The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 17, 1946 · Page 6
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May 17, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 17, 1946
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BLYtHEVlLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1946 BLriitaviLLg COUBHX Minn ?BDi rtrtOBtf^K Msw 0& t. vnmcanrT, R, ATKINS. Advertktog 8*rr«d by tb» tJntofl Fnta' BtTBBCSRIPTIOH RATBt to t»» at» rt btrtfaeriM town when .curler set-riot M tilfyjil. Me ptf w«ek. or M* per uwtt. % tttll, witkln * r«U>M of « mttM, •*-«• pv ye**i $3.0* Mt'it* MMkhi. *U» for tt»M tooirth*; br in«a'-<**«tdt *• alto'*»•. »!««* v* T~* 2eal for a Cause task foi- work for those who come willing to this greatest of all causes. ;"An Oklahoma churchman's admoni- tioii this week to Southern liaptists 'that they emulate Communists in their vte^} for a cause may have appeared to^many to have been a l>it unnrUin- doK.but the speaker was rijjhl and few within his. own denomination, or otfiet's on the outside, will dispute the truih in what he said. ..' ,;The statement was made by Dr. 3. ;W> Stoi-erJ Tulsa, Okla., and he was 'addressing the delegates to the denominational, convention in Miami, Fla. trhe Communists do not stand alone .in'being experts at getting their' message before the public. Leaders among, organized labor usually are masters ^in'the art, and big business long has vbeen spending millions of dollars to get; its messages across to the groups it vwants to reach. j7;But what have the churches done? And,' they have the greatest of all • caUses to. present—one which will do more than any other to right » topsy turvy world, when churchmen learn to take fullest advantage of their opportunities. •'Activities within the churches, us a .general rule do not makn sensational tiers', and it is seldom that church news ever -is big hews. Rut certainly many things which go unnoticed by the general public, and often unnoticed by a lafgfi bloc of the church members themselves, can iiualify.as news and it need never, be peddled as propaganda. Church news can be put before the public, even with a complete absence °%iSgnjsati|gnaHsm ami like the trickle ofiwat'ev over ;i stone—in time it will gfe results. . RwiDenomintttional schools, when) the ministers of the future are being train- ecTjneedi' and need badly a course in public relations so that the pastors may p^?ent, to best advantage outside their Phils' u, message which can and will bring more and more men and women o&Uttle fuith into the pews with n de- siwfto be more like the Master. SvBut getting them into the pews, or ii||p mere church membership is not entnigh. Ministers must have a message for- those who come to worship, and a Not Form/but Substance Victor Kmmatiuel III witnessed changes in the institution of monarchy .during his 4(5 years on the throne of Italy. He succeeded to the crown in the days of (xiwerful figures like Victoria, Wilhelm, Fraiv/. Josef, Nicholas, and a score of lesser royalty. He departed in a day when kinjfs had ceased to be a significant force in Ku- ro|>c:in history. And in his own inept way he did milch to bring the institution to its low estate, No\v the prediction is that, with him, the niOnni'chy has departed from Huly, and that next mouth's plebiscite will show that llie Italian people, are unwilling to see Victor Kmniaucul's son succeed him. Hut if Italian voters choose a republic over 'the monarchy, it will not necessarily follow that they are choosing democracy over fascism. In almost every case, the monarchies that passed from the scene during Victor KniniauueTs reitcii wore replaced by dictatorships of one sort or another. The monarchies which remain today offer the most clear-cut examples of democracy in lOurope. What the weary, confused, faction- ridden people of Huly must find is a government which represents the popular will and encourages unity as a prelude to reconstruction. Whether they can find it ill spite of their bitter partisan feeling is a (jiiustion whose answer is vital to their national existence and, to a considerable extent, to world peace. How iViey find it, through president, parliament, or king, is of secondary imjiortaiice. 'Nice Place Here, Care If I Move In?' "" "' ' ''"'•*'.'':'''^"''-l'"'[-.'-'-''.'-'^'i^'.ZFi~&r£#frs£K 4 'tfr, W - '' ' ' ' '•'••'. •> : '-''-'.^ii T '^J */IN HOLLYWOOD . 11V KKSKINK JOHNSON i NKA SUff Corre.spondent HOLLYWOOD, Mai' 17. INEA> — Freddie Bartholomew'!! bride is now managing ins business affairs. Aunt cissy Is burning.. .The Robert Stack-Evelyn Keyes engagement was slightly exaggerated. He's spending all his time with Virginia Stafford, daughter of spoilsman Charles Wrlghtstnun. . .Another unknown ish aclress, now In London, will get the Amber role when the Him returns to the sound stages late this summer. At least that's llie current gossip. • * • Mary Brian and John Haskell, the business Investments manager, may surprise their friends with An Flopmenl.. .Much against the De Maupassant tradition, George Sanders will have one romanlic holdout among his harem of six gal- ds in "Bel Ami." George vo- mancics Angela Lansbiiry. Ann Dvorak. Prances Dee. Marie Wil- 1 son, Susan Douglas, and Katherine Emery. One of the six gets, away,. but producer Albert Lewm Ssn"t telling which one. • • • Warner Bros, will cash in on the battle of Alcatraz Prison with 11 re-issue of the film, "Alcatrtitf Island." filmed in 1937 and starring Ann Sheridan.. .Ronald Ken-I gan gets the lead in the film ver- j .sion of "Tlie Voice of the Turtle." .. Comedian Alan Young and his wife have called it a day. 'U1REK KOADS TO FAME Three studios are bidding for James Alexander, who plays .the lead in "Oklahoma!", now playing the Billmorc Theater in Los Angeles. Paramount will give Mary Hatcher a star buildup as a result of her work in the show... Desi Arnaz and Ritn Hayworth will be a ne*' screen team In the full .Dale Evans lias a new boyfriend—Martin Green, of Chicago. Martha Scott, who heads beck to Hollywood in June, denies she ._ Is returning to !>!? v the lead '" ^- tf M-G-M's film version of her sta«f Jfv hit, "Soldier's Wife." '"The 'WiW ••"• connection I have with M^O-M," she wired us, "Is that my husband, Carleton Alsop, Is a producer there. My visit Is strictry -.0 play 'Alsop's Wife'." Prosperity note: Fibber Me Gee and Molly are installing a five-acre lake on their Bakersfield ranch... Royal Felix, a norse playing ah important role In the Abbott-Costello comedy "The Ghost Steps Out" died after several weeks' snooting. Another nag. made up by the makeup department to re 1 : semble Royal Felix, is now the part. SO THEY SAY This country was built 1111 on gambling and speculation. There is nothing wrong with it.— HXlWard H: Carr, president Home Builders Association of Metropolitan Washington, D. o. * » * The Ingrained desire of the American people to own their home is n bulwark against the wave ot collectivism.—Edward H. Carr, president Home Builders .Association ot Metropolitan Washington, D. d. * * * The arts in America are a gigantic racket run Iry unscrupulous men tov unhealthy women. —Sir Thomas Becclmin, British orchestra conductor. » * * If every one of the delegates did not insist on talking just because the oilier delegates lalk, bot without. hRVini; anything to say. a great deal more would be accomplished.—Ircnn Elger, student observer at UN meeting. * • * Bankers and Industrialists arc openly ridiculing man's right to work.—Smcnn, Soviet picture magazine, on conditions in the U. S. * * * Any war commencing within the next few years would of necessity initially be fought primarily with weapons now on hand or in production.—General Eisenhower. * c WASHINGTON COLUMN Government by Dishrag . By WILLIAM MA1ER THE KENDALL HOUSE XXV r THEY \vent in John's cor, with 'Debby and Agnes sitting in the back seat. Agnes kept looking at IJebby, and smiling, picturing her as she was going to be — with some jodd clothes and a hat like Agnes had seen jn last Sunday's rolo- gravute section, and maybe a permanent, -and perhaps just a toui{i"6f lipstick. They turned off the road Into the Kendalls' driveway. It ran through a neatly trimmed grove of pines and came out into llie yard in front ot the garage doors. The garage was for two cars, and it was attached to the kitchen. Ellit- pointed to one of the doors -Well •'• !cee0 the Rolls-Royce it; 1 Afww opened the door and jtepp*J_ out and walked ahead o th*,<attcTii down the path, mem- oriiin*ey«ry detail of the front o the twose 'as She went along. I was^Ifflij'and rambling. It had "Their clothes, yoVi goof," said )cbby. He shook his head. "The As- ors ain'Ugot Hint ninny clothes." e opened another door. "Here's e bath tub." She came and looked. "Pretty ice, eh?" "Boy!" said Ellie. * » * PHERE was a bedroom beside the bath, and Agnes went in nd looked around. The furnitun ere was not covered, except for he mattress on the wide bed vhtch was wrapped in paper. But vhat caught Agnes' eye was the dressing table. "Debby," she •ailed. Debby came and stood in the doorway. "This must have been Frances Kendall's room." Debby looked aronnd calmly 'Probably," she said. "It'll be the one you'll have,' shingles and ever shrubs all across Hi front and gardens on each sid of the porch. 9f '.flit liftie John got arouhc. to opening the frtnt door, AgneS h*d **61d*d »hc was going to ten Oihouse, even If it took all th ' tttMMnd and more too stood aside to let her Ibe ilepped through the door her blankly "You're no rehtin* thi Why said Agnes. Debby looked at Finally ihe said, really thinkin' o' place?" "You bet yo\ir life I am. not?" "We couldn't ever Ictl right in a place like this." "That's lust the trouble," Agnc Said briskly. "It's about lime v began to learn to feel right in place like this." She walked '•n* stood in tttc vHde doorway, 1 looking from sMte to side, smiling, imagining herself ltv, : ri« in a place ' !*• Wainc Mom wa« owe t5 flw ttfc ol Ihe tHU, and beyond it fe* kitchen. TM r*trl|«rator and H» :«!•*»*• st«V«*nd the sinks WCfl^ |Xfll0Ul£ ^tnnA CA&tltel. ' _" ™*> MM upstair*, and Elite ' openinf door) want M itMiny think you'd be begi hlrig to realize that." When sht looked artuhd, Debb was staring levelV into her fac her rnoulh sullen. Agn*« relumed her gaze, u disturbed. Then she hvimmed little tune to herself. ''I got message lot you," she said at las and Vfheti Debby jfcld nothing, si added. "From Joel." Debby's expression did n change. "Where did you s< mm? "They came in this morning, icln't you know? Bait's lending lie five hundred dollars." Debby's eyes softened, "fit", e's a good Iricnd." "Isn't he though?" Agnes ;recd; and after a moment, "Joel skcd me to say ^oodby to yon id to tell you he was sorry bout Ihe lire. And he said lo tell ou—now how did he .say it?— said to tell you he'd try to get ack here someday." Debby's eyes clouded, but they :i''l stared resolutely inlo hers, fines realized more than ever ow badly she had been hurt. "Ho on't know what he thinks," 'ebby said gruffly. "I don't care he docs come back or if he oesn't." "Neither do I," Agnes said lilhely. "But let me tell yon this: ic next time somebody like him omes along, he's going to find lings different in the Daniels amily. That's one reason I've de- ided we're going to take this ouse." they got back to Qtia- ley's, there was a car in the 'ard, and when they got into the itling room, IhCrc sat Mr. Nc\v- He slood up and said, "Hi, .lite. How do yon do, Mrs. Danels?" J!e turned and smiled at Debby nd said, "How do you do, Miss Weeks?" Agnes thought, "Boy, this man goes around asking for trouble," ind she watched Debby. Debby was laughing. "How <lo you do, Mr. Newkirk," she said. The expression on her face is she smiled np at him was hard-boiled, and bold. Agnes was aghast; she didn't know Debby could look like that, and it made her feel panicky, as though things were gelling beyond her control. Mr. Newkirk didn't seem to bo able lo take his eyes oft Debby's face, and he was halt smiling. Agnes wished he hadn't come. Slowly he tvirncd to ElHc. "I came, Ellic, to remind you that you have to make out a claim for. the insurance and'aerVd it in as soon as you can. I'll b« glad to help you make It out if you sv.mt me to." (To BY 1'K'l'KK F.I>SON Nlw\ Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 11. (NBA) — The fundamental trouble wilh the. labor situation today, says Donald R. Hlchucrg, one of the founcllns; fathers of the Railway Labor Law. is that there is no firm support of the public interest by any of the three branches of government. Hichbcrg's inference is that when government, makes itself into :i illshrag It cleans up nothing, even lough it does a lot of sloshing round in the sink. From 'the executive branch of he government there has come no isclplinary leadership in \jostwu 1 .' abor crises. Hichberg explains. From he legislative there hns come no nw which would turn the title away rom labor domination of govcrn- nent. From the courts there has ome only a scries of decisions ex- ending the immunities of labar >rganiy,ations from responsibility to he general public. This public, says Ulclibcrg. is •cally the only interest that has my rights in a labor dispute. All lie talk about labor's lights is greatly exaggerated, and the same s true of Hie harping upon the rights of management. Yet, because it Is iwlllically expedient lo caler lo powerful pressure groups, the larger public interest is ignored. The Donald Richberg who uses this strong language is n 65-ycnv- old Washington lajAver who In 40 years of practice has represented labor, management, government, and the public in many industrial battles. He helped frame the Nationa Industrial Recovery Act in 1933 and was NTRA counsel and Number Two man. This made him somelhing of a New Dealer in those days, though as a younng man around Chicago lie was considered a Progressive. KIOIIllF.ltG STUMPS FOll HAI.I.-HIJRTON-HATCII KILL In the past year Rlchberg hns pill in a great deal of time drafting iin<] then speaking aronnd the coon- iry ill support of the Ball-I3nrton- Hatch bill lo amend the Wagiwr Labor Relations law. This B.-B.-H. bill has been bitterly denounced labor, and at • present writing it may have little chance ol passage. Some of its philosophy may be incorporated in amendment to Ihe Case bill to regulate Industrie relations, now before congress. U that happens, a few more ol the Richberg ideas may have a rliance for practical test. Tvhc underlying troub'ip today. Richberg believes, is that there been no effort lo make a morpl legal issue of right and wronu in labor relations. All that has been done is to give labor loo many classes of people who feel justified in using their powers to f^iin their own ends. Hichbcrg docs not limit this to \rvbor lenders alone. In n vr- cent lalk before a group of I'eim- .^yivania employers, Riclibere; cavo them vinshirted flt-s for their ron- timuU cnmpaign to preserve by force. As long as inanagi- persists in that course. Ihe speaker s:nd. labor must do the s.itn rule of force is a mere survivn' thr Middle Ages. All John L. t.™-i; threatened. Richberg believes. If the executive powers had been exercised at, that lime—early in March—tile crisis in coal which developed ;n April \voiild have been averted. Every day the government delnywl hi taking over trie n\V ule scene in "Humoresque" speaking a single word. That's record for a-woman, son.- v v Bressarl, the character ' actor, oj>cncd U doctor's office '.in B* ; —-., Hills, ffe's a doctor of physiotherapy as .well .as a fine .actor. ' <,'':•.' :. Some Hollywood and Vfners.wtre discussing an alleged ucress. JUjt given an important lead lii a new picture.- "Howrt she get it?" 'soluV- 'iie asked. "She doesn't understand 4he part." "She doesn't have to," said Phil Brito. "she understands".the 'producer." v '.:• Russel Cronse, the New York playwright evtrnordinaire. say -he once played the one-line, role of o doctor in "Li* With Father"— Just to see. if there was a'doctor in the Crouse! ".'.•• CED Head nerely built up the resistance lie miners against returning to vork. ntid convinced them that tli-2 iclion of John I,. Lewis was righ >ec-ause the government could fiiu nothing to do ulK>ut it. In a way. however. Richberg be lieves th<j Lewis policy may havu been a good tiling for the country, In (hat it crystallized public opinion to change the trends ot the past 13 years in labor relations legislation. It's time, he -says, lot 1 this chance. Read Courier- NL-W:. Want Ads THIS CURIOUS WOK&9 HORIZONTAL, 1,5 Pictured chairman of U. S. Committee for Economic Devel- , opment 12 Throb 13 Runs 15 Recede 16 C'lasscs 18 Make lace 19 Cut 21 Pennsylvania's founder 22 Quote 2:1 Prongs 25 Cast 26 Contempt 27 Prophets 28 Artificial . language ?.9 Area measure 30 Unclouded 33 Flowers 37 Therefore 38 Decipher 39 Malaria 40 Book of Bible Placed golf ball 45 Equality 4ti Believers in Arianisrn 48 Work unit 4!) Guiding 61 Impure metal 63 Perfume 5i Time units VERTICAL, 1 He is a figure 2 One unnatur- v ally white 3 We 1 4 Limb 5 Sharpen G Unclose 7 Flowerless ! plant 8 Friar's title 9 Parent TO Dress .rail Tidier •' 12 Nuisances 14 Simmers 17 Epistle (ab.) ' 20 Raised ground 22 Manila cigar 38 Grass-liVe : 24 Sleep noisily nerb 40 Ireland -.:'•• 41 White .'metal "••• 42 Anger' 25 Former Russian rulers 30 Roughens 31 Envoy 32 Hardens 34 Drizzly 35 Turns outward 43 Any 46 Exist 47 Short meter double (ab.) 30 Plural suMx 52 Rough lava is doing now is lo show whnt :n;\',i con do in rule by force. 1'tIKtl.C OPINION MUST SUITORT INDUSTRIAL The only solution to this lem. Hiclibcrg belicvc.s. is first build up public opinion anil n lo write legislation which \\ill c ato Ihe moral and legal dmy preserve industrial peace. A change in this vule-by psychology, says Riclibrrn, come principally from Ihe denl of the United Slates. Time wns ample authority under llu- Smllh-Connnlly War Labor Dispuirs Act tor the president lo imp moved In when the coal btrlke (Us; IF WE SUCCEED INGETriN& INTO THE UPPER ATMOSPHERE THE PILOTS WILL MOT FIND THE FLYWAYS EMPTY.' THERE ARE MILLIONS OF METEORITES PLUNSINS IMTO THE EARTH'S ATMOSPHERE. EVERYDAY, AND A COLLISION WITH ONE WOULD BE FATAL. TO THE SHIP. Out Our Way '/ I'M SICK OF- EVERV PUMK -/ WHO KIM RUM A DISJKY ( DRILL >RESS CALLIM'THEM- "\ SELVES MACHIM1STS--SOI / GOT LIP THIS PETITION! TO I NAMe OLJR TRADE MECrtANIGAL \ EWGlMEEflS t:f£ SOMETHIM'-- V HEV--HEV, FELLERSJ SOMETIMES CAN BE 1 LAST AID," Says <( ^, MISS PAULINE RO&EL ,•San frj IN SOMS. CF THE THE SAMEINDIVIDUAL- A\AY BE TIME, AMD AT OTHEK TIA\ES Bats require no uaby-sitlers._ -;' _'...'.'_" SIDE GLANCES >ur Boarding House with Maj. Hoopla E6AO J M6S,T\M1GG.S.' IT'S AM IDEAL A t>tL16KTFUL PLfXNE TRIP ~ITY CUEISTS AR.E. WELL .THEY SOUND , M.ft3OR. Bun TWis VJOMDERFOL. WORLD IS SO FULL OP THM 0*16 MfeWER. CAH TELL? PICKED coconuts VllTK THEIR FEET, I "I think you should soe my InisbHiul—he's despondent j and wonders \vlinl lil'c holds' if \vc have lo sot- as well as ', !\ear tl\c Ict'vihle s-adio pvoi;i\uus when_lck'visiou comes!" _!

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