The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1949 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 10, 1949
Page 5
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1949 BLTOIEVILLE <ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE iba May Break fith Reds Soon Diplomatic Relations Near End; Blistering Notes Sent Soviets IAVANA, Cuba. March 10. M'j — ].,early rupture in Cuban-Sovie' |r.tions was predicted loday after Cuban government handed two .terir.g notes lo the Soviet em isy here. ['he notes, made public last night •used Ihe Rusians of "brazcnl srp.ssive" propaganda and total! an methods. hey said Communism seeks dc iclion ol "the world democrat tern" and bluntly added: "Th lation cannot persist." •resilient Carlos Prlo Socarros •eminent also rejected a Sov! .test about the sale here ol ca al masks of Prime Minister Sta 's fuce. I'tie Cuban notes said there was violation of law in such sales, icy added that efforts to the So- legatton "to apply the totali- lan repressive meaures it sug- sts is unacceptable." This was taken to mean that the ation had asked the Cuban gov- iment to ban sale of the masks. Cuba formally protested recent tements by Communist leaders various countries that ConinHi- ,t sympathies in these nations lie ima'rily wilh Russia. These statements were made, the es said, "in obedience" to ort's from Moscow. They added ch action by "disloyal groups" Is acceptable" to democratic gov- iments. There was no indication when e exiwcted formal break in dip- .uatic relations might come. But hi^h authority said Cuba is "SICK this, unnatural, unwholesome re- [tionship." On His Way Out Army Secretary Kenneth C. RoyalTs departure from the government may be made public belore March 21), according to administration insiders, who have said for some time that he would be trie next ofHcial to follow Defense Secretary James Forrestal into private life. Royall, 54, of North Carolina, has held the post since July, 1017. McMoth Wants Chaffe Made Permanent Camp LITTLE ROCK, March 10—</P)— Governor McMath said yesterday he may go to Washington to request Train Robbery Continued from Past 1 ic words of how they were faced til an unbelievable situation and ow the men ranged from the csel locomotive through the aches and a pulmiu 1 .—stealing not they could find. Chef Is Shot Walter Epps, 30. of Baltimore cgro chef, suffered » minor leg ijm-y when a bullet was flrei i rough the glass of a train door. Rebecca Davis. Negro, of Detroit ecclved head injuries when she wn un-whippcd by one of the bandits Others also were treated by hyslcian on the train. The robbery occurred two mile vest of Martinsburg shortly befoi p.m. The Ambassador was hem tl toward Cumberland, 00 mile away. The signal cord on the train wi ullcd and the ambassador sloppc All witnesses agreed that the rob >er forced It to back up n constde iblc distance to what is known Warm Springs crossing. In the few hectic minutes whi followed, the crew men and pa senders were cowed and relieved what money they had. The H. and O. had reiwits S167 taken from coach passenge along wilh a $100 ring and an $ watch. The crew lost $126. Ten Pv man passengers also were robli but there was no estimate of th losses. After threatening and Injur some of the people, two men 1 the train and commandeered itomobilc which had been hal t the crossing by the train. Charles H. O'Roke and his wife ere in the car. He told police he beaten painfully when he pro- Ciwonians Name >elegates to National Meeting that Camp Chaff GR near Fort Smith he retained as a permanent military insinuation. "II I can be of any assistance T am willing to go to Washington on this matter," the Governor said. He said Arkansas' Congressional delegation Is backing the move to keep the camp permanently* csted aRainst the men pulling his WE, THE WOMEN * tan a Bride Keep Working?^ answer Is 'Yes'— With By Ruth Millett NEA Staff Writci- |"lf I keep on with my job alter larriage will my marriage have as od a chance for success as It liuld if I gave up the job and set:d down to full-time homcniak- Missouri House Gets Bill to End Ban on Negroes at University O. E. Knudsen mid Cecil t.owc ere named delegates to the na- onal Klwanis convention to be eld In New Jersey In June, at the ylhcvllle Klwnnts Chill's luncheon cetiiiK at the Hole! Noble ycsler- iy. J. M. Cleveland was nnmcd ternate delegate. "Plnylown, U, S. A.", a film show- ig how recreational activities will ccrease Juvenile delinquency, was lown lo the group by 1,. Cl. Thompson, Jr., following group inging led by Ross Stevens. Special guests of the lllylhevllle Clwnnls club included 15 members of the Osceoln club. They tnlucied: Harry P. Minion, M. K.' Pope. James H. Cauitlll, C. U Orlgsby. Rotund Andres, I. T, fiof- hlnlp, Herbert Shlppen. E. A. Wilon, Uex Grain, D. K. YounB. V. B. forlon. M. D. Moore. 1,. Iluwton, jonis George and A. O. lirlckey. Other guests Included J. P. Clui- rott. Max B. Harrison. Kmtl Nakle. Jennings Bailey, Cl. n. Mnrlin and Jack McCarthy. JEFFEIiSON CITY. Mo., Mulch 10. Ol ] >—'1'be uuijor break in Missouri's rucliil si-Ric-nullon laws Is called for In a bill Introduced In the House of Heprcsonlr.llvcs today. It would permit Negroes lo at- tond Ihe stale university at Columbia or any ol the stale collcge.s H the courhCfi they wauled are nc>*^ taught HI Lincoln University for Negroes here. Such a change in the segregation laws atid tradition In this so-cullcil border state has been recommended by the university Board of Curators. And students al Ihe university recently voted .sUon^ly In favor of ullowir.g NI'KIW.S to iitelld tho school which ahvuys has burrt't I hem. Dutch to Allow Return Of Indonesian Leaders Gigantic Colorado 'Oil Mine' Aiding Petroleum Stock 1.OS ANdKI.ICS, Mnrch 10-WV- Klmmllr "oil mine" operation In ukmidd lias multiplied Anierlcn'i etrolcutn roset've.s Kcvcrul fokl. This Is illM'losrd by Hoycl Mug-rl.s f (lie U. H. linmxn of Mines Dlv- slim of Synthetic Fuels, who sny n oil slmlc ilpposlt neiir Hide Colo., eventually should become In nrnest mining operation In tl> vorhl. Tl luvs i\ potcnllnl ot Rbmit 350, Imvrels of crude oil, h old (lie Anu'vlcnn Inslltiit* c Clu-nilcnl mutineer:) com'entlo 1'iiesdiiy. TlmL niumints lo nboul 1 times Hie voluma of nil the oil trot wells drilled so fur In this connlr The proji'd, Mreatly opcmtlnn o « smiill sculu, consists o( inlnliiK tl .linle rock and Inmsfnriulnii tl newr-sollil petroleum conU-nl.s In 1'iuilo nil. Shaw Admits He's a Red But Favors Marshall Plan LONDON. Mareli 10—Wj—Cieorne Bernard Shnw described himself yesterdny ns n communist, but sulcl the Marshall IMnn Is "for the moment Bbsohitely necessary." Shnw's observation wiis lllnde til H letter to John Mahon. Communist | kil since Ihe Dutch tA'he render who sends me that TTestlon Is smart, for she is lacing In- problem before marriage in- lead of afterwards. iThe answer to her question Is. •fes—if..." But a great deal of Tnsideration should be given to the Ifs" involved. |If the husband has no objections his wife's working. Combining larriage and a job is difficult at list. It is much too difficult IT the lusband Is antagonistic toward the lemands the job makes on his wife. 1 If the wife has the pliysical stamina to do two jobs without slight- lig either. All too often when the life cannot handle both Jobs well, slights her marital responsibil- lies and tells herself, "Well, I can't |o everything." If the husband's job doesn't ne- •ssitate a great deal of entertain- lig and an active social life. If It |oes, then the working wife Is going find it difficult to entertain with Jhe ease and graciousness of the I ife who is a full-time homeinaker. i will be al a disadvantage there imply because she hasn't the tim o devote to entertaining that oth er wives hnve. Second Pay Check Doesn't Count If the couple realizes from the start that the wife's earnings should be counted out when they are setting up their standards of living. Too many couples ignore this rule and theii are miserable when they have to reduce their living standards when a baby conies along and the wife has to give up her job. Or else they may put off starting * family because they hate to change the way of living they have established on two pay checks. ' If the wife will look on her 3ob as a job rather than as a career. One career is enough in any family, and it rightfully belongs to the husband. If the wife can forget her job u-hen she is away from it. A husband can get by with carrying his job home with him, but a wife If the wife can look on the money she earns as "our money" rather than "my money." The working wife who looks on the money she earns EUS her own isn't only likely to cause trouble while she is working. She may discover when she stops working that her husband has caught the "my money" habit from her. •ife from the automobile The O'Hoke automobile was drlv n away but soon after was found bandoned. Still later, police discovered an automobile taken from,In front of he tavern looted soon after the rain robbery. Injured Get Treatment Dr. John J. Premlergast of DC troll, medical director for the Chry sler Corporation, ducked gunfire t help the injured. Besides Epps an< the Davis woman he listed thes orders he treated: Mrs. Ida Starrctt of Charlcvoix Mich., shock. John Hook of Martlnsburg, din- Ing car employe whose knee was twisled while trying to dodge gunfire In the dining car. Alice Miller of Hngerstown. Md., slight head injury when slapped by a robber. R. I,. Hosmer of Relay, Md., near Baltimore, train conductor, hit by gun and hurt on left side ol head. Adcle Clmppel! and Ruth Carrington of South Boston, Va.. shock. The tnvcrn which was robbed Tvas^ the Clover Rail, operated by Amelia' Kuhn. She reported she lost about $100 from the office and $100 from the safe. Shots were fired In the tavern, one of the employes said. Roland Hess, a part-time waiter. said four men appeared but added that he saw only two men with guns. One of them, he said, kept muttering somthing about "losing my wife—I was overseas—I learned to kill—I'm not afraid to shoot anyone in this place. Hess said he and Earl Wise, the bartender, were pushed to the floor and a shot fired between them. Patrons, numbering more than 2 were forced to lie on the floor. Hess said some of them were robbed. He said the bandits left, one of them kicking out the door. A car owned by F. A. Townsend andldale for parliament in Uimor ow's by-election in the St. Panrras District of Ixjndon. His advice to the candidate repn- llates the top-drwaer rallvini; cry of the cominform—thut the Mar- TI1E I1AOUK. Till' NcllllM'lunil. March 10. i.Vy-Thc NllierliindsRov crnnu'nl has decided to perm leaders ol the Indonesian rcpubli Lo return to llu'ir former cupita Jogjnk:ut-i In centriil Java, n liable source Mild ye.sU-nluy. Hy this .step, tlu> ;;ovcrnmei could remove n principal Hc'pub cat 1 , objection lo Inking pail in :i round t'ibic ronUTeun 1 lu-re on the: projected Indonesian federation. The United Nutloiis hud requested the Dutch to release the Indonesian leader*, held on the isluiul of HanR- •polk-e action" Nolle* of Ftllnr of Application I.tquor E'er/nit Notice i« hereby given that the designed, 1ms filed with the mmlssloner of Revenues of the me of Arkanmis for permit to 1 and dispense vinous or splrit- us liquors for beverage at retail the premises described as Main cet, Manila, Arkansas. Application Is for permit to be sued for opernlion beginning on ic 15 day of March, 1949, and to Movie Companies Must Pay State Tax on Films l.riTl.K ROCK, March 10—M' 1 Thi 1 Attorney General's office nil yesterday that movie product companies must pay slate tncoi tax on films they rent to Arkans thcaler.s. The opinion, Issurf to the Incoi ix division of the Arkansas lii me Di'purlinrnt, said the renllni Henry docs no! have to be a cor unilImi admitted to business h rkansii.s. «xplr« on the 30 day of June, IMft. Mrs. J, B. Lamb, > Wanted: • TREK TRIMMER i Call 510 or 2066, or ', Mr. Deeinch at 106 So. 1 , I 1st St., at Ingram Building} of lust IJt'cember. Die Ucpublti-aii.s U-iider.s who have been Iic4<l Include- Dr. Sockarno. president of the republic, and Mohammed Tlallu, tin 1 pi-i-mler. shall Plan must be wrecked because t represents American "impcrial- Shaw refused Mahon because campaign for my 93rd year I am past such activities." But he had plenty of advice. "I am a Communist and always call myself so," the playwright wrolc. "and, when I do, I know what I am hvlklng about, which is more than can b'e said for some of our friends." Heads W. Memphis Bank WEST MEMPHIS. Ark., March 10. M'|—J. C. Johnson, a prominent businessman • here, yesterday was elected president of the West Memphis Merchants and Planters Dank Johnson succeeds the late n. E. Robertson of Jonesboro, founder ol trie bank, who died last month. Top Russian Agriculture Workers to Get 'Oscars' LONDON. Minvli 10, i/t'i - Tiv Kremlln decreed yesterday tli;i' Russian agricultural workers who rea'.ly rir.ii I tie bell on their Jolx" will be awarded ixscurs—of them .selves. Appropriately Inscribed, Ihi lirnn/.c bn. v ls will be erected at thel birthplaces, siud a Moscow rail! report of a dccrrr of the Pir.sldim of the Supreme Snvlet. The honor, nlong wilh a sccon hammer and sickle gold medal, wi 1 fto to "advanced workers In agri cullure" who for three succcsh yer.r.s arc named heroes of Sovit labor. Read Courier News Want Ads. hi Artistry Leads to Jail SlNGATOrtE. M'I—Ibrahim )and Is 22 mid of artistic tcmpmi- ncut. Dlssulislled with the flatness of he pholoKraph on his Identity card ic used red Ink to add color to Ills lp.s on the. picture. Then he nn- wllished the prosaic looking docu- nenl with lloral designs. uniKlil Into court, lie heard Hit Indue It'll him he acted like a bos if live, lie also was sentenced lo i day In Jail to brood on the lack o artlslry In oftlclaldom. AUCTION SALE Central Auto & Home Supply 419 West Main Blyth«vill« 2:30 & 7:30 P.M. FRIDAY 2:30 & 7:30 P.M. SATURDAY BOTH STOCK & FIXTURES WILL BE SOLD Sale Will Be Conducted by Doc Dean • Don't Miss This Sale • "Old at 40,50,60?" — Man, You're Crazy ' Al all ilriic stores everywhere.— In lilytlieville, at Kirby A Womls Drill! was stolen from In front of the tavern. It was discovered later two miles cast of Martinsburg. +FORSALE+ W. R. MeCRACKEN COMPANY Modern Gin and Grain Elevator No. 1 Mill Street Charleston, Missouri 5 Stand 80 Saw Continental Gin, Grain Elevator, Land, Barns, New Office Building Located on Missouri Pacific Spur. Inspection Invited—Detailed list of assets available. Submit sealed bids to K. H. Eggcrs, Assistant Secretary St. Louis Union Trust Company, St. Louis, Missouri, by close of business March 21, 1949. Sl>000 earnest money required. Bids will be opened in Charleston 2 P. M. March 22, 1919. Delivery can be made before April 1, 1949. In lieu of sale, offer lo lease on attractive basis will he considered. $299.95 SOFA AND CHAIR \Ye Reserve the Right to Reject Any and All Bids Sylvia Ann McCrackcn and Si. Louis Trust Company, Co- Executors and Co-Trustees under the will of W. R. McCrackcn, deceased. »•»«•«•«•*•»*••••*«•••••»« A HIGH NOTE in Diamond Values • Unconditional 1• Top* in Quality and^Vdlu* • Nationally Established frrtk • The Columbia- Diamond Price Tag it for Your Profs* Thl» certificate it your Unconditionat ',', One-Year Guarantee • | of exchange or re; placement If you • ore not completely ' '. satisfied with your I purchase. Now you can own this gorgeous upholstered furniture at » remarkably low price. This beautiful KROEHI.ER creation was styled for the finest of homes yet priced for modest budgcis. The large two cushion sofa with matching lounge chair is made-with exclusive KROEHLER "Cushionizcd" Construction to give you the finest com(on. Tailored in a rich new fabric. Your choice of seven cxquisiiecolors. Hubbard & Son Furniture FITZPATRICK'S Giant Ring Contest Must Be Submitted Before March 12, 7 p.m. Official Entry Blank Kin* | 2nd—Man's or Ladles Watch i 3rd—5Z3.50 Eversharp Ten Set J ADDRESS The weight ot Ihe stone in the ' CARATS FITZPATRICK JEWELERS 122 W. Main . phon « ^ "It Takes Only 3 Minutes to Open a Charge Account"

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free