The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 24, 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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Friday, May 24, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK-X COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 2/1, 10-16 N1EWB lUt town (fined. Me per wok. or/He Mr "* «* *. *sj» lor dx neU* •!* tor tbr* matt ovtafcl. » »U» MM. •!•*» P« in their lethargy is not unlike that of the general public which complacently watched brain-trusters in Washington foist their foolish ideas op the American people. Today those foibles have fastened themselves to the very roots of the nation, and unless shaken loose and tossed into discard they will continue to rock the very foundations of this country like a series of earthquakes. It is high time for the average citizen lo wake up, whether he Be a laborer, a capitalist, or juat a mere customer. He must realize that labor cannot rule the world, any more than the capitalist can, and that there are economic laws which cannot be changed to satisfy the whims of any foolish theorist. S|If-1nf|ifeted Injury S A howTaboutJlhe increased cost of JSutomobifes* comes from a most un- Ssual source—the CIO's United Auto it. comes almost before could begin to reap the profits of the day increase they demanded, and-received. ; What the unionized auto worker did not realize, when demanding higher \vages, is that they are consumers, ioo, 'and buyers of automobiles. Miilti- ply-MKe increased cost of all things produced by labor and the next result js soaring living costs for all consum- 'ers, and that includes laborers whether they want to believe'it or not. r The cost of many items will reach the point one of these days .that buyers will .strike—it possibly is happening .right 'now in some lines if merchandise 5^—and then, laborers will be howling !at the doors to the factories literally Jbeggins for a chance to work and the 'OJJptfrtunity will not be forthcoming ^immediately. . : ;• ; .It must wait until the merchant [has/cleared his shelves of slow-moving J merchandise at a loss and while this «is ^appening >the ' wholesaler and the * f actoisy^o wiier ,<-and the operators of i transportation systems will be taking i unwanteiL'.vacations. '~---.-It \yill go. so far as "to reach the sJJTt5u3c'ei : s"6T 7 mateifials "\vhich are need|£d in the, factories, and all along the fjinc'wilJ be -workmen by the thousands Svictims of their ovph short-sightedness, j <or more- likely victims of their leaders jwh'o initialed strike after strike to rfurthur tKeirj own ambitions rather ithan. benefit the workers'they profess "'" serve. The principles which caused labor- i to organize''are laudable, but the actices,,which, have developed within Take A Two-Way Look The American people right through tills gap appear lo be dissatisfied with everything, and, If so, not without some cause. Baclc In the mountains of East Tennessee years ago there was n inun who lived long enough to become something of n. philosopher, and had taken lull advantage of his opportunities along those lines, lie was [ami o[ Biuylug that, every msm ought to tube a two-way look at himself and his circumstances and conditions before lie decided how well or 111 he was ay. A man ought, he suld, to fleure on how little he hud nnd then come up on Ihe other side and figure on how much. It Is nn exercise that may. we think, be especially commended lodny. It, has been said thut the human race divides pretty sharply Into two classes,. One says "only half-done" and the other says "only got the last half to do now." Maybe a combination or composition ot those point;; of view would be the most usclul. —COMMERCIAL, APPEAL. SO THEY SAY -tfie 'muons- as-some operate today are no lesg-^icious^ Jthan .the evils they startea.o'ut to' cure. ^ unions^, if they are to sur• vive, need 'a" house-cleaning ' all their f own The union members have the in| telligence to wisely clean house, if they w ilfbut* use' that dormant tajent. But, Unemployment, like nn evil shadow, Is bunging over the country. The biggest war plants are closing and the workers arc being discharged In masses.—Smcna. Soviet picture magazine on conditions In the U. S. * * # Total civilian employment, today Is about .iCO.OOO higher than a year ago. This Is an extremely significant Indication of tho high, level of productive activity In the country at the present time.—CPA Administrator John D. Small. » * » Sometimes it seems to some people that, debates in the UN are difficult and some will think there is a lack of understanding among the nations, but these discussions are necessary to establish a network of security based on Intellectual c'p-opcralion and to 'establish and maintain peace.—Henri Bonnet, French delegate to Security Council. r r * Mankind cannot in present plight bear new shocks without descending to altogether cruder and primordial forms.—Winston Churchill. Nice Coin' Chum! J. LOUIS CHERRY New York Life Insurance Co. Ark. COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE IN ONE AGENCY AT Lower Cost United Insurance Agency A. F. Dietrich, Manager lilytheville's Only Exclusive Direct Writing Agency of Leading Companies 209'/ 2 West Main St. ' 1'hone 510 For River-Washed SAND and GRAVEL Phone 965 We Also Sell Good Black Sandy Loam and Dirt for Fills LARK1N SERVICE STATION 219 East Main St. K. M. Larkin ._i3 Hultn Holmes ** WASHINGTON COLUMN Airports Coming Up-S!owly | lilllc over a year? "What I was wondering \vas," I Gordy was saying, "il ir.nybe you couldn't speak to her som.- (line. I I'm worried about her. I rton't want to spoil her fun, under- l stand, but—" 1YAEBBY nodded solemnly. "I ' know whal you mean, Gordy," DEBBY RECEIVES A I "THE parly was nt Shirley Cur- . • " CONFIDENCE I 1 rier's in Orleans. A year ago she sa^fehc s ,pped her drink ' XXXI when Debby first met her, she had <•>»<> looked serious. Of course, I _ _ , xxxi viici' . . J . .' . don't believe anyllung I say will ft6?BY,cpS5bed -her hair vigor- \^ j^^fctj™. [»**' nay difTercnce. But look •ously, turning her head side- n . h hv IY , a ri,, her customary Gordy ' 1>U lry ' sce? SCe | ays lo study her fae, in the L^>'bl g 'p,^ y »£ ™£~& t^t^s ftst year, rt .seemed to her her wasnt_ dressed ^h« ° Ut ^S"?*. l>»rd lo lell when, but I'll see if BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent "WASHINGTON. May 24. <NEA>— Cities eager to get their hands '~>n some of that $500,000,000 just authorized by Congress for new nlr- port construction are being urged to get going on their local planning. At the same Urne, they're being warned not to expect too fast action, sending a delegation lo Washington or putting the local congress- mnn to work to get some action would today be a wnste of time. It is now doubtful If any con- tructlon cnn get going for n year, he spring of 1948 may be a better et. It will take the Civil Aeronnu- Ics Administration a year to do he planning and 8'vc approval to ocal projects, fltling them into a national airport system. Even filer thnt, building malerials nmy x in such short supply, because o{ veterans' housing priorities, that Ittle will be available for airport construction. The biggest catch in the program right now, however ,1s thnt the federal government at present has no money to spend. All it has is an Authorization by Congress, it. will take! ii separate 'act, arjproprla- thd money,''before liny work can i be(tir(. ;It nmy be .JU'v before this appropriation 'net 'is toass- ed. Once the money has been put mi the starting line, about S3.000.000 will be set aside for planning, atid a similar amount will go to the Civil Aeronautics Administration for management purposes. The remainder will be available at the rate of not more than $100.000,00:1 a year, over n seven-year period. It will thus be a sUibtlrtcr as other construction declines. l.OCAI* GOVERNMENTS MUST MATCH FEDERAL FUNDS As the construction money is aynropriated by Congress, three- fourths of It will be apportioned among the states, according to luallv. in Hie rush hours the schedules call Wr movements every 30 .seconds. Wright predicts that by 1955 there will li under at least 400,000 civil aircraft certilicntlon. In 1945. the number was only 30,000. To lake cnr c of this new a'r-age traffic. The CAA airport construction program calls for the enlargement ot 1625 fields now in operation and the building of 3050 new ones. Only ISO of the new airports would"'be big class three and four fields for commercial plane operation. The remaining 2900 would be smaller class one and two fields for feeder line, short haul, and private planes. Private enterprise will probably develop thousands of others. But under this government program there will be a minimum of 7000 airports in operation by 1053, at an outlay of an additional $1,000,000,000. Mediator HORIZONTAL Courier News Want Ad? SIDE GLANCES l.fiPieluredU S government incclialor 1 1 Newest 12 Hardens 14 Tree 15 Curdled 1 fj Docny It) Hastened 21 Enfold 22 Tibetan moult 23 Spanish title 25 Flower part 26 Declaim 27 Punish 28 Any 29 Area measure 30 Sting 33 Slack- 37 Tenders 38 Hybrids 39 Coffers 40 He represents the'U S Labor (ab.) •HCIiair 45 Wire measure 46 Simpler 48 Exist 49 Force • 51 IJst 53 Community spirit 54 Dealt : 3 Myself ! 4 S-shapcd worm 5 Pack ' (i Profound 7 Finish 8 Chinese river fl Mistakes A 22 Unclean 10 Freeholder ^.24 Hires 11 Noose ,.'£ft 13 Stem *3if| IB Abraham's ^ home „;£ 17 Sun god '~* 20 Senile ones 25 Sacred song 30 Disgrace 31 Of the sea 32 Short sock 34 Oleir suit, , 35 Burned 3G Natural fat 40 Time periods 41 Plural ending . 42 Mixed lype, ,i 4'j Period . j5 <gMJ 4(>Self ' ' IgM 47 Small deer Jii:\ .50 Rhodium .1]i_i 52 Street ?ab.)"^ [ raight ._. ...... -..- .....-, ll-s somc * She vent on with her dressing I ana a ml ?«""•"* "' "•=="•"- lb e ^°sort"of a—" he paused, and Jn a leisurely way, enjoying her "Nice oJ you to come,' he said then he looked up nt her with his •loricn*«6, savoring the languid seriously. "Let's go." He gave jaw hanging clown a little. " He ' s luxury- 0 ( soft textures against her his arm and guided her out I nn aw r u i nice fellow, understand," her skin, stopping to look at her- to 'the barn, which had been hc said .. Lot o { f un on a party ip. the mirror. It hadn't been I transformed into a sludio. "I'm \ nn( \ M j^at, but some ways I I, this getting to feel at home glad you're here," hc said. "For hnink he's sort of a bad influence : m Hie Kendall heuse-r-just one thing, I never let myself have I nn Shirley. Every time he comes l$y; weeks", 'and then it begin |« drink until a guest arrives." h n[o a room s h c starts hitting the •to scam'natural to'have a bath- He mixed drinks for himself old bottle as though it was water %ocun all to yourself and. mirrors and Debby. She sat on one oi the and this was the Sahara Desert. Srourtd'everywheri and plenty oflcouches, half reclining against a Understand, I expect her to have Closets, rnass of cushions, and he sat al her own friends and all that. • To Agn« the house was both a her feet. "And besides, I've got Don'i think for a minute I'm jeal- "•fulfillment and a challenge, a 1 something I want to talk lo you ous about her," and from the way SfnaUet&c fo prove' to herself and about." He was silling forward, he said il Debby knew that jeal- •to everyone else thit they were toy ing with his glass. "I'm wot-lousy was eating the insides right good enough to know how to ap-jried about Shirley." out of him. breei«te a place like this, and to Debby raised eyebrows. "' Four olher people came before how to take care .of it. "She's drinking too much," he Shirley appeared, and they and j doubled if there ever was said, and after a moment he con- Gorciy all sat on the edges of the ouie~kept so clean »s Agnes I tinned sadly, "I can't say anything 1 couches with drinks in thovr _ . I ttiis'.'one. Arid, strangely to her abopl it. I can't even men- I hands, subdued and stiff and po- ienough, since they had moved in 1 lion it, without her getting mad. litely conversational. Then Shir- Agnes had become aj con- Makes out I'm being stingy with | Icy came slriding in and said, of rnnells as Debby ever 1 my liquor, or something." Hc Jhat this kitchen never waited. "1 was wondering—" hc itovieited cf> t>««Ud; poUtoes, and j locked up into Dcbby's face, ami "•Vllcnfem thdy had 'cabbage or she had to admit to herself that ""' - • " ' ' ' he could look^prelty stupid sometimes. "You're an old. friend ot Agnes \v«nt around opening »ox»«: ..and'. not', taring how Jfecnuch FJlie gnimbtad about the were th« clean oMi like hers," he informed her.' Debby looked at him wondcr- ingly. Did'he really think of her _. .,_^ ,_ and Shirley .as old friends, when .••^rVAV--ij'.«*w:,^-* ;'./!'• Jl«*y'J known each olher only a What the hell is this, a funeral?" and she laughed around at them insolently, without bothering to greet anyone individually. She marched to the bar and hammered on it with her fist, looking at Gordy imperiously, and all the men stood up, and inside of about two minutes everybody was talking at once. . Be ro»«no«4). iXipulntlon and area. Tlie remaining one-fourth will he nllocnled hy CAA administrator T. !'. Wright for the most-needed projects. And nil funds advanced by the federal Government will have to be tnrttch- cd by state or local governments, dollar for dollar. The need for more airuorts is already great. CAA snys thei'c ;\r now 4000 U. 5. airports—civiliu and military. That's one for every four cities and towns in the comi try. Half the counties In the country have no airports at all. Of 4COO airports now in opcr:itin:i. only 800. or one in five, arc bi : enough to handle commercial transport planes. And of these SOO. some 500 arc Army and Navy bases. That leaves 300 airfields to ar- ommod.ilo the 500 oommernu lanes now flying scheduled rout.-s nd the 300 planes now (Kim: i;i on-scheduled charter o|ver,itim\.. The best estimates are that two years or so there will I e rom 1200 lo 1500 planes in cnri- mcrelnl operation. Lack of ah ^ rt acilltles is the big obstncle to an- inc expansion. Of 678 cities iwinixl new airline route applicatintv;. 585 nefd new or Improved nii-poris before they can begin opera; ion. AVIATION IS NOW TEN TIMES ITS 1935 SIZF. CAA adminlslralor Wripht h.is estimated that flying activitie.s in all enlegorics are now more tli.ta 1000 per cenl above the IMS <;n- tus. Air traffic congestion at SIMM of lh n major airports hns alrruv renc.hcd nlnrmtng proportions. Plain-.< that come in for landing at m <i hours ofler have lo be "starked" hours ollen have to be 'suukt.i" the airport in layers until riurA.i.s cun be cleared. Airports at New York and Chicago handle more than 500 ;.<!:<Ings and departures n day. (m \ iniLst average one movrin,nt (i , '1 or di.wn t -\ui-y lhi'(;t munii,.. >, by Galbralrii VERT1CAI 1 Kind of quartz 2 Goddess: of wisdom : OutOurWav IT'S A HOODOO THAT MA fcgt- f/^LJL^Ljrs) hSCtKtK.,1 N CHIME--IT V IM TH' MACHINIST *s\ OWE A LA\WER_, ^ \ TURMSOUT AH—MEMORIES/ THEY PASS IM REVIEW--ALL NOT PLEASAMT. DON'T TH1MK— owe BECAME A[ TRADE OM THAT OLD\\ OME A POLITICIAN), I EVEEV- ,\ SHAPEE-RLEASAWTj I OME'S JM TH'PEKJ, / THIWGBUT fcVV DREAMS. Ol_' BOy.' ' A ONE'S A HOBO, ^ /MACHIMISTS AM' ONE'S A ^V— AMD CAR.TOOWUTS .* " 1 . V WORK.' /</CL/6U< . 5-2y,."'" '' ~ ^ -- "> '*"'""_! ( COPB 1936 BY *EA SERVICE. (NC T. M~ BEG U.'S. PAT. OFf \Vc call Ihis llic LClixubctliiin room—Eliznbcll) was such ji graml • THSS CURIOUS WORLD ur Boarding House with Maj'. Hoopie eopposE x SHOULDENO ILLUSTRIOUS CAREER IMPALED LlPOM (*> CVAURCVX STEEPLE .'—Livie A FRfxMU.FUR.TER ''YbO MAV BE WALKING WHILE RUNNING AN ER(?AND,"%<,r 5 AVRS. C.C.DUNN, 6IRQ PARENTS ED Th'El/S SA 8/ES... THE YOUNGSTERS BEIN& CAPABLE OF HL'NTiXo THEIR O\VM FOOD A FEW HOURS AFTER HATCHINS. ' TS it puslec f« swim lu. ilc«i» water! _sfc~

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