10,000. The building will t located about two blocks off HigKay 81, east on the Number Nine »ad. Hearings Waived By Negroes Held On Murder Charge Two Blythevllle Negroes waived preliminary hearings In Municipal Court this morning on separate charges of murder. They were ordered held to await Circuit Court action without bond. The Negroes are Otis Hall. 3«, who is charged with fatally stabbing a Negro woman, Berttia Hopper, 30. In an Ash Street cnfe Sept 2, and Willie Haynes who Is charged with the death of another Negro. Richard Spisjht during a fight in a Negro cafe on 16th Street Sept. 9. In other action this morning cre- llmlnary hearing for Gregorio Perez Vazquez, Mexican farm laborer, on a charge of grand larcenv was continued until tomorrow. He Is charged with burglarizing the homes of two Mexican families near Dell. James Mldtileton was fined S50 and cssts on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor He was arrested last night after the car he was driving was Involved In a minor accident on North Highway 61 near the Blythe- vllle city limits. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILROAD STRIKE? Owr twenty years ago, the Congress of the United States passed the Railway Labor Act R was hailed by union leaders as a model for the settlement of labor disputes. m««» UABKBA of the Brotherhood of ± Locomotive Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engineinen, Order of Railway Conductors, and the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen on I he Missouri Pacific Railroad have refused to avail themselves of the peaceful mean* provided by this Act for settling their disputes. They insist that they be the sole umpire of their own disputes over the meaning of contract*. There is A'o i\eed for Strikes With all of the available methods for the ^interpretation <rf contracts, there is no •need for a strike or even a threat of a •trike. Dot the leaders of these railroad unions have ignored the ordinary procedures established by law and insist upon 'imposing their own interpretations of their contracts by means of a strike. The wheels have slopped rolling on lire .Missouri Pacific. They may stop rolling ,«» other railroads at any time. Recently *he Wabaab Railroad was forced to discontinue operation for several days under similar circumstances. , What Are These Strikes About? These strikes and strike threat* are not atxnt wage rates or hours. They result from disputes over the meaning of exist•V contract*. They cover cfcum* fora full day's pay for less than a day's work, or for payments for services performed by others who were fully paid for the work done. President Truman's Board . Condemns Strike There is an established U«al method for handling dispute* Involving eiisting written contracts—just a* there • such a method of settling «ny contract dispute which you may havs in your daily life. The President of the United State, appointed a Fact Finding Board to investigate and adjust the Misseori Pacific dia- pute.'This Board reported, in part, as follows: "... H I. with > dee. KIM* •< ra«r*< that w* •re obliged U report UM Mtan tf tm mi*. •wn. k KMM 1iK« coerdr. xrike <lt<wM nalion'i outer trr i •II °f lit* UMM. M\*w. j, ricw .rt l.»b«f Act pr.rM M a. Mdsrlr, romfM, rei»«*> IW UM Mr •»• llemeM * tfc, mtUen • <i|.li. CTMT- .r^w.k... ,_. J _.~- 1 _ rri|I "tXMBMnw.iHiWsaclifcs.sial.eraf. r«« •" all n*n**i Diet aW a-Mnl e**a«•• * hV Htej rwn^ kf ** arfaMam. "««* t« rhh rM. wssM saen rssast hi tfc. »x,p)«t. ..MlkallM w *s Katwar la**r Art.., f Obviously tbs ra£roadi cannot b« nm» efficiently or economically if th« leaden o4 ' the unio™ ignore agreements or laws. Provuiont of the Lpw Which Are Disregarded Tner* are Ore way* onder the Railway Labor A ct to settle dispute* over the mean, ing of contract*: I—Decwion by National Railroad Adjustment Board. 2—Deciiion by System Adjustment Board for the specific railroad. 5 —Decision by arbitration. •* —Decision by neutral referee. 6 —Decision by court*. Tli* Miawuri Pacific K*ilro*d ha« been and n entirely willing to have thece dispute* settled in accordance with the requirement* of the Railway Labor Act. Regardleea of thi* fact, the union leaden h«v« shut down that railroad. Innocent Bystander* Suffer Losses and Hardships There an about 5,000 an(ineen, firemen, conductor* and trainmen OB the Minouri Pacific. They are known a* "operating" employes, and an the moat highly paid of • II employe* on the nation'i railroads, but their strike action has: resulted in the Ion of work to 22,500 other employes of the Missouri .Pacific. IB addition, they have imposed great inconTenience and rmrd- ihip upon the public and the communities served by that railroad. The Railway Labor Act was designed to protect the pobhc against just such in tan'uptious nf MIIIIIUSH « If DM** am *• mt es«*tr wM, ifc* p,^. »U** sf Ik* Uw far rk. .errtemeiH w ..ffc <Hi»«te*. (ke« >R tkhikhif Antrim)* MM he* k"Wkats)tf»«*rtatsar Osceo/o Radi> Station Will Go on Ar Soon KOSE, Mississipl County's newest radio statioi which will be located In Osceoli expects to star! regular broadcast within a month H. p. OhlciKiof. who. with his associates, owns the -station, sale today the static expects to be on the air by Op. 15. KOSE, wjiich u'lii i^ managec by Ted Woods, who was formerly associated with, station KFFA in Helena, will brndcast on 860 kilocycles with 1,00 watts power. H will empjy seven or eight Persons and wil be located In th Osceola Brodcasling Company building on Wdnut Street. The Fedeil Communications Commission gnuted a permit for the station In May of this year for daytime operalon. Sig Army Bomber Zooms into Lake Doing.OOMPH FORT WORTH, Te)C,, Sept. 1«— 4*}—A giant B-3S bomber hurtled into Lake Worth last night at 100 miles an hour, k'lling at least one of its crew of thirteen, Rw were missing and eight injured. A mysterious power failure as he plane roared down Canwell Air Force Base's long runway was ilamed for the accident, first major mishap sln« the big bombers started flying a year and a half ago. Technical Sgt. William G. Seymour of Port Worth was fatally injured. First Lt. Richard L. English, night engineer from Startell, Minn., said stood on the fuselage of the cigar-shaped ship after the plane hit and toot a hasty roll call. He said every man answered. Crash boa Is picked up survivors from the wings, fuselage and the water as the six-englned air monster stayed partially afloat. The eight known survivors were rushed to the base hospital for treatment of minor Injuries. Last night they slept In semi-quarantine, unavailable for questioning. Auditions Invited Initial auditions for musical or vocnl talent will be conducted In Little Rock, September 24, for the Lions Club sixmsored "The Kids Break Thru," Horace Heidi's talent show. The show Is scheduled to play In Little Rock's Robinson Auditorium October 7 and 8. Applications may be sent to A. J. Rehbein. 415 Rosctla Street in Little Rock, to participate In the audition. Wagner S*//» Interest lit Credit Bureau Her* Ths Credit Bureau of Blytheville, formerly owned by Frank J. Wagner, has been purchased by Paul C. l*wrence, the later disclosed today. Mr. Lawrence said he will take over managerial duties of the Bureau and that Mrs. Learah Robertson will'be assistant manger. The bureau has moved Into new quarters in the Lynch Building and fort Smith Youth Hurt AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. !«-(»»__ Charle» H, Login, lgj j^ ^^ Ark., painter, suffered a back ia. jury in an auto-truck collision y»_ terday. Two others, both Texan. were hurt in the crash. was hospitalized here. Is now undergoing a complete reorganization, Mr. Lawrence stated. With the genuine scot mash flavor that has made Cabin Still an old-tune Kentucky favorite for half a century. KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BO U KB ON WHISKEY $£ffi-tiitto<&s$fai \ L OH! IS V1I.I.E.' KENTUCKY J TAO.O8ED WT HUT SCIIAFFIIE.. ft - «*',.».. it's SUPER BRIGHT it lasts days longer it gives superior leather protection and recolors too ^GRIFFIN ABC YOU'LL WELCOME AUTUMN BREEZES! Wonn CM too*t . . . ortd smort os a BrocxWoy "fest r^ghT . . . th« fi»*t, wgm wooJ imported from A«<*rr<*a ... in a rtrfciog Hou«ds- tooA Check ... rich brown or gre««. SkiKuwy oortverted into MM ao- •xx»o*y admired A«*f oWown Top- «o-t by ANWOCO'S l«Qd»f in m«Vi «*>*•» ... Mart Sd»o«rMw I MCKK, A fopc-x* te b« osJnwwd M Watch fewer brush strokes bring up the shine.,. RAILROADS lOc will show you the difference between GRIFFIN ABC and any other polish at any price.. .'jo for lOc why wait... start mow to enjoy more dune with leu ihoe shining! Stack ' Irown • Ton <

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