The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 13, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER Hopes Brighten in Coal Situation But Possibility Of Strike Is Nip, Tuck WASHINGTON M 1 )—Prospect* for benefits to be cut off entirely. Also. hard conl contract agreement brightened today but H appeared nip and tuck whether there will be a strike among the 320.000 soft ooal miners. John L. Lewis, head at the United Mhie Workers, Is reported close to clgnlng with the anthracite mine owners of eastern Pennsylvania for t 20-cent boost In the present 30- cents-a-ton royalty for the union's anthracite welfare fund. The anthracite fund, which P^ye for pensions and other tone/Us lor the hard coal miners, Is abont broke. Any hard coal strike would require there B no stockpile of already- mined coal In > the anthracite industry. Incentive Is Shown Tho situation, therefore, holds nn incentive for twth the union and the anthracite Industry to settle up without a strike lx>fore thc-lr contract expires on Sept. 30. Anthracite negotiations resume next 'Ilie.i- cJny and an agreement then Is a possibility. The problems are quite different [NICE? SHE'S A QUEEH- Rin» Sorba, ID, smiles with. dc 7 Ught «Jt«r being <lected "Queen of Nlcfc" to France. The French JUvfert h** btcome Infected 'wKh lh« American queen-of- Jlhlt-w-thit fever, and the ,QUMD ot Nice lj one of the to to far. " Rtdt Man Reclamation In Northeastern China SAN FRANCISCO (JT)— Cominun- 1st China hu launched the peasants of Northeastern Hopeh province on a six-year plan to convert vast wastelands into forests, orchards, pasture* and farmland, reports a Pelplng radio broadcast. The project calls for tho refores- tratton of 2,500,000 acres of bare •mall «arth dams In an area 01 land and the building of 250.0CH »JKO square miles about the size of New Hampshire. TRUMAN COontiniKd from Page 1) he described ns nn overwhelming!) reactionary Republican represen tation. Tills note, taking cognizance frequent votes against the admin istratlon by some Southern Demo crats, Is expected to play a par In his forthcoming trip in which he will emphasize n plea for th election of Democrntic congres sfonal candidates. These will Include Democrat! representatives Mike Mansfield Montana, Henry M. Jackson Washington and Walter K. Orange of Utah, now seeking Senate seat held by Republicans. Truman will board his tulle proof private car Ihe night of Sep' 27 Immcdlalely after n radio an television broadcast from the White House in connection with the annual Community Chest drive. EISENHOWER «con*n»e<i from P»g« H flyence beyond the win-New York role which previously hud been »Migned to the 1044 and 1048 GOP presidential nominee. "H the governor will consent to a .more active purl In the campaign, I am sure that his help will be welcomed," Hall told n reporter. However, representatives 'Of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, who were Influential In- arranging the conference from which Taft emerged to announce he would give all-out aid to the Republican nominee, were noticeably cool to Hall's suggestion. Sen. Frank Carlson of Kansas and Ralph Cuke, Oregon National commltlecnian, said ihey hadn't tile blwucr, more widespread soft heard any report that Dewey as «al iw&ustry. Present agreements overlng northern soft coal mines tpirc Sept. 20, a week from today, iK the dimmer of a walkout on following Monday, Sept. 22. outhern soft coal agreements end cpt. 30. Would Kaisp Triers With more than an 80-duy sup- ly of mined conl available a strike ould only rtrnln away that sur- iU5 and tend to hike prices. Coal ow Is selling well under govern- lent celling prices. This coal surplus bolsters the soft oal Industry's bargaining position Mi Lewis. If an.v strike develops, could be n long one. Strike plans re to be discussed at a mectlnn of >e union's policy committee Mony. Lewis Is now negotiating new ontracts with both soft and hard onl producers. The UMW hns about 20.0CO members working in soft oal mines, 65,000 in the hard coal [iduefry. The UMW's 200-member Policy Committee was called to its Monay session by Lewis yesterday, itch meetings usually are. held to evicw negotiations and prepare or the strike threat often used to vin contract, concessions from the ixlustry. Doth sides seemed lo be trying o avoid another mine shutdown. Prices and the demand for coal re comparatively llRht and dealers low have about an 85-day coal tockpltc. Unless contracts are settled, Lewis ould pull out his soil coal miners -i Northern mines beginning Sept, 2 and In Southern soil coai mines nrt Pennsylvania anthracite pits '11 Oct. 1. WAR (Continued from Page 1) lower PQ4 Thunderjets. One "F80 •hooting Star was lost to Red round fire. On Ihe Central Front. South Kocan soldiers nnd U.K. artillery oday shot up three attacks by evcrnl hundred Chinese at Allled- icld Capitol Hill. Just lo the west, ROK (Republic f Korea) troops ran into firm op- JosHion when they tried to recapture Finger Ridge from the Chinese. The Koreans were reported on .he crest at one time during a liorce night battle, but a U.S. Eighth Army slaff officer stild at daybreak it was impossible to tell who held the crest. In other ground nclion Friday. well as Taft—might undertake national broadcast for the ticket. t)twty i "Forgotten -Mail" Since the July Chicago convention, where he helped Elsenhower win the nomination from, Taft, Dewcy has been cast in the role of the Republican party's forgotten an. He has remained In the background, apparently because of charges by Ihe Taft forces Hint he engineered Eisonhox'.'cr's nomination and was dominatnif; his campaign. Taft leaders such as Thomas E. Coleman of Wisconsin said they counted In the pre-convention campaign on what they called an ; antl-Dcwey sentiment among Republicans of the Midwest. If Dewcy were asked to. take a more Important role In the campaign Ihun he thus far has assumed publicly. Jl was the con- census at Elsenhower headquarters here that he would he asked to appeal primarily to the voters in the Eastern Seaboard states. Thnt Eisenhower's backers regard tho election results as touch- and-go was demonstrated when Gov. Sherman Adams of New Hampshire toM the Citizens for Elsenhower-Nixon meeting in a two-day session here that without their help "all mishit be lost." Adams, who has been described by Eisenhower as ins "personal boss" on campaign strategy, predicted In a speech before the group that Independents would decide the election. Eisenhower scheduled a closed session appearance before the group today. Ife planned to spend the remainder of the day in diaft- ng speeches for a Midwestern whistle stop tour on which he will depart tomorrow. Adams contended that despite all of the moves made to effect Republican unity, "the soul is Eisenhower's" In the campaign. In March, Adnnis hntl called Taft nn "Isolationist" and had claimed Eisenhower was in the opposite camp on International affairs. Agreement Is General Tafl lold a news conference yesterday that he and Eisenhower agree generally on domestic issues, but added in a statement read to reporters: "I cannot say that I agree wllh all of Gen. Eisenhower's views on the foreign policy lo be pursued in Europe and the rest of the world, but I think it Is fair to say, that- our differences ale dlffer- cnrahrjpf degree." Carlson told reporters that Taft had drafted this statement before he sat down to breakfast with the •ATVBCAT, KEPT. 18, St.'KS — Actress June McCall (nbove, 17, sued lor $300,000 damages In U)s Angeles alle^tng that -she was betrayed by Mario Parra, 32. identified as a member of a wealthy Mexican family. Miss McCall alleged that Parra took advantaf^ft of her youth and innocence last Dec. 20 and that she- became "shamed and humiliated" when .she became an exj)ectiint mother. ML;.S McCall was divorced last May 20 by George Carl Meek, an assistant film director. (Al' Wlrcphoto) Arkansas News Briefs- State Again Seeks Motor Grader Bids Wy The Associated I'rcss LITTLE ROCK — The State Highway Commission Is re-adver- tisliiR for bids on motor graders It tried to purchase last month under a "name-brand" advertisement. • The Commission voted to re- advcrtisc for tile graders v.iien Atty. Gen. Ike Murry ruled Iliat brand name buylne is illegal and prohibits competition. H previously had received bids under an advertisement specifying Gallon, Austin-Western and VVarco graders. A Little Rock machinery dealer said the specifications in the new advertisement would permit all dealers to bid. The Commission will receive bids on nine medium three heavy and t\vo light motor graders on Sept. 19. 700 Face November Call LITTLE ROCK—Arkansas' November draft call was estimated at about 710 men yesterday by Maj. Carl Wells, director of the manpower division. Arkansas Selective Service office.' Wells said the call probably would be filled from the pool of 20-year-olds and over. Saucer or Meteor? Residents of 4 States Saw Green Light BALTIMORE Ift-A fiery object iat streaked through the night ky with a "great greenish-white ght" stirred "Hying saucer" talk mong resldenfs of four states rom Maryland to Tennessee last ight. Weather Bureau observers here aw the object but made no of- cial report of it. One observer, •ho wished to remain anonymous, aid it probably was a meteor. The streak of fire first was re- orted over Baltimore shortly tier dusk, about 8 p.m. EDT. In .uick succession came reports rom the west from Frederick, lagorslown and Cumberland, Md., and Charleston, W h * • 1 i n «• and Parkersburg, w.Va. Washington viewers flooded the Weather Bureau, Naval Observatory and even the Pentagon there wllh calls. No blips showed on Washington area radar screens to record the object's passing. Persons throughout Virginia Baw what they variously described as "a big star," "a flying saucer" and something "like a flaming Jet plane." They said it ranged in color from pale yellow to greenish and reddish and was noiseless. It moved from east to west. A ball o? Mr* ae«n In th« sky over Kingsporl, Tenn,, about (he same time, set off a fruitless search for a wrecked plane. There were craft, no reports of missing air- but Tennessee highway patrolmen, the Klngsport lifesaving crew and several ambulances combed an area of about 15 square miles after an aerial object was reported to have struck the ground after streaking across the sky. A spokesman at Tri-Cities Airport near Klngsport said the object had been Identified as a meteor. Operations personnel at Andrews Air Force Base near Washington put a Naval similar label on X. A«K Observatory officials reports they received sound to (hem "like meteor." Reports of the size o( the objeo' ,i<u;>,i made 1 |.^| i typlca j ranged from "as big as <l ball" to "the size of a foot' washtub.'i The Civil Aeronautics Adminls 1 (ration said Its tower men iV Wheeling and Parkersburg sa , the bright object and a pilot ei route to Wheeling from the eas reported sighting it in the vicinit; of Front Royal, Va. Persons in Southwest Virginh saw at least three flashing object/ that were described as meteors, • * Minister Plays Part of Woman In Fantastic $23,000 Swindle Calif. WH-A fantastic ;23.000 swindle In which a Prcsby- erian minister played the part of woman was told by authorities lere today. Di.<3. Atty. Al B. Broyer said the Rev. William C. McCnlmont, 35. admitted masterminding the bilking of Joseph and Amelia Lemos, opera:ors of i> fruit stand at Loomls, near i ere. Broyer said the pastor of the Roseville. Calif.. Presbyterian Church declared he had to have money to pay an unnamed woman vvho had been blackmailing him for three years. The district attorney said the story would be investigated. Held with the moderator of the Sacramento Presbytery was Harry Dnnlels. 42. Roseville yardmaster for the Southern Pacific Railroad and a captain In the Placer County sheriff's aerial posse. Both men were charged with grand theft. Read Any Comic Books Lately? You're i More Likely to See 'Saucers' If So i; Flight Training Opened to Army OCS Graduates he Chinese probed nl Bunker Hill ior about 10 minutes before withdrawing to their o\yti positions on Lhc Western Front, nei\r the truce tnlk.i site of Pnnnumjom. Eighth Army headquarters re ported the ROK Cnpitol Division inflicted 3.475 casualties on the Chinese in Die week-long fighting nroutul Cnpitol Hill anil Finger Rldgr. It nlso suit! U.S. divisions inflicted almost 2,500 Red casualties during the first week of September, but that this figure apparently v.'tis incomplete. The Air Force said it decided to smash nt the Suiho power project when reconnaissance pilots reported the Rctts were working nijzhl and day lo get nt least one of the massive generators turning again. In the June 23 rnlil, the fighter bombers buvnccl out two of Sulho's main transformers and damaged n GOP nominee. Although he said he hud been furnished a copy of the statement In ndvnnce, Carlson said he did not deliver it to Eisenhower before the latter met Taft. Tnft's enlistment for any hind of campaigning short of the whistle stop lours the Ohloan hns barred was interpreted generally os a boon to Eisenhower's bid for the party unity Republicans say will bring them victory in November. On the other hand, Iho GOP clement which fought Taft's nomination for president — including Gov. Ada ins. Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge of Massachusetts and others — was silent about the acquisition of the new campaigner. In any event, Taft promised to i>rim; to the campaign the impetus Ft. Smith Architect D:es FT. SMITH—Cnrnall Whaler. BG, Ft. Smith architect, died nt bis home here yesterday after :i IOIIR illness. A native of Sallisnw, Okln.. Wheeler was a fimndson of the t'.vo co-founders of th" Ft Rnvth Times-Record. John F. Wheeler and John C. Car nail Rail Service to Remain UTTLE HOCK —The Rnilwny Express Agency mid Missouri Pacific Railrtxul will continue serving 35 Arkansas cTUrs under a temporary order issued by the Pi'bite Service Commission Closing the first phase on Us hearings of Rntlway Express' request to dron its service to the towns, the P3O i<-?«'ed the order voc-fcntav blm'MiT 1-oJh (he ex- prrss firm nnd MoPac to their present services Due to the need for liaison and helicopter pilots in some branches of the U. S. Army, regulations governing such training have been amended to include graduates of, pml present candidates In, Officer Candidate Schools. •This allows officers who are graduates of an officer candidate course of a branch of service authorised Army Aviation, to enter the Army Flight Training Course without further service or training. Also Officer Candidates now en- rclletl in an officer candidate, cour.se of a branch authorized Army Aviation, or regular or associate company officer course or instruction of a branch authorised Armv Av tion, may submit an application for Army Flight Training prior to graduation, wltli his selection for such training contingent upon successfu completion of the course. At the present time, the Army and Air Force Recruiting Station here says there are openings for nualified you net men to enter the US Army as Officer candidates and who may further their tralnlns by rnplvin^ for the Army Flight Training Course. Their, ball was set at $5,000. Officers were able to trace the money — which represented the Lemos' life savings — because It WHS "sugar-coated." Mrs. Lemos once dried watersoaked bills on a cookie sheet. Banks watched for hills with sugar and flour particles | on them, ] Broyer said the swindle took • place Aug. 2-1 like this: ' After McCalmont delivered his 1 Sunday sermon, he and Daniels wont to the Lemos' home. The minister, using his experience in ama- teu r the a trica Is. wore a wig and women's clothes. The two told Mrs. I-emos they were federal agents and had learned she and her husband kept a large amount of money in their home. They told her they would keep the board so investigators coming the next day would not find it. O th erw ise, they told her, her husband would get 10 years in prison. She gave them the money on assurance it would be returned the folowing night. Dr. carl R. Jackson, assistant superintendent of DeWitt State Hospital, said McCahnont told him the blackmail story in a two-hour Interview yesterday. Three years ago. the minister saul, a woman visited him in his study and when she left disarranged her clothes. Another woman, McCalmont went on. saw her come out and the second woman hns been extorting money from him since. Hollywood (Continued from Page 4.5 timer," soon to be seen in the U. S., and helped his mother manage four film theaters she owns in Europe. Lou Costello and Bml Abbott no longer are (he fat man-lhin man team. Lou weighs 119 pounds—just four more than Bud. . .Michael O'Shea's old knee, injury is acting up. But wifey Virginia Mayo's gams are in perfect shape.. . .Susan Hayward ages from 18 to 62 her role in "The President's ady." A rubber mask will give er the aged look. needed to get out the vote of many i _ of ins own followers who had been i Canadian Pioneer Dies third. In artdilicn. about 20 heavy | " Jf. transmission lines were knocked I out. | Throughout July and August. Allied reconnaissance planes inspcc- of lus own followers who had been dragging their heels because of over the GOP nomination The Democratic National Com-j ted the area. Tiles' noted the Rrrls miliee will pick up the check for were moving in additional large this admittedly full-ilegcd political ! caliber antiaircraft guns. On July tr 'P- i H. pictures showed that eight of The 15-day swing by the Presi- j Ihe ti ansmlssiwi lines \verc being dent will be followed shortly by ! replaced. Finally, the Communists another swing through tht* Cast j moved low-voltage transformers to in which he will make speeches in i a nearby hill and dug them in. The Boston and other cities. j switchyard was being cleaned up The President plans to campaign and generator house repaired. The right up until election day, closing | Air Force decided H was ( ngain with speeches in Missouri. i lime to strike. Corn contains more oil than olher cereal. LETHBRIDGE. Canada iiT, The first white girl born h?re after the town was named Lclhbrid^e died recently in Vancouver. She wa* Mrs I Franfc Wallace, bom June 3, 1880. MEN WANTED BY BUCHANAN CHEVROLET CO. We need a first class RODY & PAINT man . . . also combination MECHANIC & ISODY & PAINT man to take charge of our used car department. Top salaries. I?niise to move In. Phone Osccob, 707, immediately. AACX Phone '1R2I — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sal.-Sun. 1:1)0 Always a Double Feature SATURDAY — 2 FEATURES Chevrolet Co. Osceola, Ark. 2 Cartoons & Disc Man Serial SATURDAY LATE SHOW — 11:30 "Invisible Cartoon Ghost" & Horrifying & Mysterous Serial! Kella I-ugosi . nAKEI)EV , Tf SUNDAY & MONDAY — 2 HITS CONSTANCE MOORE WILLIAM MARSHALL Also Cartoon & Shorts (Continued from Page 1) Uonally. "It caused a stir," Wyatt said. uul we think it ought to be done 'Tain for the whole country." Stevenson's next trip, tentatively t to start Sept. 18, will Inke him Mew England f° r f°ur days. He scheduled to address the Amnri- m Federation of Labor conven- on In New York Sept. 22. JEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. &• Sun. Plinne 58 SATURDAY 'Helldorodo" Roy Rogers SAT. OWL SHOW 'DRACULA' Bcla Lugosi SUNDAY & MONDAY "LOST IN ALASKA" Abbott & Costello TUESDAY 'RIVER GANG" Gloria .Jean & John Qualin RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SATURDAY "HILLS OF OKLAHOMA' Rex Allen SAT. OWL SHOW 'BARN YARD FOLLIES" With Mary l*ee & Radio's Popular Entertainers SUN - MON - TUES "RED MOUNTAIN" Alan Larlrl Elizabeth Scott PRESCRIPTIONS Frtsh Stock Guaranteed Rest Prices Kirby Drug Stores FLASH Cameras for Rent LONDON (flV-The British interplanetary society said today you are more likely to sec a flying saucer If you keep up with your comic book reading. The society wu*it ln*o the whole subject in Its September journal. It said it could not buy any of the current, flying saucer reports but conceded It would "rather like to Ijflievc that space ships were already flying in the neighborhood of the earth, even if they were not our own." The society said it prepared to "retain nn open mind, tinged with skepticism" until one of its members spotted a saucer. A few members ha ve wri It en in, however, saying the society would do well to avoid being too Ilippant on the subject. The society itself is extremely space-minded, it was founded in 1933 to promote the collection and spread of knowledge dealing with possible flights to other worlds. Its members study everything from astronomy and rocket engine construction to the social, political and legal problems that will arise If humans do make it to Mars some day. Within Its ranks are many prominent British and foreign scientists. The society is disturbed by the fact that flying saucers show no uniformity. According to the counts of observers they come in" -| H wide variety of sines and J shapes, although the standard model usually spits green fire. [ According to tiic society, there- is a possibility that some observ-; ers are "enjoying a large practl-; cnl joke at the expense of their fellow men." Ana Ranker Out Of Last Job' | VIENNA. 10*1 -- Ana Pauker. fall ' en queen of Romanian Commun;' ism, has been ousted from her las':| ; job and may soon face a traitor'!! ' court. Vienna newspapers repoitei today. In ' a dispatch from Bucharest the newspapers said the grey-hair! ed former Romanian foreign mln! ter had been relieved of her dn as vice-president of the council 1 ministers. ARTHRITIS H you suffer with arthritis write to me, P. O. Box ITS, South Bend, fi , fndiana. I will gladly tell you'!; Iiow I got rid of U 3 years ago '.{\ after suffering over 25 years.— 5' H. M. Harrison. i>, = YOUK BHINOiY THEATRE AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION SATURDAY, SEPT. 13 "Raiders of San Joaquin" Johnny Mack Brown Tex Ritter MIDNIGHT SHOW (Saturday, Sept. 13) "The Man Who Cheated Himself" Jane Wyall—John Dall I SUNDAY - MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 - 15 THE GRiAT TEXAS RANGE WARS ROCKTHSE SCREEN! GOTTEN WINTERS BRA Tak« wonderful Indoor plcttircs with a naxli camera, from IJar- ncy's Orujf. Low rates. All kinds of camera supplies arc available here. Barney's Drug CAMKRA IIKABQITARTF.R5 2506 «' Main Phone 3617 FOR SALE NEW BRICK HOME I Located 501 E. Hardin. This home has 2 licdrooms, \ 1 Vi tile baths, knotty pine den, large living room, I dining room, attractive (>eneva kitchen, lireczcwny, i attached garage and storeroom. Krintppcd with Frig- i idnire air conditioner, central Lennox heating system, sled combination storm sash and screens. Lot \ 100 x 185, on paved street. Open for inspection. Sun- ~. : .i days from 2 to 5 p.m. Weekdays by appointment. **• SEE OR CALL JOHNNY MARR Office Phone Const. Phone Res. Phone 4111 8341 2596 Television & Radios REPAIRED Any Make or Model S«t 1 DAY SERVICE Free Pickup & Delivery — Service 24 Hour* Day Phone 2642; Night 8858 No Extra Charge For Night Calls FRED CALLIHAN RADIO SERVICE 110 S. First Plythevilk

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free