The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 25, 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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Saturday, May 25, 1946
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Page 4
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.X COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MAY 25, <94C ooimna NBWB H. W. JAMBS L.~ P. ATKINS. AdvtrtHi* Soto National rott. Bottom. —t ____ Widow Oo. HMP Attwnoot HIM* t«Kt- wopo iOSca »t BtytherlUt, t, Oefofrjf :»; " AikUM* «n«r Mt of Ooo- I B> **«*«' to th« dt» o» BtrtbMQa or $burt*a town vtMM ourtar Mrrk» M mined. Me per WMk, or Me P« Month. s3 j5r TUffJli wlttltn A ftMutt O» 40 i i. W.OO for dz tiooUt. *1M tor tbno month!; m&U ouUddc H mOf KM, »MJO p«r rw e !• •draaot. labor leaders suspect. f|:tbson:;%Strike Cure :J RogcAw. Babson, one of the nation's foremost economists, this week ^ave Courier News readers what appears to be one' of the better remedies 'fo"r"".strik"es"\vhich has been advanced Hiring•"the" long; months of bickering, JMiiterinp, trawling, and in som* 1 Jriaces bloodshed, ! This'turmoil between labo r nml the men with the brains to run the fac- 'tories has come at a time when unity might have put a debt-burdened nation on solid ground with a chance to come out frpm irtider the economic up- tjeavals bi^ight about by the most ex- jpcnsive war the world has known. • Instead, the richest of all nations *is embroiled in unprecedented turmoil -Jwhich endangers the wealth of the Irich aiicLr>6or alike,in a country which ',shquld be producing 'foods and goods for ]}er own people and providing maximum [assistance for the people starving in fother..lands because of a destructive jwttr. f Mr. Babson's cure: He would let ;the...rail .and coal strikes rage un- jchecked- until the voters in the land | get so ,mad that they would put a stop • to them. ' " : ! That is easier said than done, but • experience may demonstrate that it 1 would have been preferable to the .•^mmpeiniig /tactics displayed in high "^government, circles where great men £ai)pare)Hly jverc afraid of stepping on §.he toes ,pf some over-rated labor . i jGoliath who might be felled by a modern David armed with less than a slingshot';' ;,..-• • And of those pampering tactics, Mr. iBabson has this to say'- "The patient '(labor) needs a surgical operation. The [present method of the government putting on hot packs to temporarily re- .HfeA'fc'tlid"'flain''is simply delaying the i'inal solution'." | The finVrsqlutiqn should come from 1 those with level'heads'in'the ranks of ' j organized labor, and it should come ^ quickly for they are in danger of lost ing much which has been rightfully t gained over, a long period. It may be r thijt _th'e'. voters are madder now than Public Be Damned A royally for the union from cool production, demanded by John L. Lewis, Is nothing less than usurpation of the government's powder, taxation. This issue injected by the high potentate of Hie miners is probably the most insidious ol a number of revolutionary proposals set forth by labor unions since the end ol tlic war. It goej far beyond the realm of collective bargain- Ing. It not only constitutes FJI invasion ol property rights but even Infringes upon the functions ol government Itself. '1'hc similarity of royalty extortion to lax collection Is pointed out by none other than Harold Ickes, who by no stretch of the imagination could be labeled an adversary lo iHciicrJ concepts. Ti,c comparison would he less clrlltlni! dirt It, come from other than n staunch New Dealer. This proposal of Mr. Lewis transcends even New Deal fantasies. Mixed up \vith the fundamental danger ol thn )>r<n>o;iUon is nn element o( liyproerlsy that could come only Irom a callous exploiter of both worker and public. Ostensibly the project is for Ihc benefit of the mine workers—to provide hospituUxaUoii awl similar service. Actually it i.s nothing more nor less than a scheme to augment swoolen union war chests for further Inroads on the public purse. Nr.tioivU legislation should be yasseil to proscribe I'.U such proceedings as those pro-posed by Lewis. A more subtle threat to American Institutions Is involved than any that heretofore has been posed by union demand. A grent present danger is that thfi public may -be beguiled Into a false Idea of the situation. There are few Americans who would not be willing to pay a few cents a ton more for their fuel if II meant the saving of thousands of lives as Lewis deceptively alleges. As In the case ol many another bogus philanthropy, the public may fall for llie scheme. The mine operators face more than n collective br.rgnlning issue. They face the re- siXMisibUity of protecting the American public from its own possible gullibility. The fact that mine operators stand to lose nothing in dollars and cents, since this Is one assessment against . operation [hal would be unquestionably passed on to the consumer, should not lessen their moral stamina. It will be to Ihe credit of the industry if those who have the resolution of tlie controversy in their hands stand firm ; for their convict Ions anil"" prefect 'trie ""consuming public fi-om a' clumsily, but cleverly concealed fraud. —MANUFACTURERS RECORD. Recess -^iE.* "3^ == v^^_^rj.-"* j -'•' " '^* J&r'.- •.. . . i!S»v- .h- ~<t a ^ * JN HOLLYWOOD . . . BY KKSKINK JOHNSON take Rita Hayworth In my nrms NBA Staff Correspondent an<i whisper. 'I love you.' The di- HOLLYWOOD, May 25. (NBA) —|rector will nsk for more realism, Don Amectie may have invented four hours arranging the the telephone, but we can report. accurately today that Johnson abused it. While Larry Parks, in Hollywood, and Ills wife, Betty Garretl, in New York, talked about how much they loved ^aeh other over the long- distance telephone, Johnson the heel, listened in on an extension. It was so accidental, too. A Columbia studio press agent spent only call. Lurry almost missed a love seen': with Rita Hayworth while on the phone. Harry Colin, who Is Larry's hoss, paid the bill. Lurry, who plays Al Jolson In "The Jolson Story," [s now making screen love to Rita Hayworlh in "Down lo Biirtli" In Hollywood while his wife is the toast of Broadway as the star of the musical revue "Call Me Mister." ALL PAUTIES AClKf.KD A press agent figured it would be good idea to let Johnson listen in to one of their long-distance calls. Larry thought it was a good idea, too— the studio would pay for the cull. Ditto Betty. 'Hie call caught Larry in a makeup-chair at the Columbia studio. We were at the phone in another room, with someone's eyelashes drooping over a shelf in front of us. "Hello, darling," said Larry. "Hello, darling," said Deity. "We can lalk for hours, honey," said Larry. "Harry Conn is pay- Ing the bill. I saw your photograph In Collier's It was wonderful." "You've wonderful." sighed Betty. What are you doing?" "I'm being made up. 1 have to and then I'll tell him I can't give liim more realism because I'm thinking of you." "You liar." EVER THE 1'UBMCITY ANGLE The press agent starts signaling.. Parks catches on. "They prcvlesvccl 'The Jolson Slory in Santa Barbnrn the other clay and got wonderful reactions." (Parks winks al press agent. Press ageni beams.) "Uid you see it?" "No. Tlic studio itoesn't think actors arc people. It's bud for out- morale to see our pictures." (Press j agent stops beaming.) 1 "How's your show, honey?" ".Wonderful. I Ihink I'll hnvc sonio news for you soon." "About comini; to Hollywood?" "Yes, several .studios tire interested." "TluU'.s wonderful. Well, I have lo go now—the make-up man Is ivalting." "You mean. Rita is waiting, while I'm back here .slnviny." (Sound effect of kiss in Hollywood. Sound effect of kiss in New York.) Chorus: "Goodby, Mr. Johnson. Thank you, Mr. Colin." Studio phone operator: "Well, I'll be..." Steele News Mrs. J. V. Edwards nmi baliy were removed today from Ringlniicl Clinic to their home in a German ambulance. mperial Princes in Japan Ordered Oft Public Payrolls SO THEY SAY When the day arrives—and H will Inevitably —when atoms can be transmuted one Into an- olher almost as freely as .molecules are no\\ juggled, there need be no ;h8yc-not;-p«rts o the world, but only' haves.—Dr. ' feldtioy J French! Colgate U. chcinlsl. • .. i | NEW YORK DAILY NEWS—It is painful to see these two railway brotherhoods, which hnv long enjoyed universal public respect, invil public opinion lo turn against Ihem. KE.-ENT"ER KEN NEMTURK { 1 ••'• * - 'xxxu PEOPLE. began to come, and «r9, CII ?}...V''as crowded y, arid hectic with noise id movement. Debby sat still the cushions and let Gordy her drinks whenever her got empty. It was just as as walking around, she deed, because practically every" else was moving and sooner later they got around to her. e felt quite regal sitting there, (With people coming long and sitling at her feet and ilking.to 'her< .• • j£For~ over two hours Shirley Eeld court in front of tho bar, Ifcen suddenly she came over to toebby and held out her hand, fou look too damned comfort- SKA SrRVICE, INC. two oE :hitik we'd couple," he make ;aid. a handsoni that he was worth any thc rest of them. * * * 5E wondered if he would remember her. And suddenly while there were still n lot of people between them, ho called out loud, "Well, if it isn'l my old chum Debby Weeks!" He pushed his way rapidly toward her and held out his two hands. She gave him both of hers, nt arm's length, and he held them wide aparl, looking her over Irom head lo foot. She watched his eyes, her gaze level, her mouth half smiling. Finally she said, with irony in her voice, "Well, arc yon going to let rne be in your major leagues?" He laughed and squeezed her hands. "Child," he said, "you con CUDDENLY, on the other side of ^ him, Shirley's face appeared in [he mirror, so that there were three of ihcm along in a line. Shirley wns swaying slightly, "Thought before this n fleet ion got to the point of indecency, I'd bolter break it up," she said. Her voice was throaty, and her speech just n little slower than usu;il. "Didn't know yon two were old cronies," sha added. "Absolutely," Ken said. Shirley leaned across in Iront of him, so that her face was near Debby's. "There's sumpin' I want you 1 o do for me, Debby. ^Vill you do sumpin' for me?" TOKYO, Mfty 25. <UP) — G?n. cmglus Mae Arthur today ordered Japanese imperial princes off c public payroll, subjectctl their enlth to taxation and instructed, nperor Hlrohilo not to loan them ly money. An allied headquarters ilirccUve cprlvcd the princes and princesses 14 families related to the royal ousehold oj nil special privileges id immunities. They cannot even sc imperial household servants. The dlrectvie ordered 8,000.000 en (approximately $533,000) \vomj ' securities belonging to tji'c pvincer y' families "'rerhbfrcd^frdm the -im,1 household treasury: The urlticfi had been placed in the nperlnl treasury when thc war iidecl hi im effort to protect them gainst seizure. Freed of the imperial protection, he securities and other property of the families are subject to uxa- ion. The directive said the princes were being removed from their lonornry government po'sitiom, which Involve annual salaries to- allng 2,000,000 yen but no work. jecause the money fundamentally comes from thc'taxpayers. It restricted the imperial honsr- liold from supplying grants or loans, cither In money or property, to the roynl princes and Ihci' 1 households. It prohibited imperial household employes from worfcins for them. Tlic provisions as removed from th c princes anil princesses "nil rujht, title and interest in all property belonging lo or held by the u«- periat household." Lt. Col. D. H. Jennings, executive officer of thc headquarters finance division, said headquarters did not coiiMder management -M princely funds nn imperial house- iold (unction, llciichforth the funds will be directly in the hands of their owners, .subject to taxation. Special balloon-borne, radio-transmitting instrument, which have reached a highly satisfactory development in the University of Chicago laboratories, are to be used i' measuring sustained vertical cur rents In the atmosphere. Read Courier News Wnnt Ad? Tlic agricultural products from 1,000,000 acres go into the building of every 2,000,000 motor vehicles. ]| U. S. Naval Air Unit }' ; j HORIZONTAL 53 Compclcn 1 ! ' i ^^ t~\t •"41%-ant «wrr to Tfevtou* :t V \55O1 parents'. I£ Hi ACT ___ 1=3: ElNlEK? if £S %m ws SPSS SELEE "05 */ 20 Helps SIDE GLANCES by Galbrattk \ 1 Depicted is . 1 ' insigne o£ ( & ) VERTICAL Patrol --^ I Harden -. :41, U. S. naval 2 Qu ar t (ab.)) ; avialion w \ 3 Employer /, 8 Wagers { *'** J 4 Depression j i 9 Type ol duck 5 Gei U P ' II Decay ' , ^ 6 Alle e« d force 22 Mammal 112 Sea eagles )'p a Marsh - '--^tV 4 Calyx lea[ \ 14 Damp ^ C' 10 Soak flax -.'.g ; i 27 Slight bow , 16 Fastener , l Rebuffers , $ 29 Gibbon ,17 Furnace parts , 3 Sun d -<» < 33 Ccrcal ^ •19 Malayan com l5 Laitu-eworks' 34 Pastry ',21 Upward .-^Paymasters <0 Male child JAMES DEUEY Tfj IE ER £iv_ IJSfe levr «t ElG er S. account __ ^ „.„,. ^ . . S'r 17 Aeriform fuel 43 Unit o£ •ostscript •> ,' : ,« v or( ,i,, n nr , nl ,f \fnath . ' 44 It a unit %'.- of Ihe U. S. J'.f ! Navy's air ^'. ' arm 45 Tidy " 46 Priorily l . (prefix) — 48 Spinning toy 50 Entire f/ 52 Ambary <fi. 54 Bachelor of ' Y> ""' (ab.) Arts Tables Turned edge of the group, he was not prclty. she said. "Here." She P la >" on my team any time—any grasped > D e b b y's outstretched old tinle at a11 -" Band and gave it an amazingly I She chuckled and smiled into grong tug. and Debby founc? her-|his eyes without parting her lips. (fit on her ,fcet. "Let me play He let go of one ot her hands and •leopatra a.while," Shirley said, 1 slopped up beside her. "\Vh;U •tnd'yoii'go see if you can keep does a man have to do around this BIB boy^. from pushing the bar (place to get a drink?" «n,-er."'- ; - * - "Just ask me," she said, and •Debby tound Balking to the shc turned and pounded on the Ear'a surprisingly precarious ex-l bar ' And when lhc man CR1 ^ C fericnce,. but it turned out to be shc ,f aid - "Maybe I could use one, illy a momehtary dizziness, prob- *o°-" 'jly from having reclined sol They stood shoulder lo shoul- ing in one place, and as soon as dsr, each wilh one (ool on Uie mil, >he got herself stationed with her holding hands. He took nlmosl Jack against the bar and her arms j half his drink in a single swallow •Melided, gracefully along the wiped his mouth wilh his hand*</Kd inoWing of the edge, she lelt I kerchief and turned and smiled at J&lra v and self-possessed and I her/his friendly, brotherly smile farming and not a bit dizzy, I "Well, how have you been, any». She had been there only a law way?" Jninules, doing very well, she! She said, "Fine. How have you "~ ighV^'t' 1 plenty .of men gath- been?" 1 arouQd.hej-j when Ken New- And he said, "Good as coul ' , *irk "apT>ear«i in the door. Helbe expected without you in ;-f_.*>ckcd trim and sober beside the I life" ; -;s/lnen wrio'-'had been there all even- She took' a quick drink an J&V 4ng, and as b* worked his way shook her r head, as though to clca ow»rrf the bo*; «tot>pinc to shake it Then she looked up into 0 andl or lo talk (or a moment mirror behind the bar, and he wa _^_1. U»pre,^ imiliai, clear-1 looking at her image there, an Debby thou^i'to b«WeU I th«ir^eyes met, "1 always (i Dchby looked at Ken and smiled. "Sure," she said. "Look." said Shirley, and she nodded loward a group of people over beyond Debby. "Look at Gordy there." Gordy w-rs standing ot the listening, and It was funny, Debby thought, thot thc more Gordy drank Ihe farlher open his mouth hung. She looked back at Shirley, and Shirley said, "I'm worried about m. He's drinking loo much. Christmas," she said cmphatical- 'hc's drinkln' all the lime, e! he hasn'l gone lo bed sober vice in Ihe lost month." She look her head. "I can't say any- ling lo him. When %ve try to ilk about things like that, we get —\vc get all lied up in knots, i:>t's all. Now look. He likes ou. So you talk to him about will you? Tell him one guy an-t drink all Ihc whiskey in Ihe vald. Tell him he'll kill himself f he don'l look out." She nodded ict head loward him vigorously. Go tell him righl now," she said. Tell him not to drink that drink ic's got in his hand." Shc reached along Ihc bar and ickcd up Debby's halt-empty glass. "I'll finish this otic for you," she said. She leaned back against Ihc bar and looked up into Ken's face. "Stuffy as heck In here, Ken," she said. "Lei's you and me go out and get a lillle air." (To Re Contfmi«<l) "You'll work eii£.lit hours a'day at the start, ot course-then when you'advance yourself to a responsible position, you'll "iiiKl Hint you c;\n gel thc job cleaned up in about fourteen!" 25 Electrical unit 26 Leases 28 Shouts 30 Deer track ' 31 Indo-Eui o- - pean language . 32 Church official ' 34 French capital 35 O( the thing SGBailway (ab.) 37 Symbol for illinium 38 Street (ab.) ' 39 Seniors (ab.) 41 Fur. •4G Footlike part 47 Drunkard 49 French river* 50 Art (La'liri) 5'1 Pertaining to nodes Out Our Wov Bv J. R. Williqms WORU* x. ^WjiSl &3 \Jk V VA Admiral Chester W. Ni:v.;r ln.-il Frank l.calvy c< ;. ,.t ly in (heir horseshoe \> <i,-. : matches al Pearl limb..;. I.. when they resumed on !.<!!;-. home (jround at Nolro I).,;:, the Irish feotbnll coach v,,. Ituco out of four. Tlii- .v liiirnl shov-'5 go(..'. form, m ii,; CONTRARY TO A POPULAR BELIEF • - IT IB NO EASIER TO SWIM I CRl&INATED IM THE DAYS OF THE. THUS ? OH , THERE '£> SOME WE.VW TOUGH LOOKIM' KIDS MOVED :u IM' MEie*iBoRHOo AN' I WAMT 'EM TO THIWK I BEMT THIS , PIPE OVER. SOME V ICIP'^ HEAP/ \NEL\-. VOU'LL BEALL RIGHT IF THEY AVERAGE ABOUT VOUR MEKJTAtlTY.' • THE WORRY ' ••S-25 )ur Boarding House with Moj.Hoopie T. 1.1. REG. V. S, PAT, OfF. 5-lSj ANSWER: Rattlesnakes do not lay eggs. !NPXT: A. inolher ivnose b^t.'ies set under lici ;' ^.' WOULD TM(\T 8E - f FALLS ISS rvVV EARS ? NOU ABOUT T\NteG& ? -~ ARE VOp CONSCIOUS ? i COMB rf OrJ, MP.30B' SHIKSMV "erCI-U^GS" 30ST ,MvSOX'M& GOT A, FEGLIMG. TWXV .---ARE i Asoo-no AROUND 1-tEEE ARE LISTED OMTvAGr- ,. .-. .--.. OR CARBON COPIES, •_ .-..^.^-^^^^jjrt,.

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