The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 1, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 1, 1952
Page 3
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1, .l«Jf Most of Nation's Coal Operators Will Resume Production Tomorrow . PITTSBURGH Wj—Most of Ihe Cation's coal operators prepared today to resume production shortly after mldnight^the lime set to end :- a 10-day memorial holiday, called by United Mine Workers boss John L. Lewis,. -. A spokesman for Ihe Western »g/ Pennsylvania Coal Operators Association, whose mines employ about 45,000 said some mines wilt call men out for the midnight shift while others ore set to reopen nl 7 a. m. Tuesday . . , The spokesman said, there Is no ! the month. Lewis started negotiations with Harry M, Moses, president of the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, July 24. He opened similar talks with Joseph B. Moody, president of the Southern Coal producers Association, at thc beginning of August, "Last week, Lewis ptet with officials of the hard coal producers nt Wilkes-Barre. Pa. The sessions ended with a joint announcement j that the negotiations will be tip -»"- Washington beginning me spokesman said-there Is hoi "~" *" reason lo believe the men will not! Wednesday report. j Lewis' demands on the industry Lewis ordered his 475,000 coal I llflve not hec " (1 ' 5clo5c< i. Under the miners on a memorial hoi Way Urn » rcsen j ™nlract the basic mini- started Aug. X. He said the period ! ™ m ., d "i6 * S \"5 S °", ^ ™ n ' called to honor victims of mine 1 ,• ..,' Antl!f a«t« miners disasters, was also to give officials | ge i s! ' Bllt y ™ nr<! : an opportunity to check safety teg- .. . e ° l the •."""«'« expressed ul'atlons in the mines. The UMW welfare nnd retirement fund reported 41 miners killed in soft coal (bituminous) pits since early July. The holiday osm3 in the midst j two Sundays and Labor Day. of union negotiations with the hard i Many of the miners were idle '.anthracite: and soft conl indus-i during (he 55-day sleel strike and tries for new contracts. Lewis has have hardly recovered from the informed both industries contracts : ~' -"--• - displeasure at the holiday period which actually kept them out ot the pits for 'only five days. The holiday began on a Saturday, when the men seldom work, ! nnd included another Saturday, will expire Sept. 30. ' financial effects ot that layoff. A coat strike would not be par- The coal miners have long ob- j ticularly harmful to the nation's served a tradition of "no contract, economy unless It extended over no work." .a prolonged period. Producers stiy The UMW chief also has in-1 there is a good supply of fuel at- former! the federal government of j ready above ground. Some esti- ! ihe contract terminations — thus ! mate the supply would last three setting up the possibility of a na- months, lion-wide coal strike at the end of — : OIL PROBER—Leonard J, Em- rrierglick will direct the federal grand jury investigation of the alleged international oil cartel involving U. S. firms. -A senior prosecutor in the Juslire-bepart- nient's anti-trust "division, he won distinction for his handling of the government's two-year anti-trust suit against Aluminum Company ot America. Cool Weather Pushes South Dying Hurricane Goes Up Atlantic By The AMoriaicil Press - . Cooler wcathpf. accompanied by showers, pushed spilth and eastward today as a dying hurricane worked tin the Atlantic Const,. . The hurricane has reduced itself to what, the Weather Bureau termed "an active low pressure area." However, sform warnings were tip between. Block Island, B. I., and the peiaware breakwater, i Winds'were expected to reach 35 miles an hour, with squalls up' to -15. The Carolina Coast towns were mopping up today. Property damage was to be 'comparatively | light, although no official estimates! have been made. The cool front pushing do\vn from the Canadian country brought some temperatures in the high 30.> in Montana and North Dakota. Forecasters said thai the front is a Ffroncz. one. and may move into the.healed South. If i.= -expected Co push to the Texas Panhandle country, probably tomorrow. Isn't Likely— Lewis Sends Labor Day Message Of 'Unite or Face Destruction' B.V .MJIES MARr.mV WASHINGTON W'l _ John I,. Lewis's Labor Day misuse to other Inbor orenniKif ions is tlint they rrray be rte=troy<>rt if thev dnn'f unite. THli such labor unity isn't likely in the near future for a couple of obvious rensosn: 1. Union leaders tbpm.rplveK. 2. There is n'o inin^diate peril to Ing to haft to say it to him. Maybe when the bi£ 'three retire or dip < la hor unity will seem more possible thiin It dnes now But lust, one run below them on the labor ladder is a host of other leaders, the heads of the various unions making up the APL and CIO. They all. more or less, make good salaries and. being human, are Jeal- i^ewfs who AFL and his later years. It was led the CIO out of Ih later lert his o'.vn Ur.i.ted Mine Workers out of the CIO. While Lewis is coh-idered a fairly strn^g-willprl m^n. t\i". other big hove. The limes don't seem favorable for labor tinity. The unions are not. under concentrated attack or in danger of disso- \Nine Killed By Racing Car !n Germany AACHEN. Germany <A'<~A run- i awny. German r.icins car jumped j the track hero yesterday and , crnphcrf Info a crowd of scream| ingr.1 spectators, killing nine and in- j jurlng at Icnst an others. I The driver. Helmnlh Ncidermayr I was not hurt, j .Niedenmvr .lost control of Ihe cn|- as it rounded a curve nt more ; than 100 miles an hour anri crashed | through a fence nt Qrenzlnndrinit i Course near here, one of Europe's trickles!. Caro/miaas Labor on Labor Day In Digging Out after Hurricane lution. Being prosperous ri i,M am rer " ° f thc not feo! P r "« lre ™ S AFL and Philip MUI-.T.V of thc CIO j ficcs which would be ne have displayed will of (heir own tor,. I achieve unitw n So the fir=t micstion in any effort. 1 ' toward labor unitv \vonlrl be: Who'll ! ?v - e More War •H.-jad Courier News Classified Ads THIS WEEK ONLY TOTAL CASH PRICE 2 YEftP, Written Guarantee COMPLETE WITH 9 ATTACHMENTS Rebuilt Wifh CAPIIOl Parts "A Tool For Every Cleaning Uss" dSmr ORDER NOW . WRITE FOR 9fee HOME DEMONSTRATION NEXT WEEK 1426 UNION AVE. MEMPHIS, TENN. ; WllVout ctllaollon, I wonl s FRtt Homo Dsmomtrnllon ot y» rully guaronlced HIIUIU EUCTROLUX NEXT WlfK. \ HAME.___ : ,i ADDRESS PMOUE No CITY STATE \ • It R.f.O. AdiJreii, Pleaio Send Spcdflt Dlrttlloni 1 AD t "We Caver (lie Mid-Soutli". The Defence under Green anrt Murray in the ' D °P artment totlay itientified 13 AFL ni«l CIO i niore Korean War cnsiiallies (List It's hnrd to imagine Lc'rl* se'tino ! N - Oi 640) ' pf lhe lotal ' one is deati up an ortnn'^s'ian in vhic^re'S! wollnrtnrt anrl ™e injured in a have to say "Yes, sir" to Murray I)al . t . !e zone accident. or Grren. It's hsrct to Imagine tl:?m wanf- Reart Courier News Classified ' Ads. Reds Needing Mast Migration in China HONCT KONO MV — Communist China is considering a mass movement of population to meet state needs in Manchuria. Kao Kan?, rule? of Mnncliiirtn [or the Pci|)ing government, in a pros spectus for Manchuria huiustriali- zation railed for "a [ive year plan ! ot immigration." j Kao said il will be necessary to i move. part, of the people from South Manchuria and China proper to I North Manchuria tor reclamation, j building up new villages and establishing state and collective farms. . CHARLESTON, S. C, W-Labor Day was just th»t lor hundreds of Carolinians IbrSny as they dug out from under ihe litter leit t n the wake of the week-end hurrl- cnnc. Hurricane Able, » small Atlantic slorm as such storms go swept in on Ihe South Carolina Coast Saturday night. At its center as It roared through Charleston and down Ihe coast to Beaufort, winds shrieked, up to 100-inlles-sn hour leaving torn and twisted power and communication llties, devastated trees and signboards, and roofless houses. The rnln - jjivept highways, in some plucks Inches deep In water claimed two victims near Hardeeville, south of Bejuiforl. One death was reported at Beaufort itselt bv the Civil Air Patrol. Residents of th« coaslal area lore-warned and expecting (he season's first hurricane, remained «]m through the emergency and battened the hatches in anticipation of (he blow. As. a result, property rimnnge was comparatively ligbl. although no official estimate or the amount lias yot been marie The path of minor destruction ranged In a -wide arc Inland during tile- .earl}' hours of Sunday whistling up from Ihe coast toward Orangcburg and Columbia in South Carolina. Then, veering in a northwesterly direction. Ihe dim- wishing winds and violent rains nil nt Greensboro, N. C and passed IhrpiiRli the Tar Heel' Piedmont Inlo the Danville, Va.. area. By that time, however, the hurricane had simmered down to what the weather Bureau calls'an "active low pressure area." with wind velocity or.about 25 miles an hour. nut that was small consolation to the residents of 'thjs 300-year- old port city as hiBhway employes telephone nnd leli-graph linemen and volunteers labored todav to get roads and ' communications back In order. Late'last night, one of Ihe few remaining spots still scml-isolnted by power'failure was Wallerboro, S. C., about 40 miles inland from Beaufort. Citizens of BeaiifpH, Walterboro, Charleston and other wind-racked communities came out this morn- ins to view uprooted trees, nhal- lercd. windows .and store fronts overturned billboards, and, in soine cases, .nn-roofed homes. Pre-stonn precautions taken at Ihe huge, sprawling Parris Island Marine Corps Recruit Depot protected the base from any serious damage, although it was Iso- lated'briefly when" a swing-bridge blew open. A Turkish freighter, the Mnrdid. was swept aground on a sandbar early yesterday In Charleston harbor, .but later In the day It was pulled free by R tug, Lnrge numbers of Labor Day w«ek-end vacationers, who withdrew inland from the beaches «s the itorrti approached, returned to the coastal resorls yesterday »s the danger passed. Although a few Mattered fires The bulldsrs of International Truoka have a' background of over 100 years' experience in building heavy-duty equipment for farmers. To this add 45 years' experience in building heavy-duty trucks. This coin- bined experience is put tn goocl nse./he •result is an International Truck engineered to do your hauling more economically. , This is only one of many advantages you enjoy when you choose an International Truck. Why not choose your next one no*v? You cbn't beat these International Truck excluslv^s: • AllltutV enginei-built In tka wodH'l !oi s «sl Irutk engine plan], • The "rooroieit, moil ccmfbrlable eob on the road" — 111* Comfo-Vilion Coi». • Super-iltering Jyltem-mcrc polWve conirol, co>- i«f handling ond 37° laming o ng|.. • The .omi, Irodllionol | ru cl, Ipughncit nm l<-pt Internotionol finl in hcnwy-rfyly | Ju cV jaici for 20 thaight v«ofl. • The i; u <k .nginrtr.d lo, your job ... 115 We modeli, Irom Vj-ton piclupi lo 50.000 Ibi. GVW ucloiivt truck tervice orgoniiolion. Inlernolioncl 1-160 modek oif.r 130 | o 172 in. wheelbom GVW c«l!nc» lion M.OOOfo 16^00 Ibi. for comp/ele .'nformallon abouf any fnlBrno1lo»«l Tr«k, »»«_ Before you buy any truck, Icl as give you n list of pcr- »ons in this aren who have recently bough), new Internationals like the one you flre considering. Check with any or all of them. Find out bow Internationalscuthnul- ing coals on jobs like yours. -- BLYTHEVIUE.ARK INTERNATIONAL ^f> TRUCKS Slandoid of the Highway were reported tnd quickly «ttn- gulshed, police and fire dewrt- ment*. the Const'Guard, the Civil Air Patrol and other «m«»«My units reported few distreM call* during the storm period. tvlt at jh* itvlufi chrome exhaust plp« whllt th« tht br»nd of nylons that (race the inaptly MUl Chandler's legs PIANO AND VIOLIN LESSONS Stephan Music Studio will begin WEDNESDAY, SEPf. 3 MRS. EDItB STEPHAN G S. M., Lnndon, England 207 North Fifth Street Phone 3491 Back-To-Schod Needs At Special Low Prices-Save At Sears NEW! Large Lunch Box»8c 1 Dozen Pencils- 2Sc Plait! School Baff 98c 2-Drawer Pencil Box 72« •i-Pocket Brief Case *2.»» De Luxe Crayon Box St.39 REDUCED! Underwood Portable Firiger-Flite Typewriter S 85 20 Boy'j Cotton Poplin Jacket! $233 "3 i tr repellent. Mai7.e. Sizes • 10, 12 14. 16. 18. Zipper front style. Hollywodd-typ« con tinuous «-Jistban<i Cray-green. Sizet to 3l-in. waisL 100» virgin woo) u-or*ted. slpeves Button front. Sizes: 3, 4, 6, mix. shrlnkdf. Boxtr I6nfcle» in mt- toon; >hirL PHONE If you can't com* in PHONE w UlMtat 8] 31 «rvice, It is fhi modern, eisy way U »l^" Pwrch««, tot«lln« $20.00 «r mof. c.n b« m«J. on $« w , l., y CCRDC JLHIVJ CATALOG SALES OFFICE 217 W. Mom Blyt»,.ym., Arfc.

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