The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 4, 1952
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! THURSDAY, SEPT. 4, 1981 'National Emergency' Strikes Proves Tough Problem for Politicos By JAMES MARIXHV | ness. Congress would have to pass WASHINGTON (1?) — There !s a I a law penalizing an employer In kind of American self-torture in-1 such a case. too. volvcd for a way out of national emergency strikes. This presidential campaign Isn't likely to provide a solution. Gov. Stevenson said In his Labor Day epeech. He said that Tatt-Hartley Act tould be entirely replaced by a new labor law. He raised the question of handling national emergency strikes. He offered several suggestions but frankly said he dirtn't have the an-1 mcinns—Is almost in the category Arbitration How? Probably by compulsory arbitration. Which means that once a union was forbidden strike, an employer would lose his right to take his time settling with the union; the government would step In and dictate tile terms nf settlement which both sides would have to u'jccpt. But compulsory arbitration — among labor, management and nol- Sen. Harry Byrd To Steer Clear Of Third Parly No Word So Far But Observers Think He'll Keep Silent WINCHESTER. Vn. My-Rcsard- '' less ol how he (eels alxml the prcs- lilcnlhil election. Sen. Harry F, Dyrrl (D-Va) apparently has no In- tcntlon of Inking parl In any third. £ party movement, ' There hn.sn't been any word so, far on the nre.sitlcntial choice of the j senior Virginia senator, a toe of the Truman lulminlstfation and n Vir- Klnla delegate to the Democratic. It's n question Nvhlrh makes j 0 f fl dirty word. Noborly likes to | National Convention. organized labor, management and j me ntloti It. yiolitictans unhappy, never provided the answer. Traditionally, an employer has been free to refuse to meet the demands of a union. At the same time the union Is free to strike until he does. "Freedom" netognlzcil That freedom for both sides was recognized by Congress even in It lore Congress will some Ihml answer. only a matter of time behave to find So far v/o've been able to skid through the big strikes without national destruction. which might hurt the national wcl-1 fare, T-II provides for delaying but not. In the .end, preventing it. j The government, through court injunction, can delay such a strike SO days to give both sides that much more time to reach a settlement. /Congress covild do this: It could pass a law forbidding a strike In an industry affecting the n&Uonal welfare and lei it go at that. That would penalize the union only. Deprived of Us aucient^right to strike it would have to continue working for an employer who, knowing his workers couldn't «alk out. could take his own good lime so obviously one- Bided that, if Congress tried this remedy, organized labor could rmrd- ]y sit by. In the end, and for fair- on a settlement. This would bo Donci Daddy D Line' Faces on Bigamy LOS ANGELF. OPi — With wives No. 14, 15 and 16 on hand. Francis II. Vau Wtp. 07, has been ordered held for trial on two bigamy charges. The onetime San Francisco conductor known as the "Ding Dong Daddy of the D Line" was Jailed In lieu o! $1,5<IO ball, alter the three women testified at his preliminary hearing they are still married to him. Mrs. Mary Abba. 52, Oakland, said they separated six months after their marriage Sept. 15. 1940. Mrs. Marllm Moylc. 67, Long neach. said • they separated four months after their marriage Feb. 18, 1951. Mrs. Amelia pritchard, 73. Long neach. said she "kicked him out" a few days after they were married Most observers believe Byrd will maintain his strict silence until af- j lor the November election without j coming out for either the Domo- j crntlc. nominee. Adlal Stevenson, irj the nepublican candidate. Dxlght : D. Elsenhower. ! lint this week Byrd did try to ' spike, a movement by the nc-*ly formed constitution party to WURC a campaign for elefloral votes for him ns a vice presidential running male to Gen. Douclns MacArthur. A spokesman said tiyril bnd wired Bard A. LoRni), Constitution party convention chairman in Texas, to havch h name taken off the Iwllot there. Tlic action en me. the snokes- man said, after Byrd was informed thnt a MncAithur-Byrd ticket had been filed In Texas. It was the first reaction from Byrd regarding the new party wr>' »• was formed over the week end In I Philadelphia. He had said previous- i ly only that he hart "no contact with the croup." At the same time, the spokesman Indicated yesterday that Byrd also will seek to stop a move to have bis name placed on the Virginia ballot as a running mute to MncAr- thur on a ticket sponsored by the , America First party. I last Aug. 8. Tlic later two said they filed suit for divorces In recent wee^s. see local girls model IN THE DARLING SHOP'S DOOR PRIZES! Door pri/.es include a drc^s, hat, ha);, gloves, »ncl shoes from Uclley's Shoe Stoic. (let up a party now — it's tonior- ro\v night! Style Show Friday, September 5 7:30 p. m. at the Darling Shop THE UST OF MODELS Doiulny Lee t'osler .' blyliieville I'll Sk'elion lilythev.llc .Miiralyii \i elsh Hlyllieville Uclljc Nell Tomlinson lilyllieville l',i.M liiiynes IJlylhcvillc l't,;trv Xachry lilylhevillc minies Carter HlylUevillc 1'iit Mnllins lilythevillc i-uniee Wesllirook lilylhevillc .hianitii Overman Blytheville Shirley Ncwsom I.cachville Doris Wilson nyershiirR, Tcnn Gloria I'tmti DycrsnurK, Tcnn. M;ie Clark I.uxora l.yvella Clark I.uxora Polly Ann McDonald Burilctlc Mae Hcrge licvil Huvdetlc •Hilly Richardson Helena I'CRB.V Crosby Steele, Mo. Doris Dodson Slcete. Mo. f Prices good Fri. and Sat., or as long as quantities last. PRE-FALL SALE BACK-TO-SCHOOL SAVINGS. LADIES PANTIES Rayon Jersey with elastic or band legs. Assorted colors. Sizes merj. & large. TENNIS SHOES for the Family pr. Ladies & Girls' white, low quarter & hi-top. Men's & boys' black, hi-tops. All sizes. BLEACHED MUSLIN Sanforized shrunk, snowy- white. Smooth, strong quality. 36" wide. Thick, soft BLANKETS Sturdy, warm, cotton blankets. Choice of colorful plaids. Size 60 x 76 inches. SHIRTS Famous Djin »£iy<fr wi|in- kle-shed c'cirVof!""SrVrinfc resistant sheds wrinkles Needs no starching. Beau tiful dark color plaids. Sizes 32 to 38 NYLON SWEATERS New Turtle-Neck Style 100% Nylon—soft as cash- ^ mere, easy washing, quick dry- ( j- :: - ing. Moth proof, will not shrink. Navy white, dark green, pink or yellow. Sizes 34 to 40. Embossed vamp, metal eyelets. Fine comfort. Long wear. Brown only. Sires 6Vi to 11. BOYS LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS Reg. 1.69 1.44 Sizes 4 to 18. Fine quality, sanforized broadcloth in plaids, check & novelty prints. DURA-KNEE DUNGAREES 1.89 Sizes 4 to 12 8 oz. Sanforized denim. Double kneet guaranteed to outwear entire garment. Men's Rayon Gabardine SPORT SHIRTS fil ^^-.VC^-.'..,..*;! ^.. f . . .-,»f,ff.-»^ ..-•• «• Guaranteed Washable! • Perspiration-proof yoke! • New Semi-wide Collar • New Fall Shades. Sizes Small, Med., Large Rayon Gabardine DRESS SLACKS 3. Tailored with Hollywood continuous waistband, deep front pleats, zipper closure, green-brown, grey or blue. Sizes 28 to 42. Girls 49c Panties 1 .ace £ Nylon Nel trim Rayon Jersey in while, !>ink blue or Maize Sizes 2 to 12 33 Boys Briefs White Cotton Knit \Vest- f ern design. Jr. Size 2 to 8 Boys Size S-M-I, ft fill 1 ! f\l & White Store 305 W. Main Phone 3149

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