The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1952
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Page 6
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BLTTIIEVILLB (ARK.V COURIER British Shipbuilders Vote to Ban Overtime Work Due to Low Pay LONDON VP) — Leaders of Britain's three million shipbuilding! and engineering workers voter) last night to call for a ban on all overtime and piece work In the two vital Industries In protest agninst! employers' refusals to consider \vafle j . demands. If actually put Into effect, the ban could cripple the tuition's vital rearmament and export drives. In view of the threat to Britain's shaky I economy, however, the Rovertimrnt was expected to Intervene w itti ar _ bltrtttlcm proposals. The i)iti>Minn may be rtiscii.wd itt a meeting of the Cabinet lodny. Ran Is Approved The proposed ban was appiowd by the Executive Council of the Confederation of Shipbuilding and Engineering Unions, a group of 38 unions Involved in the manufai--' lure of ships, airplanes, ninomu- I burs, machine tools and other engineering products. The council described the ban a.s a protest against the. ilat rejeclloi by employers of union demands fo a genera] weekly wage Increase of two pounds iSS.CO). This would have l;cen an increase of about 20 per cent for the lowest scale workers. Council Only Advisory 'Hie council, however, can act only in an advisory rapacity. Member unions now must poll their membership on whether the pro- |)<>-cd ban should be put into effect. The council meets twain today to sM a .starting date for the ban. If it is approved. If carried out, the ban could result In a slash of up to one-third In the output, of the nation's nourishing etiKinrering and shipbuilding industries. The resulting drop in rajwrls ciniM drive millions of other Ilritons out of work. Southern Coal Operators Toy With Okaying Plan of Lewis WASHINGTON' IT! — Southern coal operators, appeared today to be loylng with the idea of Koiiift along with John L. Lewis' share- the-work plan. They didn't say yes, and ()roy didn't say no after discussing the plan at a meeting of (he Southern Coal Operators Association's directors yesterday. They instructed their chief negotiator, Joseph E. Moody, to K° ahead with bargaining in an effort (o reach an agreement with Lewis' United Mine Workers before their contract expires on Sept. 30. Leaving tho matter open for further discussion, as they did, indicated the Southern owners may be attracted to the Lewis plan particularly u it Is coupled with only R modest pay boost for the miners. Lewis wants employment more evenly distributed among his 320,000 union members In the soft coal "industry. Some now work as few as (woI days a week, others as nianv as five. Lewis has suggested penalty pay of lime-iiml-onc-lmlf for a fourth clay's work, double time for a fifth ,-l.iy's work. With (lie demand for coal now fairly light, tbe mines working lull lime are mostly iho.su known as "captives." whose output goes to sleel companies, utility firms and railroads. Most of these "captives" nre In Northern states, so the Southerners feel they might get a bigger share of the coal market under Ihe Lewis plan. That's because the owners of the "captive" mines would have to buy coal from them to avolrt the penalty pay. For that reason, the' Northern operators are cool toward tho share -the-work plan. Lewis may hold another bargaining session wllh the Southern operators today. The union had a meeting, loo. with Die anthracite opcni- lors, from whom Lewis wants Si-cater contributions for his union welfare fund. »AT, WIT. M, BETTER THAN COCONUTS—Zurna. leH. and Bongo enjoy a liisly bottle ol specially-prepared coconut milk ns they are fed by Anisirno Rron/ini, clirccloi ol Ihe Home Municipal '/.no The baby Barillas are behoved to lie Ihe fiisl to be shipped to a European zoo since- the end of Wo, Id U'ai II Bom in the French Congo the simian miauls were purchased for $1800. They'll soon be too heavy to sit on Hronzini's !nr> South Should Rise Again: In Trollies, That Is ATLANTA W—An aroused group "f Southern tenllomen believes (he South -should rise again—on trolleys, that is, when the ladles are standing. The Order of Southern Gentlemen. Inc., has been granted a charter In Fulton Superior Court lero to promote "appreciation of tho characteristics of southern chivalry." "There just Isn't enough chivalry left In (he South." observes one member. "Yon get on a trolley ind all tlie mon arc sitting while he ladies, arc standing. It used to lie the other way around." 3 Thieves Rob Legless Man » ODENTON. Md. W) — Three thieves entered a tavern In nn Isolated spot near here yesterday and robbed the owner, 61-year-old Bill Dodd, of S250. There was no one around lo help and Uodd couldn't do much about It. He's legless and can see out of only one eye. Japan to World Bank MEXICO CITY Wl~.Iapan was nominated without opposition yesterday lo a seat on the Board nf Directors of (he World Bank and International Monetary Fund. Election is assured. Jonesboro Negro May Enter Classes at Arkansas State JONK.SBORO, Ark. tf>-A Jonas- boro Negro school principal will be accepted, without segregation, at Arkansas State College If he qualifies as a student in the graduate school. W. F. Branch, who has been principal of the Booker T. Washington School here for the past five years, said he would, apply for enrollment Saturday. Dean of Men Robert Nfoore said Uianch would be admitted if he Is (|ii a lifted. The graduate schools of the University of Arkansas were opened voluntarily several years BSO by the Hoard of Trustees to qualified Negro residents who are unable to get desired training at Arkansas AM&N, the state -supported Negro college. Branch said he was graduated from AM&N with a Bachelor of Science degree, majoring in me- chanctln arts with a minor in education. He said if he enters Arkansas State, he will work toward a Master's degree. Capitalism-Communism Fight Based On Concept of Man, Kiwanis Told Tlie struggle between capitalism and communism Is not a fight for! a boundry or a piece of land but it Is a fight for a conception in life. Charles Henderson told members of the Kiwanis Club yesterday. Mr. Henderson, a graduate nf Vanrtcrbllt Unlvcrolly and son of Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Henderson of Hlytheville, spoke at the weekly mcetiriR of the Kiwanis club In Hotel Noble yesterday. Mr. Henderson told the Kiwan- lans that the "essential of this struggle Is the question 'What Is Man?' To Comm.Linists, man is a product of his environment and whoever controls his environment controls him. But we look upon a man as n moral character who depends upon God for the Justification of moral living." Mr. Henderson said that In his opiiuon capitalism Is losing out in Its struggle with communism "because we have nothing to say'. "Oh, sure, we tell Ihe world of our Industrial and economic achievements. We tell them cold statistics about our country consuming two thirds of the world's oil, but It's going to take more than idle statistics. We are going to have to tell the world, as the song says, the old. old story." Mr. Henderson was Introduced by W. Ij. Walker, program chairman for September. During the business meeting which preceded Mr. Henderson's address. Dr. Milton Webb, club president, appointed a committee to formulate plans for the club's annual benefit minstrel which will be held this fall. * Freeman Robinson was appointed general chairman with T. F. Dean as director and Dr. Webb as musical director. Date for the minstrel has not Head Courier News Classified Ads. CORNY KITTENS—"Tiger" and "Boots" think there's something flshy about all those tales of cats liking salmon. The pels of Carl Krucger. of South Saint Paul. Minn., much prefer corn on the cob, and even pass up their daily milk when they have a chance t» nibble on the summertime delicacy. $183 KENTKKV HPMI U* 5 «*• WUSKR Now! Martin's Offer Complete Boys Sizes From 1 to 20! SIZE} 1 10 3X Here's good^news tor tbe youngest set. TWIGLINGS are man styled for the Toddlers size J to 3X. Slacks, Shirts, Zippcralls, Tweed- oroys plus Eton Suits in Flannel and Corduroy and Cordarrage. Sport Coats and Suspender Shorts. See them today. SIZES 2 7O 7 All sel for Ihe NURSERY SCHOOL SKT. TWIGS boy? clothes, complete .wardrobes for ages 2 lo 7, arc bcaulifulK designed and made. Topcoats Jackets, Suits. Sport Coats and Slacks, plus a complete assortment of furnishings See our neiv boys department. SIZES •! 10 n Hack to school with CHIPS ... the recognized leader in its field. The "Chip off the nl(! Hlook" will lie the style seller in his world when he wears his Chips outfit from Martin's Ask to see Ihe 10- way suil . . . I en different outfits from one ensemble. Northeast Arkansas' Best Selection of Boyswear Martin's "Everything for Men and Boys' — BOTH 86 PROOF • HIU AND Hill KENTUCKY BLENDED WHISKEY CONTAINS «5* GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS * THE Hill AND HIU COMPANY, LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Famous fall PREP SUITS Sizes 12 to 20 JASON HAM. preps are just like Dads. Soils, Top- coals, Jackets and Slacks all featured in (he latest styles for young men. KAYNEE These furnishings nre famous with mothers for I heir waslmbilily ami long wearing qualities. ui Men's Store Men's Newest Fall Fashions At Martin's I The Flannel with a Future ICURLEE ! 100% | Wool Flannel I CURLEE tailored this • famous suit to a King's I taste. Patch pocket*, single breasted which means I the coat goes perfectly wilh odd slacks. AH wool -| of course. Priced at only i ,$47 50 CROSBY SQUARE shoes are well known for their fine good looks and workmanship. Many styles to choose from, but this rugged Continental Brogue as shown is a perfect companion for your fall ensemble. Martin's MEN'S STORE "Everything For Men & Boys" MALLORY a Definilclyon liie^porly *ide . . . for trie man y*lio loves the outdoors. Round mil your wardVol.c with this hal that'll look /mi right wiih all your sport rlollic.1. In Plia(cll»— iOO.OO. Other Mallory Hats ani j f ; f , cer , lificaks JO.OO lo 500.00. The COUNTRY CLUB Is designed with the right casualness .... Matching band and cnavenetted for service. $ 10 t '\

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