The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1950 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 21, 1950
Page 11
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CIO Delegates Switch Attention To International 'Working Man' •••k' iU .mtfif *v«u w • A • ' . ^ • - , TUPPAT, IMBBIt tl, I9W . BLYTHEyiLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS . BNOU '.-.*> CHICAGO, NOT. 11. (*)—CIO eon- •ention deletaUa switched their attention . from politic* to International affaira today, particularly hopeful of doint something for. the working' man" of Marshall Plan countries.. -..•-.,. Just what action would be taken ** kept secret until the foreign policy resolution hits the. contention floor. . SSrvhi Upoff ai to what the CIO deidSnds In the way of foreign poj- >cy was a statement by President Philip Murray that economic rehabilitation of the countries America Is aiding Is not enough. Murray, In his report to the convention, added: "Direct improvement In the real »ages of European workers is ur- lently necessary—for the welfare ot European workers and their families, and to strengthen the democratic alternative to the propaganda promises of the Communist movement." No Opposition r.zprtlti Any forelin policy resolutions >re certain to be along this line. And *lth all the alleged pro-Communist leadership removed from the CIO not a voice was expected to be raised In opposition. Resolutions on domestic affairs— *'ages. prices, labor's role In the . mobilization program — -.vere slated. i to follow the action on foreign policy. Walter Reuther. right-wing president of the Auto Workers Onion heads the Important. resolutions committee. The 600 delegates heard some suggestions on domestic matters yesterday that undoubtedly wl) differ from the CIO's stand on theriv Sen. Paul Douglas. Illinois Democrat whose views often' are at variance with other labor-supported ot- flcc^jiplders, proposed a new labor lat&fehich would retain some pro- vistSSs of the Taft-Harlley Act. It 1 Mso would Include some other provisions that were not In the "Magna ! Carta of Labor"—the old Wagner Act. • v Douglas suggested, for example, that unions be required by law to bargain with employers.' This, be .Mid, they "upon occasion." hive refused to do. He also said unions might well have,a closed shop agreement with employers but In such cases they should be forced to maintain low initiation fees and open their membership to all. ' . . ParU »/ Art Appeared Among the Taft-Hartley provl- dions he thought worth retaining are those requiring unfon financial statements and regular union elections and one forbidding the "capricious" expulsion of members from a union when such action might cost them their Jobs. ; Douglas said he believed the Taft- Hartley Act'to be ''oh the whole an Iniquitous law." 'But he ad den that "some reform* • re needed by labor as well as wme •ms by employer's and some re- •ACRAMENTO, Call.f, Nov.- 21. >>— Governor Warren's 19-year-old daughter Dorothy Incurred a slight Itiht puncture—not serious—In an uitoBMbU* accident (early Sunday. tttt aJao was injured slightly about the ribs, according to the specialist who examined her. He retarded the lung puncture ax m\n-. or and said It would heal without surgery. "BIG THREE" IN ENGLAND - This ra r.,, p holo showa Kin* George VI o/ England, in naval dress, flanked by his prime minister, Clement Allee, and opposition leader Winston Churchill left. The three British leaders were gathered at London's Cenotaph on Remembrance Day to place wreaths on the war memorial. Warren's 'Injury Serious FACE ELKTKV Catholic Bishops Think Sex Should Be Taught at Home WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. (IP)- them (the parents) from doing Army to Change Troop Dispersion F*w*rM*n Will Push Pencils, and Mer« Will B« Used in Combat SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21. (£•)— There Is an old army saying that «oldler« in (he rear areas "never had It so good.? 1 It appeared likely today that there are going to be some changes made. Hereafter, there will be fewer soldiers pushing pencils and counting sox In the rear echelons and a lot more up front with the combat units. America hasn't enough fighting divisions, considering the number of men It is training. The word was passed down from General Mark W. Clark, chief nl the Army Field Forces, in R sober estimate of what the United States Li going to have to do about tight- ing manpower. Ratio .< (o I He said Ihat the American G-l— used to the best of everything— Is going to have to get along with a lot less service, It has been necessary to deUil about four men in the rear tensions to serve one fighting man up forward. This. Clark says, contrasts with Russian Army ratio of four fighting men and only one man backing him The Catholic Bishops ol the United States believe children should learn about sex at home, not at school. In a statement, issued Saturday at the end ot their annual meeting, the bishops opposed "in the strongest possible terms troduction of sex the schools." Asserting that against the In- instruction Into the instruction should be given by parents "within religious and moral context," the statement added: "False modesty should not deter forms In the body of the law." Both Douglas and Murray lold the delegate* that the recent election result*-were not as disastrous 40 labor as some people think. And they both said they aere confident that labor can more than recoup Its losses In 1952. their duty. Sex Is one of God's endowments. It should not be ignored " or treated something bad." . The bishops also deplored what they descilbed as -a tendency many parents to leave. too much of their children's upbringing to the school, the stale and popular entertainment. The result, they Mid, la that many children- "betray confusion and insecurity" because their moral and religious needs have not been met. With the Courts Chancery: W. c. Webb vs. Je.vw O. 81a»ens el al, suit to establish boundary line to property, up in the rear areas. Our manpower situation Isn't such that we can afford to give these odds." the general said at ft press conference. He is oh the coast Inspecting Sixth Army Installations, particularly troop training at-such places as Port Ord, Camp Coofce "tc. "We want to live well when we can," said the general, explaining Boston Paper Soyi Tobin Will Resign BOSTON, Nov. 21. (*>)—The Boston Herald said today that Secretary of Labor Maurice j. Tobin "la expected to resign soon U iiiecetid William M. 3oyle, Jr.,' as Demo- crallc National Chairman." Boyle, the newspaper said, "Is re- intiulshlng the position because ot HEADS "POINT FOUR"-D. Henry Garland Bcnnell, above, president of Oklahoma A. & M. College, has been named by President Truman to head the "Point Four'. 1 ' program of American aid to underdeveloped countries. Dr. Bennett will succeed Capus M. Wayntck, who held the post temporarily while on leave from his post as ambassador to I^icaragua. Detroit Explosion Injures Six Men DETIIOIT, Nov. 21. I/I')—An explosion periled a gang of workmen 95 feet underground in an eastside waler conduit last night. Six men were injured and foiir companions escaped h a r m while making a risky flight to safety An accumulation of marsh gas. Ignited by a spark, was believed to be the cause. , One man. Jack 'A^IICW, 20, was seriously burned. All' the injured men and four others who were unhurt groped their way six blocks to safety. " • . . • Agncw, a Slichlgan Slate College engineering graduate. Is a City Water Board inspector. Yesterday was his 26th birthday. Inspector Roderick Ooeriz of the police arson squad snid he uelleveti an air-hammer struck a spark bfl a rock and caused the blast. things which arc not essential." Askci! what would be ".sciueefed, 1 the general was a bit cautious, mentioning such things ss special services, information nnd education excessive transportation and th< like. But he Indicated that majoi cutbacks so as to get more troop: into combat units' would require poor he«lth. Present plaru of Democratic leaders call for Tobin to succeed him shortly after Jan. l," According to the 'article, 'the possibility of Tobin holding both his cabinet post on the grounds that the two positions were too much for any one man." , The Herald did not name soutn.«< Its Information. the 14,900,000,000 cubic feet of lumber Is used in the United States annually. South African* I* W«r ; TOKYO, Tuesday, HOT. M. (*»_ South African: lien, veteru* W the Middle &at campaign la WeeM War II, are In comba.1 with Unite* Nations forces In Korea. ;' ; /,.• ; •;•; A Par East Command ters announcement tod«r South African., llyln, . r-llt. •*. tacked their first Uriels «UBda». Sour Mash is your Key to True Bourbon Satisfaction llie key to the hoepJUble flavor of Old fHigernld is HIB unique Sour Maah manner in which it U made. Slowly distilled without preamr* or, haste, then patiently oak-ripened in open warehouaee of our own design, Old Fitzgerald acquirer all the full, rich flavor for which genuine Sour Maah bourbon a famed. Accept no atibeUtuUa. Insist on Old Fitzgerald— authentic Kentucky Sour Maah Bourbon sine* 1870. OLDFITZGHALD O.nuln. SOUR MASH Bourbon OLD hi MOON DISTRIBUTING CO. <*J in SllU.I-W.ll.r Dl.llll.ry, |, t . l.ul.vilU, K.Mu<ky, Ii4» • lONDto KfKTUCKr .THAIGHT IOURIOK WHItKIY _ CRATER LAKE , Hw crater of »n extinct volcano, this unusual UK if known for the extraordinary Wuentst of its wttcr. Itis2,000fc*tdtej>- hjt no inlet or outlet and while it is fresh - w»t«r, it his never . teenknown to freeze' PLENTY Of PEOPLE I U.S. Witer suppj/ Utilittt iow serve over WATER Is Your Cheapest Cooodity ..USE IT FREEY! eville Water Go Blytheville, Ark. RUG 100 »ROOf Ch*vrol«l'i ba«< proved uni InpravW y«or». h'» world famow for rugf W r*»- , for ft, ability to tali* k«nl UM y«or atltr y*ar. mes Ch«vrolal', charw.l-typi fr.wH for Mi. lood ... built wMi >tr*ngtfi In wld. flangti, Mon ond tt«ovy metal . . . lo withiland rh» roarf dhlortloni of hauling big Oi«vrolil cabi with Adv<inc*-D«>lgn cow ilructian arc oll-il»l, all-w^d«d for •'•alar jof»ty ona 1 lona.r wrrte*. KgW, •olidly built cabi or* fl«l-mo<mt«d M rubb«r lor graoltr durability. Ooari op«i •oiily, even In off-th»-rood u». All-w«ld«d cobt! Pow«rful Vafve-in-Hcpd «n- ginctl Strong rear axl*> and heavy-sl««l channel- hrp« framcsl Right dawn Irm.lin*, Ch«vrol«t rrucki arc b«iiH forth* rough-lough job. and rh« big payloadt. All port*, •II unit»-lik« Chevrolet poiitiv. Synchro-M.ih frc.nirr,i i; idn»- or* •n fl >n»*f«d »o wrfhUond th» thockt and ifraint of not work. En- girMWMl to ».rv. you Uff.r-ond longer'. Thof. why th«r* or* mor, Oyv. roM trucks on fh* road than any other moke . .. why you thould com* in andi< IhM* gnat truck* today! CHEVKOLIT AD. VANCE - DESIGN TKUCK FEATURES Tw. GrMt OwMl • Synchro - M»h • Hy^oid R.w A*U. Arttcutatvd Wh««<i • Unlt-D*>l«n Ad vance-esign Trucks SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO 301 West Wolnut Phone 578

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