The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1946 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 15, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS - WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1946 "• o» nan. vtttria • ate * «• MU UBO Mr «tt MBHM. «J* ** fate of Argentine business wilt refresh their memories ami [joint up the in- accuniey of their conclusions. . New Court- Proposed em la •dnu*. j|ide $ Wbrkmariship £?« Along? wttaw/wi eagerness tb got £tomethi6f for "nothing, which makes £Jasy picking for the professional Amblers, has grown up an idea on the Start of workmen thai they need to Jllfive but little attention to their work, Whether they be sales jwople or crafts- "f^ien, or even unskilled workers. p5 Labor surpluses one of these days Sftould take care "of' that situation and rjgain the employers, whether they be "J^ousewives usinfc -domestic help or Businessmen or factory owners, will ^Stand a chance of getting value re- I3eive(! for the labor they hire. £3 The public will benefit, : too, and it jjjtas been the public which has suffev- 7!Jd most, in the ( form of bettor mer- pihandise 'for the'dollars they spend. £*nd better service they get when they Pio into stores to make, their purchases. J3 Pride in workmanship, and courtesy *;$mong salespeople pays dividends regardless of the times, and wise will be Jjthe craftsmen and'clerks who show an •"early determination to outdo their follow workers. Such a policy can be so «.*5nuch better than one which prompts Sihose who do the hiring to replace Jjjhose who turn put shoddy goods, or <; jjjjire inclined to greet a customer with .• 5hat "do not care" attitude. iscism and E5ig Business Perhaps a tip-off on Juan D. Peron's pourse as president of Argentina can found in the nationalization of that ountry's banking system— decreed by resident Fanpeil^ but; obviously dictat- by the presidentelect. This nationalization move can give Peron la ^powerful hold on credits and ersonal 'deposits, and thus put in the president's hands control of the 5 Ration's business, and, very largely, its *• ^iMe'Jcooiiiftniy^ ''-• -".'^ ''•;"•, . - be*, recalled that Mussolini •i andtJJitler, achieve^ I that -result by, sim- « ilar methods.' ^et many people continue £ to speak of "fascism" and "big busi- ~ ness" as if they were synonymous. If ^ these people have forgotten what hap- H pened to "big business" in Italy and «r Germany, perhaps the almost certain *. " . < - A sweeping reorganization of the state's court system Is proposed in a.plft'v submitted to the Arkansas Bar Association by Lamar Williamson, Montfcello, IU retiring, president. The plan was drawn up by Glenn R. Winters, Ann Arbor. Michigan, secretary-treasurer of the American Judicature Society, at Mr. Williamson's request. It is based on experience with Improved court systems In oilier slates, and on the Ideas of distinguished men In the legal fraternity. The purpose of the plan is to Insure speedier and more certain Justice. To gain this end, ni; judges would be appointed from lists of qualified and properly trained nominees, it Is explained. Fewer cases would be appealed, we are told, with a consequent saving of lime and money on that score. Other savings are also foreseen. All existing courts would be merged into one court, except for the county courts. They would be given another name, and continue to function as they do HOW. The one court would have two divisions—a trial division, and an appellate, . or apiwnl, division, At the head of the system would be R Judicial Council, consisting of four judges named by jurists of Hie state, four lawyers selected by the liar Association, and two laymen .appointed by the governor. Presiding over this council anrt the other machinery of Ihc court would be u chief Justice, named by Ihe governor with the senate's approval. He would appoint Judges from nominations by the council. The judges would all be of equal standing. They would hold trial courts wherever needed, as circuit courts are held now, and three-judge appeal courts, corresponding to the present supreme court, in Little liock, and elsewhere, If deemed necessary. Decisions of one appeal coin would be binding on Ihc oilier, or others. The voters would decide at regular Intervals whether (he appointed judges would remain In office. In addition to the Judicial Council, there, would be an Administrative Council of eight Iriol judges and two appeal Judges, to assign Judges and supervise all court business. And there' v would be a Judicial Conference, made up of ' Ihc judges of Ihe state, and a compulsory' bar . association, of all lawyers. These would be for -the pur|X>sc of Integrating the whole system,and bringing it under the oversight and control of the chief justice and the .Judicial Council. A constllutional amendment would be required to Creole the system. Meanwhile, a committee ot the Bar Associallon will study the plan. We should keep ppen minds on Ihc proposal, wlille it is being examined and discussed. There should be-no final Judgment, fill Nmuch more Is known about it. Our present court 'system is cumbersome and faulty. That must be admitted. But It has many virtues, too. The problem, In any changes which may l>e made, Is to preserve the best of what we have, while taking care that changes will give us better procedures for those thrown aside. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Oops/ Must Be the Wrong Address! *;••* HOLLYWOOD ; BY ERSK1NK JOHNSON . Ooddarel/ais "Kitty;" "I think Paulr NBA SUff Correspondent ette makes a lovely Kitty," bit Oliiny. "Oil, yeah?" said Phil. "Can HOLLYWOOD, May 15.<NEA) — As a film director, Curtis Bernhardt will take on any Hollywood star at 40 paces, temperament or no temperament, and come out the winner. He's especially good at directing women, such as In Ihe five- ring circus that was "Devotion." But there are five people Bernhardt admits he would never direct in a picture. "I'm not that brave," he whispered. Tli e five are George Bernard Shaw, Dall, Gloria Vanderbllt, 'nig- ger the horse, and a Quiz Kid. Bcrnhardt's reasons: "I could never direct George Bernard Shaw because he's too wise and too ready with a castic tongue. On e of us would have a nervous breakdown, and I think it would be me. "I couldn't take on Dali because he's too — well, too Dall. I'm afraid he wouldn't understand us. He'd think we're screwy." , "Gloria Vanderbilt," he said, "is too rich for me and this business. The lo »B hours and exacting standards of motion pictures would never go with her bank balance and background." Bernhardt disposed of Trigger and a Quiz Klrt quickly. "I'm just plain poison to animals. "I hear Quiz Kids are nice, but when I direct a picture I want lo know all the answers." I'AULETTE'S NO "KITTY Ex-Staff Sergeant Phil Arnold you imagine anyone's wanting lo put HER, out at night?" Gloria Warren Is making a come-, back In Hollywood—at the age of 20. pive ycarh ago, she was starred in "Always in My Heart." She'll play a society girl in Producer Jeffrey Bernerd's Strangers." 'Don't Gamble With Sight of the week: Prop man Bob Snuniters tying oranges to iallfornia orange trees on the set of "Abies Irish nose." Nature, which provides all those luscious California oranges, lets the threes B''ow loo b'ig for photographic purposes before permitting them to bear fruit. ONLY TUB BOSS IS WRONG Pancho Allitni, the niailre d'liotcl at the Beverly Hills Club, confessed that he has only once insulted a patron—Director William Dieterle. He was working as technical adviser on a banquet scene which Die- tcrl c was directing for the picture, "The Beaching Wind." Dieterle objected to the way he had arranged the wine glasses. for one shot. "And before I knew what I was saying," Pancho told us, "I had shouted: 'You can direct the picture any way you want to—but don't tell ME how to set a table!' " WASHINGTON COLUMN Pouring Troubled Water on Oil By WILLIAM MAIER I ;mco Elite had bought, and she s<it tbcro in Ihc Qualeys' sitling- room staring at Bnrt wide-eyed, trying to mnkc herself believe that 1 they were going -to have . seven thousand dollars.' It wasn't pos- Isiblc. Seven thousand dollars was I more money lhan she and ElHc, lor her father, or almost anybody !'l JOEL TUKNS BACK 1 they decided to leave just a couple 1 else she knew well, had ever had XXIII o' m en, and Ihcy helped load all at one time in their whole lives; n\v th,. «*r,T= ^rrf „„* fc»i^t lhc sluft Agucs and Dcbby had and instead of being left with no OW the whole yard was bright, out of the house itilo Ihe beach house ^ noUU|lg cxcept thosc P5v, ^t .1 *°* ld ' £C , D 'AT 05 wagon and the fire engine. few odds and ends they'd been ^e r ve UB billow SW of Se ifke s e be Ellie said, "It must a been burn- -Wo to carry out, the way she had MrClC IJILIUWS Ol SmOKC. IIKC SniJ 1 ' „ , I Iipnn rmm-im* ill mnrninff IHf*V tiad dreamed, only these were pink '"' '» 'he wall all the time" ami been fig ng '*" ™ «'" "f , ""* 3n the firelight. She picked up all K k =P l ^' m S it over and over. v-co gc ng to hasc scvcn thou- the stuff she had dronrwd frnm Agnes wenl up to him and put her pp™ dollars, ior Hie lust time *hl whidow and rnovedMt backW™ *™»** him and kissed him, since she had waked up she found Tne wmaow ami muveou P and she said "Don't you \ftrry, h°he could begin to think about itraighlenedupands^d^Wheie'^^^^^ -ind Bart were arranging BY PETER EDSON NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 15. .<NEA.)j —There's more than meets the eyej and ear In Harold ' Ickes' recent- ineffectual effort to get Deputy, Petroleum Administrator Ralph K. Dnvies reinstalcd as senior vice president or Standard Oil of California. It's worth a little rehash, for several reasons. The whole story hasn't been told, and the record needs lo be set straight, ekes, In trying to pour troubled ater on Standard Oil, diet l)i;j riends more harm than good. Th e story begins back in June. I 941, when Davies came to Wash- ngton, at President Roosevelt's re- uest. t'i co-ordinate ttie oil indua- ry wlFn the national defense cf- ort There was an immediate hov.'l rom the New Dealers, who claimed hat a Rockefeller viper was being aken intij the bosom of government, and that no good would come of it. Davies was to get $10,000 a year n government salary, and Standard of California was to kick in S-n.COi) more ; to : make the T t57,000' which lie had been getting as senior vice president of the company. That wasn't too good an-.arrangement, but if the general management of Standard of California had expected to receive special favors because one of its men was directing government oil policies, it soon found out it had another think coming. DAVIES PASSED STANDARD'S AFFAIRS TO ICKES Tile word soon got back lo California that Davies had said his o!< company was no different from am other, and. if It wasn't in the war crack down on it. Actually. Davi refused to handle any matter pc tainlng lo Standard of California.) lut passed all such things on !o j :iarold L. Ickes. who, as Secrclav:) , if the Interior, was his superior. | In this vole. Ickes got ' to kno v , hij-'s may have arisen belween Collier and Davies personally, the latter still had a certain loyalty to Hie company. He had been with it Since 1912, and had helped build jit up. It was with considerable ifilmm. therefore, that Davis learn- 'cd Ickes had bought 10 shaves of £tock in Standard of California, with obvious intent to inject him- f selj into its management. The result could' only be a feud night well wreck the company. Rather than see anything like that happen, Davies sent in hi resignation as a director and vie president. That stopped Ickes froi making a scene at the stockholder meeting In San Francisco. But i the process Davis hart to sacrilic his job and $57,000 salary. His jo us Deputy Petroleum Administra tor lias folded. He will have month or so in which to organ! the government's new Oil and G Division. Then new job. he'll have to tin The great-circle route fro Mizutani airfield on Hokkaido land of Japan to Washington, that C., non-stop is 6290 miles. the Army, guest-starring on the nny Simms show, complained at everyone was miscast in Hoi- wood pictures, especially Paillette World's present non-stop record distance in flight is held by two singlc-engined British RAP bombers. Set in November, 1938, it covered T158.44 miles from Ismuilia, Egypt, to Danvin, Australia. EMERSON ATTIC FANS Are Available Again AT PLANTER'S HARDWARE CO I N C. •5 "He's out all righl," Ellie said, started to i about whether ing Bart would send One of the men drove the beach let him out. Listen,, ajre youi v.~ ~» »..— ....... ...**.». ..— i-mri lor help or aren't' you? I wagon, and Debby rode on the fire j ian't drive with this arm." engine. Just before they got to the' J "A lot of good help will do n,ow." I woods she turned round and ''^Tiey. can save the barn—and looked, and all she could see was icm decoys." what looked like a single big glow- W She looked into his face stolidly, !"« e . mbcr - •""' Vv!!L, of I 1 . 1 , 0 way '•nto town she sobbed softly iteadily. As they rode down the Ihc check io the bank or lo Ellie, was saying ho\v much atcd it and how he'd get him as soon as they gol cy. II was cozy g-room, wilh a c and the smell alked to the bam and backed the , . . out If she had been thinking maln s ' ree . 1 ' tne rnm bc S nn to comc I a wind that rattled the windows, etter, she could have gone to the 4," "?,'!;•„. „,, , ir , ,„„.„ „.„ which made it seem cozier. Agnes Brrt house on the Beach Hoad, Almost everybody in lov.ii was , ,, , bathrobe tight around they had a pKwie.'.but in- U P. ^ L "' 1 ' s ,, m lh , c 'I Wlndows ; her nnd rocked back mid forth in she went all the way to' the and . ln 5J Put Ellie and Agnes up a , ^ . looking at Joel. |john Qualey's. Miss Parmalcc gotr , ' s -la room for Debby in the house blustery gray day with * ,, c siuin g lhcrc stari ng ot the Beach end in on the rc*d like mad, their siren go to bed, she made her get inlo a hot tub, and Ihcn gave her • nighlgowns. Pretty soon got into bed the doc- look as though he- was thinking about what Ellie and. Bart were saying. He had on Ihc same suit he'd worn the night they arrived, s the hoo* had colUpetd, and a burmjil all <*fcr the ground All ttet.mi left standing w. He h« Wn her slecp ' . avoided Agnes' cyei, and that was all she needed, somehow, to fill in. I the picture in her.jnind of what the from »•*, alone the sit-1JJART and Joel had a late break- happened Ihe night before at the room £p£the bedroom, And I fast, and they went righl dance hall. rhnbrtn the duuag room,*! through t&e village and got as far Even wilh oil the cxcilerncnt __ the pump in the kitchen. as Orleans, on Ihcir way lo Boston, about the fire, her mind had kept Ellie kepi uyii& "The flre must before they heard about the fire, going back to Debby..and lo what i Lun tujnun; jq tta« waft all the They happened lo slop Ihc re lor Iliad happened lo her at the dance ime.*> * -- -*•-' l**> and somebody happened lolhall. Dcbby didn't cry unless she , hadat atarted to bum I mention it to them. They came had something to cry about. Agnes ,Jhe ttnavta put their I back, of course, gelling lo the had been -Irylng to guess ever j MiftMt at Md got up I Qualeys'late in Uie forenoon, and Uincc, and now she was prclly . tb* root, raadr tt^ut out «ny Bart offered to lend Ellie five hun- sure she knew, although ot course But feB* w«nt any dred dollars until Ihings got she didn't know just how il had the I straightened around and he could happened. And whenever she i 1 iniilam lamm and kwer collect the insurance. thought about it she felt gulKy, as 1 Until that moment Agnes had though il had been her faull. Iforfcollcn all'abbut the five insur- I (To.BeXeWlrted) 1 sonielhing about Standard of Cnl- tornia's business. At one press conference. Ick--.^ took a swing at the. companv's president. H. D. Collier, iiitlniatitii; that he was sabotaging the government's procrnm. On top of Out, Ickes sent Collier some of the dirtiest private telegrams that eve: burned up a \vire, accusing hun ol reaching new lows in business fth- || ics. and so on. I In the meantime. Davies did n ,' first-class Job. and even the liberals came to know him as a rii:ht guy. After Ihc war was over. Pms- [ tdent Tniman gave him the l^sinn of Merit, in October, the 1'rtrolnmi , Industry War Council threw him ' n testimonial banquet and present- . cd him wilh a bronze plaque in commemoration of the job he had done a.^ Deputy Petroleum Arimi'.i- j i.slrator under Ickes. President c.v.-j lier of Caltrornla Standard did not ailcnd this function, though may-1 be that isn't significant. j Anyway, two days later Sliuid.ivd ' of California's board of din-dors' held a special mecliiiR. Collier u.y; moved up lo chairman ol the board, and R. G. Follls bornme picslclcnt. Davies was invited l.i return to the company as nnr of 10 vice presWcnts, without seniority. ICKKS THINKS STASHAUI> PUNISHED DAVIES Ickes took this as n move to tn o?c Javlcs out of the presidency, v.-hiih ic might have had if he h:ni not :nkr:n the government war jnli. Davis had been senior vice PITM- Give your car that spring look. Ut us give it our special wash and lubrication job. Every part of your car gets a lubricant especially designed for it. Our car wash is complete. Langston-Wrolen Co. dent in point of service. The pany had n tradition that iu %i"n prc.sldcnUs were always listed ;md seaUrt aV directors' mcrtiiv.s In order of seniority. Tlic sniin.- vice president presided In the «b- .scncc of the president, and lie had customarily been elected to thn ])rcsldency when that office was vnciitcd by death. j RoBnrdlnss ol whaltvi-i h>.ni wi ! Sales U. S. Tires OPBN 2.1 HOURS Walnut & Broadway | In Father's StepT l HORIZONTAL 59 Carriers »«-er fu 'rrv £1 ! > mer U. S. . : congressman, -f'i Indiana river = --- :, Jr- 2 Angered ' 1 1 He interrupted 3 Permit _ • his - to 4 French article ; join the Army 5 Bar 20 Member ol ISGeitingup' 6 Spoken ^. .Senate 7 General issue 21 Club ' (ab.) 15 Help .1 160pei-alic solo ;' 8 s-sh'aped 18 Heavenly worm body f-9 Ceremony 10 Sorrowful 20 Quiets 12 Rodent 22 Greek letter 14 Fruit -i 23 Plural ending 17 Rhode Island 24Exist "25 Ocean {ab.) 27 Candlcpower : (ab.), ,39,ploss. ... 30 Hiding-place 32 Age 33 Man's name 34 Man servant |3G Consumed 39 Half on em 40 Toward 41 Trinity term (ab.) f 42 Behold! 43 Drunkard 145 Actually J50 Tangle !51 Weary •53 BroaSi' j5l Destiny |55 Inhaled .5? Classified... for his father 44 Group of 24 French-tarn 4g ^ er 26 Gem weight } yj He i ps ( Y- unit 48 Lord (ab.), 29 Lamprey 49 Limb "f 31 Feline • 50 Created / 34 Waistcoats 52 Newt * •35 Oil 54 Distant.. ^ i 37 Puffs up ,56 Iron, (symbol) " 38 He is named 58 Sun god f , Out Our Way ByJ.R. Williams ! —/ WHY? •J 1 CMxS'T ,\ SEE A. / THIM& I WITHOUT \THEM: TAKE OFF THSI-V GLASSES. HAVE HIM TAKE 'EM OFF- EVERV OTHER. ROUND.' Buick Service Mobil Gas ' WRECKER SERVICE Telephone 533 Our Boarding House with Ma j 1 . Hoople VERY Lf\U6HA,8UE, M.V DEAR! X MOST SVOEftR-VDOTO £ECR£Cy-~-TCKW -L MPiRE M.V FIRST A. PACKAGE OF ART MASTERPIECES IN ANOTHER CITY/-"-AMD DOST BE TC\l^PM A6AC1< IP I eeilOiS VOO , i APPROPRIATE LITTLE GIFT - RETURN TOMORROVM '

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