The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 30, 1947
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Page 4
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FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ptists Confer College Plans , jntral at Conway / fjjNot to Re-open; lew Site is Sought Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of First' Baptist- Church here, -chairman of: the . Board of jtees of Central College at (Way, said today tint details of Echool's rccpcnins ?l its new e&tfi to little Rock -wmld. 'ac wor'i- edSout at a board meeting there Alii 5 Wie Rev. Mr. Brown and three oti*r members of the Board have se»»e<J as a commutes to heart the B^tist girls' reheat since June 1, when the ouster of former president Dr B. li. WhiRpIc became effective SS^ie school will not open tu Cojivas this 'Fa/l. but -oilier' plans «rn ir.defmite," the Rev. Mr. Brown of the school in Ltt- ctepends en developments he stiid. Tliese develcp- irsrts include negotiations with he -cvcrmncnl for an area nt C"«rit Robinson, where -the school n>iy ba moved. He raid cfrlier . Hint Hie 1i'lis-l r& had decided to take whatever' 'Tip w-is required lo oHain a suitable s tc in Ii'ttle F.ork for the . co!}ege Negotiations to obtain an I Camp Robinson were "en- covrngitiR," lie added. i§or will I the Board rusk milters inMlie selection of a new president. rrhe':Rev. Mr. (Brown snlcl. '.To say 'anything .further about plains .for reopening of the school at c *Uiis. time would be pure'spec- illation Ke said today. The 'co?rd consider tr.e.sc plans nt Us .>Atis."5 meeting, scheduled for ]<):3D a.mv at the Second Baptist Church in Lisle 'K-ock. • the Army—NOW: WEDNESDAY. JULY 30, 1047 Four Mississippi County ' No voT Reserves on Cruise Two Leachvillc men arc participating -in a -two-week Naval Reserve training cruise In the Caribbean area alx>ai'd the destroyer USS Hayueswonth, the Navy disclosed today. They me Robert P. Reeves, electrician's mate first class, and John \V. Sizomore, pharmacist's male second class. Willie C. Lan^stou, coxswa-ln, of Osceola. ds aboard the destroyer USS English, EI'SO on a training cruise, and Richard G. Paxton, sca- :ntu> first class, USN, of Blytlie- ville is stationed alward the light cruiser USS Atlanta, the Navy Too Late to Classify For Rent Modcrti furnished duplex apartment at 701 W. Ash. Also small apartment, parl- ly furnished, at .'M5 S' Division: Inquire af(cr !>:I>0 p. m. at 704 W. Ash, or phone 551. 7 :10 pk 8 2 ComlortaWe Ijcttroinn. Atllc fan. Men only. 310 W. Walnut. 1!3!>-|>k-BI;<D [uriilshcd hi'ilrooin. Kltcluni nrl- [;)-s [ipMuiial. 21H K. Davl* Enlist in Air Force ', Wayne Allen of Blylhcvlll;, who enlisted recently for three years in the Army Air ftorces, is stationed today at San An(onlo. Texns. Two other Blythevllle men also are stationed there serving similar enlistments. They are Frank McGruder and J. B. Harve". Rotarians in Qsceola Hear Presbyterian Pastor OSCEOLA. July 30.—The Rev. L. T. Lawrence, pastor of (he Knot Presbyterian Church here, addressed nieml>err> of the Csceola notary Club at their weekly meeting ycs- lerday noon. The Her. Mi. Lawrence ii5«l as his topic "The Constitution ar.d ny-Laws of the Rotary as a Club." The member; of the chib voted to endorse Milton Nobles, of Hot Springs, as u candidate for District Rotary governor, President U C. 13. Young presided over the business session. Visitors included Jerry Foe, Riis- scll Phillips, II. G. Grant and E. R. Smith, of Hiy;hcvlllc; William Eliiis, "f Lnxora; George and Wells Awsumb of Memphis; and Hairy D. Paiilus, of Cuceola. {'"XI , Jf' -a-A".;v.,''''";l And it's quite a bit different from the way it used lo be. After spending a clay testing a tank on (he desert, dust- tind sand-eovcrcd. Sgt. Robert Walcxuk. 21-year-old Chieagoan. dives tongue-first into n mountain of. Ice creum. Bob is a member of "Task Force Kurnuce," which is studying desert warfare problems near Yuma. Ariz. Lincoln Opposed Government Interference With Churches I)Y PCHOTI1V W1M.IAMS tilled Press Staff {'orre.suniuli'tll) WASHINGTON. July 33. (UP! — other n;cnls cf the Ii'f.^nln took an equally firm Private Detective Called In to Investigate Death Of Prisoner in Nashville NASHVILLE. Tcnn., July 30. tUP) — City officials today hart called in Private Detective Ray- Maud ill dealiMj? with a faction of, ,„„„,, Sch | lld | cr (o ln vesliKatc tivj Abralicm Linoln'.'v unyielding op- tlie church. re,iM-iv:entcd by O. D.| ( i cn u, He/o Wanted HOOKKBKPBH and OFFICE iMANAGKll. Can also use ;t salesman and a ynun}> man interested in tviirninn a business. Slate (|iialificn- li«ns, experience and salary expected. Ii«x II C K, cure Courier News. 7^30 ek If For Safe Ohlsmobllc. Perfect condition 1'lionc 3949. T|^0-pk-8i2 Niaurally we sell lots of Fin uijholsLory cli>-\npi % SaL-tl a y niers lulk. Heals nul. t t .'-to:! 1 Window Inn. •mftlclcm cii'iiicliv roo/ns. W. H. Dnkcr. tin. 2,'l'' Wonted Kiicxi Chevrolet mechanics. linciianan C'I«evrolel Co., Osceola, Ark-, 1'lione 707. 7 SO ck S G We Handle Your Car With Care! Wheel Alignment Eliminate unnecessary expense in wear of your 'tires by IcUinft us keep your ear in perfect alignment. Our guaranteed work will save you money- Tuneup - Lubrication « Your car's motor will hum .smoothly if you bring it to us for regular checkup. Our experts will spot HIOKC minor flaws before they develop into serious trouble. Expert Motor Care You can entrust your motor troubles, no matter how serious, to us. Here you'll gel a prompt, accurate diagnosis of your car's ills . . . and factory-trained men will make those repairs efficiently and economically. SALES East End of Main St., Blythcvillc >^ (i-r* -••" J —r P u llsplov/s, sccdcri i'J tod other farm implemcms; tows 5,500 Ibj., hiuls 800 Ibs. You can > cross town or pasture Ja the i "J?«p-" A power takc^fl to run *. widely the "Jeep" tpicaiis its coit. SEE IT NOW AT POOLE MQTOR CO. Stcele. M«. • • Phonr. Ktcele 49 ct thpiu dealt with .the ar- were rpcii£<! to the public lor the ic3, wi'l "oc declined." 'Lincoln wide 'l:-niR last Srj'.uvilay iln Uic Filley. of Canitrcis. -I will church rest ot the -Hcv. Dv. Samuel II. M.-Pheefi'is' of- the 'vine fetr'cct CI-.:::-ch in St. Lcuh, Mo., after he Ivr! iT r ii$cd to cifi-lare himself for tl':r Ho n'so baptized n t:ii!!! mined in honor of a Con- fodtrotc general. Lincoln -interviewed the Hcv. -Mr. ?,I l?!-icc!i<3 after Gen. Samuel Ctu'tis ordered hi:" arrested nncl not. have conlrol of any on any si tie." -Also -included ir. itbc Ijincoln col- lc:tion wci'D more than ICO petitions nnd resolutions from religio r;i ?ani/vi?ns dealings witli the a'toliticn of slavery. On June 20. '18G2 sc>vr;ral months before Lln:oln'.s emancipation p'oc- lamfi'llon — t,!ie Wisconsin yearly mcct:',np of the iFrce Will 'BaptisU urccd -immediate emuncipaticn. re- mended yesterday that he be fired and Miulanc asked for immediate trial, waiving the usual 15-dny Police. He has consistently denied (1 _ tlial lie hit, the prisoner inside 'he: 11 ' Alnyor Thomas L. Cuitinilngs s.ii,1 Llle detective was to arrive tod^y. Aaionp his best, "Known cases ' JIKI the murder of SU- Harry Oakes »i Nassau nnd insurance investig.T tions after tlic San Francisco earth- I- l s c.'nirch _seiwcl. The Interview j .solving- lli?ji "l!sey row p T „ j,._. .,_, _ „ convincod Lin:o"n Hint the cloryy- iv.ati l:ati n "rD'Jcl" wife and tliatj 1\3 himself liatl "iTbel sympatlnes."! '^Htt," Lincoln inslvucted the Ron- 1 era*. "I must add i-hat the U, S. irox'pnimoiit must not, RS by tills order, nnilerl&he to run the church- 1 es \v!:cn nn individual, in a church ci cut of It, becomes dangeroiLs to tho irtblic J:\tc7est. -he must be checked but let the churches a.s sucii tak? c^re of themselves. "H- \vil1 not x^o for the U. S. ' to appoint trustees, supervisors or VFW Cancels Meeting ~~ that slavery U in:ompatible with the prosperil;.- of the nation, anri a crime apuinH Gcd and inrin..." Other organizations which sent The weekly meeting of Hunt in sJtiV.lar p-opcsals were Hie re- Lloyd Post 227ft of the Veterans formed Presbyterian Oiurcli in of Foreign Wars scheduled for to- North America, the Socielj- ot nitihl has been cancelled. I'osl Friends, the Coiiiircfiaticnal Clitireli, Commander Farris McCallsi an- 'Pnis'.ists, the United Order of is'nai nounced today. B'ritll. Methods, Shakers, Unitarian.; nnd tlie United Bi-cthcin in Christ. :take.s its name fn:m v^-liere It \\ii.s introduction into Eu- COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. ot BL\THEVILLE The railroads have received 41 "rules" demands from Hie leaders of the operating unions . . . representing engineers, firemen, conductors, trainmen and switchmen. They say they are seeking only changes in working con; . Jitions—NOT n wage increase. , More Money For Less Work But what kind of rules «re being •askcil fur? Twenty-eight of them would compel railroads to pay more money for the sumc, or less work; 7 would require additional and unnecessary men to do the same irorfr; the rest would tiring about changes in operating practices at increased cost. For Instance: The Union leaders demand nddilioiml train and engine crews on Die;;el-pow- ercd trains—one full crew for every power unit in the locomotive. A freight train hauled by a -1-unit Diesel would have io carry 4 engineers, 4 firemen, 4 conductors, and at least 8 brnkemen, or a lolal of 20 men instead ot 5. "Made Work"—Sheer Waste The Union leaders demand that full- lenRtti freight trains lie cut lo about bnlf their length, even though such trains are most efficient for low-cost service lo you. This rule would call for iwice as many locomotives, would double the number of trains, and make accidents more likely. Additional equipment, yards, and other facilities required to take care of these short trains would cost hundreds of millions. What the Union leaders really want is lo make more jobs. The Union lenders demand that when n crew in one class of service perform incidental service of another class, they will l>e paid not less than n day's pay for each class, oven though all scrvvce is performed as i\ part of the same day's work. The crew t':oit!d gel ol Icosi IILO days' pay for one day's work. The Union leaders demand that I ho present basic day for passenger con- ductors and trainmen ho reduced from 150 lo 100 mile;?, which would have the effect of increasing Iheir pay 50%. Such a run often takes only two or tlirce hours'. You Can't Afford This Waste Demands like these arc against the interests of the whole American people, who depend on railroad service for nearly everything they cut, wear and use. These rules would cost A BILLION noi.- I.AHS annually—a gigantic waste which neither the railroads nor the country can afford. Railroad workers are good citizens and good employes, with pride in their calling. Their record during the war was outstanding. \Vc do not believe they fully understand the "featherbed" rule.s which the Union leaders are demanding. We, do not believe they understand the harmful results which these rules would have lo the railroad industry, to the millions of men and women dependent on railroads for their livelihood, and to the shipping and consuming public. The grent strength of America is in production—an honest day's work for an honest day's pay. For only through greater production can we hope to stop the steady upward surge of living costs. Surely, if ever there was a time in our history when we needed to it'orft; not waste, this is it. 105 \VKST AllAMS S T II K U T 3, I 1.1,1 M) I S Wo niv publishing this nnd other advertisements to talk with you ut first hand about matters which are important lo everybody.

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