The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1948 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 5, 1948
Page 12
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• , . Review of Rail Labor Act Asked ' fen. Ball Asserts ; 1926 Law Fails to • Settle Wage Disputes ! - >y Raymond I*hr <• WASHINGTON, May 5. (UP) — fen. Jcteph H. Hall, R., Minn., said today he thinks Congress should take a look, at the Railway Labor Act because It U no longer working '•monthly In wage disputes. He and other congressional •pokesmen on labor legislation, however, are not planning any move to deal with the threat of a railroad itrike next Tuesday. If a strike *hould come, It no doubt would generate demands for emergency - action by Congress, f Ball U chairman of the House- 6enat$ Labor Committee created by the Taft-Hartley Law docs not apply to railway disputes. ; The Joint committee will start hearings May 24 on proposals Jor amending the Taft-Hartley Law. In announcing the hearings, Ball mentioned the possibility of legislation to cope, with railway strikes in connection with proposals to re- atrlct industrywide bargaining. He told a reporter he believed the Railway Labor Act had become weaker during the war so that recommendations of fact - finding boards no longer were accepted as settlements. Those recommendations used to be equivalent to settlement by voluntary arbitration, he said, but they now have become the mere "starting point" for negotiations. Emergency board findings have lalled to result In settlement in (lie last three major railway wage disputes—in 1940. 1943 and 1M6. The emergency board procedure has .Been used since the Railway Labor Xaw was enacted In 1926. Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, May 5. (UP)—Livestock: Hogs receipts 11,000; al) salable, us compared with 12,000 yesterday. Market rather slow, 25c to mostly 5(te lower. Some 180-220 Ibs off moiv Sows, fully steady. 170-230 I bs 20M- 21; top 21; but more 20.75 clown"230-240 Ibs 20-20.50; few 20.75- 240270 Ibs 18.50-20; lev 20.25; 270-300 Ibs 17-18.50; 300-315 Ibs 16-17 50' 130-150 Ibs' 17.25-19.50; 100-120 Ibs 14.25-16.50; sows 450 Ibs down 1475.15.50; over 450 Ibs 13.75-14.15; stags : 21-113. Cattle receipts 4,300; salable 3,000; calf receipts 1,100, all sal- •»ble; about a dozen loads of steers here; 10 loads being slaughter kinds About 'A at receipts cows. Opening grade fully steady on steers and butcher yearlings. Some cows about .steady, but slow. Bulbs and vealcrs unchanged. Several loads of good Einstein Cites Need for World Government BOSTON, May S, U.P.I —Prof! Albert Einstein told the Methodist Quadrennial General Conference todly that national armament! no longer can serve as a basis for "4 real mid tasting peace." Einstein said In a telegram rcml (o the conference tliat the only solution lo the prc^on of pea™ Is » world government "capabl" of making crucial decisions In malterc. of International scc'.irily and equipped with adequate means to enforce these decisions." The alternative, lie warned, would be a third world war which would mean "the end of civilized humanity." The famed scientist urged con- (ARK.) QQUHIER NEWS ference delegates to si.stnnce lest our gti 'lejid your as- N«ed for Second Chancery Court To Be Discussed A commute* of three represent- In* the Blythevllle Bar Association I will go io Jonesboro tomorrow for I a conference of attorneys to discuss the need for creating a second division of chancery court In the 12th Chancery DUtrlct, It was announced today. Municipal Judge J. Graham Sudbury U chairman of the committee »nd the other members are Claude P. Cooper and T. O. Douglas. The committee was appointed while Ed B. Cook was president of the association. Oscar Fenrtler recently was elected to succeed him. Each bar association In the chan- I eery district, which Include* Mis- 1 slsslppl and other counties In Northeast Arkansas, It expected to be represented at lomorrow'a meet-1 Ing. Heavy court dockets in the' One Kilted, Another Hurt In txplotion in Quarry KNOXVILLE, Tenn., May i (UP) —One man wac killed »nd at least one other Injured lo/iuy when a dynamlU blast rocked a county quarry near here. The dead man. Homer Brady Route s. Thorngrove, was drlllinz into rock when the explosion came, Co-wo/kers said he apparently drilled Into an-old charge, of dynamte. Gladen Hensaw, Clear Sprlnlcs, was seriously hurt, workers said, and suffered possibly two broken legs, The mishap occurred In the Biagottl Quarry near here. British Tobacco Buyers Back on American Marjtet "The United stales are at present the most pou-erJm factor In world politics, politically, milllnrlly and " said. "Their at- gcly determine economically," he titudennddecisloi. , VBl: . the destinies of nations." Einstein's telegram was read to The committees will report back to their respective associations on results of tomorrow's conference and If the move for creation of. the second division Is approved by | the local associations, a meeting of delegates by'RCT.'^lpW^ck 0 the ^"^ "' «'« ««"* chan-1 man of Christ Church New ™ k ~ ^ y , dl i !lrlct ' w i", be , Ci> " C " lo Imke ' president of the Melhodist Com' ° nnd draft '^^latlon to mission on World Peace ' ~ , 51lljmi , ttpd to the State Legisla- Mcanwhite (he 758 delegates to' ,"?, " e y ™ r '°° lllg lo creation the conference »^X^\° ! ^^^ of Jonesboro I - *~- *«»>* UCKUII lilt IRS of voting on 1WI conlroversinl resolutions within 30 hours. Private Fliers to Meet Tomorrow at Airport Members of llic Blylhevlllc Private Fliers Association will hold heir monthly meeting at 8 O'clock tomorrow night in the Transient Pilots^ Lounge at . uie Munlc|pa , The Transient Pilots' Lo UnKe which was opened recently for the convenience of fliers landing here '»]l OD n f "dJ""" 1 to the Blythe. vllle Plying service office. I Sore Throat Epidemic Hits University Hospital LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 5 — nmoii7*, n ? ulbrcnk of 5 °re throat] among employes of University tin* Pltal here wns charged tortav 9 *^ imllutert drinking wntcr , 1 - - 5 - (W) - Biltlsh tobacco buyers were back on the American market today with some 140,000,000 worth of nrrtpn Hie first since their government- decreed withdrawal last fall spelled sharp cuts in Income for Southern isrmers. f'he Flue-Cured Tobacco Stablll- zalion Corp. here Immediately bc- gar, the job of turning over some 80.000,000 pounds of clgaretteTal to br ° nl Brlt «'"- T "« "MO. represents tobacco farmers In vlr- gliila. North and South Carolina Georgia anrt Florlrta - Uar °"" a ' Agcnl fm C ig arc tte-hungry Brl- Dixie Democrats To Meet to Form Anti-Truman Bloc JACKSON, Miss., May 5. (UP)More than 1,000 Democrat* from 12 states. Including Illinois, will gather here May 10 to lay plans :o block President Truman's nomination at the national Democratic Convention, it was disclosed today. Besides Mississippi Gov. Fielding L. Wright, who will act as host lo the states rights convention, three governors planned to attend Mrs. O. H. Palmer, in charge of reservations for the meeting, sa ,d Governors Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, James E. Polsom of Alabama, and Ben Laney of Arkansas had asked for accommodations. Some Illinois democrats have asked for reservations, she said but declined to Identify them further. A total of about 1,000 reservation requests had been received, she said Irpm Alabama, South Carolina, Texas, Arkansas. Louisiana, Florida, Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky North Carolina, Illinois and Mississippi. Main purpose of the meeting is to plan strategy to Week the nomination of Mr. Truman, or any other Democratic candidate who advocates a civil rights program. WEDNESDAY, MAY *, 194S 27 New Members Tonight ,i«r 10 r tllllllll<; e of baptism will be idmlnistercd )„ the First Baptist it 7:45 tonight for 24 who „ -Jic church during 1 revival 7nHi Cej jr h ' oh wcre wnducted in April. Three others Joined the cnurch by transfer of their letters bringing to 27 the number of additions during the revival. iwptlsmal service will be con_ °y th e pastor, the Rev. E. c Bfrown - H « *'as assisted In the re- fi b L Dl ; Rl C-'C«mpbcll. pastor -- the First Baptist ehurch in Llt- " e ^"j. and Ralph D. Churchill, of Port Worth, Tex., who had charge of music. Dr. J. J. Webb Joins Father in Practice Here Dr. j j. vvcbb, son of Dr. and Mrs. j. j. webb, has completed his course of study In ophthalmology at Tulane University and will ' . The younger Dr. Webb genera! practitioner | n Blytheville before his work on the specialty course has been In New Orleans for the past 12 months completing his study, which was given by the Tulane University at the New Orleans kye. Ear, Nose and Throat Hos- . Ch M 1C iL lor f ° r "V: ,'^ h Dl5trlct ' totls ls the Im P" lal Tobacco Co Should the new division of the Ltd., England's largest manufactur- court be created, he would continue ' er. Scarce dollar crediS were t»\ to serve in one division and the lotted by Sir Alexander Maxell second chancellor would be ap- I chairman of the British TobaVco pointed by the governor to serve i Advisory Committee ""acco until the office could bo filled at | Officials conferred yesterday the next general election after the act became effective. 22 Enlist in Air Force And Army Here in April Richmond, Va., on arrangements for the sale. L. T. Weeks, general mnnnger of the stabilization corpor- I atlon, returned last night with a ' promise that first .shipment were to begin "within 30 days—If not ' sooner." Twenty-two men enlisted at the for^port und'eTthe E^c-Dean'^ I Blythevllle united States Anny and c O very P plan officJa^ f"idTo M^r-" '.*»; A^s'^D^^r^:: r'p^ar ds were invoived inl cal recniltlng officer, announced , uce today. Among the enlistments were P of the * ith no previous service. Those, with prior service were U<ldy ' DV ' S> J ° mCS E ' • T ° dd ' O - Observed by Cason Legionnaires •oximately 50 guests were pre- nlght when members of James o. paiione. Eugene O. Me- sent last night when members of Kcrnan, Jurnes R. Harding. James j Dud Cason Post 24 of the American D. Ward, Alexander Chcrepski, Legion observed "Ladles Night" at »n i, o . oullrle " or the u- warn, Alexander Chcrepski, , „ . th 1 >epartnicnt said I Ralph Hoylc, olyn B. Olisson, con- were at leasr. inn ^i« i_ »,i« m c^^^.w..- r~~\, t-v «,_.,. there were at'leKst 100 places In the ,, mnblng tMt would permit t he ririnklng WBl er to become po __ _ steers 29.50-3025- eo ' -.« .....ILH > tni miy5 zn-JO' some held higher; very little done on cows. Medium to good bulls 2324.50; good and choice vealers 2530; common and medium 16-25 nle r. Smothers, Jack D. Black- slbn, Joe W. Dent, Charles E. Lips- t-pmb. and James W. Lytle. ~Those with no prior service who enlisted are Lee R. Shclton. Ray' i mond °- All»n. James K. Smith, " Norman M ' Flctch<:r - u " ! « N - rl B. Kemp, and Raymond G. George. Read Courier News Want Ads. Legion observed "Ladles Night the Legion Hut. The guests Included members of the Women's Auxiliary of the American Legion and wives and friends of members of the post. A brief, business iession was held by the post preceding the Ladles Night activities. During this session the post members appointed Emil Damon, Nick Shlvley and J. R. Stovall as delegates to the Veterans Rehabilitation Conference to be held in Little Ro<k May 27 and 28. My Policy Never Changes --- It Every Transaction Must Be Satisfactory" What Is A Customer! A CUSTOMER IS THE MOST IMPORTANT PERSON THAT EVER COMES INTO THIS OFFICE, IN PERSON OR BY MAIL! A CUSTOMER is not dependent or, „., we are dependent on him. A CUSTOMER is not an interruption of our work ... he it the purpose of it. We are not doing him a favor by ..rving him ... he is doing us a favor by giving ut the opportunity to do to. A CUSTOMER is not someone to argue or match wifs-with. No- body ever won an argument with a customer. A CUSTOMER is a person who brings u. hi. want,. It i. our job to handle them profitably to him and to ourselvet. My associates in busineis say that they like this policy. Don Edwards 'Get the Don Edwaids Habit'- Dial 3382 My New Home 112 W. Walnut Phone 3382 Don't Forget the Big BINGO PARTY Wednesday, May 5, 8:30 p.m. AMERICAN LEGION HUT Prizes Valued Not Less Than $5 All Proceeds Will Go For Building School in Biytheville Sponsored by the Ladies of the Catholic Church Accepts New Pastorate . Ark, May 5.- i ?~ A wcl l-ltnown Fayettevllle minuter and University of Arkansas Instructor revealed today he i> resigning both posts to work In A similar capacity in the "more liber- Rev. John p. McConnell, a recognized authority on Near-Eastern affairs, said he would leave in mid- July to serve In the Union Presbyterian Church at Laramle,' Wyo For nearly 12 years Reverend McConnell has been pastor of the Central Presbyterian church here Since 1942 he has been head of the Bible Department at the University' of Arkansas. He was formerly head of th« Chemistry Department and regl*. trar at the American University t> Cairo, Egypt, Pine Bluff to Havr 24-Hour Weather Station PINE BLUFF, Ark., May 5. (Ul —A '/4-hour weather station manpi W 'J, B , ht fu»-"me employes will 1 established at Grider Held hvt, according to Charles p. Varq, secretary-manager of the Pine Bluff Chamber of Commerce. Equipment will be furnished by the Civil Aeronautics tlon and the annual (32,000. Admlnlstra- payroll will SEAGRAM'S 7CROWN BLENDED WHISKEY. __ -.,,.,. uv.w • i U ui. ujye uiam net Seagam-Pislillers Ct, lp o r alio n , Chrysler Building, New York GOOD SHOES PAY OFP WHEN POOR SHOES PLAY OUT INSIST ON FLORSHEIM Beyond trie average lifetime of (he average shoe, there is « period of months during •which Florsheim Shoes keep on serving you handsomely, comfortably, and economically. That'j *hy we say that Florsheim Quality represents th« lou-tst costptr day, per mile oj wear.

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