The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1949 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 3, 1949
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Page 11
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. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1949 CIO Convention Expels U! Unit Action Develops on Resolution Offered By Walter P. Reuther CLEVELAND, Nov. 3. (IP) — The CIO convention yesterday expelled the United Electrical Workers, largest or its so-called left wing unions, The action came on a resolution sponsored by Walter P. Reiithcr ami after an impassioned speech by CIO President Philip Murray, who shouted: . • "Tliere is no room within the CIO for Communists." Murray traced his efforts of the past two years to reconcile the U.E. leaders to discard the com mi'r.ist party line, which he. said ^ they followed, and adopt the CIO . policy. The move was opposed by Harry Bridges, West Coast longshoreman, Abrain FJoxcr. of the United Public Workers, and Pielro Lucchl, secretary-treasurer of the Fur nrnd Leather Workers. All three claimed that U.E. was being dumped with- oi't a hearing. But Murray insisted that "U.E has been given its trial." The U.E. delegates boiled the convention yesterday.. Murray said "they ran like skulking cowards and after they did run they left these apostles of hate behind to defend them." The three unions represented by Bridges, Flaxer and Lucent also are threatened with removal, possibly before the end of the convention The convention also amended the CIO constitution to bar Communists and' party line followers from holding top office In the CIO and to authorize the executive board to throw out any union member under Communist domination. The more than 600 delegates also voted—with only a scattering of left wing delegations opposing it—to increase the per capita dues to the CIO from eight cents a month to 10 cents a monlh. That would yield the nations CIO treasury an additional one mil- Hop, dollars a year. Most of that obviously would be poured into a gigantic drive to recapture the rank and file membership of the unions > which the convention or the executive board votes to expel. Canadians Challenge Planemakers of U.S. With First Jet Airliner for Short-haul Flights ' Missouriort Killed DEXTER, Mo., Nov. 3. (.<PJ—B. F Fettingcr, GO, of Dexter, died !n an ambulance while being taken lo a i hospital after his automobile and a trailer transport were involved In a collision near here Tuesday night The transport was driven-by G."L Mustek of .Hosier, La. Fettinger leaves his widow and five children. LAST LAUGH —Adolph Cohn got a real kick out of his 96th birthday because he had put one over on the insurance company. Sixty years ajo, the New Yorker took out an "ordinary life" policy—the kind that normally pays off only In event of death. But Cohn read the fine print—and learned the policy paid oil at age 98,'dead or alive. He collected. iFour In Same Family ; Trained At Draughon ,' Miss Eva Lee • «••"!•; •.•<>-••( k-, Lovell immcdi- riately secured a position with the Physicians and Dentists Business Bureau in Little Rock after her training at Draughon School of Business. Miss Lovell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. i Lovell of Ben- " ton, Arkansas, 1 * is the fourth member of the same family to take business instruction at Draughon School of Business. Little Rock. She realizes that business-trained young people have a great opportunity for permanent employment in the business world of today. The Draughon School conducts a systematic free employment service, to assist their graduates m securing preferred type of | positions immediately upon qualification. During the past year, one hundred per cent of all thoroughly qualified students have been placed. The Draughon School of Business is the only private business college in Arkansas that is fully accredited and approved by the State Department of Education, '"continuous operation since 1501 the Draughon School is one of the oldest business training s u °L S ^ ln the south, with more than 50,000 graduates. if you desire information regarding any iy pe O f business U?, in ! n S',y° u are invited to write DRAUGHON SCHOOL OP BUSINESS, Little Rock, Arkansas. There is no obligation \s-hatever on your part. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE fcl.EWN CANADAS MfclUNUl- As In Lngland, the totemment helped ,el If O ff (he dra«lr, ff boar,! Britain's Labor Party Announces Election for July LONDON, Nov. 3—OP)—A government spokesman announced in the House of Lords last night the British general election'will be held next July 6. •> 'The announcement was made by Lord calm-ley, who has been a Labor Party member since 1919. He made the statement In.a pers' debate on the British ecpnomlo situation in which Conservatives were preparing to pass a vote, of censure against the government. The !ast election was held July 5, 1045, when the Labor Party swept Winston Churchill's Conservatives out of power. Lord Calverlcy said the Conservatives could not defeat labor In the next election, and added:, "We "cannot be defeated unless wo defeat ourselves." ' ' By James Monlagncs NBA Special Correspondent TORONTO — (NEA) — United Slates aircraft manufacturers, whose planes now carry the bulk of the world's commercial air passengers, have plenty of plans for commercial Jet transports—on pap- ^r. So far. hoivever, iney hnve no men planes under construction. But they have two strong chal- enges for Ihe world market. When 'he first inter-city jet airliners be;in operating on scheduled routes n North America, they most likely will be Canadian designed. Canada's bid was made at the first official flight of the Avro Jetliner, a four-jet,' <!27-miles-per- 'lour transport built to carry up ;o 50 passengers on short-haul express service. It would put New York and Toronto, for instance, less than an hour apart. With a ransre of 800 to 1000 mlies, 16 is not de- •lEned for trans-ocean service. l)H)u( ol the Jetliner, built by the Toronto branch of British planemaker A. V. Hoe, had an audience of top aviation brass which Included many U.S. airline officials. Eddie' Rlckenbacker, whose Eastern Airlines shames most others by consistently making money, reportedly 'Is Interested. His airline is one of the few which stuck to the DC-3 when the new and faster Convalr began taking over short- haul work. Rickenbacker, it. was Indicated, \vas waiting for Jets. And A. V. Roe expects to have Its' Jetliner in commercial use by early 1051. A flight In the Jetliner differs from conventional planes malnlv in the absence of noise, both Inside and outside. On take-off there is a high-pitched whine, and heat waves surge back of the plane. It is airborne at 100 miles per hour, in about the same distance u & conventional four-enelried commer- clal transport. flying overhead, the plane is •almost silent, with a whine following after it has passed over. Inside, pilots report they do not need earphones to talk to each other or to hear the Control lower radio. Once, aloft there is no sound In the plane, and they report !t as calm as floating in space, Outwardly, the jet air transport is about the 'same size and con struction as a conventional plane, but has a higher tail assembly. Airline operators hope Jets will permit cheaper fares, since upkeep Is expected to be less. The fuel Is kerosene, cheaper than high octane gasoline. Engines can be removed in less than 20 minutes, nno are located within ground reach ol engine crews.' The high speed will allow more frequent runs with less equipment. Canada's challenge to U.S. plane- Jets of air, directed across the surface of white-hot liquid pig Iron, are a feature of new steel- maktng process, which gives a product of open hearth quality, low In phosphorous and nitrogen. makers was the second in a month. England had already unveiled the world's first jet transport, the Comet, a 30-prissenger, 600-mtlcs- piv-Dour DC Havilland plane. Its maker claims it Is capable of making the New York-to-Londou flight in sl\ nours. l)e Havillnnd. which had government contract to build the Comet already has orders for 16 of the planes from the British. It promises 1952-53 delivery for U.S. prospects. Likewise, A. V. Roe had help from -'he Canadian government American planejnnkers , have announced readiness to build Jets wnen they gel an order, but there was no government help in the offing. . Missing Nettfeton Boys Found After Long Search JONESBORO, Ark., No*. 3— OP)— Two boys missing In the St. rvancls River bottoms, of Pomsett County since Tuesday, were found safe yesterday. The two, Fred Dudley and Wallace carter of Nettleton, reported <helr boat overturned. They swam ashore safely, but were unable to find their way out of the rugged bottomlands. An extensive hunt was underway for the pair when they were found. DP Commission Meets To Work Out Program LITTLE ROCK, Nov. The first meeting of the State Displaced Persons Commission was held In the State Labor Department at the capltol this afternoon. The commission, appointed re- cently by Governor McMath, will work out a program for resettlement In Arkansns of persons from war-torn countries, Tlte Rev. Anthony Conway, is chairman. Lachowski, WARNINT, OR1IKR In 1h« Ch»ncer>- Court, Clilcka- sanba Dlslrlct, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Connie Presnell, Pit. "• > No. 11081 James Henry Presnell, Dft. The defendant James Henry 'resnell Is hereby warned to appear vlthin thirty days in the court lamed In Ihe.caption hereof ami nswer the complaint ol the plaln- iff Connie Presnell. Dated this 18 day of October 049. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptom* »f DbtnM ArMncfram STOMACH ULCERS EXCESS ACID Frti BookT*«»* Mu»t Htlp or it WIN C«*t Yea KotMug Over three million bottle* of tho WIM.AMI TutATMENT hrtvo l>cen sold for roHof ol .'ymptonisofdr&trc.'utarlsInK from Stomach mill OuMfanal Ulc«rsduoto Except Acid — Poor Dlgettlan, S04IC or Up««l Stomtch. G»ilt»», Httrtbvrn, MMplnknoi, «<c. lluo lo Eit«u Acid. 8oW on 15 days' Irlnl Ask for "WHIard'l M**««K4" which fully =*[)Ialns tilts trc&uncnl — trc» — at C1TV DRUG COMPANY KIRBY DRUG COMPANY KIHBY III-WA COMPANY KIRBY BROS. DRUG CO. OWENS REXAI-L STORE STKWART'S DRUG STORE WOODS DRUG STORE Armorel: ARMOREL DRUG CO. Luxora : PETTY'S PHARMACY Dell: CAYCE'S PLACE The Power at made Buick Famous I F you want to know what's "the newest thing" in automobile engines, Jook at the Buick engine pictured here, and you'll see the words "valve-in- head." But it happens that this isn't new with Buick. As a matter of fact, the valve-in- head engine was invented back in 1902 -U. S. Patent No. 771095-and immediately, Buick adopted the principle, which became the first in a long string of "Buick firsts." Not everyone went for the idea-then. In spite of the fact that this engine "breathes" more freely-gets fuel in ami exhaust gases out more easily others hung onto their pet ideas. Then came the airplane, with its need for maximum power from every drop of fuel—and every'maker of internal combustion airplane engines adopted the valve-in-head principle. And more recently—with the hope that higher-octane fuels will become available for motor cars—a lot of automotive engine designers are taking a new look at the valve-in-head idea. But just for the record, we'd like lo point out that Buick got there first. And ever since, Buick has gone stcadil y ahead, building up a name as "valvc-in- headquarters." Buick engineers reshaped pistons to put Fireball wallop in these engines. They stepped up com- pression ratios as fast as better fuels came along. So perhaps you'll want to remember, when you hear the term "valve-in- head," (hat this is the type of power that made Buick famous. If others vyant to climb on the bandwagon, we say "more power to them" — and no pun is intended. But Buick has been doing more with valvc-in-head right from the start. And-wc might add-it.stands to reason that Buick is not through making this type of engine better and better. »'*«« better amlnmabilcf cm built KIJiCK if ill build them VOUf KtY TO // Gllttll VHUl lit LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co. WALNUT & BROADWAY TELEPHONE 855 Harvey Morris, clerk By Betty Bill, D. O. Gene Bradley, attorney for plaintiff. 10120-a7-lljJ.rO Soybean Sacks new 10 ox. FALL SEEDS Alfalfa, Rye, Wheat, Oats & Vetch BLYTHEYILLE SOYBEAN CORP. 1800 W. Main St. • Phone 856 - 857 -Master Plumber- JORDAN PLUMBING COMPANY, Inc. All Work Guaranteed For 12 Months 531 North 10th Phone 6(101 BAGS BAGS BAGS BAGS We offer now bags, never used, at about the price ol used bags, heavy 10 ounce burlap, no patches, no bad seams and no rotten bags. Also No 1 used bagi a* low as 20c each. The bags are stored at Gay & Billing! warehouse across the street from the Frisco depot. See the samples there and buy bags that will last you thru the season. Phone 3418-3152 PAUL D. FOSTER DISTRIBUTOR Blytheville. Ark. Phont 2723-2700 PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Best Price* Kjrby _Drug Stores FOR SALE Concrete mtlterU. U Inch to 48 inch, plain'01 nenlorccd. AIM Concrete Building Bloclu ch«>- er th»n himbtt (at barns, chicken nonse*, pump hoaKt,. tenant home*, too) ibedl We drdter Cat) u tor tree eattmaU . . . Phone 891 OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. Pickard's Gro and Market 1044 Chickasawba We Sp«ciafix« in SWIFT'S PREMIUM 1 ' BRANDED BEEF ' W* Deliver Plenty of Parking .Space Fancy Meats and Groceries KEROSENE and, FUEL OIL G.O.PoetzOilCo. Phone 2089 SHEET METAL WORK. OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, a | fa | fa m[ , ]g „„ mM|s Shearing up to 1/4 inch thicknes» Frank Simmons Tin Shop 11 7 South Broadway Phon€ Pictures You Will Like We specialize in commercial and home portraits .pictures which you will enjoy throughout the years. Call for appointments. Phone 6011 FAUGHT'S STUDIO 112 South 1st. (Night Phone 6321) NU-WA LAUNDRY CLEANERS Phone 4474

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