The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1949 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 3, 1949
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1949 BLYTHEVTLLZ (ARK.) COURIER NXW8 PAGE FIVE •THi.NATION TODAY— President Still Holds the Power, If He Chooses, to Invoke T-H Act And Delay Steel Strike 80 Days By June* Marlow WASHINGTON, Oct. 3, (AP)—You may be wondering why is there a steel strike? I thought the Taft-Hartley act jvas supposed to stop big strikes? First, T-H can't stop any strike but can only delay e. Second, President Truman hasn't used T-H in the stee one. case but still can if he wishes to. The strike, which started Cfct. 1,+ already was delayed 78 days by' presidential action. If Mr. Truman wants to use T-H now, he caii stop it for another 80 days. This is an explanation of what has been done and can be done. The CIO steelworkers were s«p- PJ»d lo strike at midnight, July ijlfon (hat day Mr. Truman appointed a three-man fact-finding board to look into the case, hear Programs to Tell About Industry in South Are Urged MEMPHIS. Oct. 3. f/Pi—The Mid- South Public Relations Institute opened a conference heve today with a call for carefully planned programs to tell the world about Southern industry. J.. Handly Wright of St. Louis, chairman of the board of the Public relations Society of America, said that industry's southward swing brings with it the need for developing favorable public attitudes. "In the South, as elsewhere." lie said In a prepared address, "we must realize thai the measure of our success or failure Is dependent largely on what the various publics think of_us and our products." The two-day meeting h'- drawn some 100 leaders In public relations both sides, arid recommend a solution. So, until Hit board could finish its work, Ihe steelvrarkers and the steel owners agreed there'd be no shutdown or strike. The board reported back to the President Sept. 10. : A couple of times between Sept. 10 and Oct. 1 a strike seemed near but was delayed upon the president's request. When It finallj \ started Oct. 1, 78 days had elapset ; { since Mr,. Truman Appointed his } fact-finding board July 15. | Hovr T-H Ml-'-t Have Been Used || This 73-delay was voluntary on j ^ O m Tennessee, Mississippi, Arkan- both sides, the union and the steel i 5as an ^ Alabama. It's sponsored by companies. There was no law com- le University of Mississippi, pelling them to agree to the President's request for delay. If he had used T-H. Mr. Truman could have delayed the strike by law. This is how T-H would have worked in this case: First, Mr, Truman would have had to decide a steel strike was a national , emergency, endangering the nation's health and safety. Then he'd appoint a board of fact-finders to study the dispute. Then it reports to the President on the facts.. ' (There's a difference between the T-H type of fact-finding board and the one used in the present E «teel case. T-H boards can't make B •Commendations. This' one in this HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Manhattan Sun Has Hard Time forcing Gloom of Cynicism NEW YORK (AP) — The n 1 c e plenty, these feathered, importun- hing about the sun li that It only te pilgrims of Manhattan. 'a inters Pick Fort Smith For 7950 Convention Site YOUNGEST DEAN-Miss Phoebe G. Follmer, above, pretty 20-year-old educator, is the new dean of women at Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa., and probably the youngest person ever to hold such a position at any U. S. college or university. The 'new'ly-elecled dean hold. 1 degrees trom Columbia and Buck-nail Universities. Sweethearts, Separated by Red Tape Of Immigration, Hold Tryst on Boat State Policemen Face Prisoner Beating Charge JONESBORO, ; Ark., Oct. 3. (ff)- Fennte Franklin, Memphis, filed suit in "'.dcral court her" Saturday charging \\2 was beaten and falsely arrested by State Policeman Marion Thomas in West Memphis, Ark, Aug. 27. The suit, filed by Harold Flowers, PI e Bluff attorney, is ngainst the Standard Accident Insurance Gom- omes up once a day. Here along Broadway, where peo- ile grind their dreams underfoot on he ttreet of failure, few follt are nterested In the color of the sun unless it has been tentatively ap- iroved by the Federal Communicators Commission. The dawn may come up out of Jamaica like China across the bay —but it has to have a commercial appeal, a sort of sponsored madness, Actually the day erupts In a blue and gold surprise. It is like a reluctant flower with a burst of kindness In its petals. II conies so soon it bowls you olf.your feet, because yqu aren't prepared, 1 am talking alxmt morning in place called Manhattan, where the wise and the weak folk of a confused world mingle — and are mangled The famous folk by this hour have amused the mass, had their herring or bacon and eggs, traded the ricl Bossip of the Inner fraternity of entertainment ,and gulped sleep — 01 (he sleeping pill that leads to sleep Broadw:»y and Its side streets be long to ihe stranger and the gut bage man. banging into ringing cans Ihe uneaten steak fragments tha fatten New Jersey hogs. The sound is a chime of prosper It rings the hidden pigeon awake. Where they hide at nigh it is hard to know. But somcho they alwayf awake to a feast < Someone on the way home spills sack of popcorn—deliberately— nd hours after he has gone the eepy birds flutter riown to collect Is contribution. If the pigeons Icked a mayor, it would be some- lie unknown to anybody but them. t would be the man with the pop- orn. He elects himself. The people themselves—all \vork- nen and Jaded playboys who keel city alive between dawn and dusk —wonder sometimes what they have done to' Justify belonging to the mman race. , ; The pigeons have a simpler ellilc Their loyalty Is to the nest and lln eggs, not the largesse of that strange two-legged opportunist—man. So every blue-gold dawn Is a Lrtimpet to a fresh adventure. Whether that adventure lies ii old Manhattan or the widcnin world we work in Is another mat ter. You can take It any way you wan to, but you can't pass the chaos o civilization either lo the pigeons o the sun. The sun has IU own daily responsibility, bvit the pigeons Vmve' no sense of guilt. They wing where they wish to the goal set for them before they were eggs. NIAGARA PALLS, Onl., Oct. 3. — TWO young Czechoslovakia overs, their romance snnrleci In im- ilgratlon red tape, held another rysl Saturday beneath the mists if Niagara. Falls, mecca of lioney- nooners. Dennis Chrnstnnsky, 24, and his sweetheart, Kitty Kleiner, rode back rmd forth for mi hour on the sightseeing vesscll Maid of the Mist. She boarded on ir thc American side; lie on the Canadian. Swathed in oilskins and sou'- westers, they talked of their long separation nnd of their uncertain plans for the, future, Chranstansky displaced person who has been Pickard's Gro and Market 1044 Chickasowba SWIFTS PREMIUJ BRANDED BEEF Only persons' who have been dead for ten years can qualify for election lo the Hall "( Fame. We Specialize in Fancy Meats and Groceries* We Deliver Phone 2043 PU'nly ot I'arkinR Spac« i Ontario for five months, cannot itcr the United States because ' imnibjratio™ rules. Miss Kleiner wen', to the United tates as a student In 1941 but lost lat status when sli« applied for cnnanent residence papers. She as been, warned that if she leaves 10 United States pending readjust- lent of her status she may not be c-admitled. She attended schools Iowa and North Carolina anc low Is employed at a. New Jersey ncntal hospital operated by the American Society of Friends Chrastfliisky has a farm Job In the Toronto area. So they meet on the Maid :h« Mist. Th«y met once, lut June, on the Rainbow Bridge over the river, but: "We thought, tt would be » nice ihange if we could meet iomewher* else," uld Mis* Kleiner. "We were Just a little t'-ed of the bridge. "Dennis Just thought of the boat and It wu a wonderful Idea. Th« people on the Maid of the Mist were very nice, but after an hour we felt we Just couldn't Impose on their hospitality any longer. Dennis took me to the American »ld« and he returned to the Canadian tide." Teachers to Organic* OLARKSVIIAE. Ark., Oct. J. (AP) —An organization of the college teachers of Arkansas will be formed at a meeting at Petit Jean State Park, Oct. 21-22. So many women b«tve«n the Age* of 38 and 52 have good reason to hate 'change of lift' — tha time when fertility ebbs away — when embarrass Ins iymptonia of thla nature nifty betray your Rgel If this functional period make* you auffer from hot flushes or makes you feel so weak, nerrou*, ccstle&s, hard to live *nd work with — liy Lydl» E. Plnkham'i Vegetable Compound to relieve such iymptomt Women by th« thousmds have reported remarkable benefit*. No other medicine of this type for women hu tuch » long record of euccesfi, Regular use of LydL* Pinkhtm'i Compound help* build up resistance Agilent «uch mtddl«-M» dUtreu. The woman'* friend! ^•v NOTE i Or !•• "*r r***«r ^^fe Ljdl* E. N*UM'B TABLETS ^ LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Vegetable Compound ** ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct. 3. (XP)— About 300 delegates attended the . ... lenlral States Painters Convention [ !""'?• bonding company for the •jomm Sve, not covered by law, could and did.) After receiving the T-H board's report, the President can tell attorney general to get a U.S. court injunction (order) forbidding stiike for 80 days. Procedure Outlined The first 60 of the 80 days are intended to give more time for the union and company to reach i settlement. Meanwhile, the Presi dent calls back his T-H board and asks for R report cm the latest d«' velopments. This report must be made within the first'60 of those 80 days covefed by the no-strike order. The Presi dent makes the report public. If, a the end of 'the fiO days, there' •still no settlement, the Nationa Labor Relations Board steps into the picture. It has 15 days—after the elapse of the first BO—to hold a vote among the union members to see whether they—even though their leaders reject the idea—want to accept « company's lateste offer. That uses up 75 of the 80 days. In the next five days the NLRB must tell the attorney general the result of the vote. Then, with the j 80 day used up, he must go Into court and have the no-strike order jtt that point, after 80 days' delay, a union is free to strike. At'this point the President sends a full report to Congress to take any special action, it wishes, by passing some special act, to delay a strike further. This hasn't happened yet. So. although the steel strike was delayed 78 days without benefit of T-H, Mr. Truman can still use.T-H to stop it for another 80 days of going through the various steps outlined here. hat ended here Saturday with an election of officers. • H. E. Druckmillcr, Rock Island, II., was named president; Everett Whitaker, St. Joseph, vice president, •md P. I,. Duckworth. Lincoln, Neb., secretary and treasurer. State vice-presidents named were: W. T. Elaney, Oklahoma City; Earl F. Jessen. Council Bluffs, la.; Lee Elder, St. Joseph, Nfo.; M. E. Young. Wichita, Kas.; James Murphy, Omaha, Neb.: Malconih FuUiy. Memphis, Tenn.; and Charles Lester, Hot Springs, Ark. The organization, representing unions in nine states, selected Fort Smith, Ark., for the 1950 convention, to be held Oct. 27-28. Arkansas State Police Department. O. S. military forces still In the Philippines require the services of 21 Red Cross field workers. after Negro singer Paul Robeson, the Communist Party newspaper, Pravda, reported Saturday. RELIEF AT LAST For Your COUGH Creomuhionrelievespromptlybecause ii^fcs right to the seal of (he trouble lo help loosen and expel germ JaJen phlegm and aid naiurt to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes-Tell your druggist •to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the w»y it quicUy. allays :he cough or you are lo have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs,Chest Colds,Bronchitis Truman Visits Naval Gun Factory on Anniversary WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. CAP) — Prcsidenl Truman went to Washington's Naal Gun Factory Saturday to he.'p celebrate its 150th ailnier- sary. He receicd full 1 military hon- prflbnsl inside the resevatioii slid MIR? boarded the yacht William.s- bnrg to watch two hours of marine paieantry. After the water show, the President planned to cruise to an over- ni^hl anchorage off Quantico. Va. nnd return to the df>:k at 5 p.m. tonic rrow. ATTENTION, MERCHANTS The Junior Chamber of Commerce Would Appreciate Your Entering the Big National Cotton Picking Contest Parade, October 6, 2:30 p.m. Besides the floats, 12 big bands will make this paradi the biggest and best ever., .if we have r your support. Send the entry.blank below to Box 707, Biytheville, or call Jack Chamblin for questions. Of course, there is no entry fee. f " " """"• \ Name i • i • Address i ! ' i ' Type of Float J i Commercial ....;. Non-Commercial 5 ' (Check One) \ Description of "Entry Robeson 'Honored' MOSCOW. Oct. 3. (AP)—A mountain peak In Russia has been named WONDER 1 THOUSANDS 'PREFER THIS, LAXATIVE for welcome relief from con.itipat Ion tAfce BlAck- Drausht as dErect«d. BlacV-Draiig-hl Unfriendly lajcaliv*. Used for - t^L<. Beneficial for lo.w of i h^Slache, npset sVomarh, flan *le?plw?ness, bud brealh—wJien are mused hy sliurplslinwa due lo con- »tEp«lion. Tnke Black-Draught. Co.ll* ]C33 a dose. Buy Black- • slucplslinwa due l< »tEp«lion. Tnke Black-Draught, only a penny or leas a dose. Buy ] T>r*uBm today. Soybean Sacks - new 10 ox. FALL SEEDS Alfalfa, Kye, Wheat, Oats & Velch BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. ISOO \V Main St. I'hone 856 - : 857 STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCULATION, ETC., KEQUIRED BY THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 21, 1912. Of Biytheville Courier News, published daily except Sunday al Biythe- ville, Ark., (or September 30, 1949. 1. The names and addresses ot the publisher, editor, managing editor, nnd business manager ore: Publisher, Harry W, Haines, Biytheville, Ark. Editor,'James I-,. VerhocfT, Biytheville, Ark. Managing Editor, James L. Verhoeff, Biytheville, Ark. Business Manager, Harry W. Haines/Blythevtlle, Ark. 1. The owner is: Courier Kens Company, Inc., Blylheville, Ark. Harry W. Haines, Florence G. Halncs, Blythcyille, Ark.; Journal Printing Cpmpany, Frank W. Leahy estate, Guy Rogers, Edw. C. Schilling, Stevens Point, Wis. 3. The known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities are: ' - i None. . ] 4. The two paragraphs next above, giving the names of the owners, stockholders, and security holders, If any, conlaln not only the Hst of stockholders and security holders as they appear upon tht books of the company but also, In cases where the stockholders or security holders appear upon the books ot the company as trustee or In any other fiduciary relation, the name ot the person or corporation for whom such trustee is acting, is given; also that the satd two paragraphs contain statements ' embracing affiant's full knowledge and belief as to the circumstances and ' conditions under which stockholders and security holders who do not .appear upon the books ot the company as trustees,'hold stock and securi- : tles in a capacity other than that of a bnnafidc owner, and this afllanl ! has no reason to believe that any other person, association, or corporation [ has any Interest direct or Indirect In the said stock, bonds, or other securities than as so stated by him. 5 The average number of copies of each Issue of this publication sold or distributed, through the malls or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the twelve months preceding the dale shown above Is 6,623. HARRY W. HATNES, Publisher. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 30 day of September, 1919, 1 (SEAL) ELIZABETH MASON, Notary Public.! {My commission expires April 28, 1950). I A 1 I fj^ -^^^ i^M ^^^^ <W DEERE SALUTES THE 10TH ANNUAL NATIONAL COTTON PICKING CONTEST We congratulate the JayCces on the excellent way in which they have conceived and executed the event which publicizes this community all over the nation—this ever- growing, cotton-producing Mississippi Delta. And Missco Implement Co. is proud of the part that John Deere tractors and implements have had in achieving more efficient, more profitable farming. Yes, Biy- theville has progressed a lot in the last 10 years, and that fact is nowhere more evident than in the tremendous advancements made in farming methods by John Deere. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. South on Highway 61

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