The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1949 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1949
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

, OCTOBER If, 1»4» (ARK.)' COURIER Russia Renews Demands for Count Of Nations' Atomic Bomb Stores By A. 1. LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 11— <*)— Russia has renewed her demand for a world wjde count of atomic bombi by the united Nations. U. 8. delegate Warren Austin called the Soviet move "another attempt to fool the public." The Soviet demand was made by deputy foreign minister Jalcob Malik late yesterday In the U.N Security Council, it called for a tally of all weapons, from atom bombs to air- Planes and artillery, from battleships to bayonets. Each nation would report on Its own weapons ' under Malik's proposal, with no provision for checking on the truth PI the statements. wL Warren Austin, U. 8. delegate who ''•'s ihl s month's chairman of the council, did not answer Malik on the floor. But immediately after Quietest of Roosevelts Aids Handicapped in Finding Jobs meeting he told, newsmen: "A the census of weapons without verification Is meaningless. This Is another attempt to fool the public." "The proposal for the addition of atomic bombs to the census adds nothing new," Austin said. "It continues to reflect an unwillingness on the part of the Soviet union to recognize the real nature of the atomic problem." The Russian proposal was not acted on and Malik 'refused to go into detail on It when he spoke to newsmen after the meeting. Malik was directly asked If Russia had atomic .weapons. He answered, communication." 'Read the Tass That Soviet press ?gency said on Sept. 25 that the .vsslans have atomic weapons at ttieir disposal The agency statement followed disclosure by President Truman that an atomic explosion took place recently in Russia. Malik's statements yesterday _ in the Security Council took on added interest because It was the first Russian statement of atomic policy since Mr. Truman's disclosure. Malik returned to the United States from Moscow after the news broke. His resolution demanding the over-all tally was the first time that Russia" has put Its dc"in» nd into a. formal" resolution. But the |jt'Russlans have - always opposed Amoves for an arms census unless - it includes atomic weapons and have always said they should be outlawed. • ~ • A few minutes before Malik made his proposal, he cast Russia's 39th veto in the Security council to kill a French proposal for conventional arms-counting—excluding the A-bomb^and the establishment of confidence among the nations. It . did . not include atomic weapons, . .Malik complained. The Ukraine, only Soviet satellite on the 11-nation security council, Voted with Russia. Sir Alexander Cadogan, who sat In the Security Council for Britain . yester.day, said, j.n. an off the floor statement, Malik's preliminary sta- MINES DIRECTOR—Dr. Clifford W. Scibel, above, native of Kansas City, has been appointed director of the south central region of the bureau of mines. His headquarters will be Amarillo, Tex. His region will include Kansas. Missouri, Oklahoma Arkansas, Louisiana and Texas. (AP Photo). . . - • BONDED RADIO REPAIR For the first time in Blytheville, we offer • you BONDED RADIO REPAIR SKRVICE. Every job bonded by an indemnity rOm- pany which stands behind our guarantees. WHY TAKE LESS THAN THE BEST? Piano Tuning AND REPAIR We use the famous STRO BOCONN in our tuning service. WHY TAKE LESS THAN THE BEST? PIANOS NEW AND USED MUSIC INSTRUMENTS- SHEET MUSIC- RECORDS Everything in Music BROOKS MUSIC STORE 107 E. Main TeL 811 By Brurf Biouat NEA Staff C»rr«pon6ent NEW YOnK— (NBA)— You could e pardoned for not remembering :hat the late President Roosevelt nad n son named John. For he's 'he quiet one. P. D. B, Jr., Is In Congress. Jimmy Is a possible Democratic choice lor governor ot California. Elliott goes about regularly capturing attention for one reason or another. But 33-year-old John Roosevelt, youngest of 'the lot, manages to remain an ordinary citizen out of the public eye. As much out of It, th»t Is, u anyone can be who is the son of a famous father and bears a definite physical resemblance to him. John Li well over six feet tall, has a large head set on big shoulders, the Roosevelt eyes and smile, a polished maim of speaking, and a generally boyish air. Moccasin loafers put a casual touch Into hli neat attire. John Roosevelt 1- a buslneasmaB. He's always been that and expects he always will be. When he tells you "no politics." the words have a solid ring. He likes what he's doing and Is plainly content to let the others have the spotlight. He Is president of an outfit that turns out a wave-set preparation for women's haid. It's a merchandising concern with headquarters in Beverly Hills, Calif. This isn't John's first venture. Into merchandising. After he finished at Harvard he went to work for a time In'a department store in Boston, the city where he also met and married blonde Ann Clarke. A full-sized stint In the Navy Inlerrupted his "business career but he returned to 'It when peace came. For a while he worked for store chain on the Pacific coast, and then helped- put together the Roosevelt-Goode Company, a women's clothing business. Prom that he moved Into his present field. • * • These dfcys he's busy trying to push his company's product and develop new ones. Several are no 1 undergoing test marketing. .John makes It to. New York every five or six weeks from Beverly Hills, where he lives. But he Is stirred up, too, about an Idea that's at work in the Chicago plant of his' supplier, the George Barr Manufacturing Co. The Barr company employs just 100 people, yet 90 per cent of,them are physically handicapped income fashion — either blind, deaf and dumb or crlppeld: ' .j ..;' Many big manufacturers like Ford and Caterpillar Tractor are doing a scientific, energetic job ol placing handicapped Individuals their plans. But probably few fl any.companies show so'high a concentration of them as does Barr. John Roosevelt gives full credit for the idea to Barr himself, who began putting it to work 15'years ago. Barr, Incidentally, is one of the handicapped, nving lost a leg in an automobile accident. "In this plant," says Roosevelt "we believe we are setting an example In employment that may help many of the 2,500,000 unem- tement was "the same old abuse the same vilification of the Unitec States ancl Oreat Britain." no great difficulty In using'such It. It simply fig.ires out what specific requirement* »re In partcul.r Jobs and then decides what ty— O f handicapped person can perform the work. Blind peo- >le do delicate handwork, men who nave lost a leg operate foot-pedal machinery with their good limb aear persons do things that call ° r high concentration. Roosevelt say, handicapped workers frequently show * higher rate of productivity than normal workers, they are less given to ab- enteeism and Job-changing and ney cause no b- ' In accident nsurance rales. In fact, there's a endency for then-, to become in- rolyed In fewer plant, mishaps. He believes the gaining of a job completely - emak , ,, fc for landlcapped rr.an. Not only doe he worker feel usefi'l as neve Before; he Is inclined ko mlnimiz. • --wn troubles when he works so many other handicapped Ben White & Sons IS THE LATEST IM* for ffcwr mdu M At «frt*fs Tber*'» i retuon! - Ratef' trucks fit At job. They reduce operating coels • . . last longer . . . and »re more dependable. .^ Blytheville Motor Co. "South's Finest Service" Broadway & Chickasawba see us fa UK fats loyed handicapped to find Jobs of alue lo themselves, their employ- r«, their families tnd their society." tb* company H, there Is ies obben '" thelr difficul- But though this Idea Is of -ceii merest to John Roosevelt, he Isn't Planning any widely heralded cam- mign to spr»ad it about. H Iwo Boston doctors. 'Doctors odore A. knee-join a method known plasty." place between plates and been used 1 functioning {trips May eliefto is Victims Ct. 12. (AP)-iStl-ips o£ about seven cents like walking passible of persons now crip- tl*, In the opinion of ctors. n G. Killing and Theer reported successful rations last night by >wn u nylon arthro- ced as exhibits three had been treated at Brigham Hospital. All yalk normally. said that he and Dr. 1 to nylon'in an effort durable substance to i the femur (thigh knee bone of, persons thrills. nuscle tissue, metallic other substances had efforts to maintain separation of knee ded to grow together. tion takes v about an Dt a difficult one," Dr. The nylon is .sewn on we have to crease or \a«« a palltnrv ii'V^I^I* 78-Year-old Inspector Still Mountain Climber LOS ANGELES— (>!•)_ Thoii'llis E. Clarke, 78, has climbed Mt. Whitney tor the 13th tune. What's 1 more, the 6-foot. IGO-iiound Hcmet', Calif. man scrambled to the iop of the nation's highest peak, 14,496 feet only five and a half houis after leaving , the 10,000 fool level. Clarke made his latest, ascent with a friend. "When we rolled out of our sleeping bags." he said. "frost and Ice were on (he ground." He said one inexperienced hiker collapsed near him on the trail and hart to be carried down. For 30 years an Inspector of public works. In I.os Angeles, fclark has been an enthusiastic alpinist tor as Jong as he can remember, "in my younger days.) would even quit a Job to go off Into the mountains," he said. His only complaint about his last Jaunt was the heavy traffic on the trail and the discourtesy of some climbers, whom he compared to Sunday drivers. "I was knocked down several times," lie said, " :m a I don't get up so ulck'as I used to." FAGIs! ;NINB ' pleat It, we pass a cautery, which works like a soldering Iron os'er the fold." • Obituaries e just . Hopes the example at Barr will convince other employers that handl- :apped individuals are worth taking Retired Marine Corps General Turns Student LOS ANGELES (AP)— Durin* his 23 years in the Marine Corps Brigadier Gen. Raymond c. Scollins received a .liberal education in the school of hard knocks. But despite • is rise from private to brass he wasn't. Satisfied with his education So, recently retired ,he Is now stu- ient Scollins at Loyola University lere. lie's enrolled in the'college of business administration, taking a course that will lead to a degree in ndustrlal relations. "I Joined the Marines when r was 14," the general said. "While I gained Invaluable knowledge of many things through travel and experience, -I always wanted a college education." Gen. Scollins saw action at- Midway, Guadalcanal and Guam and earned a purple heart at oki- Ben F. Atkins, 67, Dies; Rites to Be Tomorrow Funeral services for Ben Frank l-i) Atkins, 61, formerly of the Half Moon community, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Half Moon Baptist Church by the Rev. T J. RIchardsoh,' pastor. Burial will be in the Dogwood Ridge Cemetery. Mr. Atkins died yesterday lit the -••late sanatorium In Fort Smith where he had been a'patienfe for approximately two months. Prior to entering the state sanatorium, he had lived In the Half Moon vicinity lor 20 years. Surviving are a son, Benny U Atkins of West Memphis, and a daughter, Miss Eva Mae Atkins of Pine Bluff. - : . . Cobb Funeral 'Home Is in charge. Louis Trow bridge Dies in St. Louis Word was received here today of the death of Louis Trowbridge Sr., of St. Louis, father or Louis Trowbridge, Jr., formerly associated with the Rice-Stix factory in Blylhevllle. • ' Funeral rites will be conducted tomorrow. He dierl Monday at a St. Louis nursing home where he had been In a coma since Friday, Mrs. Louis Trowbridge, ,,Ir., Is the former Miss Bonnie Jean Buchanan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. . w. E. Buchanan of BlythevUIe. Continued from Page 1 be waived beginning Nor. 1. Thl» was done, the comic!' »«id, to help *—st "Y" finance! as all funds receives from the Community Chest will be needed to carry on Ks program. ' •';, •'. The council decided 'to have a proposed ordinance 1 on regulation of Itinerant peddlers' activities In Blythcvllle redrafted before acting on U, The aldremcn wanted a few iwlnls clarified to provide complete coverage of the Issue. ' New Resolution* Two resolutions concerning the proposed housing project for low- tficoim- groups were adopted. One reaffirmed n cooperation agreement uclHwn u, e C |t v and the Blylho- vlllc Housing Authority mid added provisions for voluntary payment . I.T cent of "shelter rents" by the niilnoi-lly in lieu of taxes. It also provided for payment of garbage fees by the authority. "Shelter rents" were defined as the amounts pairt us actual rent exclusive of the lights, power and lieat provided by the authority. The second resolution provided Hint if (ho project Is built, the city will ask the lilytheville Water Co. lo extent! service lo the housintr •••ilts. . In other action, the council— Agreed tlmt (ho city should be •cnrcscntod, probably by the city attorney, at a hearing Nov. 7 before the 1'iiblic Service Commission In Uttlc Ilpck on the petition for Increased telephone rates filed by Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. formlty with the ordinance that authorized the utility to seek the rate Increase now pending before the PSC. Confirmation of the work will then be sent the PSC by the city. Voted to pay a balance of 5829.25 due Fnrrls Simon for curb and sidewalk work he did for the city about three years ago on condition that he pay back privilege license and garbage fees. He already has received $353 from the city in repayment of funds he advanced for the work. The monthly statement of city finances handed the councilman last night showed that September revenues totaled $10.l04n while expenditures amounted to $13.016,16. The report showed $10,843.73 In the general fund, $147.89 in the street fund and $1,617.02 in the parking meter fund. Police fines brought In (lie most revenue last month—$3,116.15. other revenue Included $1,199.40 In Sanitation Department receipts. 51,300.75 In privilege license fees, 52,520 in parking meter receipts and SI.OOO rent on Walker I'nrl? from Ihe Mississippi County Pair Asso- elation. Expenditures by departments Included: Street $2,463.61; Police $3,932.24; Sanitation $3,21382- Fire $1,275.39. and general and administrative caste $2,835.28. . Airport revenues last month were S4.42G.1Q and expenses totaled $4,167.30, of which snlarles amounted to $3,315.75. Rentals brought In $1,420.78 while sale of buildings added $2.400 to revenues. Sale of some hay brought nn added $C<">. Trie report showed that airport funds on deposit totaled $18,842.28. anlsm for regulating' traffic lights. " 1D c "y has fl| c<' a protest against The -offer was made by the firm " le proposed rale hike. which took over the company that Decided to buy 100 additional originally furnishr-l the signals The P»rklnu meters and install a portion first company went Into bankrupt- p|,,}, h o' ( " I'?"" t ! 1 , G , wcst sl " c "' " " cy and no parts have been, available to correct the uncoordinated lights: • Also passed was a motion to waive the $15 a month rent paid by, the Blytlicville "Y" for its headquarters and game rooms on the second floor ot city Hall. Payment of rent by the "Y" Fifth Street from Miiln Street north lo the alley. The new Installations were requested by the Presbyterian Church at Fifth and Main! Was told that only approxlnmtclv S5900 wns still due for the original installation of parking meters. Instructed the city engineer to check the amount of pipe laid by will the lilytheville Water Co. In con- take Wonderful wear /ayer / It's absolutely amazing ihc amount of household inifiic Gold Seal CongoScum can take — without showing wear and [ear! I us wear- layer o[ heat-toughened paint mid baked enamel is equal in thickness to 8 coats of the best floor paint applied by handl This special feature, plus the gayest array of patterns and colors in*years, makes ConEolcum far and away America's favorite budge I -priced floor covering! See It—in rugs'i>r by the yard — at.your dealer's today. Look, loo. Tor the famous Gold Seal money-back < guarantee! o. 1949, Cortgoleum-Naifii Inc., Kcarny, iV. J. DODGE i/o6'Rafe<f' TRUCKS PRICED WITH THE LOWEST! Dodge "Jri-Kated 1. Sllfli-FUKTIOK tlUJCHH extra large frictional areas. "Job-Rated" for smooth action and long life. 2. lU&CfD J-, t-. "J *- ' SrtEB SYKCHIO SHUT TIANS- •ISSIOKS— "Job-Kalcd" for the load. Carbunzed Kc-nrs; hent-treated shafts; antirriction bearings throughout. . Hypoid design; banjo-type housing . . . "Job-Rated" tor the load. Long life . . . low upkeep cost. 4. powEtfUl "Jfl-tflff 111 MIES . . . Cyclebonded brake linings (no riveta) prolong brake life. 5. CUCSS-TYPl STKimt . .. Sharp turning angle; permits easier handling, simplified parking. Chassis Features 6. sMm.io<»jEB sis TANKS . . - Outside the cab, NOT inside! NEW STEUINC COUJHII «»•SHIFT - . - Standard equipment on H-, K~ and l-lon models with 3-spced transmission!* . provides easier handling, more unobstructed floor space, greater safety of operation. l •••ism sfor DAK* nun . under the center of the cowl, right whereybu uvnl it. Standard on all P U. 7 V-and 1-ton models. Provides unobstructed floor space; easier passage through either cab door. They're more-for-your-moncj> any way you look at them! Read >vhy ... on this page. Sec .why ... at your Dodge dealer's. New B-2 Series Dodge "Job-Rated" trucks are designed lhroughout-tt) last longer . . . to save you money! Compare them—feature for feature, price for price, value for value—vyith any other trucks.' Know what you're getting for what you pay. Switch to Dodge. .See LIBERAL TRADE-IN your Dodge dealer now ALLOWANCE ON . . . and save money! YOUR PRESENT TRUCK Dodge ~J99~K*tt4, Elfin* Features . . . . lot your loads. Save gas, oil-cul service enpense. ""HM 1 ^* m * SH ' *" D DUST ™° OF EL ECT«tC»L StSTEM . with tiigti-oulpul gweralot. Resislof-lype spark plugs, and * *" f smooHl "'*'* Operatiwi; ilv • njlUENGTH CHINDE8 COOLING . . cylinders, protects... reduces wear. , unilwrti cooling ot "** . Reduce m»nten»n«e costv • (-RIND ALUMINUM *LLOT PISTONS . . . fof lop performance" longer bearing life; lo* oil consumption. • FUtl-PRESSURE LUBRICATION . . . positive pressuie lo mam, conneclinj tod and camshaft bearings and camsltafl drive. • OIL-MTH AIR CIEMER . . . highly effKtive In prolectinj Ihe engine from dusl and dirL V% • • •»-—«•«•«» me engine from dusl and dirL Blytheville Motor Company Broadway I, Chickasawba Phone 4422 Sighinq over .you i- trying when ou u HE chooses o quality motor oil and has it changed every thousand miles. Result: o smoolh- Tunning engine year aHer yearl HE is cqreless about hi« choice of oil . . . hardly over has il changed. Result: engine repairs set him back plenty this year! GET "litAn-facf/miy It pays to get lubrication phi engine protection I Use Phillips : 66 Premium Motor Oill If you fail to use a quality oil, or don't change oil frequently cnoufchj it can cost you plenty for repairs! It can shortcn'thc lift of your car, too. Why risk it? Better help protect your engine .., and your pocketbpok . . , with Phillips 66 Premium Motor Oil. U has tough lubricating qualities . . . plus tlic protection of chemical .additives . to help keep repair costs down This lubrica tion plus engine protection \s called "Liihrt- tection," and it's a sound investment today. Stop at any station with the orange and black Phillips 66 Shield nnd ask for, .. Phillips 66 Premium Motor Oill PHILLIPS SG Lubncat" for Safety Every 1000 Mlhs! We Follow Your Dctctorf PrescripticJirj- Nichols Drug 1'HONE 1B01 STABBS Refrigeration Service ;iml OIL STOVE REPAIR Plumes 25n!)-55 I Illyllievillc Willys Salts Co. -Ill) E. M.iin Hillbilly Jamboree & Dance LEGION ARENA SAT. OCT. 15th. Jack Penningfon .and the Garreff's Snuff Variety GANG Those Who.Like (o Square Dance Arc Cordially Invited! Adm. Adults 75c - Children 25c This Adm. Includes Both Show & Dance

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free