The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 24, 1947
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2-1, 19-17 BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Rules of Conduct For Labor Offered Attorney for NLRB Addresses Lawyers At Bar Convention Princess Elizabeth of England Closely Guards Her Big Secret CLEVELAND. O.. Sept. 24. (UP) — The controversial nml-Connmmlsi section was written into the Talt- Hfirlley labor law to protect the nation in time of emergency, Robert N. rjenhani, neneral counsel or the National Lnbor Relations Board, said yesterday. In an address before the lalnr relations .section of the American Bar Association meeting here, Den- hain reviewed the provisions of the new law, denied he was the "czai of labor." and asserted tluv laboi stjll is "chief beneficiary" muter tin act. ;Dcnham told the lawyers that lh» new law must be considered mainlj hi its "potentials." shire it has been in effect only 32 calendar days Then turning to the provision under which labor leaders seeking NLRB aid must disavow communist membership 01 alfili.Uion, lie added: "I (iouV if there is anyone who will not concede that the purpose of this provision wns to eliminate, as far as possible from positions of importance in the structure of organized labor, those whose communistic beliefs ar.d tendencies and affiliation miuht/constitule a menace to the -safety of the nation and to the full and fair application of its manpower in a public emergency, especially if the full application of such manpower should seem to be contrary to Communistic aims and theories." But, 'Denham said, if it was Congress' intent to aim at less than this, "there can be little excuse for the injection of any such provision into the act." He said the very wording of the anti-Communist proviso made it applicable not only to individual labor unions but to parent organizations as well. He said the Tail-Hartley law is neither •'anti-union legislation nor a '.slave labor' ac'.." The provisions which appear to be objectionable, and which the. law's opponent! characterize as "obnoxious," arc "but little more thnn balancing fac- BV BRYAN PUTMAN United Press Staff Correspondent LONDON, S«pt. 24. (UP)—Princess Elizabeth comes to London iext Monday to get the inside dope on Uritain's most closely guarded secret since radar. Accompanied by her sister, Princess Margaret, the heiress presumptive to Britain's throne will travel from Balmoral Castle in Scotland to Norman Haitncll's fitting rooms on Briilo 'Street—n few doors from where she was born—to see her wedding dress. Tfartnell's designers and -seamstresses tire sworn to secrecy. Although the cnlhe fashion world and three capitals are clamoring for information. Princes Elizabeth hcr- seli has decreed inat the dress .shall not be seen until she walks down the aisle at Westminster Abbey. In mid-October. Hartnell will be permitted to show the specially- woven material to a few selected lashion writers and experts who also will b? sworn to secrecy. About a fortnight before the wedding,'another small nioup will be permitted to see the gown after pledging their, honor, reputation and standing in court circles not to talk 'about it. After examining the gown, l!u two princesses will return to Scotland to continue their holiday tin:il the royal famny takes up residence in 'Buckingham Palace the second week in October. Princess Elizabeth will mnkc her first appearance in parliament as heiress presumptive on Oct. 21. She will accompany King Ocorge anrt Queen Elizabeth to the semi-state opening ceremonies, according to palace sources. The princess will sit in a gilded chair—on a lower level and three tcet to the right o[ King George's tin-one. It will be the (Irsl time the rlsht-sUte olmlv has been occupied since tin 1 Duke of Windsor accompanied his father, King George %'. in 1930. tjucen Elizabeth will occupy another throne, ti-auKiuin.iv one inch lower than the king's. Princess Mur- Kiii-pl will sit in (he royal eallcry. Lt. Philip Mountbattcn. Elizabeth's fiance, has not yet applied to the royal chnmbcrlaln ror .special permission to sit in the royal gallery. The fhst big pre-weddina ceremony will occur on Nov. 5 when n deputation from 21 "privilege;! bodies" will wish the king happiness for his daughter. A s]>ecial vellum (parchment I mm-ringc license and another document giving Princess Elizabeth parental permission to marry Mcmnt- ballen were ready today for King George's inspection. Hungarian'Reds' Tighten Controls Lions Hear President of Missco Fair For Complete Protection Against All INSURABLE HAZARDS Phone 3545 W. J. POLLARD AGENCY / Glencoe Hotel Bldg. A 124 W. Ash St. • For Dependable i RADIO I REPAIRS L. H. Autry, president of the Mississippi County Fair Asoclation. addressed members of the Lions Club at their weekly meeting yesterday noon at the Hotel Noble. Mr. Autry traced the history of [ the Fair Association from its be- I ginning 13 years ago to the present date. He also described activities scheduled for the Northeast Arkansas District Fair which opened here today. The aim of the Fair Association s to make Walker Park the showplace of Northeast Arkansas. Mr. Autry told the Lions Club. Tills will require the co-oi>eration of civic clubs and civic-minded citizens with the Associalion in culling down vandalism and keeping the park clean, he explained. In concluding his talk, Mr. Autry paid tribute to men who were active in work of the Association. Among these were the late Clarence Wilson, president of the Association for many years, J. -Mcll Brooks, secretary for 13 years, and Jesse Taylor, a member of the board of directors and attorney lor tile Association. Guests at yesterday's meeting were Arthur E. Jack-son of Rolla, j Mo., and Clem Krank of Memphis. * III. N. Whitis was inducted as a new member. Victories in August Election Described As "Classic Frauds" HV itVITl! UX)VII lllnllcd I'fi-ss Staff Currrsitumlrnl} BUDAPEST, Si'JJt. 21. (UP»—Tlic Co.-niniiiil.sts. whose- victory In 111'-' Aiif.usl SI elections wns ik'sei-ibod by American observers us :i cluiwic fmuil, emerged todny witli live control posts In Hie new Hungarian c»«- iuoi. Miilnyas Hiihosi. who (led lo Mos- co.v HfU'i 1 the 1D19 revolution w:is <]uclli'<l. ki'pt his old post us "deputy premier." Communist l.nsv.'.o Hnjk biTitmc inlnLsU'r 01 interior nnd us sucli nssnmed charge of I he police forrcs Unit maintain public order. | Communist Erik Molmir Is the nii'.v minister of forelen [iffiilrs. Communist Krno Gero wns npnoinl- «! minister of comniunlciifions. Communist Karolyl O!t received the public ivt'lfarc portfolio. 'I'hc Smatl- holileis Puny, which ,]»<! nine senls ill the old cabinet, 1ms tour in tilts one. l^jos Ulimycs. n Smullliolder. re- mnined ns premier uiul tho four- nnrty conlittoii complexion or the government ns :i whole was preserved. The ConimimLsUs probably will not have any trouble with Dlim- ye.s. They and Iheir support,-; In Ihe old cabinet found htm ncceplnble us n successor to Fcrcnc N'uyy lii the Ljftis^ coup Hst May. Nngy, who WHS lender of the Bniiillholcler.s P.\r- bathing beach ncnr Fort pierce. '>'. was fori'i-d to resign while on Fla.. a few miles down the At- vucallon in Swltz;rlnn<l. The Com- Inntie coast from here. nnmists discovered he hurt been Lt. (jg) j. K. McCcol, mine dis- "plotting" lo overthrow his own posnl officer, worked in pnrtlal government. secrecy pending making n full re-1 In the national assembly elections port to the public. It was reported of November 4. 1945. Ihe Smnll-hokl- he wns notified of the mines jcrs emerged sis the dominant party here while working at Fort Pierce-1 Hul new elections were called for and had lo send to Jacksonville I Inst August :il and Ihe Comnunilsls for more itetonatiiif; ceiuimncnt. i received J.OC2.597 votes more tlmn In Jacksonville. Capl. p. n. caln- liny other ]iarly. American observ- han in charge of logistics at the Naval Air Station was silent on the possible source of the mines. But it wa-s unofficially believed they were accidentally left in the wnler by students of n wartime underwater demolition schocl here. Theories that Ihe mines were planled by enemy craft were discounted since military intelligence found no trace of such activity during World War II. Tlic Navy- declined to name the national origin of the mines. The Navy said n live mine w:is found near here shortly niter the war under similar circumstances. Racing Cyclist Skids Into Truck but Boy Escapes Serious Injury A bicycle n\ce durlni; the noon Hour yesterday nearly ended In tmuody ^whcn one of the youthful cycllMs s'.tldned into a half-Ion truck at Ihe intersection of i.llly and Ash streets. Dimny Hosteller, 510 South Lake. e:;ca|x>d Injury when his bicycle Klld in gmvel on Lilly street uiid collided with u truck driven by eis called tho elections "the gientesc vote fraud ever perpetrated." The ministry ol information was done uw.iy with In Ihe new cabinet. Its function wns taken over by » new department in the premier's office. The licensing of newspapers, formerly under Ihe Ainertniu-l)ii- tlsh-Uuss!un Allied Control Commission, will be handled by Hie new department. Ilcmy Piillen of lUyllievlllc. I A police report tuild three boy.i ':je iiirinii on their bicycles when the accident happened about 12:45 p. in. Twenty-loot skldmarkn Indicated ML pnllen'o efforts to slop, the report showed. No nrrests were imuie. fiend Courier News Want Ada. 'WANT'LIGHT B-_UFFY BISCUITS "MAT MELT IN YOUR MOUTH ? AtLVi;GCTAOL6 Live 'Mines' Discovered On East Coast VERQ BEACH, Fin.. Sepl. 24. (U.P.)—A Navy detonation team today was exploding six live mines found washed and a 24-hour sel up to look The Navy reported ashore near beach patrol for others. here ye.slcr- day it detonated another live mine found earlier by civilians 0:1 LOOK OUT FOR PIN-WORMS HL*cont medical report* thul an mmaEtni; nvimltcr of cliiUlrei] (nml frown- uns too) may IHI victims of I'lii-Wormn — oflcn without Biuriuclim: wlinl lit vniinl Anil llioiic reals. Hvinu inside tho hMmon Locty. cnn cnlut rcr.l ( H 1 tru53. So \vnleh out for the- vrarnlnE *lm* that mny mean rin-Worms—rsp.-rl.Ttly t>ie m:iinr.itini; rectal itch. Gel JATNE'S f-W and follow [lie flircctiona. P-W I, t|, c I'ln-VVotn, trontmenl de.el- ont-d in the lnlK>ratorEe3 of llr. I). Jaynr it £i<m. nft«T years o[ patient n-a«arch Tb« JimrtU i-My-to-laVo P-W tnl^ile!, act 111 > your itru-EUt; P-W fur Pin-Warn. I IN BOTHES AND AT FOUNTAINS Prpti-Cola Company, Long Ittorut City, N. Y, Franchiscd IJotllcr: l'i'|).si-Colu IJolllinir Co. of Ijl.vthcvillt New Numbers 4474 and 4475 But Same Reliable Service For Work Done Right CALL NU-WA Laundry-Cleaners 220 North 2nd Street i Phone 578 J We Pickup and Deliver | LOY [ICH I Chevrolet Co. I 301 W, Walnut St. ' "They may better \ •««•«—__«—«_.,_••••.•••^••••v.' rll ' cs °f conduct," he tors in some instances, and in others legislative restraints on certain types ot conduct which unfortunately a few but by no means all of the labor organizations, have i' come in recent years to regard ns • I exclusive privileges resting in i | them . . ." Dcnham said that those sections oT the act directed as correcting the conduct of the unions themselves "arc in no respect vicious attempts to destroy, labor unions."; "They may better be regarded as added. GREAT SILVERPLATE VALUE 5 o'clock . ,, still shining! because it has a hard-wax finish! GRIFFIN GRIFFIN /\HC \VAX SHOE POM5I1 gives >OU easier, briglitcr, lonscr-^isting shoe shines, because il contains more bttrd icttx! Hard wax means easy shoe care. So for more shoe sW.vr with less shoe Mitning, use IN ,\nc \VAX SIIOK POLISH ... to get the slunc tlut j/<;>s/ LACX, BROWN, TAN, OXBLOOD in ide eoiy-opening con Here's a tip foi- quick, easy $hin«s — uss self-polishing GRIFFIN LIQUID WAX William Rogers at DREIFUS' TWi one lad ihol eliminolej gueu work. When it eornn to finer quality jewelry at pricci you can afford to pay and ol convenient loicni lo iull your budget, yuu'll find that c-yr friendly Itofe |uil nalurally oflcn you th« very belt. B«lt«r lelettioni ond Qreoler vobes mote il o pljaiuro lo choole your jeweUy from our lovijh itockl. See . . . Compare_. . ._ Never before EI \':ilno likr this. Complt-to service for K includes 16 teaspoons. 8 dinner forks, 8 ice teaspoons, 2 tublcr.poons. 8 salad lurks. 8 soil]) .spoons. It Ijiittor spreaders. 8 clltiner knives and B cocktail forks. Heatitlfiil siitin-iieh Bllvcrplntc, yet so iu])iizini;ly low it's li:nd lo licllcve. WATCH P«ICSS INC. FED. TAX *, accurole," 15 j«w "OFFK«r." Smartly deji dependable.. GRUEN $ 33 75 Two tide diamonai enhance ih* blazing <cntcf diamond. Oorgvoui dloriond in True* radiant di l-*li yellow month in each layi gold «1ling. «ngrovcd ring. RONSON L6GHTER $550 PARKER "51" SET World's moil wan'ed ptn. Wrilet dry *' «r*T Ink,.. Attend the NORTHEAST ARKANSAS -FAIR- WalkerPark Sent. 24-29 Concrete Midways Don't lot, ruin or thrcntcuinK weuthcr keep you away from the fnir this your! Now concrete midways have boon constructed throughout. Rain or shine, patrons of the I0'17 fair will not bo subjected to mud or excessive dust. Dorothy Herbert Main Grandstand Feature! This famous personality will l)u the feature iitlvacUon of the Krniid.HtiiiKl shows each iiftcnioon nnd night. She will be presented in two thrilling ncta at both afternoon and night performances. COTTON EXHIBIT Sponsored by the BIA'THEVILLE JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, in cooperation with the NAITONAI, COTTON COUNCIL, OF AMERICA, THE COTTON TEXTILES INSTITUTE and other Allied Cotton-.-interests. An exhibit in which cotton is elaborately display ccl through all phaaes. •...».. FREE ACTS Presented Daily! Twenty hig free acts will bo presented at both afternoon and night performances each day in front of the grandstand FREE OK CHARGE. WONDER BROS. CIRCUS, with a galaxy of imported actors and entertainers will provide plenty oT thrills and laughter for everyone. FIDDLER SHOWS One of the World's Largest Road Carnivals This show plays only the outstanding fairs in America. Has many features heretofore not seen on local midways. This unquestionably will be the largest and finest carnival ever to play in JSlythcvillc. . : : 12 RIDES You'll find all the old rides and many new ones at the 1!M7 Fair. Making it's first appearan'ce in Blytheville will be the famous BUBBLE RIDE, which has made such a sensational lift throughout the country.

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