The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 18, 1950 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 18, 1950
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, MAY 18-, 1950 RLYTHEVTU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEN Group Reuther to Send to Handle 'Revolt' in UAW President of Union Takes Measures To End Split in Toledo — TOLEDO. O., May 18. W>—CIO Infilled Auto Workers Preslden Walter Reuthcr will send a com mittee here today "to deal, with" revolt which has'split Toledo's hug • Local 12 wide open. At least five of the 125 units o tlie 30,000-35,000-membcr local re belled, yesterday against Richard T Gosser, an International UAW vie president, and his control over tl 3ocal. The spark which touched off th explosion was the strike Tue.sda of 12 women employes of the umon dues collection office. They left their Jobs protesting what they said was •'domination of Richard T. Gosser." Charles O. Ballnrd, UAW regional director, and Howard Scren. local 12 present, said the 12 women "quit their jobs." They were replaced. ., , Richard L. Lazette. Sr, president Claim of Red Cell'at U. of A. To Be Probed FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., May 18. Py—Governor McMat-h has pro] d a "full Investigation" of an as- erlion that there has been recent Communist activity at the Unl- •ersity of Arkansas. Col. Hugh Cort, Little Rock, commandant, of the Arkansas Military district, said here yesterday tliat a card-carrying Communist organizer was a student at the university untl last year. Cort said there was a "cell"—a small Communist unlU—at tlie university last year, but said there wasn't one now. He said no faculty members have been Involved. He declined to name the former student for "security reasons,". The commandant, who didn't disclosed the source of his information, said there Is a "cell" in North Little Rock. At thai city Police Chief Jack Pyle said he'd heard vague reports or communist activity outside the city limits but nothing definite. He .said If there was any actvity, wasn't very extensive. Cort, who first spoke to a civic club and then held a new." conference, said the Communists Have tvnin-iii,: stirred up little sympathy for (heir of the Toledo Industrial Union! ideas in Arkansas. Council, referring to replacement of The University authorities said the 12 women, declared: I they knew of no present or former Red Cross Totol Reaches $12,749; $2,251 Is Heeded Contributions to the Chlckasawba District Chapter of the American Ret Cross today readied $12,149.29. still more than S2.000 short o( a near $15,000 quota. George M. Lee, who was named chairman of a clean-up campaign, reported an additional $250 today. E. J. Cure and Slegbert Jledel were solicitors (rom Second to First Street, where $245 was collected, and an additional $5 was reported (rom the section between Railroad and Second Street. ' B. G. West, camn.ilgn chairman, said that Bljtlieville was witnin S400 of its $9,000 B°al. The outlying communities ami towns were scheduled to contribute $6,000 of the county total. Chief Czech Delegate to UN Resigns And Asks Truman for Refuge in U. S. LAKE SUCCESS, May 18. (/T)—i The mnrslial has since become a Czechoslovakia's chiel delegate lo I member oi Poland's Communist Die United Nations has mill his job Party Politburo, after resuming his Represents 60,000 Unionists "They have some scabs working In the office now, which threatens to make a mockery out of the union." The council Lazette heads represents aboul 00,000 Industrial unionists. . , , It is made up of CIO union locals oi steel workers, automobile workers, coffee and tea workers, glass workers, textile workers, die casters, clothing workers, and newspapermen. ; ipzette in a telegram demanded «i, Reuther come to Toledo to "ralghten out this mess." Reuther advised Ukzelte he would second a committee to Toledo todaj ,"fo deal with the Toledo situation.' The committee. Reuther said, will be headed by Emil Mazey, UAW secre tary-treasurer. Officers of the rebelling units— representing about 5,000 workers- declared in a statement: ". . . Placing other people on thi jobs of these striking workers 1. abhorrent to anyone who knows am agrees with (he fundamental prin cipal of trade unionism." Steady flood Level Buoys Winnipeg Hopes WINNIPEG. Man.. May 18. Winnipeg's flood-weary resident hopefully looked today for the firs slow drop in the Red River's niudd waters that have driven 90,000 per sons from their homes In the las three weeks. The peak of Manitoba's wor Ufcdiiln more than * century he! sWa'd'y at 30.2 feet, unchanged fi more than 30 hours. One provinci official predicted the waters shou begin to subside .soon. ommnnist activity on the campus MoMath was contacted at Main- oth Spring, where he had gone to ake a speech. He said if Cort new anything he ought to tell him nd the federal authorities. He also id there'd r. a "lull invesliga- on. Victoria Farmer Fined $250, Costs Oscar Raskins. 40-year-old Victoria farmer, today was fined $250 and costs in Municipal Court In sceola on hLs plea of guilty to a large of assault with & deadly eapon. Haskius has been held in the lis-sissippi County Jail here since le shooting of his son, "Junior" lyskim, last Saturday at_the lat- cr'.s farm home. 'Junior" Raskins wax not injured eriously. )bituaries I. E. Ray Rites -!eld Tuesday STEELE, Mo., May 18— Funera eri'ices [or J. B. Ray, of Holland were held Tuesday In the Germa uneral Home chapel. The Rev. J. N. pntLerson official ed and internment was in M Zion Cemetery. Survivors include his step-moth er, Mrs. Fannie Ray, Holland; ot son, George W. Ray, Lamon, O one brother, William H. Ray, Ho land; and four sisters, Mrs. J. Jones, Mrs. Lela Miller and Mr Harry Htggons. all of Ho\taniS, Mrs. Myrtle Luster, Denton. Scoutmasters To Be Honored and asked President Truman for reiuge In the United States because, he says, his country Is being Rus- sianized. The U.N. delegate, Vladimir Hoii- dck, 38. broke with/his Comimmlsl- tcd government Tuesday. He .lined n|> with Yugoslav Marshal Tito's brand of Communists by attacking Russian pressure on countries trying to develop their own kind of "socialism" and cabled a message to Russia's Premier Joseph Stniln ns- salling the Soviet program. "It is obvious tlial the countries building Socialism have much to learn from the experiences of Hie Soviet Union," Houdek cabled Stalin. "It is. however, Impossible in the long run at least, to force them to take over nnd copy everything which resulted from special Russian conditions." In a telegram to Mr. Truman Houdek said he resigned "in order to protest before the whole wortr against the methods \vhich are being used tn Eastern European countries, Including my own .... These methods have been Imported to our country by » lew individuals Installed in a 'Rokossovsky wny 1 t: lop positions .... Hits Treatment of Envoys The flagrant treatment, of Amer diplomats by the Czechoslovak nistry of Foreign Affairs recently but another expression of thi itude." The Czechoslovak governmen ecd the U.S. Embassy in Prugu reduce Its force by two-thirds I sudden action last week. •loudeK was the second Soviet, ellite diplomat to, quit his dele- childhood Polish citizenship. In his police-guarded home nt Great Neck, near here, Houdek told reporters a recent purge had thrown his I luce best friends out of office and he expected bitter denunciation ot them at, a Slovak Coimnunlsl Party meeting later this month. State Projects n Waterway Bill WASHINGTON, May 18, «>)—Fll- ure waterways authorizations in lie bill signed by President Trunan yesterday Included $187,958,000 for projects alfecting Arkansas — often in conjunction with other states. The Arkansas list: Rivers and harbors — Arkansas River and tributaries S80.000.000 Oimchila River $21,300,000. Flood control—Gallon $430,000 SI. Francis River $20.000.000; Cncln River basin $10,000,000; Arkansa River basin $15.000.000; Grand Prairie - Bayou Meto $6.000,000: White River $35,000,000; DCS Arc $228,000. Two Ely th evHl c Scout J uaslers, Kenneth Richardson and Randall wks, are to be presented Scout- nasUr Training certificates at the meeting of the North Mississippi District of the Boy Scouts, tonight. The dinner meeting will be conducted at 7 p.m. at the Rustic Inn and J. M. Cleveland, leadership training chnirnmnj will make the presentation. The certificates are being awarded the two leaders who recently completed, a basic training course in Scout leadesrhip. All operation committees will re port tonight, and plans for sumtnc troop activity, and summer campfi are to be discussed. , tion over the "Rokossovsky way," Aleksander Rudzinski, once acting ad of the Polish delegation, broke th his iovernment Jan. 18 In prost against the appointment of Soet Marshal Konstanlln Rokossov- y as Polish defense minister. Profitable Year Seen MEMPHIS. May 18. (/P;— Secretary of the Treasury Snyder said today that 1950 "will be one of the most profitable business years in our history." , "There is sound basis for confidence In the business outlppX lor our nation," he said in V speech prepared for the 60th animal con- venlion of the Tennessee Bankers Association. • Negro Girl Hurt- When Hit by Car A 10-year-old Negro girl received minor bruises when .she was hit b a truck yesterday just north of th Yarbro bridge on Highway 61. , City Patrolman Herman LA»n who investigated, said the gir Ethyl Jean Boyle, ran into the pat of a truck owned by Edwards Co ton Co., of New Madrid, Mo., »ft* geting out nf a. school .bus/ The ,ac cident happened about 3:30 p,m. No arrftsLs .were made. The lives on D. B. Abbott's farm »t Ya bro. Patrolman Lane said. YOUR DOLLAR DOES MORE SOUTHERN AUTO STORES Majestic Paint Headquarters UHATONE $ 'Big Inch'Gas ; Line Pulls Apart LITTLE ROCK, May 18. (/»•>—A 21-incli pipe line—the "Dig Inch" of wartime fame—pulled apart In the Arkansas River here last- night. The break apparently was caused by pressure o( the swollen river.' The Hue now ts used lo pipe nat- ira] pas from LoiiRview, Texas, east is fnr as Stalen Island. N.V. 10 is operated by the Texas Eastern rrnnsmlssion Company. Texas Eastern representatives snid gns would'he diverted temporarily Into a parallel 20-Inch line to bypass Uie break and that little 1( nny Interference with service was expected. The break was discovered alter police receive," reports of a "roaring loise" in the river. A nne-cnat wonder paint . . . covers wood, plaster, wallboarrt, water thinned paint. A truly washable, deodorized oil paint sfl qutck-dryinp you can han£ pictures and drapes the same day. Stven colors. Gal. GLOSS ENAMEL.. .Quick Drying Qf. $1.49 I'OKCH and KLOOK ENAMEL Gal. J3.98 Prcslcline ELECTRIC RANGE AuluTiKilii- Miner, Accpwcll cooker. Sec U before you buy. $234.95 Fri., Sat., Mon., Special! 3 Days Only! Electric Washer 5995 Regular \ $89.95 Vol. Combination Electric SANDWICH TOASTER and WAFFLE IRON $9.95 VALUES EOR FISHERMEN CASTING PLUGS Odd Lots. Soiled Values to 7.35 n to 14 foot CANE POLES Equipped with snaps CHAIN STRIKER 450 Level Wind CASTING REEL $ 2.66 3'/i ft. to 8'/i ft. TELESCOPE ROD 3.98 SOUTHERN AUTO STORES Marshal Tito to Be Heard On Broadcast Tonight NEW YORK. May 18. W>—The American Broadcasting Company says Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia will be on one of its broadcasts tonight. AHC said Tito aill be contacted by transatlantic telephone and asked to give his views on International atomic control. A Yugoslav. newspaperman, R member of the united Nations Correspondents' Association, will do the talking and translate for the au- Negro School Graduates Four Four graduates of the Negro MLs slsslppl County Training School'a Annorel were presented diploma last night nt eoniniencemnnt excr crises, at which J. A. Benuclinmi executive director of the Uoy Seoul ol U\<* Scminole Division at Mcir phis, Tcmi.. spoke. Tne gradtmtes included Mildre Stringer, valedictorian; Williat McCoy, salulalorian, Ira Gray m Rco.sp.volL .Sloaiu Geneva Harraway ts principal. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. I May 18. (H'l— <USDA> — Hogs 10,50 uneven to 25 to higher; weights 1 down mostly at full upturn; 18 240 Ibs 20.00-25; top 20.25; 250-2 s 10,85; 270-310 Ibs 18.50-19.50; 0-110 Ibs 17.75-10,15; 410-500 H» .15-10.50; heavier sows 11.75-15.50; 10.50-12,50. Cattle 15CO; calves 1000; little me although medium quality re- accment steers fully steady at .50; heifers and mixed yearlings oderalcly active and firm; mcd- m and good heifers and mixed earllngs 20.00-29,00; cows about eady but somewhat clraBSy. few ootl rows 21.50-22.00; common and eriinm 10.00-21.00; canncrs and utters 15.00-15,00. Trial on 3 Traffic Charges Is Continued Three charges against Robert U Trimc were continued In Municipal Court today until state poltce idt- ne.sscs are available. He !« charged with reckless driving, driving whit* intoxicated and speeding. Hearing was set for May 25. Russell AllUrlWon waa fined pi and costs nnd sentenced to one d*y in Jail on his pica -f guilty to ft charge of petit larceny. dicnce what the Marshal says. Arrangements for the broadcast, from 8:30 p.m., lo 9 p.m., (CST). were made through the Yugoslav U. N. delegation, ABC snirt. Our exclusive sour mash method ussm-esyon thai OLD riT/GKRALO Is made like no oilier liourlxwi, a fp*t like no oilier, lastes like no other. V/e, arc confident that UA pleasing and flisliiieltve flavor will tlws luosl discriminating. OLD FASHIONED mrm-wmii ptsriiiMY • UMMWUI, m BONDED SOUR MASH KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BQlmON WHISKEY • 100 MtOOf Y OU won't be the first to say that — not by 2 long shot. One of the first things you notice, •when you step from another make of car into Buick, is the wonderful difference in the Buick ride. Xhere are good technical reasons, if they interest you . . . Soft foil springs all around, the gentlest type of spring man knows how to make. A stout torque-tube, acting like the ONLY BUICK HAS AND WITS IT GOES: husky keel of a battleship to steady the whole carriage. Low-pressure tires on w!de, Safety- Ride rims, that stop hccl-ovcr and sway on curves. Firm, sure, quick-acting shock absorbers, promptly snubbing the after- bounce of the bigger bumps. Ihe important thing is what these all add up to. Freedom at last from jounce and jiggle. A level, floating, road-free passage over almost any kind of road, with even the worst of them as never before. Add Fireball power to all this—the roominess of wide, deep seats — the lightness of Buick controls and the liquid silkincss of Dynaflow Drive*—and you have a car just too good to miss. VjOmc try one, won't you? Yout Buick dealer will be delighted to demonstrate without obligation — delighted to show you that if you can afford a new car, you probably can afford a Duick *Slar:ttald on ROAnMAlltR, a a*4 SUPER mcdcli. al at IXlH fat t* e* F-263 SVFtf. bvbfefc" Icwttyrtlt • WI&f-ANGit VlSIBftJTT- domup ro *wtt> forwwrf onrf bock • r*AFFfC-HAHDY HZI, km cm-all fengtf. f porl/ng and yvtaging, ifiori turning rodrui » tXTftA-WI&f if ATS b«1w*«n ftrt ojln * SOiT ftLWOC RfDf, From aJJ-coil tprfging, rixit, fow.pfti»ur« Krer, with B<x*y ty fi »*>«f. 113 West Main Blytheville Phone 3421 LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO. Walnut at Broadway Phone 555 mm MTTW AH ttmi mm wi

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