The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1948 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 13, 1948
Page 14
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VAGK FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWI TUESDAY, APRIL 1«, 1»4» Tail-Hartley Law Meets Court Test Thi«*-Ju49« Court , Uphold* Provision .Curbing Communittt CflaHf, April 13. (UP) — three-tudg* court today iptt the coruUtutioMllty of the noc-Oranrnurdst section of the Tatt- tbirUe? l»boc liw. Bi a J to I decision, the federal tofeunAl tossed out a complaint by to* OIO JUtiocui Maritime Union kh»t the nco-Communist provisions M tbc act Tiol»t« the constitution. "W« an of the opinion . . .that • . the provisions of the statute •uaUed by the plaintiff (the un- k»> TO* enacted and may be en- Jowed without offense to the con- itltutton," the majority opinion said. The «ection provides that no union e*n use the services of the National Labor Relations Board unless Hi officer* »i«n affidavits statin? Ifaat they arc not Communists. » » aimed at routing: Communist* from the Amerkan Labor movement. The majority oplnioi uld "it would be unrealistic to say in the light of all that appears, tha the presence ol Communists in ke podUons In labor relations does no constitute a clearly disccrnable an Imminent threat to important na tkxial Interest." The majority opinion was written by Judge Wilbur K. Miller, associate jvuUoe of the U. S. Court of ap- neali. He was Joined by Chief Jus- | tic* Bolitha J. Laws of the U. S. District Court. The dissenting opinion was written by Judge Z. Barrett Prettyman of the municipal court. The three-Judge court was especially set up because of the constitutional Issues raised by the CIO union In the non-Communist case. Under its procedures, the CIO union how may by-pass the court ol appeal* and carry the case directly to the U. 8, Supreme Court. Because the officers of the CIO Maritime Union failed to file the required non-Communist statements the labor board last year refused to let it participate in two collective bargaining elections involving seamen employed by Great Lake ship- ^Tne^Aion took the case to court, arguing 'Itoit the statute violated it* nght to organize and bargain collectively, it said the board had no right to deny It a place on a ballot In an election. In upholding the non-Communist -provisions, the court said the union had "made no showing . . . of an Invasion ol its constitutional rights." . ' • , The case revolved around the la- This is alllhal rcmnins of three houses that collided In mid-air during a tornado Hint struck the outskirts Houston, Tex. About 60 building were demolished, but'only one perron was injured. (NBA Tolephoto.) Arkansas Congressman \ Says Eisenhower Might Oppose GOP Reactionary WASHINGTON. April 13. (UP) — Only If the Republicans nominate a "reactionary" would ' Dwljjht D. Eisenhower consent to run as the Democratic candidate for president, according to Congressman Brooks Hays. D., Ark. "Should the Republicans submit to the reactionaries now eagerly reaching for power," Hays said "the general might regard It at his palriolio duty to become a candidate." Editor's Body Returned NEW YORK, April 13 (UP)—Tho body of George W. Cottingham editor ol the Houston Chronicle and chairman of the State Public Safe ty Commission, was en route loda to Houston, Tex. Cottlngham, who arrived here with his wife and daughter, Mar; Lee, for a brief visit, died of coron ary thrombosis at Mayfalr House bor board's refusal to let the Na tional Maritime Union (OIO) par ticipate in elections among seamen employed by the M. A. Hanna Com pany and the Wilson Transit Com paiiy, both Great Lakes shippers. BINGO Legion Hut—Wed. ApriUA, 8 p.m. Benefit < Sisterhood of Temple Israel Adm. 50$ Mother oi Blytheville foman Dies in Maiden Funeral for Mrs. Nix Snddler, oilier ol Mrs. W. C. Vnnblbber ol lythevllle, will be conducted to- orrow Kl the Assembly of God Inirch nl Maiden, Mo., by tlic pus- or, and buriul will be made In IB Mnldcn cemetery. Mi's. Saddler died at, the homo of daughter In Maiden yesterday olt- rnoon. She would have been 81 ears old next month. She had lived this area for 80 years, having omc here from Union City, II. Mrs. Si\d<llcr Is survived by three aughtcrs. Mrs. Vanblbber. wife oi he Rev. W. C. Vnnblbbcr of Shady ,ane. Mrs. Ida Downs of Maiden, and Mrs. Betty Jones of Joncsboro; 7 grandchildren, and 22 great grandchildren. The German Funeral Company al Stecle, Mo., Is in charge of the arrangements. Business Meeting Held By Methodist W.S.C.S. OSCEOLA, Ark,. Apr. 13.—The Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church met yesterday afternoon at the church with 25 members altendini;. Mrs. Sam Curtis led the study oursc with Mrs. C. W. Watson n.s uincipal on tho subject "United •rations," Mrs. Roland Boothc was in charge • pium^ >f the business meeting at which ] ed by Contests Staged By Negro Pupils Annual Missco Rally Held at Wilton; Osceola School Wins Noble Gill of Blytheville. who U !CE chairman of Ihe Slate Board f Education, was principal speaker t the 3«h annual School Rally for he Mississippi County ftegro chnols, at the Wilson Trade School Friday. Mr. Gill explained the "Learn to jive Education" Program, which will set up $1,000 awards for the outstanding elementary tcacheY In both white and Negro schools In Mississippi County. The Osceola Rosenwald High School won the Sweepstakes Award as the outstanding Negro school of the year. This award has been won by the Carson Lnke Junior High School for the past, several years. Tlie Harrison High School, of Blytheville, won both boys and girls basketball tournaments. Twenty-seven Negro schools competed for honors In the activity program. In the elementary section Butlei School won first in the Sjwlltng lice, and was followed by Coleman second, and Shonyo, third. In the | manuscript writing contest Whistle | ville \ias winner, with Flat Lake I nmi Victoria taking second and ! third places. Victoria won the hand writing division, and Promised Laiwl was second, and Flat Lake, third. in the softball throw for boys Coleman won first, Clear Lake, second, and Calumet. Birdsong wun the girls softball throw, Clear Lake placed second, and Flat Lake, third. In the boys 50-yard dash Shonyo ced ft winner, and was follow- Calumct and Coleman: in Regime Under Fire *"« H « w '«" /n ' an< Funeral services for Johnnie Roland Marr, infant son of Mr. and Mrs Li. D. Marr, who was dead at birth In Walls Hospital last night, were conducted this afternoon by the Rev. P. H. Jernigan, pastor ol the calvary Baptist Church, In the •foil Funeral Home chapel. His parents and one brother, L. D. Marr, Jr. survive. Burial was In Memorial Park Cemetery. The conservative government o President Ospina Perez of Colombia above, was under revolt as left-win Liberals broke up th« ninth Pun American Conference and seizes temporary control of Bogota. Rebc rioting was touched off by the' as sasslnatton of Jorge Galtan, opposition Liberal Party leader. (NEA Telephoto.) An ash tray, recently Invented, „ described as providing * break 'or the non-smokers as well as th-i smoker. Electrically-operated, it draws the ashes—and the smoke —down into its stand. Ark., led the attack on McCabe's confirmation, and was supported by Sens. Lister Hill, D., Ala., and Richard B. Russell, D., Ga. McCabe's record as a businessman and banker was defended by Sen. A. Willis Robertson, D. Va. , ilans were made for the annual May | the same race for girls Flat Lake >*-,,nl-rn .-* ll.llir.ll ,l.ill ' Kn Illllll nil ..'*!,! QllMrlvrIA W« «: ctl^nllH aHfl Olfiflr jrea May fast 12. which will' be held on Architects to Discuss City Planning Projects LITTLE ROCK, April 13. (UP) — City planning will be the theme o the quarterly meeting of the Arkan sas Chapter, American Institute o Architects, here tomorrow. The architect's vole in city planning will be discussed by Buford I/. Plckens, head ot the Tulane University School of Architecture. City officials from Little Rock, Pine Bluff nucl Fort Smith have been invited to a dinner meeting tomorrow night. British Trains Allowed Through Russian Zone VIENNA. April 13. (UP') — The British reported today that their military trains were allowed to clear through the Russian Zone without . delay today but motor traffic on the international highway to Vienna still was blocked. The Soviet policy of putting tho pressure on the Americans an-1 British in Vienna by impeding their transport was fluctuating. No further obstacles had been placed in Ihe path o( the Americans after ths setting up of a check point on their ilgluvay to-the West yesterday. A British spokesman said trains were allowed to pass the Soviet checkpoint at Scunnering, on the British-Soviet Zonal border. won, Shonyo was second, and Clear Lake was third. The boys shutle race nm was won by Clear Lake, Promised Land was second, Calumet, third. Tlie girls shutle run was won by Clear Lake, Shonyo placed second and Plat Lake, third. In the junior high division Luxora won the folk dancing event, and Armorcl and Carson placed sec- and third. In oration Armorcl took Joiner Negro is Sane, ' State Hospital Reports Lee Henderson, Joiner Negro, who was committed to the State Hos]ii- tnl for Nervous Diseases for a 30- day examination and observation period, will go on trial at the next term of Circuit Court scheduled lor Osceola in October. Officials of the State Hospital said that their examination showed "no psychosis." Henderson was committed to the State Hospital on March 18 by Circuit Judge Charles W. Light of Paragould, in the Oseceola District Circuit Court. Henderson is held for the death of Mary Walton, Negro, who was shot on March 11. • You Are Cordially • Invited to Visit I The iAccessory Shop; Feminine Apparel • Mabel Hogun .Tessie Srlte | Hotel Noble Rldg. 'Blytheville, Ark. T(m means fin. Gla * h I s k 1 o i ar« blended with choite&t grain neutral spirits but Instead of being bottled Immediately, "Thompson" is put back Into barrels to make tt smoother, tastier. Ulerxferf 70% Groin 96 Proof. N«/rW Spiritt. Read Courier News Want Ads. Federal Reserve Board Appointment Confirmed WASHINGTON. April 13 (UP)Thomas B. McCabe, Pennsylvania banker and paper manufacturer, prepared today to take over as chairman of the Federal Reserve Board. McCabe's appointment was confirmed by the Senate late yesterday despite opposition by South"••—- , „ iern Democrats. They contended tercel the best Scrapbook on Negro I that u u Life, ami Wilson second and with sc , Uet| 0|) scven . man ^Jd. Burcictle taking third honois. Wm- g j wllliam Fulbrjght D ners (or the manuscript, writing b ' '. were Carson, first. Luxora, second, Carson, second, ana Wilson 3rd'" ami Biirdette, third. .. . . - :irst, Orider, second, and Wilson, third. Luxora took first place in ! the story telling event and wa.s fol- lovvert I)) 1 Gridcr in second place and Armorcl in third. Carson School ne- , . The 100-yard dash (or boys was won by Luxora. Carson, second, and Wilson, third; in the girls 100- yard dash, Gridcr was first, Wilson, second, and darson, third. The boys 100-yard relay was won by Luxora, w.i*.^,,, so, a son r; and in that event for girls the same schools placed first and second and Frenchman Bayou placed third. In pullups the Luxora boys won first, and Carson was second and Burdette won third Men's Suit Costs Go Up NEW YORK, April 13 <U1>> — Men's sult-s will cost from $1 to $3 •more next Fall, clothing manufacturer said today. They said prices of overcoats and boy's clothing would probaly remain unchanged due to buyers hesistance. The manufacturers met here for the trade openings In Pall clothing lines. A FINE CAR, MADE WEN ONTIAC Thomas J. Lilly & Son AUTO and FURNITURE UPHOLSTERING NOW LOCATED 112 South Lilly St. Let Us Bring New Charm and Beauty Into Your Home and the Interior of Your Car— A Complete Line of Beautiful Leatherettes We rto all types of furniture upholstering. Seat covers tailored to fit jrour individual cushions. . . j. We have a complete, line of beautiful upholstering material^ ready for your immediate inspection and selection. Our expert staff of upholsterers are always ready to advise with you about your home and auto upholstering needs. Phone 4297 Saturday Evening Post Tor all "one-car"!amities For the family which has but one motor car—Pontiac Is an extremely wise choice. First, it is big and beautiful. You can drive it anywhere, any time, with the certain knowledge that it will be admired- It •Uo gives you the comfort you want, and need. It is safe, too — because it has big, sturdy brakes —and remarkable balance on turns and curves. It provides the perform- '<*-iM*Me Or/if, Bvmftfr Guard* anJ Wbilt Mttf KMCILICl PfiO&UCt IGR f IHt- ance luxury of GM Hydra-Malic Drive*. It is c\uick and nimble, easy to steer and park —a feature especially appreciated by women. And u is very economical —just a,s economical, in fact, as any car you can buy. Jt is a rare car, indeed, which can offer till these qualities. And because Pontiac does offer them, it is becoming the choice of more and mote people every day. $i<ttu-dtl Tires t4>lie**tP* all mtJets tl j^Jithitl corf. m* IN I&UK st«M* lias k*a suu POLL-PARROT SHOES BOYS AND GIRLS Styled fo delight young eyei ... built to protect young feet because'.,. Pre-Testing Gives You! EXTRA REINFORCEMENTS »T . ALL VITAL PARTS ASE-COHfORMING ARCHES ROOM FOR GROWTH ASSESS MOW The law requires that each person assess his or her own taxes and by so doing they are accurately assessed If you fail to assess the law requires that the Assessor or Equalization Board assess every citizen in the county. This is the year to assess Personal Property and Farm Lands, Please file your assessment with me before April 20th. SMITH PONTIAC CO. 123 So. Lilly Phone 4371 Large Shipment Children's Shoes Just Received! . „ . Straps, (Morels, Sandals and Ties in Brown, Black Talent, Beipc, \Vhilc nnd Red. Widths AA to D. FAMILY SHOE STORE 312 \V. Main BlytheriLLe Doyle Henderson TAX ASSESSOR MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS fe

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