The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 3, 1949 · Page 3
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March 3, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 3, 1949
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, MAKCH 8,1943 BLYTHEVILLE <ARK.) COURIER NEWS FACT raacm Westants Plan olicy Meeting Church Leaders to Confer Session in Cleveland To Open March 9 to Study World Issues By NEA Service CLEVELAND, O., Mar. 3. (NEA) Four hundred representatives of 'gaulzed protestantism will meet i Cleveland March 8 lo 11 to study lajor Issues threatening world ?ace and what America's church, can do to chart a realistic Chrls- an course of action. One of the biggest Protestant Hhcrings In the ixxst-war era, the ?ssion will have delegates from 57 onominations and allied religious roups embracing more than 35,- W.OOO members. It Is rponsored by Federal Council of Churches It Christ In America, comprising 24 Irotestant and three Eastern Or- liodox churches, as the National |tudy Conferences on the Church- and World Order. I Major topics at the conference /hleh will be keynoted by John I'oster Dulles, U. S. delegate to thr I'N, include the North Atlantic Sc lurity Pact, the increase of East lir'est tensions, the deadlock In no loliations over world control Itomlc energy, and the Far Eas l:rn crisis involving China and In lonesia. Dulles, long associated with the I'ederal CJiincil's Christian ap- Iroach to International affairs, re- lently returned from Paris where he 1'RS acting head of America's UN ^legation. St. Louis Ilishop lo Preside J The Rt. Rev. William Scarlett If St. Louis. Protestant Episcopal liishop of Missouri, who will preside liid the conference was called bc- lause the churches have recognized Ihe need to appraise and clarify Khrlstian strategy In the light of Irave threats to'peace and world |rdcr that have developed. Two previous conferences, Bishop I'carlelt pointed out, have had a Ireat effect in crystalizing church • pinion. J The Dcleware Conference In 1942 |et forth moral and spiritual bases just and lasting peace. The lirst Cleveland conference in 1945 Iffered nine recommendations to lirengthen the Dumbarton Oaks Iroposals, which were Influential in Ihaping the UN Charter at Ban JYancisco. Probably the best-known state- lient of Ihe churches' stand on Iioral principles In the World Orler is the "Six pillars of Peace," Indorsed by Christian leaders from countries. It calls for a contin- al UN collaboration, international greement on economic and fi- 'nciul acts of national govern- [fents, provision for an organlza- n to adapt the treaty structure If the world to changing condi- • ions, autonomy for subject peoples assured by international or- Janization, procedures for controll- lig military establishments every|. r here, and establishment of the of individuals everywhere to leligious and Intellectual liberty. Issues Studied In Advance J The Federal Council's work on l.-orkl affairs has been directed by |)epartmcnl of International Jus- lice and Goodwill, of which Bishop licarlett Is chairman. Issues for the 1949 conference Iiave been studied in advance by department committees. Walter M. liorton, professor of Theology at l^berlin college, heads the commit- i Guiding Principles of the •Churches for World Order. Francis |3ayre, U. S. Delegate on the UN ItYusteeship Council, heads The •Churches and Soviet-Western Ten- •iions committee is headed by the Kt. Rev. G. Bromley Oxnam, Bishop |>f the Methodist Church. Mrs. Leslie Swain, President of Ihe Women's American Baptist l^orelgn Mission Society and only l.voman member of the executive l:ommUtee of the World Council |)f Churches, heads the committee in The Churches and American Policy In the Far East. Professor •jward Y. McClusky, director of University of Michigan Bureau Studies and Training in Adult ducation, is chainnsn of the com- nittee on The Churches' Strategy World Order Education and Ac- A1 an advance meeting to discuss issues that will keynote (lift National Churches and World Order, opening In Cleveland March 8, are (lefl to right) terlan layman and U. S. delegate t<) (he UN; Methodist Bishop G. llromley Reinhold Nlebuhr, professor at Union TlieologU'iU Seminary. Study Cnntertlice on John Foster Dulles, I'rr Oxoam, of New York, Lion Oil Chemists Ask 20 Cents Per Hour Pay Raise EL DORADO, Ark. March 3—Wy —A long -standing wnce dispute between the Lion Oil Co., and the CIO Oil Workers Union, representing 420 chemical plant workers, ivas disclosed yesterday. A federal conciliation service representative, C. A. Wheeler Lottie Rock, has entered negotiations at the request of the union and is now conferring with representatives of labor and management. E. P. Shelton, chairman of the bargaining committee of the Chemical Workers Local, said his grouj is asking a wage increase if 20 cents per hour and other concessions Involving holiday pay and vacations. He said the company had re fused to offer ans f more money. President T. M. Martin of the company declined comment. Shelton revealed that negotla tions began last November and tha a series of conferences have beei held since then. When an impass developed, his union asked for th federal government to step in. Employes of the oil refinery ar not involved in the current ncg otiations since they are covere under a separate contract. Used Car Deafer Says Hitchhikers Robbed Him LITTLE ROCK, March 3— tiTt— D. C. Massey. 32-year-old Imbodcn used car dealer, told State Police that when two women apparently in distress flagged him down near here last night, a man appeared and at pistol point robbed him of approximately $2,400. Russians Claim Hike In Production of OH MOSCOW W)—From Baku it is reported that the last three years have seen progress in the restoration of oil output of the important oil fields of this petroleum center, An editorial in "Baku Worker" tated recently that duriiu; the first hree years of the iJostwar five year >lan, 1940, 1047 and 1948 oil produc- iou there had increased 21.9 per- eut. In addition It was stated that oil relininr; had increased by 31.4 percent In the same period and Urn lui'rt' gas extraction had Increas ed 23.6 percent. The Chairman of the Stale Plan ning Commission of the USSR, N A. Voznersousky, announced 1946 In connection with the poslw: fourth Five Year Plan that duriu this plan Daku oil output woul Increase by 50 per cent and rcac 17,000.000 me-trie tons In 1950. £/ Dorado Man Named Trustee of University LITTLE ROCK, March Second Russian • Flees to Japan Seeking Refuge TOKYO, Mulch 3—(fl>>—T w o ling Rus.sliuis. one a lorgennt filer id the oilier an cx-iuiny man, ive sought refuge In U. 'S. oc- ipied Japan. The second Russian's presence ecamp known yesterday, the first londay. The former enlisted man, Innok- illy Zyryanov. 24, paddled 30 miles om Kurlles to northeastern Hok- aldo last September, Ho said he ought off attacking herds of seals inally wounding some of them with knife as they sought to dislodge Im from his six font 18 Inch wide omcmadc raft. He said he fled Kiuashlrl Island, 0 miles northeast of llokkaUlt. to scape racial , prosecution. Ills ather was Japanese and his uollier n Russian, llolh were put o death by the Sm'lel-s for pollt- cal reasons, he said. Zyryauov had been employed a civilian at Kunashlr! after serving in the Hod army In Siberia, Suk- ,inln and the Kurlles. Authorities said thpi-e was no connection between his case anc that of S«t, Valdlmlr Barashkov Red iilrnuin. whose tllshf to Japan was revealed Monday. The U. S. Army disclosed tlmt he landed a Russian twin cnglncd transport plane ut Rishlrl Island In northern Japan last Nov. 10. NMtlicr arrival was know to the public until Darashkov saw newsmen Monday. Horse Nags Legislature In Albany, N. Y,, the state legislature Is thinking about boosting the state gasoline tux. Charles llildcbrand spent a day driving nrouud the Stnto Cnpito), registering hla horse-drawn opinion. Charles obviously Is opposed to increase. The horse Is noncommittal. Governor McMath 1ms rcapolntcd Henry S. Yocum, lil Dorado, to a tcn-yenr term on the University of Arkansas Hoard of Trustees. Ho sent the appointment to the Senate 3— (tl'i — for confirmation. Prevention Work GiVes Village 'Firefess' Record EU<SWO!l'ni, Midi. (/I 1 )—Detuiise old Peter Wieland believes In ^et- tl»K In the ilrst punch, the village of Eillsu'ortli ha-sn't hud a lire In nearly three yenr.s. Wleland, the 14-ycui'-old lire chief o! Hits tiny northwestern Michigan community, explains It this way: "Fight-lilt; fires Is Hko boxing—the fellow (hut gets In the Ilrst Imrd |)uucli usually wkiis. A small fire J.s easier to put out (him u big one, and preventing one is ea.slc.st (if nil. That's what we've been trying lo do in Ellsworth—prevent fires.' Although Chief Wcllimd'H aim Is by no mciins unique, j)eo])lo ol tin: Save More Than tvef Before—In March Mr* th* oricttMl ntken, chewlnf up IMYM or woe4 bre Into pulp to xuk* ' BABY CHICKS Healthy, Stnrdy • Buy the Bert • Master Mix Feed None Finer Lewis Poultry 419 East Main Phone 3317 village of Ellsworth proudly thin ins record Is. The lust time this community o 550 population hud a (Ire was Ma !). !f>«. Tlinl wns 33 niontlu ag The village credit* Wlcland'n har work, caution, and planning. The five department carefully burns grn.s.'j In nil vacJint lots each spi-lnu to prevent damaging grass flies. To eliminate possible fire sources lu homes or office buildings, the wholij town cDUnisliusUcnlly iMcluvi In with flra Inspections; and then, If hnmirds arc found, Wleltind sees Ihul the owners tlo .something ubuut them, A.? u guard URnliUit the (lay when lliclr record incvllably ends, Wleland nnd his cicw keep their (ivc-flghtlng equipment In top slwjic. Medical Teib Pram Gmi lelief Ftr Tired, LeUmri Feeliii Yes, this U good new* for suffering , lolks who want to regain encnr. Better days will b* yours, too. Bo why wait when there 1» no need to continually feel miserable when jo» should really «njoy life «(mln. __ , An appetlilnc portion of BM Tonlo before meali does wonden to* Die blood. 11)15 famous medicine tet« at the seat of the trouble, In nutrl- tlonnl anemia, by building back the blood strength. Thus your blood, stream la belter able to release en* ergy and frenliiKM to every muscle. IHjre, cell. Soon you can tell the dit> fcrcnce In the way you feel and look I 8SS Tonto has helped hundred* of thousands of people, without any organic trouble or focal Infection, to really feel better, more Tlf- ovou», better able to enjoy living. Take none less than this eftee- tlvoly-proved medicine to tellers your misery. Take B33 to build-up your blood strength, whet the appe- lllc, tone-up your ttomach. 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