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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS G/Q and AFL Conventions Start All-put Campaigns to Repeal Taft-Hartley Labor Law in '48 (EDITOR'S NOTE: The American Federation of Ijibor and the Congress of Industrial Organizations held unprecedented .simultaneous conventions this year, ar.d Hie United Press assigned Its top labor reporters, Charles H. He'rrold and Raymond Lahr oj the Washington Bureau, to cover liic conventions, respectively. Today the two veteran correspondents summarize the principal action taken by the two powerful labor organizations.) 4. _. "V oft BY RAYMOND l.AIIR (United Tress Staff Correspondent BOSTQN, Oct. 18. (UP)—The 10 convention of the CIO made the fight for lower prices and the defeat o! the congressioiv.il supporters o! the Taft-Haillcy labor law the principal goal of its members for the coming year. The convention adopted resolutions urging the following action: Prices and the cosv of living— President Truman should call n special session of Congress itiime- . diately to reestablish price controls on "all commodities" and to provide for" rationing of "food, clothing and other necessities of lire." tThe CIO economic outlook said the United States could be well fed und ttill help Europe if price and rationing controls were revived.) Margin trading on grain exchanges - should be forbidden; the government should undertake a "realistic" nt- tack on monopoly and congrL-ss should extend rent controls without Hie "voluntary" 15 per cent Increase- now permitted. Political Action—CIO aificiates •will support the Political Adiou committee program to recruit 1,000,000 volunteer workers to work lor the election of candidates hi sympathy with CIO objectives and will required to sign. Oihrr )&suc« Universal Military Training—Opposed. Communism—Reaffirmed "all out war against Die Communist and their fellow travelers who would use the free trade union movement cs a vehicle lo destroy it." United with CIO—Insisted CIO unions must reaffillate "organically." JuvisUictioiv.il Disputes—Stood pat and kept Hollywood strike and row over district 50 raiding within the executive council. jtrl Is Accused n Hit-Run De^th n Tennessee NASHVILLE, Tenn.. Oct. 10. UP) _ Miss Mftry Sulibachcr, Slighter of a Nashville Insurance xecudve, was arrested yesterday iid charged with the hit-and-run eath Oct. 4 of Mrs. Elizabeth iuthcrford, widow of a Davidson County criminal court, Judge. Her arrest climaxed »n InUn- vc two-week Investigation led per- onalljr by Dlst. Atty. Qen. J. Jarlton Loser. A total of »950 In Wallace Goes Abroad; This Time to Holy Land NEW YORK, Oct. 18. UJl')— Henry Wallace, edito^ of the New Republic, left LaGuanlla field yesterday for a two to three-week visit to Palestine during which he snit he will study the agricultural po- ti-jitinl of the country and confei \vith Jewish iu\tl Avivb leatlcrs, On I lie eve of his departure Wal- Incc issued a statement reversing hLs approval iti Baltimore Tucsdaj of formt-r Secretary ol State James F. JJyruus' new. book, "Speaking Frankly". "I have hud the opportunity lo try to unseal congressmen who voi- read certain parts of James Byrnes ed for the Taft-Hartley law. The PAG will collect all It can get in voluntary contributions and wiJl collaborate with the AFL and other groups to win its objectives. Of those objectives, the princfpal one Is repeal of the Tafl-Hiutlev law. Would Airt Kin-oilcan's Foreign Affairs — The United Stales .should provide food and oilu-r economic aid lor European nations without interfering with tlu-ir rights lo independence. The United Nations should press for umvevsul disarmament with international control and inspection of atomic; eiieigy. There should be no peacetime military conscript ion. The CIO will support the world federation of trade unions < condemned as Rus-r sian-dominated by th^ AFL.) Labor TJTnUy—The (J1U, nFL and railroad brotherhoods should. Join now in a program of political action during negotiations to settle organizational differences nnd briny about a merger of labor organizations. Full Employment—Besides raUon- \ ing and price and rent control, free v: collective' bargaining should be restored"; the federal minimum \vagu should be raised lo *i5 cents an hour; tnx exemption!* .should be liberalized; the government should expand 1* einptovment. opixirUmvUflii by forcing an expansion ol production in basic industries tind undertaking iniblic housing and public works programs;' the government should develop n farm program to assure "crmitp.blc distribution" \_ Income, and a national hcalU ^Burance prograti book which were not adequately covered in the news accounts I ha 1 seen prior to my Baltimore pies conference," Wallace said. "These indicate clearly that if In his Judg jnent other methods fall, he is fo building more destructive atrn bombs and using armed force t drive the Russians out of Gernia ny. SATURDAY, OCTfOBKR 18, 19«T Ntw Tropical Storm Heads Toward Florida • MIAMI, «»., Oct. 17. (UP)—A new tropical storm which "may become dangeroui" developed North of Puerto Rico today and headed In the direction of twit*-battered Florida. The Miami Weather Bureau it- sued an advisory saying the strongest winds were about X to 46 miles per hour, but that Increased Intensity wa» expected for today and tonight. Southern florid* had been struck by two hurricanes In the past month, and has been unable to recover from the effects. Much of the area U L. a. BMI*, Church Service, «:46 am Evenlnt Worship, 1:30 pjn Church Service, Wednesday Friday, 1:30 p.m. cwnrda had been offered by the I still under water, oimty. city of Nashville and tin •,'asln'ille Tennessean for informa- on leading to the arrest of the x?rson responsible for the accident. Loser snld he was w^rivlnced iss Sul/.bacher was driving a car wiied by Harold Hassenfeld, Shel- yvillo pencil manufacturer, at the line of the accident. Both Hassen- cld and Miss sulzbacher had been uestioned by Loser and both had cnicd being responsible for the iccldent. Justice tor Justice May Be Handed Down Today DURHAM, N, G; Oct. 18. (UP)— Southern Conference officials wer* expected to decide today -whether * sinned but not executed pro contract in 1043 makes North Carolln \nlilmck Charley (Ghoo Choo) Jut- .Icc Ineligible to play any more collegiate football, Including today's Tarheel game against William and Mary. Conference President William J Couper of V. M. I. called a meeting of the loop's executive committee 10 a.m. today. The Justice case was on the agenda but Couper e that the four-man panel was nol called for that purpose alone. Foul Play Suspected PINE BLUFF. Ark., Oct. 18. (UP —Pine Bluff police were invcstigat ing the possibility today that 13- year old Negro, Forrest Stover, died from other thnn accidental means. Police Chief Me' Oalllglier said he ordered a "thorough" checkup Into the case after the boy .was run over by a Missouri Pacific passenger train. Chief Gnlllther said the boy had been seen lying, motionless on the tracks before he was struck. And he added that a pocket [ knife with an open blade w.iis found ! in a pool of blood near the body. Pulaski Leads in New Cancer Cases Discovered LITTLE EOOK, Ark.. Oct. 18 (UP)—Pnla.sk! County continued to lead the rest of the state last week, in the number of cases of cancer discovered, according to the State Health Department morbidity report. , Of the 11 new cases in the state Pulaski County had four. Indepcnj cnce County had three and Gar land. Grant, Union and Woodruf each had one. The new cases bring to 481 the total at the end of the first 4 weeks of 1947. Last year at thl; time to total was only 187. However, only three new case of polio were reported, bringing th 41 weeks total this year to 12. ThL compares with 33K during the Bam period in 1940. Public Health Director Urges War on Diseases NFAV YORK, Oct.'18. (U?)—Ven- -ercal disease In the .United'States could be - eradicated wlthtti rvne days if every man, woman 'and child would take peniclllih simultaneously under the direction of physicians, Dr. Thomas Parran, U. S. surgeon general, said today. Writing in the Woman's Home in- \ Companion, Parran said the prob- should be adopted. ! 1cm in treating syphillis and gonor- ' rliea was finding the victims. Penicillin made treatment no longer the difficult problem, he said. He suggested a nationwide program similar to community drive.'. l tuberculosis. t: AFL Out to Kill Tafl-IlnrtTt-y Act BY CHARLES H. UHKIIOLD (United Press Staff Cnrrcspuiulcnll SAN FRANCISCO, Ojl. 18. \UP> —-The American FocJeration of -Labor created an active political arm at its 1047 convention and, poV it for a bare-knuckle blow at Taft-Hartley labor law. .Major policies adopted by the AFL for 1948 include: Political Action LEPL—Established for first tlmn : Independent political nnn to lie known as "Labor's Educational and Political League", similar to CIO- PAC. Funds—Voted increase in jwr c^p- 1 Ita tax to raise $1,000,000 more a j year to work lor repeat D! Tnfl- ' Hartley act nnd authorized another E emergency" S2CO.OOO if necessary. ] Third party-vcjecicd. j Economics ' ( Price Controls—Rejected their re- ; imposition by gave; runer\t. but called : i 'foV "every type of voluntary action j to prevent domestic economic dis- ' ;ruptlon." Wages—urged, resistance to wnee cutting. Guaranteed Wage—Asked oxecu- couiicil to .study proposal lor k 1 -;- isolatlon guisrr.nteeing anminl waiv- lor 52 werk.^ ol 30 hours of work, | Pood—E\i dors ed compiet ely gov eminent plan for voluntary" grain conservation. v ; Foreign Affairs United Nations and Palestine— ' Asked abolition of veto power in UN : and urged putting into pficct innno- diately UN majority report favor- Ing Palestine state and immediate entry of 150,000 Jew?, Marshall Plan—Gave "complete support". * Russia—Blamed Soviets "Jor prevailing 1 dangerous iu!ern;iiic-nal tension" and for "treating the United States as if it were already ai 'A~ar agnii^st the American prop',?. 1 • National Labor Relations llonrcl Administration — COIUHH\U in ; resolution of interiiatior.al '„>;.,_•;..> " ph ical Union co idem n in g N J, H U General Counsel Robert N. Dtiiha:u "for biased administration of Marriage License* The following couples obtalne mainline licenses yesterday at.th office of Miss Elizabeth Blyttv county cleric: U D. Yankee and Miss Watkins, both of Blytheville. Claude Baslnger and Miss-' Gray, lioth of Leachville. Kelsie Edwards imd Ii Austin, both of Blytheville. Read Courier News Want Ads. South America. Incorporators B. T. Fooks, R. Paul May, Chrlstln May nnd the Grapette Company of Cnmden. ^ Arkansas Firm Expands LITTLE ROCK, Ark,, Oct. 18. (UP)—Secretary of State C. G. Hall has revealed that the OrapeUc Bottlim; Company of Camdcn, Ark., has iiied nrtic..-s of incorporation for a South American branch, with a capital sUx-k of $200.000. The new firm will bo kuown as. j the Grapette Export Company ot I Listen to Showers of Blessings Over KLCN Tomorrow Morning at 8:30 a.m. Sponsored by Church of The Nazarene re home les* onditions. and thousands result of flood 8T^*4 Non-Communist Affidavit — " < ' lj *«*Amended cor.stUuUoii to make Prcs- *.*ident and secretary oniy ofliccis ";"j Equitable Lifeinsurance Society of United Slates See Representatives GUY TREECE JOE ALEXANDER, Jr. 115 W. Ash St. jtstcn (o "This .Is ypur yr Fridayii ^:^0 p.m. WMPS Our Food Has Taste Appeal! Try This Delicious -Sunday Menu- CHICKEN AND DUMPLINGS Buttered Asparagus Appetizer English Pens Combination Salad Special Desert Candied Yams Hot Rolls So. Highway 61 CHURCH NEWS IJtST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Harvey T. Kidd. paltor Sunday School, 9:46 am. Sermon "The Vows of Church Membership," 11 A.m. Junior Choir, 1 p.m. Sermon "Andrew, Who Could Lead Other Men To Jesus," 1:30 p.m. Social for Young People, 8:16 pjo. ASSEMBLY OF OOD CHURCH L. C. sTiUMTi M44oc Sunday School, 9:4J a.m. Morning Worship, 11 a.m. Christ Ambassador ifenrlce*, 6:10 pjn. Children's Church, i'30 pjn. Evangelistic Service*, 7:30 p.m. cmnun OP OOD R. E. Shaw, f*tt«r Sunday School, 9:46 a.m. Morning Worship, U a.m. Youth Service, 1 p.m. Evening 8ervic*, t p.m. LAKE STKEET METHODIST CHURCH H. H. Blavtsu, puur Church School, 9:40 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:60 a.m. Methodist Youth Fellowship, «:W p.m. Evening Worship, 7:10 p.m. Prajer Meeting, Wed. 7 p.m. PROMISED LAND METHODIST CHURCH Ray L. McLesier, pastor »!, 3rd, 5th Sundays Preaching Services, 11 a.m. Sunday School every Sunday, 10 m. Second and Fourth Sundays Preaching Services 7:30 p.m. Boy TEMFLF. ISRAEL . Dr. Alfred VlM, rabM Sunday School, 10 a.m. Service In observance of Scout Sunday, 9 p.m. "The Lesser Brother" U subject of sermon. Supper and social hour will fol- ow services. HAW MOON ASSEMBLY OF GOD Martin Rcmgan, acting pastor Sunday School, 10 a.m. Oharle* Springer, superintendent. Morning Worship, 11 ajn. Evening Worship, ( p.m. Wednesday prayer meeting, p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST E. W. Storall, paster Sunda< School, 9:50 a.m. Worship Service. 10:50 a.m. Bible Study, «:45 Dm. Evening Service, B urn. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Allen D. Stewart, pastor Church School, 9:45 a.m. Worship Service, tO:ftfl a.m. Senior Youth Fellowship, «:» p.m. Intermediate Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Worship Service,.7:30 p.m. Choir practice, Wednesday YARBRO MDTHODIST CIJUDCH Ray L. MeLcster, pastor First, 3rd, 6th Sundays: Preaching Services, 7:30 pjn. Sunday School, 10 a.m. ieeond and 4th Sundays: Preaching Services, 11 a.m. Young People, «:30 p.m. FIRST CHURCH O* THE NAZAMNt DutM S<af(i<r4, pastor Morning Worship, 11 a.m. Young People's Meeting, 7:15 p Evening Worship, t am, Sunday School, 9:45 am. NUMBER NINE BAPTIST CHURCH Howard H. King, paster Sunday School, C4S a.m. Morning Worship, 11 a.m. Training Union. 7 o.m. Evening Worship, ft pjn. LILLY STREET BAPTIST U. B. Bledsoe, putor Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:56 a.m. Training Union 0:45 a.m. Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH ., R. S. Balrd, putvr Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:50 a.m. FLAT LAKE METHODIST CHVRCH Ray McLester, pastor Every Sunday Preaching Service 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 10:30 a.m. Young People, 8:30 p.m. FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Robert Jaeger, pasUr Sunday School, 10 a.m. Adult Membership class, 10 a.m. Morning Services, 11 a.m. Tuesday evening Sunday School Teachers Meeting at 7:30 p.m. RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY (All Type* Eictpl C«n«r) DRS. NIES&NIES / Clinic 514 Main, Blytheville, Ar^., Phone (TEST BAPTIST CHURCH , t. C. Brown, pastor Sunday School, »:« a.m. Morning Wn»>itp, to f>6 am. Training Union, 6:30 p.m. Evening Worship, T.JO p.m. Sunday School Cabinet Meeting, 6:45 p.m. Officers' and Teachers' tweeting, p.m. Prayer Service, 7:30 p.m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES Woman's Clubhouse, 1416 W. Main Doctrine of Atonement" Is the subject of the Lesson-Sermon which will be read In all Churches and Societies of the Church of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. CHURCH OF THE IMMACULATE CONCEPTION K*Y. B. Francis McDevilt, pastor Rev. Paul Bujarski, 7:30 and 10:30 a.m. Weekday Masses, 7:30 p.m. Gross Deception MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. IS. (UP) — Rudolph Schweitzer, 51, was granted a divorce after the court found his wife guilty of "gross deception." She told him before their marriage that she had one child by a former marriage when actually she'd had eight. CHIROPRACTOR "Health Is something that comes from within. The creator put within your body and mine all the elements of health. When your nervous system Is In tune with nature's forces, you will be well. Consult a chiropractor about your health problems." f Hour* 9 to 12 and 2 to 6 Neurocalometer Service Dr. Torsten Lindquist Guard Bldg. Blytheville, Ark, FARM (m LOANS 'JSrV Homi Office, Newark, N. J. LONO TERM PROMPT CLOMNO LOW RATR CAM., WRITE OK SKK RAY WORTHINGTON 115 S. Third St, Blytheville, Art S*rvlnt This Srctlon 3* Tran Authorized tttorfgug* LOOM Solicitor tor THE fHUDF.NTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA Read Courier News Want Ads. IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH A, M. Hentan, pastor Sunday School, 10 'i m Morning Worship, 11 »jn Training Union,.7 p.m. Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday night prayer service, 7 p.m. • Mbtnta« :.,._ . _„ B. T U., «:45 p.m. Evening Worship. ^ pjn. Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE Vent Bowlln, pastor Sunday School, 9:49 a.m. , Morning Worship, 11 ajn. Young People, 6:45 p.m. Evening Worship, 7:30 pjn. GATEWAY TABERNACl* CHIFFOROBE VALUE Incorrectly advertised and priced in Thursday's paper OUR FALL LEADER . . .has mirror in big door hat box door. . small mirror in Beautiful Bonriiewood Walnut Hubbard Furn. (o. Blytheville "And don't give me any of that something-must- have-happened-to-the-motor line ... I happen to know that couldn't happen 'cause SEAY MOTOR COMPANY put a new motor in your car!" ELTA CAFE Phone 3685 Liquor's Record Thirteen years of repeal and broken promise*. The promises were mad« by the wet interests to beguile the people to scrap prohibition. Now they do not give B rap. Their arrogance knows no bounds. We were definitely promised that saloons would not return, but there are today two liquor outlets for each church building in America. Liquor, wine and beer can be bought in most of our drug stores, hotels, cafes and restaurants, as well as in all sorts of liquor stores and bars. We were told that people •would drink less if prohibition was repealed, and yet in 1946, the liquor, wine and beer bill for America was ?8,770,000,000.00 plus $100,000.00 •pent on advertising. On* out of tvery. four fatal automobile accident* in 1945 involved either a driver or k pedestrian who had been drinking., Forty-three arresti for drunkenness in Blytheville last weekend. In the year of 1032, th« last year of prohibition, in 596 cities there wer« 180,026 arrests for offenses related to liquor, and in 1945 in 1-122 cities there were 914,919 arr«st* for drunkenness which was an increase of 482%. In 1932 liter* were 14,238 arrests for drunken driving and in 1045 there were 44,832 which was an increase of 215%. There has been 101"> Increase in arrests for drunkenness and drunken driving of boyt under 38 years of age since 10 Prohibition is the only' answer to the liquor problem. This ad paid for by the Mississippi County Ministerial Alliance Pride & Usrey ] Genera/ Contractors DIRT FOR SALE Phone 517 BLADDER IRRITATION Thousands Have Found Relief in the Natural Mountain Valley Mineral Water from famous Hot Springs, Arkansas. A pure, soothing aid in relieving irritation of these delicate org»n», tidpful in stimulating kidney action and eliminating systemic wastes. Doctors have prescribed this pleasant water for over flfty jem. Order a caw today. CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Mala tat DHttM . ATS. the RAZORBACK Open 11 o. m. — 1 a. m. DELICIOUS PIT BARBECUE Cooked With Hickory Charcoal Steaks - Fried Chicken - Seafood All Kindt Sandwiches Plenty of Parking Space' Call Us For Football Results Scores of High School Games at Home and out-of-town, available at the end of each quarter Phone 4341 276 So. Division St.