The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 30, 1946 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 30, 1946
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Page 3
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MONDAY, DECEMRKU 30, 1910 Russians Move Hundreds of Thousands Transplanted Since End of World War IS BI.YTHRVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BY (United I'ress staff Corvcs|>oiuleut) MOSCOW. Dec. 30.—Hundreds of thousands ol Soviet citizens huve been transplanted to newly acquired 'Soviet territory since tire war's end and the flow of colonists today was continuing unabated in a major re-j seUlement of Soviet populations. The story ol (he vas( migration has appeared in reports in the Kussian press, revealing a flow of immigration into the Karelian Isthmus !<c<|uirccl under the Soviet-Finnish peace ireaty, South Sakhalin and the Kurite Islands obtained from Jcpan, East Prussia, annexed after the German collapse and the Hal- j tie States which bcc-ame members of the Soviet Union in 1940. Reports indicate that Soviet resettlement, of these areas has Been highly efficient. Collective fanners '•nil fishermen have been picked for transport to the rural Karelian Isthmus and the Pacific areas. To industrialized East Prussia and the other Baltic areas have' been sent mostly technicians, workers, and builders, migrating largely from similar industrialized regions in Central Russia. To some rural areas tile trans-1 planted collective farmers'are Ink-' ing their own cattle and horses under the government's free transport scheme. In others, such as Karelia where horses and cattle are available, they are being provided to (lie new sealers. . Available reports indicate th»t ijie migrants are settling quickly. Where there, are not enough dwellings available, the new residents are building tliem with state grants. Schools 1'rovillcd, Too Schools are being reorganized or set up for Russian children and 1 libraries and clubs are being es-; tabli.shcd for industrial workers and collective farmers. ] Some figures on the extent of the Hotel Guests Alerted When Smoke Discoverer/ ?o Little Rack Building I.'ITTLE KCK,'K. Ark., Dec. 30.— <UI'> Litlle Koc'k lire'inen didn't rxiu'lly have a hotel [ire. but taking no chances they alerted every iiiifst when a wi:;p ol smoke was iv|)orled in the building. <-'a!l"d to the historic Capitol Ifotel here yesterday, the firefighters fnile,i ;,t first to locale the source oj smoke. Then they alerted every jjiiest and searched every room in (In- building. 1'ollcc LI. n. j. Ken- said the r-nicke finally was (raced (o an electric motor in an adjuinlng cafe. resettlement have been given In the last two or three months but this is nut a complete picture. The offieial Tass Agency reported recently that 3,000 collective farm families have moved Into the Kare- lian Isthmus north of Ycningrad, selling up 133 collective farms for supplying vegetables and meat to the populous Leningrad area. ."About 3,000 horses and over 2.COO head of big-horned cattle have b?en handed over to the si't- tlers,"' Tass reported, adding that 154 primary and 22 , secondary schools have been established. During the Summer 1 nine shiploads totalling 18,000 collective farm liiir.ities made the trip 'to SDUth Sakhalin where by the onset of winter 23 collective farms were op- crating. "Tens of thousands" of oiner p?r.sons of various sk^ls. many ol them youths, have aho gone to Sakhalin and (he Kuriles, according to Komsomolskaya Pravda. (he youth newspaper. Pruvdn, the Communist Party organ, reported that many thousands of Soviet peasants ',. :id workers had moved into East Prussia and reports from Communist leaders in the Baltic states praised the reconstruction under progress there. There have been no repor(s from Transcarpathian Ukraine, Moldavia or (he areas added (o While Russia and the Okraine but it was presumed the picture was much the same there. Violent Death I* 11 • «?••} « Toll in State Reaches Seven l!.v Unlldl IVi'jui Seven persons, three of them Negroes, died violently over the weekend in Arkansas, Waller Howard I'mker, ol-year- ol<j l.ltl'.e licck merchant, ended his lile yesterday by hanging himself In the garage at Ills home.-Dr. Gordon Holt, coroner, returned a -suicide verdicl. The ninu had been in in iiealih. Charles ,M. Apel. 55-year-old fanner o f near Sheridan, died al his home early Saturday morning from gunshot wounds. Coroner O. K. Martin raid the wounds were accidental. He said (hat (he gun was discharged when II fell as Apel w«s attempting |o replace it In n I ruck after killing R bir<l in his back yar<l, I .Mrs, Kitty Sharp, 44, farm wife ol near Lsckesburg. died Snlurdny in n DcQuccn hospital from 22 calibre bullet wound In the head, a ! few hours after she was found In 'her home. Acting Coroner Jack 'I liomas of DcQucen .said he had I noi been called upon to make an ! Investigation. And at El Dorado Monty Poe, 39- year-old Smnckover carpenter,'was found dead in i,j s holel rop m Snt- iirdtiy. Coroner T. E. Barion said | the man had been dcnd 72 hours nnd allributed dealh to acute indigestion. •John McOce. 54. Negro or Jonesboro, shot and killed Ins 35-year- old w ife. Mabel Saturday, before • ccmtnitlinp suicide. 1 And Ira Elliott, Negro, was killed when n piece of lumber struck him at the Warner IT. Lewis sawmill in Ogmaw. ia miles south of Cam- tien Saturday. Minister and His Wife Recovering From Accident The Rev. nnd Mis. T. I.. 1«»'!». injured In a ihree-cur accident Chrlslnui.s Day. are ciniviilesclne ill (heir home al 328 so. Lake llioutfh still under a doctor's care, (he Hev. Mr. Lewis said Ihls morning. A minister of the lilble I lour TiiUerimcte In Joncsboro, the Hcv. Mr. Lewis said today thut he ami his wile suffered addllloiml Injuries not previously reported in connco- ilon with the accident. Their doo- tor today listed (he »ev. Mr. Lewis as suffcrlnu from contusions of the clii'sl and let! shoulder, a bad r;on- (usion of both knees, and a sprained right wrlsl. Mrs. Lewis, lie said. »»s suffering from „ i-onluslon of Hie left jaw which lids left her Jaws locked as well as contusions on the left side of her chest and belli knees. They were moved from Walls Hospital Friday night. They expect their daughter, Mrs. Omn Lee Stowail of 1'ontlac. Midi., lo arrive this afternoon, horse from Tennessee io California via Texas, this fall Is headed for home—by bus. James D. Dennett, 24-year-old farmer, who left here Sept. 8 on his ride through the Qoldcn West; wired friends he's on his way back to Tennessee lo look lor a Job. Read Conner News Want Ads, Tennessee Horseman, Who Rode to West Coast, Is Returning by Bus FRANKLIN. Tcnn., Dec. 30. (UP) —The raniblin' rider who rode a AERIAL SURVEY C'onliniicil from i'ati' I. gy CoJinnLulan. They heard weeks of secret testimony Iron', iitoinlc; Siiicnllsts bolore submitting their recotniuendiitioiis (a ;iie utnmi? conimi.ssion tadny. Tile HiifegiKirds would be enforced |j v nn utamlc energy anlhorlLy oiJenillna Hiitlur, (lie UN Security Council. When (IssloiKible nmterlnls reiicli- ed n singe of purity thiit would nllow them to be used in weapons, they would be, transported only under the direct .supervision ol agents of (he ntomlc authority.. The iiuthorily would hnvt>. iLs own men mnnin!e ])lunls where, there Is an PACT TH*K* nniti> dimmer that Important quun- lilies ol aioinlc miileilulx could be •tlolen. "It will be necessary for (he iiRfnoy to lu>ve the pt'rmniu-nl ncln 10 conduct periodic: iiciial snr. vcys over areas when,' uninlum uiid thorium ores are known, or likely. n> b' toimd," tile 32-untjo I'tmiinll- I''i' rep >r,l said. "AcTliil photography l>:tivldi's a ieroid Unit is inclunl ibjccdvi', di-finiie and |H'i:uunenl mid nm readllv discover mlnlntt '-|); 1 r:ill«iis. "New installations, or extensive mxlil inn ions | M existing Inslulla- •u>n.s are readily delv.ubli' by -•oinriailsoii ol aerial photoKraplis I'Ken at successive intervals." l"\:n-l use iifiiip. made of faelll- (U's discovered {ram (In, ,i| r nmld I'- 1 determined only |,y lll'.|K'cllllll from the ground, i| u . rommlltiw said, l-'ur tills reason ,ll.\ ajcnl.s muni have full aiitlinrlly lu ruiiin (lie wurld, net (m | v t () 'visit file- I'.iic'.s lull to take sclsmli< mea- MiiYiiicnts to ik'lei'l |.lns(ln B anil """'i- random materials for U'tl-lale radUiacllvMy. Underground stiuclures ami wood- ed amis also would have to be loured by UN wilts, (he I'ommll- U'e suld. They would analyze ores, weigh miilcrlals jjolng Inlo mul coming out of eneh factory, and sppclly the design of machinery .so It coulil noi be. dlvcrled quickly lo Illesjal I'pci at tons, YVhlio uranium iinil lliorlum minus would bu umler constant wiilch, the comiultlce .said, "all other mluc.s would have to be In- I vjx'ctcd ul iin>rc>prla(e Intervals lo rui'k:- .sure Ihiil they did not produce nrimlnm or thorium us by- producls." \".:\a\\ nation wen Id lie rccpilreil lo rcpnrl on Its Inl'iio producers of heal or ek'Ctrldly, Us large engineer, projects, Its mini's, and pvo- ditrllon and shipment o[ certain ,1'hcini^als ami relentlllc equipment. "Cimllids bt'lwceu the rMiuIro- menls ol (he lutcnialLonul control ai>eiuy and considers thus of nn- llonal sovereignly will luU'e lo be rc.'.olved." the iuimnUU'V renoiled No HsllniaU' of C'osl.s M.ido The committee did not attempt lo rsllnnite (he cost of the tre- mendous Inspection operation. It' .conceded that .UN agents Inevitably | would gel involved In.niatten that would Him out to be unconnected wjth atomic mutters, mil,; said the committee, disruption ciuiscd iy In- H)3cll(in would b« less than that. 1 caused by each country carrying , on n military clofcn.sc progrum. Ordinary Industrial facilities would not be ItiBpNicd unless there v.'Rs ileihiltc uromids for s\i3|)!cion. I "Tlicre Is no Utchuologlcul basts lo;- cxaecllng Hint developments of the next uvcral yeins win l>er- inii Hie use of InstallatlonR which ai'e not large enouiili I'elcUlvo to other •Indtislriiil InslallaUons to alIr: :•( attention." (lie coniniltlcc sa!3. , The coimnKlee conceded Dint It had no way of preventing a iui- llon tiom forcibly solziiiK ita atom- i v - assets t\nd rushing them into weapons. "No leehnU'al men.siircs are like- h'.io pievenl seizure! by a nation thai lias ilctfiinliu'd on agnresslon I and such measure's as could bo ml- inlulslered by an International control agency ['iiuld hardly idve ,coni- jili'li' sallsfiicllon Iroiu the point of >le» of.. Mfety," tJnj, conuoltU* s»ld. ,, , ,^-~ -t , it curetted, hqwever, .tiii the contiol a»«ncv couia >pini5ii th« dan»e^ by seeing th»t j» terge stockpile Pf nuetrtr' fiwl* were cicUmuUUd, VJ4 ,.^h»t '«S*tn» plants be minnj or othtr»l« Be- lial cd for dt)jio|it!<sn ,Ui case of an ".ttcirpt to sell; ihcm, ReefUst For Your Cough . f,vvrr> luden pblecm, tot to soothe and lw«l r»F,-,tendBTf M> ,-,Tf >- ttme bronci,l»l mucous mem- l!1 ? n .?f •• T ! u y 0 *"" <J"*Kl»t to «*n you" a bottle ol Creomulilon wHh the un- derstahdlns you miiit like the nty it quickly allays the cough or you er« ' to I mvo your money back. •:••••• - .,' GREOMULSION F'>r CouKhi.Cheit Colds, BrwicMtit FOOTWEAR KNEE BOOTS, Sizfe 6-12 - 3.99 7 4.50, 5.00 LACE KNEE 80015,512656-10 - - 5.95 r s Ankle Fit Knee Boots Strap or Lace :it Top (Size G-12) KHEE BOOTS (sizes 4-10) (Si/e 8-fi) (Hlzt fi-12) MEN'S LONG rs UTENTUF MEN'S LONG -™- REG; WEIGHT MEN'S HALFTH1GH 7 Buff color, sizes 7-12 -™ LITENTUF, ankle fit- 1 'C v>> i'S 4 BKLE, mid-weight, size 6-12 MEN'S 2 BKLE, mid-weight, size 7-11 CHILDREN'S (o!! size now in stock) WOMEN'S (med. heels, size 4-10) WOMEN'S, flat heels (sizes 4-51) CHILDREN'S, full bellows, with strap WOMEN'S PULL-OVER BOOTS Only Mcrt. Ilrcls MEN'S (sizes 6-12) BOY'S (sizes 2i-6) WOMEN'S (size 4-9) WOMEN'S (toe rubbers) 6.45 3.25 9.45 7.95 8.95 8.95 3.99 2.45 1.69 1.69 1.69 2.45 3.50 1.59 1.54 1,31 88c 312 W. Main ILY SHOE STORE Phone 2342 HARRY FRBTZIUS' BRINGS OPPORTUNITY TO YOUR DOOR/ HERE IT I'S WlTHOUt MINCING WORDS: Tomorrow Is (jiu ids! day of ISVili, Woiincsiliiy i.s Ne\v Ycitr's liny. We will hef?i'' °'> r invvnlory on .laniwry '2nd. Following is my proposition and your opportunity: For two whole days, tomorrow and Wednesday, you may buy any article in our store valued at 50c or. more at absolute cost. This offer holds regardless of th<? scarcity- of. the article involved and I have a storeful oi scarce merchandise to choose from! No goods will be removed from stock — ho pHces changed. Whether if be a pair of socks, men's work clothing, even Fietdcrest bedspreads, sheets or towels, a .tricycle, wagon or erector set. You can choose from dishes or mirror bright aluminum ware or an electric heater, smoking stand, perhaps a good pipe or even stove pipe, yes even our complete line of Fieldcrest or Esmond blankets, a Charm Tree!' rug or a padlock. There are gloves, cotton print or lawn cloth, an dll- svool Cardigan sweater or- a boy's mackinaw. It may be a Suit of Hanes underwear, a lady's slip or gown. I repeat, regardless of its scarcity you can buy it Tuesday and Wednesday at its actual price. Fritzius Will Tell You Honestly What the Cost Price Is! For example: a $6.50 bedspread will cost you about $3.80. We dre running this opportunity sale for two days rather than one in order that our rural friends might have the opportunity to profit from this gcricrous offer. CASH ONLY BE THERE! DOORS OPEN 7:00 A. M. CLOSE 9:00 P. M. FRITZIUS Across frbrii Rice-Stix On We,st Main Street

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