The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 1946 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1946
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

- WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1940 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COU1UEU NEWS On-Job Training Check-ups Urged VA Administrator Addresses Governors Annual Conference. —Gen. Omar N. Bradley, veterans' nffnirg administrator, -warned the 38th annual governors' conference today that he would reduce subsistence payments if necessary to pre- by vent veterans focini; victimized sub-marginal job- training. Bradley told the governors • that many states were not discharging their responsibilities to i Additional Rainfall Forecast for Arkansas By United rress Arkansas reveled in th c sunshine today, but reixnis from Hie U. S. Weather Bureau in Little Koch Indicated tho respite from rain was to be short-lived. With streams throughout IJie state swelling after heavy laic spring ruins, the weatherman predicted that the west and central Portions of Arkansas would have still more scattered thtindcrshow- crs lodny. A tmick glance nt rivers in the slate showed tlic Ouachita still causing most concern. A 38-foot level, 12 feet above flood stage, was booked for Canulen this Tlmrsdiiy. The While was predicted to tall at Cotter, and will reach 21 feet at Calico Keck tomorrow, 29 at New- Friends a Bethany I Scripture: Murk 14:3-9; Luke 10::M-1:! ; J<ilm Oul^iuns 5:13 vi IKiliM 4 • xv«JH-"J iX^^n. (.UI11U1 I U A . t,V Ul L\ •—-^SSswssaur- to jects arc adequately inspected and worthwhile undertakings. The program is one in which the federal government pays veterans nr> to $90 a month to subsidize their training for future good jobs. Bradley provides the money but, the states have full charge of the projects. Including the responsibility to police them. "FJcnealh its benefits," Bradley, said, "this program conceals opportunities for exploitation. It was created to sustain the veteran during his period of occupational training. It was not, designed to provide him a bonus. And it, was not planned to subsidize his labor for industry. Hradlcy said he had offered to lend personnel to the states and . The Arkansas was forecast to fall about one and a half feet dally, and tlic Black River was scheduled to fall slowly at Black liock mid Poplar Bluff. that sonic of them have accepted in K a brief visit with Ills parents, this assistance in uoll'ciing job- Mr. and Mrs. Alonza Flcemnn. training projects. Tlie governors moved toward ., .... v , .,..., sharp condemnation of orguni/.ed j be forbidden from interfering with strikes against public utilities and I essential services, including utilities essential services but, without tak-1 and transportation. This resolution Manila News Mr. and Mrs. James Wright and children have gone to Phoenix, Ariz., to make their home. En route, they will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. 1'anl Cratton in Tyler, Texas. Robert Edwards. student at Arkansas State College, jonesbcro-' has arrived home to spend the summer vacation. Scninan Second Class Harold Flccmnn has reported to San Diego for assifsmnent after spencl- industry'aiid nny other group must ing sides on President Truman's proposal to draft labor. Conference rules probably prevent either endorsement or substantial disagreement with the Truman labor program. Thc governors' conference resolutions committee will report a labor resolution to the full meeting late today or tomorrow. The governors Introduced the labor question yesterday when the resolutions committee wns given a suggested draft saying that labor, was referred to a sub-committee headed by Cov. Lester C. Hunt, Wyoming Democrat. Meanwhile, thy conference ran nto dispute on subsidies. Gov. It. Gregg Cherry, North Carolina Democrat, reported that farmers expect farm parity subsidy payments to be continued. Oov. John c. Vivian, Colorado Republican, asserted that all subsidies and most controls nmsl be abandoned to avoid national bankruptcy. l!y WILLIAM E. G1LROV, It. I). Many people miss the full slg-' niflcancc of the earthly lite of Jesus through a failure to grasp with realism th 0 fact of His humanity. To any such who read these words. I would emphasize that the significance of Christ's divinity Is lhal it was revealed in Ills human life. As John says, "The Word wns made flesh." Thc great fact to emphasi/.,, is the Incarnation. The Incarnation means that Jesus was both divine nnd human. Both the human and the divine in Jesus are made very real In the story of His friendship with Martha nnd Mary, »t Bethany, and with their brother Lazarus. We see Jesus in tlic friendly contacts of that Bethany home, n welcome guest, accepting the kindness nnd hospitality like any man in need of companionship and comfort, but giving more than H c received. We sec Him entering into the life of the home, observing the rivalry, or the conflict of tempera-' incuts, between the two sisters; mildly rebuking Martha for her complaint nljout Mary's not hclni"': her with the work, overcome with human emotion as He finds the sislcrt; weeping over the death of Lazarus. What humanity in that shortest of all verses in the Bible, "Jesus wept"! what divinity in the recorded miracle of His restoring Lazarus to life! Tlie scriptural passage assigned for this lesson from Mark 14 tells of all Incident at Bethany, but In another home—the home of Simon the Leper. John 12:1-3 tells of a somewhat similar Incident in the home of Martha, when Mary anointed th c feet of Jesus. The similarity of these Incidents does not justify the supposition that some have made. There Is no clear indication that the woman mentioned in Mink's account' was Mary of Bethany, though the dinner occurred In that village. In fact, If Mary uas the woman It seems strange that she should not have been specifically named. There, is plenty In the narrative of (lie friendship of Jesus with Martha, Mary, and Lnv.arus t<> occupy <iiir solid Interest without our needing to Indulge In si>ceuli\- lion. The ar,c-o)d debate concerning the characters of [he two sisters and thf, justification of the one or the other, Is not very profitable. I'llhei 1 . There will always be Marthas and Marys, and Ihn church and Ihe world need both types. Thc Marthas may complain, but they wouldn't bu happy If they weren't .wrvini;; and Mary of Bethany is a constant reminder ,11ml (here is something WytiiM than the satisfaction of material needs. H is not enough merely to serve Ihc Master: we must nlso listen to Ills words and seek His guidance. Seaman's Strike Threat Increases Walkout of 200,000 Would Tie Up Ships On East, West Coasts. NEW YORK, Miiy 28. (Ul'l — Ho[> c dimmed icxlny for nvrrllna tlic scheduled June 15 .slilko of Hie niillon'.s 200,000 MnrlUnic Scu- iiien »nd IxmK.shgicmcn, us I In) NiilJannl Miirlllnic union (CIO) rejected mi offer by t,(i';imshl|i a\wv- iitors of n $12.50 monthly raise. Tlic ' offer, nnimlnmnsly voted <U>wn by 3,500 members of the NMU meeting at Miuiluittnii Center curly loduy, )md been ncce|>toil ten Trro'/rs' oil I INDIANAl'OUS 011™ SirrTt (UP)— George I II. I'oi.kc's woes started when he stepped on a button while disembarking from (he police car of his 'friend, Inspector Audrey Jacobs. j'J'be button operated the officer's .siren. I - Poske, an Sn.'atranre man, was t^o _ dumbfounded us the slrnn screech- jcd and downtown traffic 'pulled to the curb, Hint he sat fro/en with I his fotu on thc button. Finally. , Inspector .Jacobs reached over and lifted Poske's foot off. On Oct. 14. 1890, Francis E. Wnr- ren, the Insl tcrrllurlnl governor, i wns lniui|;(ir;itcd us (governor of the new stale' ol Wyoming. HOT'S BODY SHOP Rotly ami Fender Specialist. Wrecks rebuilt. Guaranteed. Work. Heasunilhie- Prices. Free Estimates. Phone 315G Day or Niglit 412 E. Milin St. tallvoly yesterday by union Iliilors lioaded by Joseph Cu MU president, i nc membership mUctlNK Instructed negotiators ( 0 invss Ton n 30 |K'r cent wage Increase, and 'an adequate Incrcnso In overtime rates nncl retroactive pay." Union officials said the offer iad c by representatives of :I9 Atlantic nnd tliiir Const steamship operators represented only-in nlna pi'r cent- WIIHO Increase for the lowest seamen rnlltiKs Involved. When announcement of llic movement was mude yesterday by Ciirrnn It was believed that n put- Icrn inlf.ht have been established to Keltic demands by nil seven unions of tin! maritime unity cumuli (ec which 1111,1 planned the wulk- ont which will tic up shipping In bolh east «n<l west coast ports. However, the action of the NMU mcmlwrs has placed the negotiations back lo thc .siiine point at which they staricd months ngo. Secretary of Labor Ix-wls 11. sch- wi'Ucnbncl> has scheduled negotiations t» begin In Washington tomorrow lx,'twcen reprc.scnlaUve.s of all seven unions and the steamship operators. Thi! NMU membership In n telegram to i''r»iik J. Tnylor, president of the Ainevlcan Meielianl Marine Iir,lltul 0 \vho rcprescntcil lliu operators In the discussions, iiimmmccd of the wage offer mill rr»l Jwi CAMBRI1XIE, Mass. (UP)^In She fa** •bout Mof , . J»34, u' story was sUrttd th»t of Itic building.-; of the Mattachii elLs Institute of Technology were sinking one-third of «n inch per iwar Now, M.I.'l'. offlclnln say the story WBS over-cmphaslzcd, u a Joke, by I'rof. OlcniK>n Ollboy. They »dmit Iho bullrtlncjs on artificially-made land »rc settling slightly. Hut ll'ii nolliing 1 0 worry about, they say, since "most of the ISack Hay is In ttie SHUIC position." Collects two Hhukcn IllillXIKWATER, MUSH. (UP) ~ Mra. Kdllli Hniison's liobby Is col- and l>cpi)cr sliakcru. ucgo- .rejecllon of tl irrau,. ' K ' x ' ( '> "t' l l» P llxc ces the responsibility for solving tin* situation In the maritime Industry siumi'dy upon (he operators on a nalloiuil basis." Tim Mission of San Antonio de Islcta located near Ihe tslcla Indian Pueblo, H miles south of Al- bun,iieniue, WHS built In Ki.ll and remains in rciailar use for religious services. ]. LOUIS CHERRY New York Life Insurance Co. Hlythrvlllr, Ark. Join MM Service Ctvfe <Tw» Sento €•* • T«v ft) Repairs to Electric .AppH- anma Fully GmruUe4 BLYTHEV1LLE SALES CO. (Where CMftoy ta tM'm Miairj') 1J» K. Mate M. HM*. MU •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I CHAM1BLIN SALES CO. Sales Studcbaker Scrrfc* •WK WJY AND SELL GOOD USED CARS Lex Chamblin mn ChsMblla Phone 2195 Railroad A Ash Sto. Refrigeration Air Conditioning The Ultimate in Mechanical Ability and System Designing M. D. TULLOS Telephone 2260 \bu're wonderful... Have a Coke JT > .. or the great day calls for the friendly pause Graduation day is a big moment in any family's life. "Let's celebrate" is the order of the day. So, out come frosty bottles of Goca-Cola and ^ the friendly pause begins. Have a. Co\c is the word—and there's no pleasanter way of saying "This is an occasion." BOTTLED UNDEK AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY It COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. of BLYTHEVILLE ' ."Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation t'Coke" are the registered trade- fl marlcs which distinguish the prod* /ucl of The Coca-Cob Company. WASH TUBES Very Neat Idea BY LESLIE TURNER POSING AS WUR SECRETARY OK CLECK.I COUtD WITNESS U:S ATfEMPC.. KECORO I7ON WY Or OTJiiSE, I HAVE NO IDEA WHAT soar OFSCHHAE HE WAV rev, BUT AS HIS PLAN LNFOIPS WH CAN TWiC FUIZTHEE STEPS TO S6T ALL TV THM'S TKE SPIRIT. SOl'iZE WINS A BEAL SERVICE LTcHCHTHM BRAZEN fOZ. SOUK FEtlOW ^W^! THIS SlIPPECY MR 16H IF HE TEK TO SWINDLE ME? £\lDtNCE WE NcEP TOCCWtf HW Strange Roundup I EARLY THE NEXT PAY A stRArJSE: P£orf?5<=, RED RYDER BY FRED HARMAN / AF1ER TUGS 16 COMVICTtD. lOU'Ll. BH \ CLEAR OF su6Pico^ ,CF STEAL - jT\ND if you aren't up on today's expressive slang, peanuts means a very small amount of money. Like 3'our electric bill. It really is peanuts, isn't it—compared to most other items in your family budget ?j , ' /While the cost of most things climbed through the years—the price of electric service kept right on going down. Even in wartime, when practically all prices popped up, electricity actually became a few peanuts cheaper. '' As a matter of fact, the average American family gets twice as much electricity for its money today as it did 20 years agol All of this goes to prove an important point. Sound business management—and experienced employees—together have given the American people dependable, low-priced electric service—the best, and the most in the world! You'll enjoy that service even more in the electric years ahead. • Uxjy "THE ELECTRIC HOUR" with Robert ArmbruHtr's Orchtitrj. Ettrj Sm&iv nflermtn, 4!& t EaiHTH D*) light Time, CBS Nilutrt. Ark-Mo Power Co. A Tax-Paying Citizen In Every Community We Serve

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free