The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 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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Monday, May 20, 1946
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7 ifAGB /GUI BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JIAY 20,10'1U BLTTI NEWS vraHOBT, THOSfAS R, ATKINS, AdT«rti«Jn« Uu«(er Oik, MV IN^MiinliMm: Taik. Cbtaca. I '•rubtfeted B* Eciered u office at Hjth*TlU». . , October ft, 1*11. •I tt» pa*. > Mai Oon- gerred by ttM Oftltod ..... BCBBCUPTIOtf HAT0 By carrier tat tb» etty o* Bbtbmttto or « tuburten town wbet* tuite HrvtM ta ouin- uined. Me per wtek. or Me p«r Bootb. My null. wltMn • ndta ol « nDM. HM pw riu. *LOO for ** monUu, •!«> tat ttuw auothi; or mtU ouuid* M mile too*. I10JO p«r rw* ' tai ; the Hungry .' ""The'Blytheviile Junior Chamber of Commerce has tackled a task which can pay dividends of satisfaction commensurate' with the support which Citizens of Blythcville and Mississippi county give to the campaign to supply the \eedy in other lands with canned food— fooil which is needed to e;.se the pangs of hunger. ; The task has been given to those Jiving in a land of plenty — it might even be called an abundance despite the handicaps of strikes and curtail- jnciit of production in many lines. The manner in which the cam- "paign has been planned is simple, and the plan is one which leaves the whole jmatter to the conscience, and to the ability of those who want to contribute. The Jaycees arc asking those who -will assist to merely make an extra ^purchase when they • buy their Sfi'o- .ceries in their favorite store and leave .'the 'surplus with the merchant who in ;turn will put it in the hands of the ;Emergency Food Collection Committee ;of the-Blythevillc Jaycees. "••"The committee will direct the collection of the food contributed and see • that --it is forwarded to a warehouse 'where .it may be loaded for shipment !to men, women and children who are J starving across the sea. f A simple plan, it is one which will •not cause a hardship oh a single per- •rapiij, unless it be those it was designed Jt^Jbeiiefit and then it will be because ;!tiiiose\.who can share their food with Cher's failed to give. The Blythcville committee has ^actcd wisely in presenting to citizens £Kerc : a plan wholly devoid of pressure 'tactics. What any individual gives is a ^matter of his concern, and his only. Give what you find in your heart 'Jto give and feast in satisfaction that -you are one of many in America who -•will not let a brother down, even ' Jliough he happens to be a citizen in I another land who is helpless through • no fault of his own. Telling It Straight Ever since the four-jwwer Allied control Council was recently set up In the Pacific It has been the habit of LJeut. Gen. Dcrevyanko, the Russian member, to needle his American colleagues. For the most the needling has been confined to finding fault with General MacArthur's directives. That altitude, nnd the fact that he had found evidences of an organized communist propaganda, effort, finally angered George Atchejon Jr., personal representative of Gencrfil MacArthur in the council, to such an extent that he "told oft" the Russian in manner not to be misunderstood. "I don't need to (ell you," he said, addressing the Ftussian, "that the United States docs not lavor Communism—either ill the Unit«l Elates or Japan." The American pointed out that the Job of Allies is to democratize Japan and not tell the people wh.it kind of n' government they are to establish, or to support any one form of political activity as apparently the Iliisslans have been doing. What Mr. Atcheson did not say in so many words, hut what he surely means, is that the defeat of Japan by what was lar?ly American might wns not accomplished for the mere purpose of selling up aiiolhcr Russian-dominated state. It is refreshing to discover that somebody representing the Washington Government has the courage to speak ii.s Mr. Atcheson did. If there hud been more o( such straight talking long ago the whole International pictrue mlghl be brighter than it is now. —COMMERCIAL APPEAL. Far Too Many Doctors Public Pays the Strike Bill The chief, and inevitable, result of prolonged strikes in this postwar Mine is the crippling ol production. The war in Europe has been over foi a year, but millions of American consumers arc still waiting for goods and materials which orderly reconversion should have brought them mouths ago. The losses to all types of business are enormous. Other losses wiiich aliccl a very large section of the public are the reduction or omission of dividends by key Industries. Thousands of individuals, anu so.ne institutions, are dependent upon the return from their investments or those made for them by trustees. Disorderly labor relations can affect the economic line of a nation for years. Washington cannot act too quickly in'curbing such irresponsible power. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. * JN HOLLYWOOD . . . BV ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staft Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. May 20. (NBA)— Col. Paul Tibbtls, who piloted the 3-29 which dropped the atomic x>mb on Hiroshima, visited M-G-M :he other day to discuss filming of 'The Beginning Or the End." Later, posing for a still photograph, Col. Tibbets winced and said: 'Those flashbulbs scare me to death." Charles Chaplin, Jr., Just out of the Army, Is taking a drama course at UCLA...The Mauch twins, for- iner kid stars, are carrying on romance with Arthur Murray's twin daughters, Phyllis and Jane...Lo- rctta Young is studying fancy Ice- sknting for her latest, "Katie for Congress." she's never donned a pair in her life. * « * Phil Harris's campaign slogan In his race for election as mayor of Encino: "One-zy. Two-zy. why be choosy?".. .Barbara Stanwyck's son Tony, is going to boarding school in Santa Barbara.. .Promised anc hoi>cd for: Gary Cooper, of at people, wearing a monocle for scenes in "Cloak and Dagger." A PLUG FOB "HAM" After all these years, we finally got a director, Robert Siodmak, to admit that "ham" i s a pretty good thing In front of a movie camera. Especially for cinematic goosepim- ples, which arc Siottmak's specialty, n s witness "The Suspect," "Uncle Harry," "The Spiral Staircase," and now "The Dark Mirror." "As prime and lovely ham as I'vJ seen." Siodmnk told us, "was Ethel Barrymore in 'The Spiral Staircase.' Directing a film with Charles Laughton is like sitting down to an eight-course banquet, each course a new and delectable exper- encc in ham." Humphrey Hogait still carries irouud his first Broadway press notice, written by Alexander Wboll- coti. "The young man who embodied the aforesaid juvenile." wrote Aelx, "was what might mercifully be described as inadequate." ; Rig'H after the government °''~ dered a 25 per cent cut in the national bread ration, Walter Wanger went Uncle Sam 15 per cent better. He cut Susan Hayward off without a crumb for a big dinner parly scene in "Smash-Up." RAY TAKKS IT FKOM I.ANA Ray Milland and his wife have cancelled their trip to Rio. Cana Turner's description of the mobs of fans convinced them they ought to stay In Hollywood. But Ray. you don't wear sweaters.. .Thai Mardi Gras of stars at the L. A. Coliseum May 9, sponsored by the American Veterans' Committee with proceeds going to veterans' housing, sounds like fun. Among other things. Bob Hope and Bine Crosby will put on a golf putting patch in the infield.. .Robert Carson has written n book with a Hollywood locale titled, "The Battered Bride." Wonder if one of our recent weddings gave him the idea. Earl Carroll and Phil Wrigley arc planning a swanky new night club on Catalina Island...How to Bi'.'u an English sheepdog an exaggerated shaggy appearance for a closeup in M-G-M's "Tenth Avenue Angel": Give him the toupee once worn by Jimmy Din-ante for a comedy scene. t. WASHINGTON COLUMN Presidential Bum Steer gets practically what he wants and walks off with it. To all appearances he is doing it again this time. SO THEY SAY ,-x TIie bobby-soxers are ruminc the American 'Tradition of beautiful women.—James Montgomery Flagg, artist. I do not believe the United Nations can safeguard (he independence of small and powerless peoples of the world if the Security Council now whitewashes ihese rcccnl occurrences by accepting Russia's contention thai inasmuch as agreements have been concluded between Persia nnd Russia the Council has no right to discuss the question of Iran any further.—Siimner Welles, former Under Secretary . of State, i * * * While obviously America's fat salvage does not feed starving people, it docs lessen both consumer and industrial demands upon fats and oils and allows more food fats to IK? shipped overseas.—American Fat Salvage Committee. i KEN NEWKIRK ' • XXVII ! JfOTl a" whole day afler the in] surnnce man came, Ellie went around muttering to himself arid ! opening and shutting his hands, land Debby guessed he was about j ready to burst. When he said he ', was going into Orleans about Ellio said nolhing, nnd Neivkirk turned to Debby. "How about you? Are sve Idling bygones be bygones?" Debby stared levelly into his eyes, smiling a litCle with her lips. He smiled back at her, and then without moving his eyes from hers, he sat down. Slowly he some busmen he had to attend I lurncd lo Ellic ' "Well, Ellie,'w!,;,l to Jate the next morning, Debby I nr ?_ y< ? u . doln .? U P * nis looked at him suspiciously, "What kind of business?" -Ellia -grinned. "Just a nose that r.teds punchin'." "Newkirk?" Ho nodded, still grinning. "Got i to g>et this thing straightened out I with Newkirk sometime." "Ealin 1 dinner," Ellie said shortly. * * * TF Newkirk noticed his unfriendliness, he didn't show it. He took a long drink from his glass of beer and wiped his mouth. "Good place to cat," lie said. s _, .. i I especially if you keep in right ( Debby hid been sitting around I with the cook." lie picked up his the house for a week with noth- forfc and started to cat. ing to do but help with the house- Debby and Eilie both looked nl 1 Work-arid take Bull for walks. She him and said nothing, and he .had been about ready to burst, smiled at Debby and went on enl- Itco The trip into Orleans prom-1 ing. He sure was good-looking 'isej something interesting and she had to admit, and he had Rood said she was going along. table manners. "Tell me Kllic" fewkik •; office was empty, but he said. "Did that payment on a man in a room down the hall your house come through all said tbfey'd find him over at the)right?" Chile But in the Grille there Ellie laid down his knife nnd ,were two men drinking beer at fork and glaired at him. "1 gue^s the counter, End a man eating you know whether it dinner at one of the tables, and I through or not" none of them was Newkirk. | Newkirk's face got serious, and i v , li.iV lookcd back and /orll> 'from in look for El!ie to lo believe IID was pulling it on. "What do they claim?" Eltic went on eating his dinner, without looking up, so nnally Debby said, "They claim that forty-five hundred is nil it's worth, nnd they say that no matter how much insurance you paid for, all they got to pay you is u-h.it it was worth." Newkirk nodded wearily. "That's right," he said. "AH policies jay lhat." Ellic shouted, "Then if yon was only gonna pay me forty-five hundred, what in hell did you sell me 5evcn thousand dollars worth for?" * * • TVEU'KIRK looked at him soberly. "That's just it," he said. He sat there thinking, drumming on the table with his fingers. Then he looked up and asked, "How much wns the house worth?" The way he asked it wasn't ns though he was trying to trick Ilicm into saying something they shouldn't, but Debby grew tense inside and nvoided his eyes. Ellie said, "That was a damned good conc ..v H' i" - P *' hurt la^er . They bpth had the Spectel > ?*!L. was P roaft pork and mashed potatoes tell ya? ai.d carrot andthey had finished "That's right. an tooK for Blue to Debby. "They don't tell -i i . mf,, ab ,° u , t - lhosc lni"ES," he said. Dluc-plate |"Why? Didn't you gel U yet?" l°, W ^.. and L,'!™ 1 ?. 1 . do y a me; »i ««y don't :<tiiu, 1 I1RL \vns <1 UrtlillHAl KUWI ; from house, and furnished up good, too. 1 olncr You remember that dining room furniture. You was willing to pay live hundred—" "Yes." There was something different in Newkirk's voice, and )ebby lookcd up quickly. Hc ••as smiling, doubtfully at first, • i!h his eyes moving as though e was thinking fast; then more nd more jubilantly. "Yes," hc aid again, laughing. "I remember." Ho sal back and pounded fist into the palm of his left beaming with satisfaction. All I do is sell their choWder and were just start- the insurance I don't 1 avc any Si« «, *«r main «*»,,•*, „.,.„ , U<- to do with adjusting "he . Why? What's happened?' Sng on their m»in. course when voice from th« kitchen door said entSuaasflemtty, "Well, if it isn't Ellie Daniel*! Ttwy lookcd lip quickly, and thcV« in the doorway stood. New- thing claims 'You mean to say you don' ' know they're tryin' to gyp us ou of most half of it?" Nawkirk threw his By PETER EDSON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 20. (NEA) — Some adviser apparently gave President Truman another bum steer for his recent press conference state-' ment that the Wagner Act would prevent John L. Lewis from collecting money from the coal operators for his union health and welfare fund. What Section Eight. Paragraph Two, of the Wagner Act says is that, "ft shall be an unfair labor practice for an employer ... to dominate or Interfere with the forma- ,lon or administration of any la-' )or organization or contribute fman- cial or other support to it." If this contributing financial sup- lort clause is broad enough to bun onnage royalty payments or pa"roll deductions for health and welfare funds, it should also be broiul enough to prohibit the chtck-iff of union dues by the employer. But the fact is that Ibis clause WAS never intended to cover such situations. Any pupil in a junior high school civics class who will take the trouble to read the congressional rc- ix>rts for the period when the Wagner Act was up for consideration. In 1935. will see at n glance that this section does not apply to. welfare funds. THIS SECTION IS AIMED AT COMPANY UNIONS What it was Intended to do was break up the old company union jacket. Before the Wagner Art was passed, it was the custom o( some of the bigger and hadclnr employers to sponsor employes' associations, dictate all the rules ancl for all the picnics, nnd Ihen iet on that these workers were organized in Independent unions. In mor.l instances, these company-dominated unions got around all the rights ol collective bargaining. The princip.V idea of the Wagner Act was to pro mote collective bargaining. In the Senate report of May. lOITi there is a full discussion of this com pony union section of the Waciv Act. It sets forth specifically iha there Is no intent to interfere will pension or welfare plans, so lont as these benefits arc not \ised ^ a cover-up for discriminatioi against, or in favor of, memborshi in labor organizations. The report goes even further thai that. It says that in the past thcj benefit and welfare funds have lually promoted friendly relation between employer and employes. The committee report then goes on 'o say that it hopes such plans will [ continue to function in the fnlinv. i What you have here is (hc opposite of what Truman's advisns I apparently tried to fccrt him. F.v.- denying the miners or any unions the right to rollpc; :rom the employers for a welfare 'und. this Senate report shows th.it he men who wrote Ihc law lot be averse to seeing more suo'.i )cncfit plans set up. SNYDKK IS ACTUALLY TO "GET" LEWIS Board. Now it is Snydcr. So it goes. This is the old familiar pattern 'of coal strike negoti.i- tions. The operators and then the government get the John L. jitters, making him their personal devil, try to stop him—and in so doing play right into his hands. After everyone is thoroughly confused, Lewis Cities having a population ol over 250,000 inhabitants rejxirtcr crime increases of 13.1 per cent; while cities having less than 10,00( inhabitants shiwcd Increases of 13.3 per cent; and crime in rural areas increased 8.5. per cent. A survey of 543.852 arrest records revealed that persons under 21 years of age lotaled 113.MG. or 21 per cent of all arrests. More per- scns aged 17 were arrested than in any oilier age group. U. S. Ambassador The Servicemen's Dependent's Allowance Act, granting allowances of from 39 to 200 dollars to families of men in the Armed Forces, expires June 30, 1940. THIS SERIOUS MECHANICAL. SEEDER IS NOT A AAOOERN INVENTION/ AN ANCIENT SEAL FROA\ BABVLOiS! SHOWS A SEED1NS MACHINE EQUIPPED WiTH A HCPPES: TO RECEIVE AND SOW THE SEED. Op pENM A. AWSfcUM JOURNA YOOPULL A WINDOW SHADE UCWU, ITS STJI-L 'ARS. ANTON LUCKE A HARDWARE' •' STCKEPARTNERSUIP IN EA6LE RIVER.SVIS. HORIZONTAL, 1,6 Pictured U. S ambassador 12 Part of Congress 13 Bloodlessness 15 There fore 16 Peak 10 Regents {ab.) 19 Wine cups 20 Repents 21 Work units 22 Equip 23 Driving v command £ '• 24 Soak .3 27 Vigilant ';Ji .29 Tantalum '*£ (symbol) ' '" 30 Accomplish '31 Wanderer 34 Uncloses '38 iVfimic 39 Born 40 My 42 Among 46 Simmer 47 Geraint's wife 48 He is U S. : ambassador to 49 Secrete 50 Numbs 52 Tallied- 54 Blackboards 55 Aspireci .! VERTICAL. v 1 Recluse 3 Cclla ' 4 Right (ab.) 5 12 months 6 Title 7 Units ; 8 Sun god 9 Existed 10 Come forth 11 Larger 12 Burns 32 Considers 14 Property item 33 Servile 17 Cubic (ab ) 35 Whole 25 Greek letter 26 Cushion 27 Fuss .jSjg 28 Cut off fls 31 Called s 36 Lacked 37 Stitched 41 Icelandic literature 42 Skin disease 43 Crumple 44 Ibidem (ab.) 45 Rush 46 Store 51 Diminutive suffix 53 Company (ab.) Out Our Wov Williams OWOOH.' WHY DIDN'T YOU PUT 'EM OUT WHILE VOU WERS CLEAMIMO THE BIRD CAGE? NEXT: Why can a sloth: travel better "en windy'days?. I SIDE GLANCES Then hc pointed a finger at Ellie. 'Ellie, my boy," he said, "you're joing to get your seven thousand." Ellio watched him glumly. 'How?" he asked. "Little Kenny Newkirk's going to get it for you. Never you mind how." Hc smiled at Debby, a comradely smile that made her like him better than she ever had before. She was beginning to think hc was really nice. He lookcd back at Ellic. "And after you get it, If you don't spend some of it buying me a couple of drinks, I'll never speak to you again." (To Be C»ntlB»eJ> This bad counsel given Trumnn i-, characteristic of the top slraleay which the government has beou flowing in the coal strike. From tin- miners' viewpoint, the key man in these negotiations for the cnvern-j: mcnt (s not Sccretnry of l.ibor LOT. Schwcllcnbach. not White Hou«- Ln-' bor Adviser John Steehnan. not t!>p two government conciliator.". p ; \u' Fuller and Ed McGrady. The important man behind the scenes has been Reconversion Director John W. Snydcr. That Is revealed in Sny- dcr's sorrowful admissions that could find no law to slop Die niii;.; strlk" or its leader. This trying to "get" John L I personally Is what seems lo UTJ down most of the labor troubles in the mines. Truman himself, when hc was a senator and chairman •>{ the War Investigating Commm.v. stumbled in his rffort* lo i^i i., ttl - t'So did Will Diwis of the Wai i.-i,,,, 1 >ur Bcxirdinq House with Maj. Hoopie "I've got a job for the summer—Moin'snys it'll build my character to work tlm-hiR vacation: but I'm only <loiiiK \\ v. for the juoney. WlLUYOU ' WHILE 1 GO WJD ReCEl\!E: THE 'A.CKET OF PRIZED ETCHlMGS FROJvO MR.HEMINGVJAY 1NTH& HOTEL? Vi-kf\fF/7HIS IS AM AlR.- CONFIDE^TIAL MlSSlOM, AND LETS LCT HIMTrilMK T.'M ALWW/S |$ ROOMS ?,eiGSriOT.'l'l.L\MA\T.' • 1 SUPPOSE MB. PREFERS THIS QOlET LITTLE CLAGS •c" MOTEL BECAUSE HE'S A SHY PERSONMITY',Like ROQUEFOR.T ' . [ / BUT HOM D>O I / ^00 GUES.S tHKV.Wl'liGS

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