The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1946 · Page 10
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May 2, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 2, 1946
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Page 10
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MCE TEH" BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COTJMCR NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 2, 104fi. CQPBBPt NKWV r ft; 1WT. *t UM pwt- , Arluniu, mder «* of Oa»- •a-rod bgr Uw anttod PTM§ BDB8CBIPTION RATES In tbi dty at Blrthvrm* or «nr tdfeMbu town wb«* curler §enrtc» fc m«ta- MtMil TV per week, or tfe per month. My mill within » nullut of 40 mile*. H-M per jaw. (2.00 tor MX month*. »1J» for Ume month*; t»r m»U ouMdB H mile ouae, «W.«0 ptr IMT MjBhie 1" •draiioe. Six Weeks More? "It may be a \voek, a month, or even six weeks, but operations in bituminous industry will continue to be stopped," says John L. Lewis. And what would a six-week continuation of the coal .strike mean? It might, and probably would, mean that 50 per cent of America's industrial power and 62 p^' cent of the country's electricity would be shut off. Ninetyfour of every 100 locomotives would stop running. Water systems would be affected. Steel mills would shut down, • and with them eventually plants manufacturing all the countless articles made of steel, from hairpins to automobiles. Six weeks more of the coal strike would sign the death warrant of unnumbered hungry people in other lands. Food for Europe and Asia must be transported by rail to .shipping ports. TJNRRA needs American coal for locomotives to carry food from foreign ports to inland famine areas. That is the grave responsibility facing the principals in the current COB! strike. And while we would not presume to point to (he operators as a. gallery of plaster saints, it seems, on the basis of the evidence, that the chief responsibility is Mr. Lewis's, and that his position is indefensible. *• Mr. Lewis wants first what amounts to a blank check (amount unspecified, but estimated up to an annual ?GO,0*50,000, for a health and welfare fund before he will discuss wages and -.-\\purs. Efforts to discover how this fund would be administered have thus far .been unsuccessful. Mr. Lewis wants the operators to put up the money, but how it will be spent is apparently none of their business. v Mine operators were pioneers in the field of industrial medicine and group health insurance. These services could be improved, as could the safety measures in some mines. Hut the operators' efforts to discuss these improvements from a-- less one-sided approach than the blank-check basis have been dismissed by Mr. Lewis as "munibo- jumbo." The point, however, is that the country, and, indeed, the world, stand to suffer needlessly from a nonsensical, prolonged struggle for prestige and power between the opposing parties, Mr. Lewis knows and admits that the strike wilt lie settled. He knows, and the operators know, how it will be settled. , They will get together, compose their differences, and reach a compromise, They always have, as did management and union in the General Motors strike, and every other strike in recent history. So why not do it now ? It may inflate M. Lewis's self-esteem to know that prosperity, health, and human lives are at the mercy" of his whims. He may~dellght~iif~th(r" role of a shaggy-browed Caesar. But the country as a whole does not. Mr. Lewis has ceased to be picturesque, and his tactics have long since ceased to be amusing. The Judgment of Paris Payment in Ships The United States has been allotted about 18 per cent of Germany's merchant fleet, in accordance with a reparation plan whereby Ifi Allied nations divide the fleet in proportion to the tonnage which they lost during the war. This is entirely fair. But what will we do with the ships? Already this country has the world's largest merchant fleet. It is costing a lot of money to tie up many of the ships, which, though indispensable in war, are how too slow for peacetime competition. American operators are concentrating on the fast Victory-type ship for postwar commerce. Unless the German vessels assigned to this country are of a comparable type, which is very doubtful, this payment in kind for war- 'time losses could well turn into a liability. A practical and generous solution might be to assign the German ships to some of the smaller marine nations in Kurope which lost a large proportion of their fleets—though small in tonnage compared with our losses— and which depend largely on maritime commerce for a national livelihood. Wrong Approach Kidnap Suspect Faces Trial in Monroe County CLARENDON. Ark., May 2. (UP) —Pvt. James Lluldlet, n-yeai-olel El Dorado soldier, Is In Monroe County Juil here awaiting Irlnl May 1U on charges or robbery and kidnapping Lliiidk'i- is one of two hllcli-lilking sokllcrs accused of kidnapping Miss Sue L,. Sewell of North Little nock last April 10 I u.s -she was en route from Washington. D. C.. to Little llock. The other soldier, Pvl. Joe Strom! of Seattle, Wa.sh.. pleaded yviilty tlii- satiip charge before Circuit Judge William Wacconcr hi Clarendon on April 15 and was sentenced to seven years in state prison. The two soldiers -admittedly AWOL from Keesler Field, Miss.— were captured at Eden, Ark., five miles from Brinkley. Mead Courier News •Want A mock Congress once was held by British soldiers in Ihe House I of Representatives chamber of the 1 Gapitol nt Washington, D. c. A Swiss investor has gone home after vaiuty trying to interest American manufacturers in his "smellevi- _ sion," a device th;it would add ai>proxi- 'mato ndor.s to sound and picture in movies and television. Probably he wasn't here long enough to realize that what this country really needs i.s something to take the odor out of a great many Class B films. I5A15Y CHICKS 3 to 5 days old—?1 to $12 per HO. Several breeds — Feeds, Founts — ?*Mlers. LKVATOR FEED STOKF, Broadway at R. R. Tn< a* SO THEY SAY When full employment is achieved and fear of insecurity is all gone, all races In America can live together in jwace,—Commerce Secretary Henry A. Wallce. THE STOHYl R»n->Tl9<. I)<.kl,r Wrrttn nr c.pi c.rf Mllll ii<-(» nnil 4r«jw«a like u tMmhoy n l ID. n^ r mt*1tr AKB^M WHTKW hrr ^hr'll . ^»rk-*hootl»c with Klllc. »nrl unil J»«I <««pifc bad \rentltfr. I^llfe Cocw *H1 IM liU 1w,.-n In r*-lrlrvt- u biTtf. HWMM fo !«»«- :;n r.iir, IN Nwcxit ••t .1 Klxkl kj- Ik, »»lft ,-urrcnl Bart «kHN«s ki M i« n,e utkvr IMIDI »*»kr '•"•'"•I" fcer rlnlns 'rur. »«Hd» J««l !•!• town f(ir liclv, »*•»*» "«»TlUii|C from the Ijnick fccnclf. TJE3 mind was clear enough •*••*• after that, and it felt good to be doing something, and the sun cam* Jout and it was warm ever in the wind. The beach ran along in a series of flit coves, like the edge o£ a scallop shell, and she walked and on, New she was at the edge of the marsh, which cut way back in- J"M . •nd^lay flat and brown and shinjr-ln the sunlight, like a pol- •hf liTtableMop. It meant that she had M cut .way back inland too to 0K tcound it. She skirted the edge, jumping the mosquitc ditch*;*, with the marsh-grass on Jxr-: ricW and a tangle o£ black berry brambles and bright re poi*on ivy on her left, and bcyon the tangle was a bare ridge, righ elate .Otere. And .that was whcv Jorfwat standing, waving. For a minute it seemed nalura "itor him to be there, and '<$iMe • while before she be .to remember that'he shoul in the village, gcttin own Lnnding he was pointing to, id it looked like Elite's boat. Looks like it," she said. She had 3 wait until she got her breath. low could he have got way over icrc?" "I don't know," said Joel. lie got into Ihe driver's seat, nd she got in beside him. They ounced out across a pasture and irough a woods and finally out n the Bayberry Point Road again. Did you find John Qualey?" she skecl. "No." Alter a while she asked, "Did on look for him?" Uc slarcd straight ahead at the oad. "No." She waited to tell him where to urn oil to get lo the Town Land- Then she said, "You never did go in to the village at all?" "No," he said. "It was like this, saw that road running off down here and I thought a few minutes vouldn't matter and it wouldn'l do any harm to take a look—' "You. were afraid I was goin weak in the head again," she in- tciTupled grumpily. He said nothing. "Weren't you?" "If that is Ellie's boat we saw it's a good thing I was." • wa* beckoning, and she sa lop of the beach wagon ovoi^ ridge behind him. She started' toward him, and she had to fight her w»y through the brambles. HaMmy up the rtA*e she met him bU hand to help Mid. ,,"Up that atever it is. Isn't tint this side of YV/HILE they were still way up " Hie road Debby could see ther was a man sitting on the gunwal of the boat beside the dock, an long before they got there sh knew it was Ellie. "Gosh Al mighty," she said, "here he wa ^t the Town Landing all the time And us lookin' way over there. Joel palled her hand. He le the car back on the macadam an walking down to the boat h stayed close beside her; sh guessed he was being ready i take hold of her arm any minut Ellie sat all hunched over o the boat, holding his right wrl in his left hand. He watched the ke Bull's, and he looked first at ebby's face and then nt Joel's. '. didn't think you \vus ever com'," he said. "Gee," said Debby. and then, How did you get way over here —afler you lost the oar?" "Who said I lost on onr?" he sked belligerently. "We thought that was what was 10 matter." He spat disgustedly into the mil nt his feel. "What do you link I am? Lose an onr!" His yes moved from one to the other them. "I luu-t my tirin," he aid in an offended tone. "I think t's broke." "Joel was the one figured you might be over here," Debby said. Ellie looked surly. "What of U? othin' very smart about that." To looked at Joel as though lie 'idn't like him. "Listen, have we ot to sit here and argue about it? don't feel good," he added plain- ively. "I been Imvin' chills. And think my arm is broke." Debby looked down' .at the ground. "I'm sorry, Ellie.' I been cared about you so long, I guess lost all my sense. 1 Ellie looked uncomfortable and aid nothing. They helped him up, nd he walked to the car bent >vcr, with short steps like an old nan, holding on to his wrist. Boide the car he said, "There's vvclve ducks and a shelldrake that shot in the boat there." He looked iercely at Joel, as though daring lim lo deny it. "You might as well bring 'em along," h« added. Joel went to get the ducks, anc after she got Ellie into the cai Debby went and stood beside him while he took thein out of the bot- .om and laid them on the scat 'What happened out there on the Meadow?" she asked. He looked up at her and shrugged his shoulders. "It's funny," Debby said, perplexed. "Did you—did you hav an argument about anything?" He straightened up orxl smiled at her. "So (ar ac I know, we wen the best of friends. Practically ol< cronies." "It's funny," she said again "Must lie his arm hurting him. O maybe he thought we took lo long finding him. _ „..„ ,» ,. • : - . M««B panto* It_ was the_ come, his eyes big _and sombe <T» •• fCTtt—•">! The Poultry Market' us furnished l>y W. T. DAVIS Poultry Co. Ili'ns — Today — Cox 23c 16c 1711 W. Vine - Klyllieville CASH BUYERS for YOUR PROPERTY! For a quick sale see me. I have buyers for homes. List your properly with me. My commission is 5%. I have no sidelines. H. C. CAMPBELL Office 120 So. Second Phones 446 or 2&tO v A Natural Aid for Rheumatism Arthritis Neuritis Don't neglect- what may seem to bo a tiival he or pain ami allow n serious ailment, to develop. Mnkc the paint able 1 ; Mountain Vnltey Mineral Water ycnir "ounce of prevention" ugnlnst stiffened joints, stribbing nerves or aching muscles. I'lionc Cot a case today. HOUNTAIN VAM-EY MINERAL WATER From ftfol Springs, Ark. CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Main A* Division, Bljlhelllle, AlV. V.UXE CAR I!Y EXPERT MECHANICS I For All Makes of Cars Our complete service includes . .. Motor Tune-tip, Motor Overhauling, llrake Adjustment and re-lining. Electrical Repairing, Radiator Repairs, and Oil Change. Don't Wait! We will pay you the top cash price for your car. Drive in today. Get the cash. We Are Approved Ulytheville Dealers DESOTO - PLYMOUTH and PACKARD CARS and carry a complete stock of Genuine Chrysler and Packard Parts SEYMORE MOTOR SALES H. SEYMORB- Corner Franklin & Walnut -Own«r Phone 88G or 3534 'INSURANCE „,, 2311 For Complete Protection • ACCIDENT & HEALTH • HOSPITAL1ZATION • PIUE • AUTOMOBILE • LIABILITY • BURGLARY • PLATE GLASS ^TORNADO • SURKTY BONDS . AVIATION FIRST NATIONAL INSURANCE AGENCY 108 N. 2nd Chas. Bltdrer—Irene Crowrter NOTICE! RESIDENTS OF ARKANSAS! BOYETT DDT Spraying Co. IS NOW EQUIPPED TO SERVE YOU Due lo (hr fact it is (wlce as hard for a vcleran of \\iuhl \V:u II (« gi> into basinev; a.1 it is far any oilier ix-rson, I am just opening for busi- ni'ss :uul winilil appreciate yonr patronagr. I li.nc scout erf the best In DDT insprtli-Mc pnuilrr anil liquid. It is Ihe same type wf usert in the Kuro]>ran thralrr nf war and also bring mcil in the Pacific theatre of operations by our armed forrcs to combat inserts. This type of 1H>T is now hem* vsrrt hy the jsovernniml on farms. I am equipped to spray or d«st anything you xvisli lo be dusted or sprayed, especially homes, husiness places, gardens, barns, chicken cnoii'i. shrwWwry, ititches an<t oothovises. I am also prnud to aiuioance that 1 have veterans working for me, whj have just Ix-eu discharged from the Army. Why Pay More Than Necessary to Get Your Property Cleaned of Pesty Insects? fall SCO'i today and I will cnnw or send a representative to see you and give yo« an esll- male on your property to be sprayed. . Geo. (Huddy) Boyett, Owner Office Temporarily Located at 111 E. Vine St. Phone 3602 J. LOUIS CHERRY New York Life Insurance Co. BlythevlUe, Ark. BONDED AND INSURED 24-Hour TAXI SERVICE CALL 968 KaUrnJ Straei Bill Wunderlich — ,. Rear Robinson'* Drat BUN FOR SALE! 1C Ga. Corrugated Steel Culverts in 1G Ft. Lengths with Connecting Ixands. They're Lighter than Concrete, Easier to Install and -Will Last a Lifetime. CALL OR WRITE— LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilson, Ark. i' HORIZONTAL 3 Bar by |;1 Pictured U. S. estoppel _-E vnaval leader, ^ 4 Dawn goddess .Vice-Adm. *, 5 Names (ab.) John W. 5 6 Roman house- '10 Motive ^ hold god ~ 11 Sphere of 1 Open spaces : action ". t .8 Indented * 13 Acquits Mt'^ 9 Lure 14 Leased f^>> 10 Reverend 18 Dispatch boat (ab.) 17 Irony '*&•* ^ 12 Air (comb, £ 18 Peck'J®?'™- form) ~-g, 19 Dry •%£ 13 Sun god 20 Whirl _' -15 From 22 Having depth 20 Sepal (ab.) 25 Early . English 21 Vegetable (ab.)" ^-23 Age 26 Symbol for '. '.ruthenium 27 Quadruped's V feet : 30 Bridge 32 Noun suffix 34 Matched ' pieces 35 Ordnance'I ; : piece ^ .38 Sheaves ^?r- .41 Biennial herb :42 Magistrates ' 43 Gifts of ;:" charity,44 Cases ' 45 He com-x" manded the 24 Play on words 35 Symbol for .28 Casement "A cerium ^ 29 Aged ; • 36 Also . **"' 30 Descendant of 37 Bird's home Shem ',j~jt 39 Legal point 31 Genus of 5K 40 Steamship . , shrubs .*2g<': (ab.) 33 Wanders '-^35 42 Sea eagle 34 Soft drinks I- 44 Credit (ab.) Frontier (n VERTICAL : 1 Zodiacal sign } 2 Dried grape Out Our Way BvJ. R.Williams ' AH-UH-- WHV. I ORDERED THAT LAST TIME, AMD PIDM'T GET HALF AS MUCH.' JUDGMEMT\ VEESUS LUCK.' VOU I WEVEC. / GIVE LUCK \ A CHAMCE-- 1 VOU DON'T j USE IT/X QK NO--AVVP/ MO-HE TRIED LUCK TH' LAST TIME AND JUDGMENT THIS TIME-S-S-SO HE DOESN'T HAVE EITHER; 4r ")ur Boarding House with AAaj 1 . Hoopls >,;#>6oi.' A CERTAIN \RS,O& PLASTER. CLfM MB DeLl6HTFU>L FOR. HER. is - IMAGINES , HR\£ KS.'—TOO ANMD T 41LL SPEMD A ,'UERE AMD STOP TMlS 6HOST PRrVTTLE/ OMIT W6 OUT; MISTKH SPERRlTS DO^'T TeftSE Me SO I. A\Si'T FIX.1^ TO PESTER -<- PLACES TMEV A8OOMO AlANAVS IS TOO DRAFTV FOR. NVfe WAV, AMD X'M. ACCEPTABLE TO COLDS.' £ V~--6aci £7" 'V-a.*- 1 HEALTH,

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