The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 5, 1953
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PAGE TWO Bl,TTHEVTLT,E (ARK.V COURIER , WAT 8, Tto't C«t History— Iff* f VHi» ninmj — Yugoslavia Becomes Land of 'Never Mind' , a iinu-i>H t,o ihoot a mnvla unle By FKED Sl'ARKS .NBA Staff Correspondent JBLORADE — (NBA) — In this Communist town people say. "There to no deposit on the boUle." Nobody cares If you return It or sling it at a yowling en I, The •Ute owns the store — mid everything else. It's the land of "never mind." Walk on the furniture in your hotel with spiked bouts nmt ite manager will shrug and say: "Never mind." Insult a customer and your boss will yawn: "Never mind." Here is the payoff for eliminating private properly and destroying the dignity of labor by giving it an Impersonal serial number and tying It to a political machine, 'in "the biggest reversal since I set 12.000 dinars for pushing this ' truck" and an easy 30-40 hour '.\eek. Why swea i?" Dempsev got off the deck to lie Firpo, Tito's tyranny has issued i ssries of vague proclamations turn ln« Yugoslavia right toward a freer economy. Ii's still too early to tell whethe these are more than campaigi promises. But there's no donbi. tha the walls of woe are accumle Yugoslavia has been plain running down. i Take Ihii confession by Edward Kardelj. one ot Tito's five top Jim iordictators: "It does happen that often the director or administrative committee responsible permit an incorrect use. and even pillage, of general publicly owned property." Also Kardelj, speaking this time about labor: "Under such (the new) conditions our workers will learn to think as producers, as masters in this country and not as hired workers (hired today by the State.") The government also admits that the present payroll, which rales highly skilled workers little oetter than ditch diggers. Is mad. For example, I know a pholoen- graver, trained In England, who drives a truck. "If I work at my trade, which is short of help," he said, "I might be on the jobs six dp.ys a week, nine hours a day. I'd make maybe 13,000 dinars (slightly over MO) a month. The treat Bolshevik brains In Belgrade (who never managed anything but revolutions) are junking their system of "production planning" which told a phut exactly how much to produce in a year. One year —on such a guess-work assignment —the country was flooded with bedroom slippers, but desperately short of working shoes. Now. sounding like Harvard Business School, Tito's financlnl whizzes say: "We'll have to let. the public, by their purchases, decide how much we make." Now. swears the government, monopolies will be divided tind several outfits, operated by "workers' councils," will make identical items and compete in quality and price. Advertising, louft as dead as freedom in Yugoslavia, will come back nnd soon gorgeous Rals will flash white Ivories as they urge you to buy "KARL MARX SWEET KISSABLE BREATH TOOTHPASTE." Slowly, bureaucracy Is becoming fhe siime word in Belgrade as in Washington. Every industry groans under acres of useless party pay- rollees shuffling useless papers These executives won their posts by getting "A's' in Communist cnowledge, not on the assembly line. 'NEVKB MINI)'—Never Mind attitude, doesn't extend to church goers, like this peasant woman with Bible, who give thanks to God for stopping socialistic planners. Tito (if he-s smcerci will have plenty of old pals to purge. I know a machine tool shop when the director (elected by the CP) used to be n minor tile clerk. The former chief is no wunemployed nnd each month he sells another piece of furniture or uri, treasure for food. * • • When Tito captured Yugoslavia he scratched, as "reactionary." all business talent as well as ownership. How to brine fellows with "know how" back to life? Suppose Sam Ooldwyn were not allowed to ihoot a movie unless a politician from the ruling party OK'd the script, picked the starlets, checked the cameras? You'd gel the boring type flickers now made In Belgrade. That's what happens when party know-nothings meddle. But the story of Yugoslavia's reform Is not only today's "Confession Hour" but what will happen tomorrow. And how will Russian satellites, in an Identical economic mess, react to the weird acrobatics here In which Communists prove communism can't] work? Tomorrow: The farmer wins a victory. FARMERS TRADE — In Yugoslav town square etched atmosphere of land of "never mind" Into thia farmers buy and sell wine under new rules of free scene, economy. But year* of Communist operation have Too secret to photograph Too hig to believe! America's newest atomic project is being rushed to completion in Pike County, Ohio. Details are secret, of course. But fin's much fa known; the A-bomb project will be (lie biggest single electric power customer in hisloiy. Two of the largest electric power plants in the world will supply the needed power. Together they will generate more electricity linn New York City uses . . . nearly as much as all Ihs people and industries in Ohio now use. To speed America's defense, they are being built fast. From the construction workers to the equipment manufacturers, everyone a geared to record-breaking performance. These are impressive facts, but so is this fact... The two big coal-burning clrclric plants were conceived, designed and ore being built by a group of neighboring electric light ami power companies. Fifteen ofjhcm have jojned together lo form the $-100 million Ohio Valley Klertric Corporation to finance nnd operatq this huge power project, This means quick action for the Atomic Kucvgy Commission. For the companies will supply urgently needed power for construction from their own systems - even before the new electric plants are completed. It also means Ihat a large reserve or electric power will always be available should the atomic project ever need ill Here's further proof that tlie very biggest clccnic power jobs can be handled quickly nnd efficiently by America's Electric Light and Power Companies. For if one c alone can't do it, several together CM* and will 1 "MEET CORLISS ARCHKR"—ABC—Fridays, 8;30 p.m., Central Tlm« Ark-Mo Power Co. WARNING OKDEIl In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- sawba District, Mississippi County, ansas. Anna Margret Toliver, ptf. vs. No. 12,381 Ike Toliver, Dft. The defendant. Ike Toliver, Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Anna Margret Toliver. Dated this 13th day at April, 1953. Geraldlne Liston, Cluk ' By Laverne Ball, D. C. Elbert S. Johnson, atty. for ptf. Todd Harrison, atty ad lilem. 4!14-21-23-5;5 Read Courier News Classified Ads Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers Building permits were granted by the City Engineer Isat week for additional construction to five residences. Pour of the permits were for adding rooms to houses. They were: Fred L. Patterson, a bedroom at 40B North Second Street, value $1,600; R. S. Thomas, one .room to residence at 1709 Jackson, value $200; R. E. ahiiw, two rooms to residence at 819 Nortn 10th Street, value, $1,000; and A. B. Sanders, one room to house on South 10th Street. T. C. Hawkins applied for permit to construct a car port at the residence at 329 Holland, valued nt $350. Real estate transfers filed last Week: John P. and Mabel Lee to Harold B. Wright find Max Logan for $1,000, a plot of land in the NW quarter of Sec. 14-T1SN-R11E. Haruce H. and Anita Cowan Mooring to Ralph Zeb and Irnogene Mooring Ballew, for $1,500, a plot of land 75 by 276 feet in the SW quarter of the NE quarter of Sec. 17-T15 N-R8E. A. A. and Francis Hardy to Wilbur G. and Virginia Lucille Warren, for $4,750, a parcel of land 50 by 150 feefc in the northwest corner of Lot 10, Barron and Lilly Subdivision. Max nnd Annie Laurie Logan and Harold B. and Marie D. Wright to Dante! Moody and Crete M. Burge, for $1,000, and other considerations, Lot 3, Block 2, Pavkvlew Additions. Virgil L. nnd Ernestine B. Shaneyfelt to Jack and Mildred Hunt, for $10 and other considerations and assumption of indebtedness, south BO feet of Lots 1 and 2, Block 1, Highland Place Addition. Bertha Smith to BlythcviUe Special School District No. 5, for $10 and other considerations, a plot of land 21 by 25 feet in the southwest corner of Lot 7, Block •!, Bugs Addition. Susan Moore to Samuel and Ar- Iciie Kid, for $200 and other considerations, Lot 5, Block 10, W. W. Hollipeter Second Addition. E. M. and Golden Regenolri to John W. Jr.. nnd Eileen Hasan O'Neal, for $4,500. Lot 5. In SE quarter of Sec. 8-T15N-R13E. Blytheville Development Company to Arlean Watson, for $400. Lots 12 and 13, Block 4, Wilson's First Addition. Barney B. and Margaret H. Cockrell to H. D. and Eula V. Burns, for $10 and other consideration and assumption of indebtedness, Lot 2G nnd west 5 feet of Lot 27, according to the replat of the p. a. Rollison Subdivision. Leo and Mable G. Brawley to Charley and Alma Smith, tor $175, Lot 14, Block 2, Brawley Addition. Ray and Anne Ruth worthinglon. to Pearl Bovy. for $250, Lot 9, Block 1, Ellntt Ad'ditkm. C. C. and Sadie Collier to Rosa Lee Davenport, for $1 and correction of a former deed. Lots 7 and 8, Block 2, Hollipeter-Shonyo Addition. Earl B. Snider, Jr., to Charles C. and Bertha M. Thompson, for $10 and other considerations and assumption of debt. Lot 7, J. W. Bader Addition. Walking Btll Hopt NEW YORK M>j—Onu New York hotel equipped itn bell hops with pedometers (walking-meters) for cover id that they cover e4«M a day for the eight-how ttaf. During the test one bell hop gotiated 12 miles In one day. land In the United Ststei lire Iwo weeks. The hotel (Edison) dls-' need of reforestation. / < ' /* "lj**- \82#£ ^ . e% ^<&*4 £ Easiest of All to Apply Yes, everything about this Ktt*- tional rubber-base paint is won* derful. For creamy-smooth Velvet actually flows on; dries in ki$ than an hour with no "painty™ odor. And wonderful, too, u Velvet's tough, durable film. It won't chip or crack .., keeps its "brand- ' new" beauty even through re; eated scrubbing^. 12 preferred- y-women colors—intermixablc. 0 self-priming © glides on smoothly © no laps or brush marks © scrubable A Product of National Gypsum Company !ASSCQ. Phone 2272 Yes / the tops of these modern open stock bedroom pieces by COLONY art of Solid Rock Maple . . . the finest/ best looking, most desirable map!* that can be had. And imagine! $39 for open stock selections of these high quality maple beauties in glistening, stain resistant light wheat maple finish. With value like this/ you can furnish an entire room—including spacious Double-Dresser, Double Chest, Bookcase Headboard Bed and 2 Night Stands, all master size pieces, for only $1171 If you're value-wise, you'll drop in today and make your choice. Rock-bottom prices on high- quaiity Solid Rock Maple and hardwood furniture like this aren't likeiy 1o happen again! Bookcase Headboard and 2 Nigfif Stands BIG Double-Dresser wifh Framed Mirror 37-Inch wide Double- Chesl. Real Value af targe Rancher Desk * and aflradive Chair Twin Size Bunk-Beds will) Guard Rail and slurdy Ladder Thrifty Shoppers Rancher Desk and Chair C.M. SMART

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