The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1946
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fAGE JrXWR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)! COURIER NEWS TIF BL YTHBVTLLJC OOUUBB JTEWB TVB OUUIUBB NB1M OO t 'ft HATW JAMES L. TEBHOKFT. THOMAS R. ATKINS, Knn fettered u woood eiui owttv •* tb* jflloc at BlytttvriU*. ArkuM. ana« M* aC O»- cnm. October (. HIT. ri iON to th» ett» o* «r any Bj curler wburbw (owe vben oktrMr Mrrie* it •*in«l, 20e per week, or Me (Mr Booth. ttjr mull, within m radlu* of M ml**, MM p«r .•HI , woo ror ill month*. (140 lot HUM a»ocU>«: > ' mail .MlUide M Btlr IOB*. HMD V" T*»* .laranii Lt ulnae* Strike Causes Untouched A few short weeks ago strikes and threats of strikes had America on its knees. President Trunian delivered A momentous address in the form of a special message to Congress in which he demanded legislation to curb labor racketeers. "''He got what he asked for in the House of Representatives and obtained it quickly^ The senators did some doctoring -on his legislative ultimatum, and before they, finished with hjs bill they passed the Case bill, which too w'as* "''designed to deal some misery to recalcitrant labor. The President vetoed the Case bill and' renewed His declaration for the need for : his bill as it was presented tc tlje lawmakers, and not in the form in which it was sent back to the House fpf approval of amendments which eliminated the. possible drafting of labor in strikes against the government. -« The President's speech, ' did not solve anything. Nor did the appeasing ways of (he government when it took over the strike-bound transportation lines and the coal mines and started dealing with the union bosses. The government raised the pay of ('he' workers and in the same week raised the price of coal so that everybody now is happy except the consumer. Nothing has been solved in the way of eliminating causes for labor qhrest, and nothing has been legislat- £rl to prevent further strikes from striking an even harder blow unless it -is the Hobbs bill which the Senate parsed last week after allowing a lapse of four years following House approval of this measure. The House members who so boldly gave the President what he asked for in the way of a weapon with which to deal with labor now seems perfectly content to let this must-legislation of a month ago rest undisturbed in a '.'pigeon-hole of the House rules committee." ; The issue is as important today as it was when the President's demands were made and won for him applause from the masses throughout the nation. Some in the House suggest the t he- President has lost interest measure. Perhaps he has. Hut if he has lost interest so quickly, (he next time ho cries "Wolf, Wolf," to the nation his cries probably will be as effective us those ;of the little boy in the fairy tale who was watching the sheep and under instructions to call for help only when help was needed. Electricity and Oniops A Courier News editorial jhe other day mentioned trans-Atlantic! passenger fares and onions as two itxims in a, class by themselves in this I postwar period by reason of the fact that both items arc cheaper now than b.'fore the war. Bringing the comment donor home, although onions sometimes get too close to home, we are reminded that postwar electricity rates in Bilytheville and vicinity arc lower, too, man they were a few weeks ago. The current billings by the power company arc based on the reduced rates. f Views of Others Buying a House? / "Before you hay. irmkcr sure [ tile house Is worth Uiu' price." If homc-seckcrs were to follow lilcmlly this iidvlcc of the Nnlloiml Housing Agency, there would bo few. if any, houses pur- chiiscd In this seller's nmrkc't. But In Its new pamphlet on home huyiiig, the Agency gives a needed warning ntul some sound advice. "Rcnie.mber—that oven utter four or five ycnrs of paynuTnts on mi Inflated house you mny still owe more than tt.s normal vnluc." ThiU con] ndd up to thousands of hours of toll merely to Iced inlliuMon'N hungry m»w. To families desperate for living space, II imiy seem worth the price. 11 so, n.s NI1A points out, the prospec- Ih'c home should be npprnlBed. nnd consideration give" to design, construction, neighborhood, nnd future family needs. , Veterans, under the Emergency Housing pro-' einin nnd lo:m provisions of the O. I. Hill of nights, arc given « fuir degree of protection nenlhst unwise purcluiscs. Hales and rental housing for veternns built with priority assistance is required to conform to minimum space, arrangement, nnd construction standards, and !o price mnximiuns. On the other hand, the O. I. benefits themselves tend to nnikc home buying too eiisy lor those who ordinarily would not assume the burden of home ownership for many years. There needs to be far more realistic weighing of carrying and operational costs against prospective income. Doubling-up of families, one-room living, and other present hardships are not easy to endure. But building Is going on, for both rental and sale, and the situation .should start to case before very long. Remembering that nearly one million families lost their homes in the crash Rfler the last war's inflation period, the motto would seem to be: Watt if you possibly can. If you can't, watch out! —CHRISTIAN SGIUNCE MONITOR. War. whether mechanized or atomic, is still men against men, and machines are as nothing without men who possess high morale. An adequate plan of defense must be capable of prompt, expansion from peace So war strength.—Adinl. ILrnest J. King. • General Out LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Copjr^lit bjr LKJ A}n« Hncock fl(l) STOIIVt Cl.n.ouUd b, NEA 5EKV1CE, INC. himself ?s nc tiesceniied the strlr.v 'And just whore does it get me?'' le said the last aloud and bnnpcrt •-qnarely into Novnia Ho! ' •• "' he turn of the corridor. «lir«c(l}' tu hrr. Mnrrl.-i nt-nrli HK« n 1|» he tri-trrlr:l IM oom bpfurr hR Irnrrn »n\1y iH tn Kr *in!d- Mnrcln tinjtt. r.tic 1« r krr bridal kuuciuel CALLY XVII left the room and although she was smiling she was! unaccountably annoyed. The way Marcia Beach described her intention of devoting her life to nursing made her sound like a prig or an obnoxious misogamist. That wasn't true. She didn't object to love and marriage for others. It was only that her love was given to her work—to helping people. Was that such a strange, unheard-of career? But somehow, as she walked away from 327, she was unaccountably depressed. "I'm not particularly proud of you, Sally Maynard," she 'told herself as she leaned against the wide parapet surrounding the roof garden on three sides. No patients were out here at this hour and Sally drank in the beautjf of the spring day. breathing deeply of the. delectable fragrance of mingled newly turned sod and fresh growing things. How silly of her to let the happiness of Marcia Beach upset her; for she franklj acknowledged that it was jealousy of Ihe other's radiant joy that had sent her self-satisfaction tumbling from its pedestal. . "f>h, here you are!" a voici called. "Gosh, what luck! 1'vi been looking all over the piao for^you. The chief is up in the al ever this suggested wedding o your patient in 327? Hov,> come? "Then'-Lieutenant -Allison sa\ hilfi about it? And Miss Sunder lin?" 'At" his'nod she went on that's all there is to very easy on the throat muscles." Sally said nothing and he sighed deeply. "It could quite simply be a double wedding. I'll willingly provide the extra groom—if you'll be the bride. Sally." "Don't be ridiculous! And 1 don't think the idea the least bit unny." "Heaven forbid!" he suit! softly. I never said it was in the least unny." * * * 'T'HEN stop saying svtrli preposterous things," the ried, nnd turned away, starling 0 leave the roof. He caught hci and and drew her close to his idv. "What's, got into you lately 5al!y Maynard?" he demanded efusing to let her go. "You're as ouchy as the fever patient in 218 Tou said you didn't hale me larling—you did too—1 heard •ou," as she shook her head vio- cntly. "You told Maggie Adam — Oh, for Pete's sake, Saliy, b 1 little kind to me. I like yoi •uch a lot and honestly I'm not a bad guy. \S'hy can't we be friend: —at least? I ask you. Dnry thi hatchet and all that." He gave he little shake as they reached th«_ ;xit and whispered, his lips close Lo hers: "Promise? Be a pood gir and— Oh, my darling!" His arm enfolded her and his eager nioiitl came down on hers. For a Ion moment Sally, too astonished an shaken to move, remained ciuic in his arms. Then with a littl cry of bewilderment and hurt si tore herself from his embrace an ran—refusing to listen to h pleading. Doctor Halloch watched h< headlong flight down the stair His face was flushed, his breat Sh-h-h-h-h TUESDAY, JUNK 25, J9-10 * JN HOLLYWOOD . .. KY KKSKINK JOHNSON NBA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, June 25. (NBA) — Jane Wyman can cover more ground, conversationally, in 40 minutes flat than any other female we've ever listened to. And that includes Eleanor Roosevelt and that gal Portia who faces life every "iiy on the radio. Jane went from golf to politics, to tlds, to witfs, to movies, to horses, to religion to fast that v,'C haven't stopped spinning yet. We've frequently .cried into our" beer over inarticulate movie queens. From now on \ve stop crying" ami look up janlc. She's our dish. Anytime we need a fcw thousand words, we can get 'em from 'Janis cfore lunch, she's a walkie-talkie Ith skin. Seriously, Janlc is a swell guy. She talks n lot because she's isy. She's raising two children. The North Hollywood Women's rofcssional Club recently voted cr Hie ideal working mother. "And HAT was a surprise," she said. The publicity department didn't nve anything to do with it." ANIK's A GOLFER Khe plays golf. "Mary Denny :>rrowcd my sand bluster cek, and I've gol to pick it, up ) ihe way home tonight." She owns a couple of jumping orscs. One of thine, a bay ringed S'heila." did all the jumping in' National Velvet." Another is in Slallion Road." , Her husband, Ronnie Reagan, is usy. "They wanted him to run or Congress. He's very polllicnl- y-iiiinded. I'm not. I'm not very iright." She recently worked in two Die- *. WASHINGTON COLUMN I fc-'- .What tm rl fUppoMd to do, Doctor hurried and he scratched hi; head I Hie 'pressure of T DON'T know about you,' 1 she said .straightening her cap, ut it's apt to land me in in- mary. You kicked me in the >klc -yon big brute! Why don't on look where you're going?" "Why don't they teach you girls aimers?" he retorted. "Some ol ou nurses in this hospital have.- conception of the meaning o. word or respect cither—foi our superiors." "Such ,-is?" the nurse jibed. Doctor llallock, however, rc- iscd Ihe bait and hurried away, orlnii Holdcn watched him until e disappeared then muttered to crsclf: "First Maynard looking as if omclhing had upset her much dvcrtiscd poise rushes past nnd :icn Hallock looking like the cat liat ate the canary—feathers still linging to his lips. I wonder what appencd. I'm going to find out." ler mouth set viciously, her eyes arrowed. "Wouldn't It bo just 00 funny for words If Sunderlin liould Just happen to hear th.i' icr pet and the irreproachable ilaynard should be having an cif- air. Oh boy!" She sighed for icr own shattered dream, bit her ip, nnd went on to her patient. And Sally, more upset than snc lad ever been in her life, rubbed icr burning lips vigorously in an •Utcmpt to erase Jim Hallock's kiss. ''Oh, oh, oh!" she moaned in :icr heart. "How could he? How- dared he? What have t ever done let him think I allow men to take such liberties? I—I hate him', 1 could kill him! The bea.st!" She slipped into the corridor washroom and bathed her burning cheeks, holding cold watei r.gainst her eyes nnd lips in ar, endeavor to bring coolness and serenity again to her troubled rpivit. But for the remainder of that day and until sleep brought relaxation, she continued to fee U.i' 01 < Iw in something Vke crMistprn.nilon. t j(ou ^nwk" it "i «•?" «}i mv sv ], y - m >- rc ;!t di>! I do a Oruy on* Ey..ab.e niul i thing like that?" he dcmaiuled ot i I -- ,-_ _ „. those ea^cr lip^ and Ihe slremlh of Ihtr.e slron;. nrins hnMini; her close. '(To He Con(inucd) What Hit OPA 111" I'ETKlt IWSON, . NKA Washington ClirrcspoluU'lli WASHINGTON, June 25. ' INEA! —The nnunsweretl (iiiestlon in the minds of most U. S. consumers today Is, "Why did. i;oni;ress do whnt it is doing to OPA?" The .meaning of the question is Ilia'- no one in his right mnd can understand why the lawmakers—faced with threats of continuing scarcities. rising prices spiraling into inlla- ion, nnd anoGier tornado of strikes —would dare .vote ayainst. continued irice control du the eve of 6lec- lon. Congressmen nnd the price con- ,rol experts who have watched thi.s battle through the war years haw rcnllstic politienl solution to this riddle of why OPA is upparcaU; being killed by mutilation InslKiii of being allowed to die a nutuni. death. In simple politienl lingo, OPA is inig crushed under a lot of loss. It Is politienl log-rolling such us hns not been seen in \Vashui;jio.i since the good old Republican days when sectlonnl blocs mndc dcnls that gave everybody someinin^ in the way of a high protective tariff. P.ice control renewal bills cmcrgm: .rom both the House and the Senate have a lot. of resemblance the olrt-t.ishioncd Foruncy-McCu her tariff bill. All were designed keep prices high- an<i to Bh'e the consumers a good snucczln'. UE1-UBL1CANS AND HKMOCKATS "GANGED UP" ON OP.V In tracing the political maneuvering which produced this result, one fact stands out. It \vas not entirely Republican opposition that killed off the Democratic administration program to hold down >h" cost of living for another year. Tile Democrats in Congress arc Just as much to blame for this sabotage ns arc the Republicans. The trouble began in the s->lid Democratic South. It began when Chester Bowles, as Price Administrator, declared it might be necessary to put a ceiling price on raw cotton. It was int.rnsllicd wien BoiUcs put new trading regulations on the cotton exchanges. They ",oro intended lo curb speculation, but they hart I ho effect of holding down the price of raw cotton. Political ride number one in !h'.' cotton belt, is thai no candidate for office can face his voters it lie has at any time done anything lo prevent the price of cotton !iom going up. The South may have HMC- 1 party dominance, but it nlr.o has "-oit,, h™ competition in the ini- naries. Any congressman who ap- oved OPA after llowSrs nniiomu'- d lib new cotton policies would have been committing political s\:i- :ide. The fact that the Bowles mn- Ive was to keep down the c.'st, ol cotton clothing offered no ,;o;> Uiatcvcr. The second bloc in Uiis siMia- lon comes from the industrial ~s-n;h inrl East.. Office-seekers in 'his i depend for their campaign ,.\- ses on contributions (mm manufacturers and businessmen. A noi- tician must have campaign nin:n-y oelorc he can go after votes, i; ;i :roup ot businessmen - cam]:,u:-:i contributors and a group o[ «r.\- Mimcr-voters arc waiting In a rm- vunan's outer office to infltur.r- him on price controls, Ihrre is n-.i nucstion which will Ret t!»e o.>n- KiTssman's vof| THIRD rtl.OC REPRESENTS TI'K AGRIClil.TUKAl, WE^T The third bloc is from th ; . :o western states. They arc larjviv ;•,<;- ricultural. Regardless of narty. n- orv fanner and stockman. ^r;nii dealer, feeder, and packer in :\,;.< area sees ahead n Krc.U chnncr to make a killing in meat. The •••\\:- lliin>; that stands in the wnv is op \ l>ri<v conlml. Tt shouldn't ini slide rule to figure which way Uio und llc'ivs In this pan of the coun- iy. 1 >r or against OPA. ;"Th( stage being set ill this 'nshic:i, action Western ' and Southern Democrats could much in each oiher's needs. Mid western and Eastern Re.pub.TT.m could likewise find much in coin mon. The resulting bills which cam out of both Houses of Congress ar just what you'd expect. Evcrybocl got, something--just as cvcryor used to log-roll to get "his" in :i old-fashioned tarriff bill, or rivcrs-iind-harbors or pul)llc-roa< blonde in 'The Yearling 1 iitnl :> brunette in 'Cheyenne.' After I went, back to brunette, there were re-takes on '-'he Ycarlins. 1 I -'"i" to dig up a blonde wl-; fur them." She recently joined the church when her six-year-old daiiKhtcr started Kolng to Sundny school. A DIU.NK I'Olt Till! I'HKAflllii: Cue in ... the preacher came to call. "I asKfd him if he would like a drink," Jane blushed. "I'm not very bright—and I'll stand 0:1 thai." Janes role of Ma Baxter In "The Yearling" is the poiitcst role of her film career. "I loo': a chance, u could have been uwf.ul. When M-O-M and Clarcii.ce llrowu called me about the role, I raid I hnd never heard of 'The Yearling.' That's how bright 1 am." But Janie Is pretty smart about raising l>,er children. No over- privileged Hollywood children lor her. Her six-ycai'-nM, Miiurccn, .^ets a:i allowance of 25 cfiit:; a wi?e!-v only alter picking up all her toys every day and keeping licr room clean. Maureen, bv the way. held a carnation It) her mother's nose. Irving iioffmau reported the other <i«y. and asked if it sinclle:! sweet. "Yes. dear," said Jane, "Can't yon smell it?" "No," replied Maureen. "I have a cold and mv nos? is deaf." ures, Ing," "Cheyenne" and "The Year- at the same time. "I'm a Courier News Want Ad? THE BEAUTY ,CUNIC Margaret Deen Smith, Owner Ingrain Bide. Phone 3Z74 "IT you miss Ihc bus, remember, (ltnr, 1 don't want you lo'hilc'iiliiUi: will) slr.inKiTS—ask Micin llicir names!" THIS CURIOUS WOfckD BARNS ARE &OCD TARGETS FC?R LISMTNIN& BECAUSE. THE WARM, DW AlE INSiDE FAVORS TH£ PASSAc-HOF ELECTRICITY. .^ Fla. ANSWER: Iron Mountain, Js'EI'tT: How redheads jet «twl way. Greek Leader HORIZONTAL 55 Brain passage 56 Cznr 57 Enter 1 Pictured CreeU leader, Thcmistocles 3 Native of Latvia 13 Gem 14 Bird's home 15 Prince 16 Russian community VERTICAL 1 Melancholy 2 Narcotic 3 Golf term 4 Hoc loco (ab.) 5 Distinct part (i Hermit 7 Devotee 17 Planet 18 Tidy '21 Indian city 23 Driveled 26 Employed 17 Type of glove 8 Meat dish 1J) Health resort 8 French article 2« Plunder 20 Soul (Egypt) ID German river 33 Greet 11 Walk on ends 34 Men servants 21 Flying mammal 23 Espoused :M P.ilm lih- 2"i Ancsthelic 27 Malicious burning D Driving lines U Cm lies (coll.) 31 Sun pod 32 Either 33 Asseverates 3G Girl's name 39 West Pointer '10 Pot anew 41 Symbol for chlorine 4L> Was seated 44 In addition •15 Symbol for niton 4C Over (contr.) 48 He is premici of SI Dlackbird ;i2 Hustle i c-i Metal of toes 12 Gets into shape 35 Male deer 36 Sea eagle 37 Type of poem 33 Dress 43 Jouvney •H Skin affection 47 I\ T arrow inlet •19 Before r>0 ICternity 01 Indonesian of Mindnnno R3 Railroad (nb.) 55 Symbol for irklium OUT Our Way BvJ. K. Wi I horns SAY, tF YOU AM' TH DOM'T OUIT, LEAfOW ACAIMST TH 1 SCREENS SOU'LL HAVE A MOB OF PEOPLE M!? RCMT THEM FOE S \VORRV \V.\CT /ur Boarding House with Maj. Hoople BAM.' HOW LONG * FWTES KEEP ME IMPRfSOMED ] M TtAlS CAM£RKi Of- GROANS , AMD ANESTHETIC AROMftS ? -~- VM m\ TrtoGS F\N!DS OT- DOLLftRS UMDER. M.V PIU.OVO,) HERE 1 PERCH LIKE A i FOR LIGHTS,] LV'NlPvUW/i n HERE'S A no-voLT HEADACHE EITHER VJWV M,\30R.' -^-MVCOUSlNi'DlCStTOO'/. -t HIS FUM IN) t)OUBLLT DOSES, 1 AMD \\SODMD UPTHlMKlNS "e \VA.S ZACHAav TAYLOR. -HE EVtM SOOBWT A VOH1TS HORSE AND A -LOTS OF GUVS '!'XT MOMEM IS HIS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free