The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 11, 1940 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 11, 1940
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILI.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY,' DECEMBER 11, 1940 Approximately 300 At' tending ,N.EA African Methodist Conference Bishop E. J. Howaru of Waco, Tex., opened the twenty second cession of the Northeast Arkansa* Annual Conference of the African Methodist Enisropdl'.: Church in Fnrch (Minuel Church in ;the west Vprf of the city. The African Meth- ndfei is the largest'-and/oldest, bionoh. of ne«ro Methodists in iur,r]d, with a membership of 40,000. I catline negro churchmen arc her* flftm all parls of ,the .state ster, laymembers, A. Fowler, A. B. Branch)".t*e cummings ,.and the widow r 6f J. G. Crawford. * Eishop Howard will - adjourn the conference Sunday" and-"appoint lie ministers for- another year. Approximately ., 3G0 ' representatives of 100 churches; are attend- in? the conference. BRUCECATTON IN WASHINGTON Selective Service fEditor's Note: Below is published a list of -registrants HS they are sent questionnaires, by Mississippi county's three draft boards.. Earlier groups have already been published in their order number and others will follow.) Board A 517, John Peter Merlons; 578, Robert <Lee Jones: 579, Harvey James By'rd;'580, Willie Alexander Summers; 581, Wilford Harris n; and nation: Dr. Edward C. De^s " Jun>u ' s Sn ' ea(1 n; 533, Tommie nf Chicago, a song writer, Dr. O. Nichols n . 584, A. D. .Porter n; 585, W. Blakelv, nastor Bethel Church* ••-- ' --» *^ VT,.I ' T.ittlP Pock, the Ifli-fre't church of j)ie denomination in the state.. Dr. 1 IT CJavborn. president of Slior- "CoUegc. Dean E. J. Lunon oC Jackson Theological Seminary, S. S. 'Simmons n; 58(5. Johnny Nel- Slin.sbn n; 588, son n; 587, Arnold J. Becker. 589, Sum Lackland n; 590, Wil- Alfred Curtis; 591. Pearl By BKUCK CATTON Courier News Washington Correspondent i WASHINGTON, Dec. 11. — The , whole controversy between the A, I p. of L. and the C. I. O. may he greatly affected by a decision the Supreme Court is expected to hand down before the end of the year; The case does not involve the C. I. O. directly, but concerns a jurisdictional fight between ' two A. F. L. unions—the Brotherhood of Carpenters and the International Association of Machinists. It, hinges, however, on the question whether legal protection of the right to strike extends to a union which is waging a jurisdictional strike. Case aro.se at St. Louis, where a tttlf! over a year ago- the Depart- nent of Justice indicted William (Big Bill) Hutcheson, head of ha Carpenters' Union, and three isso'Jiates, as the result of a jurisdictional scrap on the,'premises of the Anheuser-Busch Brewing • Co. Anhcusw-Buseh had contracts have often asserted \ that such union activity is largely responsible for prevention ofl the use of cheap building materials and prefabricated house sections. Macnab Resigns Post As Scout Executive JONESBORO, Ark., Dec. 11.— Robert C. Macnab, executive of the Eastern Arkansas Council of Boy Scouts, tendered hi.s resignation to President James Hill Jr. al a meeting; of the council executive board held in Helena Sunday. His ipr oege. . . iiajn Alfmj Cun;i; i ear Jackson Theological Seminavy 'i Hensoir 592,-WalUir Steven Rainey; North Little Rock, V, M. Town • 593 Grant Dean n; 594, Allen. Har- 5end. president of the Connectional Council of the A. M. E, Cnvircn. I.. S. '.he Little Rock District. The conference elected the fol- s officers: G. A. L. Dvkes, secretary: E. O. Croft. D. J. Webster, assistants: O. C. Gris- soin. James Love and G. Van Tard were elected marshals. The opening sermon was preached by Rev. J M. Turner. The finance committee is W. M. Wing- 593 Grant Dean n; 594, Allen. Ha ^ sutlcrfJeld; 595.. Hursehel Sam- Ballarc] . 59(Ji Denn ie Bancroft ~" " * — — r uei ouiiiij u, tiou, jjuiinii. ju»i»»»v^»" Overall.^ pi-psidin* elder ° r } Terry; ' 597^ Paul Henderson Tole; 598. Homer Jones; 599, Leonard Cole; 600, Woodroe William Harfcy. floard B 926. Leon James RusselV, '027, Daward Norwood Wilcoxin; 9?.8 Clarence E. Moody; 929, John Kelvin Hightovver; 930, Lynn Myers; 931, Homer Pierce Tatum; 932 Robert Tatum n; 933, Tuygle Henry Bteele: 934, Raymond Koehlor field. P. L. Johnson, J. M. Turn- Q35 . gallon • C. Dills;' 936. Rufiis rr J. H. Gammon. The ministerial "trustees of Shorter College, located in North Little Rock, were W. M. Winefield. J. M. Turner, p L. Johnson, 'W. J. Banks. E. o'. Cioft, N. L. Dove. D. J. Web- Out of Town MERCHANTS We Have in Slock NOW a Complete Line of FIREWORKS At the Regular List Jobber v Prices. Come' in and J See Our Line of Xmas Nations and Toys { Harry Fritzius Dry Goods Co. Virgil Lyle; 937. Everett Barnes. 938. William Fines "Weaks: :139 Dan Moore; 940. Lewis Albert Copple; 941, Jesse Tuflie Williams; 942. William Fredrick Johnson; 943. Elmer Ernest Gooch: D44. Franklin Buchanan; 945. William Woodroe Evans; 946, Jesse Lee Easley; 947. Joseph White n; 948, Albert Harris n: 949, Award Elvin Strother; 950, James Henry Fox. 951. John Alvin Lorren; 952. Sam Wesley. Moore; 953. Trov Pnrntn Raines; 954,- Carmel 'Wencvcrd Arnold: 955. Joseph T;PP n—U-'nnn: 956. Enols Wilson Stroud; 957, Lacy Lee Parker: 958, "William Albert Craine;. 959! "Lawrence Frhvard Bi-opks: 9GOJ Lester Leon Thompson; 961,. Homer Irvin Shipley; H62 Bishop Harper n. 963, Floyd Richard Burris: f!64 'Dennis'Winfred Barber; 065, X.oui Johnson' n; 966. Aaron Bur SDence; 967, Albert Franklin Hall; 968.. Leroy , Don Womack -i; 069, OrvaV MetcaU:- 9?0. Roy Francsis Key; 971.' William Arvel 'Da^ 5c 912,- Neal -Wallace Benson; 973. Walter n. priest: «74. M«nin Conyers Sillsv ^75, Arthur Johnson. with both machinists and carpenters. Trouble r:ame when the carpenters demanded the right to'as- semble and install machinery inji new building. They struck, and the indictments 'followed/ U. S district court in Missouri threw the indictments out, and the ; case ir. now before the high court on an appeal. LOWER COURT SIDED WITH UNION The lower court held, in -substance; that no conspiracy to. restrain trade and commerce was shown, that the real purpose of the union leaders was not to're- strain commerce, but to win. a labor controversy, and that the Norris-LaGuardia act'modifies the anti-trust law sufficiently to pro- ect a union which is employing awful means to wage a jurisdictional strike. : , • If the Supreme Court upholds this decision, the Department of Justice's campaign against high building costs will be restricted— at least in so far as such costs ,can be traced to union boycotts and Even more interesting is the possible effect on the A. F. of L.- C. I. O. controversy if the court should rule that union leaders may be indicted for restraining interstate commerce in a jurisdictional fight. A Department at Justice which chose to follow :;u<.:l n decision by bringing Indictmem.s against jurisdictional strike leaders could very quickly, rub tho jurisdictional strike completely ou :.f the picture. -If that should' uappen, the two rival labor groups would have no weapons left to fight each other with. ; KMPLOYCK I1KM) I'OWKKLESS The government's . brief before the Supreme Court .sharply denounced the jurisdictional strike. "An employer who finds himself the victim of such a strike is powerless to remedy the situation," it .says. "There is no concession '.'iti can make which will stop the attack on hi.s business. Similarly, the union whose relations with the employer the other union seeks to disrupt has no weapon other than ruthless economic warfare to defend itself against Lhe aggressive tactics, of those who would destroy it. "If unions grow with ihe efficiency and ability of their leaders to gain advantages i'or labor, good union leadership may be cx- pected k . But if a union is permitted to expand through the mere brutal "use of power against neutral employers, there will be a premium on ruthless and coercive leadership Consequently, it is essential to the growth of an intelligent -labor movement that competing unions should not succeed or fail solely their ability asainst each other." resignation will become effective Dec. 15. His successor will be named shortly. Mr. Macnab said he wa.s considering another scouting offer, Settler of Old West Defends "Billy the Kid" GLENCOE, N. M. (UP) — Spirit and feeling ,of many of those who helped .settle the Old West was reflected when George W. Coe, 84 who traveled across the Southwes 1 in a covered wagon CU years ago .said that the New Mexico outlaw "Billy the Kid," was a "necessarj Clement" in the building of th Western Empire. COG is the author of "Frontie ••ighter," a story of the youthfu Mexico badman who killed 2 nen before he was 20 years old. Although he was lawless and accused of many crimes. Billy the Kid had many staunch supporters among old settlers of the Southwest. Coe was one of the first white men to settle in New Mexico. with reference to to bring pressure You can never see a rainbow unless you are between it and the bans. Anti-trust division ' experts ;suh. WAKE UP YOUR OWN LAXATIVE FLUID And Maybe You,Too, Will Feel Like "Happy Day* Are Here Again" Do you aufter from constipation? Bo you suffer from fatty indigeaticm .below the belt ur sick headache or biliousness due to constipation? Do you feel ornery from being constipated? If BO. you may need to buck up the flow of your natural laxative fluid with Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them accord- ins to directions. These pills, made of two simple vegetable medicines, have doubled the tlow of this laxative juice in some people as proved by medical tests. When two pints of this laxative fluid'flows through our bowel every day. the above miseries of the flesh due to constipation may go away. Then many •of us may feel like "Happy Days Are Here Again." Ask your druggist now for Carter's Little Liv4r Pills. lOtf and 25t'. . t "Has It" ',-./•'. .Wholesale Only . Railt-oad and Ash JRlythcvillc, Ark. , .- Phone Ifi .Hotel Robber Too' Fast SAM FRANCISCO (UP)— George McVicker.- hotel clerk, . complied with a rpbber's demand to . empty the hotel's cash sack intoXa ,'mart ket bag. Then ' the ,, thief pushed j McVicker .into' the elevator, locked I the .door and departed/ leaving the clevk behind— also $400 in the open safe. - '•'., . . ' ' • •.'•••''. '•-' ' ' ' '" " Marcel waves : .are named after Marcel Grateau. /French hair- dresiler. . '.••••-• nrt Conner News wnnr nris UlOV HOLDS YOUR CHOICE TIL XMAS GODDESS of TIME , x 17 jewels cigarette A carton of Chesterfields with their, MILDER BETTER TASTE will give your friends more pleasure than anything else you can buy for the money. & WTOAL STORE h ^^lpr • r esterti in the attractive Gift carton that says... MEAD'S EXCLUSIVES Something a man never tells a woman , \ man never tells a woman that he doesn't like the Christmas present she's given him. If he thinks it's terrible, he smiles like the good sport he Is and says thanks. But deep down in his heart he's disappointed, just as you are when somebody gives you something that isn't quite right. Now the formula for making a man truly happy is -a very simple one ... Give him a gift from a store where he buys things'for' himself !Even more important . . . go cne step further. Don't just get him "something" . . . set him exactly what he wants! And believe us. there are .plenty'of things at Mead's he does want! HERE ARE SIX COLD WEATHER GIFT SUGGESTIONS SLIPOVER SWEATER $095 Classic pull-oven sweat c r i. with sleeves; in. crew-neck styles as illustrated, or if you choose, with :V neck. ZIPPER FRONT SWEATER Zip front jacket with serviceable ribbed worsted all- wc>Gl fabric. Colors: maroon, camel, brown, or heather. GRAIN LEATHR JACKET Magnificent grain leather windbreaker in cocoa brown- Talon slide fastener front, full lined. Sizes 36 to 44. V KNIT GLOVES AND MUFFLER $O50 SET zephyr yarn. In solid c tones, and in white. ARABIAN MOCHA GLOVES Genuine Arabian blackhead mocha gloves. An excellent gift for day and evening dress wear. In dove grey. PECGARY PIGSKIN GLOVES Ideal for outdoor use or for driving *re t h es c genuine pigskin gloves. Husky, pli- aUe ^nd expertly made. MEAD'S 322- -MAIN- •322

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