- T ~"~ BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) ; COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1946 comtm intwi br tb« UBMM PM ' lirif PJLTH By etfiier to tb» dty rf Btruwrtl. or »nr •obntaa torn wto«» mirHr MTTIM to BMta- uioed. Me per week, or Me p« month. By m»U, vltbin * ndlus at 40 mild, M-W per FCU. $2J» ft* *t mootta. IUW for tow monthi: ky mil auMd* M mU» «»•. IU40 pw fMr IB ianaet, Teaching by Example "An ounce of examplpe in doing, set • by parents arid teachers Ss worth a pound of lectures, courses mid study groups. 1 "The home and the school must : plan a shared comrilunity action to ;; demonstrate the meaning of democratic • citizenship." The words are those of Burton P. > .Fowler of the Germautown Friends ". School of Philadelphia. " And he might have added that ;. Avhether we are aware of it or not, we '•• are examples in our everyday life — '• examples which might qualify as good. .", Too often, they are not and it is human ;. nature to learn the bad with greater ~ ease. than' it is to be willing to follow ;• in the footsteps of those who set the -• right kind of examples. ;• Hence it behooves .every individual, •• whether he be before his own children, or the sons and daughters of his friends and neighbors, to be constantly on the alert that what he does and says wiir be the right kind of an example for youth to emulate, and what goes for children goes for adults, too. Not Much of a Swap Philip Murray, CIO president, recently - announced that the CIO is opposed to ; Communists who work the Communist line as a block within the orgnni/iition. ,,At abqutth'e same time, the Ku Klux Naturally, the AFL capitalized on this situation as it started its organizing campaign below the Muson-Dixon Irnc. It served to present the senior organization of unions as a conservative labor group to a conservative section of the country. Incidentally, it may also have come in hanily to take people's attention away from the AFI/s John L. Lewis, who at the time was i;ot America's No. 1 pinup boy. That this didn't do the CIO's chances in the South any particular good is strictly the CIO's worry. Hut the stimulus it gave to smouldering Klnn sentiment didn't do the country any good, which is more important. A chance to "save the South from the Communists" was a made-to-order opportunity for the Klan's remnants to arise from a grave of shame and public condemnation with a mimimnm of embarrassment. Anyone acquainted with the Klan's history in the years following World War I will hesitate to believe thai an anti-Communist crusade would stop there, or that another political stranglehold on the South and Middle West is not again the ultimate goal. And anyone acquainted with the Klan's shame-faced terrorism, practiced with masked faces in the dark of night in the name of "Americanism," will hesitate to believe that a Klan revival is much preferable to the Communist infiltration which it proposes to fight. It is to be hoped that experience and common sense, bolstered by the law where law is applicable, will throttle this Ku Klux Klan in its infancy. It is equally to be hoped that Mr. Murray, now that he has declared against communist domination of organized American workers, will give his policy a vigilant and continuing enforcement. With this declaration, Mr. Murray has taken on the obligation to allay any suspicion by the public that his belated discovery of Communist influence in his midst was a matter oi.' expediency. It would be a sorry thing indeed it' the CIO's southern campaign should have revived the old evil of Klanisni without destroying the more recent evil of Communism masquerading as unionism. Seems Silly, Doesn't It? *.IN HOLLYWOOD.;; BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, May 31. (NEA) — Juckie Coogan, the nearly bald 31- year-old "Kid," Is back in Hollywood for a new radio show after warbling, on a personal appearance tour: "Oh, again to be the actor, With the help of Mr. Factor. Look what he did for Charles Boypr. Although he says he's not sensitive about his baldness, Jackie wears a toupee for his radio sho.v and personal appearances. "The Kitl without any hair is loo much of a shock." At one time ne tried all the anti-bald remedies he could find, but now, he says, "I don't worry about it." Even his kid brother, Robert, 21, just out of the Army, is starting to lose his hair. "It's In the family," Jackie explained. Next to show business—he's been in It all his life—Jackie's hobby is airplanes. It's more than a hobby, though. He's in the business of reconverting and .selling surplus Army planes. He learned to Jly at 15, glider pilot in Burma dur- famous Buck's County Playhouse In July, when Helen stars there in a revival of sir James Earrie's "Alice- Slt-By-Tho-Firc.". . .Zaclmry Scot!, wlio played a poor STiare-cropper in "The Southerner," is Just the opposite in rear "me — a rtTauvc re- ce-iilly left him a 30,000-acre Texas ranch. ..Koddy McDowall, now 11, will graduate from high school next month. • • • The recording of "Bluelieardts Eighth wife," •mcl Michcle which Brian Ahernc Morgan made In French, for the OWI. last fall, has irovecl so successful it is still be- ng broadcast in seven countries... Identical In every respect, Hollywood's Wlld c twins, Lee and Lynn, are ns baffling as ever to tell apart, liillie, Lee's IB-month-old calls both "Mother." ing the war. Jackie and the money he earned as one of Hollywood's greatest kid stars have been parted for some time (everyone knows th c story), but he has one reminder of lho.se lush days—a $30,000 10-cylindci Rolls-Royce convertible, vintage 1923 Jackie still drives it around Hollywood, getting something like 2 miles to a gallon of gasoline. He likes it,' he says, because it brings back menwrics. And that's all he has left of a $5.000,000 fortune. THEATRICAL DEBUT Helen Hayes' act-of-God baby will make her stage debut at the Harry von Zell will be starred In series of comedy shorts at Columbia. rmi HOLE ODES TO LIONEL Lionel Harrymore. as FDE«, in "The Bel/inning Or the End," will get a going over from the makeup department. But his nose stays as is. The Barrymorc nose is almost identical to FDR's Countess Mara, who has made a fortune with her exclusive ties for men, says that none of Hollywood's male heartbeats knows how to tie a correct knot. So she's coining to Hollywood next month to demonstrate the "Countess Mara Knot." Don't talk to Mary Astor about the current tendency toward liuicl movie titles. In ihe old silent days, she starred in such epics as "Puritan Passions." "Scarlet Saints," "Othei Men's Wives," and "Ladies Love Brutes." Head Courier News Want Ads. put on an old-time display '"of white nightshirts and burning crosses hi Atlanta, Ga: It is probably more than coincidence that both these interesting events occurred at about the time the CIO and AFL were starting their organizational drives in the South. It is unfortunate that Mr. Murray postponed his declaration against the Communists so long. Some CIO unions have been dominated for years by Communists or Communist sympathizers who have pulled the membership back and forth in response to shifts of Moscow policy. There has been no forthright official disapproval of such practices until now. . . *. WASHINGTON COLUMN SO THEY SAY Everybody wants lo lie secure. Make people secure and 90 !>er cent of them sit down. A. sense of security didn't nvr.ke tills country.— D. Willis A. Sutton, former president National Education Association, * * * The great mass of humanity is disnpnolnled with the, state of affairs that prevails in the world a whole year after V-E Day.—Dr. Hafez Alifi Pasha, Egyptian UN delegate. * * * Mistakes in diagnosis and treatment of patients with functional, psycho neurotic, psychosomatic or actual psychotic disorders are so common as gravely to discredit the acumen of the medical profession.—Dt 1 A. E. Bennett, Bishop Clnrkson Hospital, Omaha, Neb. DEBBT AND JOEL XXXVII TOEL came out of trie door of the » guest house «nd walked down the steps toward them. Debby look him iri witH a tingle glance, then looked back «t Bart. Joel looked 'older, and « little heavier around the shoiilders, but he still walked like a little boy and his face still had that thoroughbred look. When he got near enough, she - turned and smiled at him and held out her hand. "Hello," sha said "Do you remember me?" i "Did you think I'd forget you?' He looked Into her face and said ••You have changed, though." ! "Of course**?. 'h« said. "I'm aging." £ \ They both laughed. *I wouldn't call it Viat," he said. "You're better looking than I remembered." 1 Sh« smiled a little too casually the;i and asked, "And how about you? Hav» you been getting a lot and hirds all the time? A full-time ob?" "Why not?" "Where?" "Well, I'll have to cruise around considerably, all the way from the Gulf of St. Lawrence to.Flori- da. Maybe even farther. But 1 thought I might make my headquarters somewhere on the Cape It's a pretty good place for ducks and shore birds. 1 Debby looked at Bart and said "Well, what do you know abou that?" She looked back at Joel, who had an excited look in his eyes How about the factory?" sked. His eyes grew sober again, old it." She asked timidly, "And you other?" "He died—last May.' "Oh." After a while Joel's face bright and seeing learning a lot?" Re laid abruptly, "Don't rub it in. rv«? s$ent months squirming about what an ass' I was thn night" . , £he avoided hb eyes.- "I didn' suppose you'd even remember 'it.' "There's very' IKlle ; you .and catd to e«ch other I don't remem Wr," he *»kL , QbMETHIMG did : a somersault iri • Pebby's breast. She swallowed. He was looking «t her. ' Tin foini In JOT ornithoioify," •• aMd* ened again. "I'm counting on yc ;o help me, too—when I get dow here." 'Me?" She shook her head. ' don't know mnch of anythin about birds, except how to aim 'cm." "That's just it. I've got B four ten." "What's that?" Joel looked surprised. "Don you know what a four-ten is? thought there was nothing aboi guns you didn't know." "Yeah. Bird atudy. On ducks •od riwte ttrdi." « olng in HERE; was nn'hwkwarcl silence and finally Bart said, "I wish n could go fisliing with us, ebby." "Maybe I'll ride over and watch m a little while," she said. They parked the car behind 10 dunes and walked a half ilc up the beach. Bait and Joel >ok their rods and went down to 10 water's edge, and Debby sat P nearer the clunes where the iml was dry, her arms wrapped ound her knees. After a while, Bart moved down le beach a way, and Joel came ack and sat beside Debby. "Rc- icmbcr the day we met over ere?" he asked. Debby nodded. "I've thought of that day often," aid Joel. He sat there besirle her, his irms wrapped round his knees usl the wny hers were, and he >cgan to tell her things she had aid way back there three years Union War Behind Rail Strike BY PETER EOSON 80,000 members, NEA Washington Correspondent \ but including WASHINGTON. May 31. (NEA) ' mcn who httvc —This Alvantfi" Johnston and thai i , Alexander Fell Whitney to whom lone lime or other but arc tcmpor- Pre.sident Tinman euvc such u terrible dressing-down in public are also cast as the villains in longstanding warfare that goes on beneath the surface of railroad labor brothel-hood tranquility. It is a bitter jurisdlctional and membershii)- raiding dispute with a long history, t was one of the principal rea- ons .for the strike, though it has ever come out in the open and as never been the subject of a dis- ute with railroad management. In brief, the charges arc' that Vhitney's Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen and Johnston's Brother- lood of Locomotive Engineers are Hitting on big organizing drives aiding the other railroad brothcr- icods and trying to gain control of or the dominant position amoms all the so-called "operating" railroad men. meaning the people who n the trains. Under such n setup, Johnston' B. I,. E. would get all the men in the engine cubs—the engineers and firemen—while Whitney's B. R. T. would take in the rest of the crew —conductors, brakemen, switchmen, and dining-car stewards. It is the belief of many railroad labor, experts that Johnston and Whitney deliberately pulled their strike to Bet more for their members and so build themselves up as the real leaders among railway labor. On that basis, the strike was merely a battle for power in union He talked on and on wistfully. \H he seemed to want to talk about was \vhat had happened jack in those days. There didn't seem to be anything about them •ic had forgotten. She used to have a funny, completely unsclfconscious way of looking at people and smiling, he said; she had looked that wny tho first time he ever saw her, \vhcn she had walked ont of the freight slalion leading Hull on a rope. She would be atnnzcd if she knew how often he had thought about that while he was ont there in Chicago, and about all the other things that had happened. Debby stood up abruptly and said, "I've got lo be going now," and she turned and walked away Again Debby tried not^ to loo »o hurry.tu^s sho^nd^ , theni. Research. Goo d ° k'work in ittvanaY ttec to study ashamed. "Well, what I'm counting or. you for," said Joel, "is to shoot it for me. 1 hope to be able to gel a permit to shoot shore birds—for scientific purposes only, of course ^-but I'll never be able to hit one." Debby said, a little sulkily, "I don't know whether I can still shoot or not. I been busy with other things the last couple of year*," on and the sand near the parking space got looser and softer, it seemed as though she could hardly manage to put one foot ahead of the other. At last she reached the car, and she slumped into the seat behind the wheel nnd lit a cigarcl, and when it was gone she lit another from it. ' ' i didn't know why she shoula feel as though the bottom had dropped right out of things. ....... (To Be C«nllB«ed) j ±33: i leadership, and these two men were willing to throw the country into economic chaos to aid their recruiting drives. WHITNEY AND JOHNSTON TRAVEL THKIR OWN 1'ATII Whitney and Johnston are the only two railway labor leader., whose brotherhoods are not represented in the Association of Kail- way Labor Executives. Leaders -if the 18 brotherhoods which arc in association don't like to discuss this fight. They arc a peaceful, decent bunch, and they don't think their dirty overalls should be washed in public. They believe that some day soon there will bo new heads of the engineers and trainmen, and that then unity can be restored in the ranks of railway labor. There is much more resentment against Whitney than trrrc is airainst Johnston. Roth men arc old railroaders, and they came up thf hard way. Johnston is 71. He was born in anada of American paronls, nnd e went to business college, but •as nn engineer on the brnlhor- ood'.s Clrrat Northern unii until 318, assistant president till IMS net became grand chief rniiiruri lien. He withdrew from the Dnil- tay Labnr Executives' Association 11 I!U2. "to have money." but In vas probably influenced in thif •tep by Whitney. Alexander Pell Whitney Is 73. He vas born in Iowa, and got into rail- ondinj^ .is a brakcman on the Tl- inois central. He was chairman rvf the trainmen's grievance eonmiitti 1 ? roin tnoi lo 1907, vice president until 1928. and has bccn president sinc p then. He is big. tough, and ambitious, and he loves publiriiy. Today. Whitney's Brotherhood >f Hallway Trainmen has a total Membership of 218,000 ami is the JiTOrst of the operating hvntlirr- bootls. It includes 20.000 conductors, 90.CKW switchmen and yardmen, flo.- M)0 brakemen, and 2100 itewards In ttie U. S. Canadian membership Is 16,000. JOHNSTON'S ENOINKEKS AIIK THE RAH, ARISTOCRACY Jotniston'.s Brotherhood of motive Engineers Is the aiI:,1,mat. of all unions, It has an estimated- Bowling Champ 3 Units 4 Lithium (ab.) 5 Schema 6 Demigod 7 Membrane 8 Church recess : 9 Streaks wood HOHIZONTAt 1,7 Pictured bowling . champion The other three operating brotherhoods with whom Whitney and Johnston are principally flict ai'c these: Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enyincmcn, 119,000 members, David B. Robertson, president. Order of Railway Conductors, GO,- 17 Awaken ., ; 19Poem. ',20 Underworld ; god Peers 28 Observe ^^ 44 Therefore 29 Succeeded' ; 45 Entrance' 10 Left side (ab.) 30 Regret _ " - 46 Near ( ,, 11 Pack , 31 Mineral rock 47 Prong V 34 Subjects 48 Habitat plfmt 35 Paris outlaw form (' ' 49 Eject . 54 Calcium (symbol) 43 Chair '•'"•" mostly engineers number of fire- 000 members, including bccn cnginoers a t 12 Most aged 13 Sewing too! of brakemen, H. W. Fraser, presi- 23 Editor (ab.) 5outh , , , N 26 Area latitude (ab.) 18 Siberian gulf 37 Deduce " 38 Sowed I .42 Check rily reduced to firing by crew lay| SIDE GLANCES L«»—I I I , 25 Burns ' 29 Indited ''•'•', 32 Fish eggs '33 Pronoun ,34 Savor .'-' '36 Requires 139 Opera (ab.) ;40Eye (Scot.) Equality 43 Staid 49 Before 50 Chill 51 Amatory 52 Middle 53 He won the Peterson Tournament I in r )5 Indigenous i li? Congressman * 8 Revised VERTICAL ! 1 Whispers 2 Ridicule ' ByJ. R. Williams Out Our Way IT'S ABOUT EVEN --THE GUY WHO'S B1-1MD TO EVERY- THlWlb BUT HIS . WORVA BUMPS IMTO A. WALLER. SUMPIM AM' IS OUT AS LONG AS TH' / WHEfO I'M IN A SHOP J VMOIK.' WHEM IM A eARDEM 1 LOOK AT POSIES-' OH. TOAD.' LCOK AT TH' LITTLE VINJ6 TRYIW TO GROW IM ACR^CK 1W THIS THAT'S A H1MT THAT YOU WOM'T GET FAR IF YOU DOM'T KEEP YOUR- MIND OM WORK to bed, bul I used Hie !>ook of "They didn'l want lo psychology yon left me— I save ciieh of them a few little, WORU> FANNED BY H1SH WINDS MA A/ OM HOffSEGACHf Our Boarding House with Maj'. Hoople TMW \MPiRW FEEUN& ON YOUR NECK VOILL BE iW BREATH, Wise GUY.'--- BETTER. IAAME PLENTY OP 3UMP1MYOUR. MOST VOL) BlMD MV NECK? S\T STILL, PIMENTO &E, AW' Vou \MOi v T K.IDS MQe H--P.5 \NA\TII-JG A BUS, M.V GF\NG VJ1U. KVCkl DOST/ BECAOSt I'LL B& SO CLOSE YOL> VOLVO- FEEL CROWDED AITER WAITS ON YOU, RUf YOU DO THE E. H. GARRISON, , A/eu/ WHEN SCIENTISTS ADDED .SEVEN MILES TO THE. DIAMETER OF THE A FEW YEARS ASO,THEV INCREASED HER WEI&HTBY NEXT: Where tk.ink cabb»ee Is » thln< of teflfty.(•'.'J-'_.
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