The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 16, 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, March 16, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COUJUER NEWS N8W8 AttocU. <&. Ifev Tort. D»- • MUttfed Every Afternoon Kxc*jpt BtafaOv ~Jfct«i*4 « ikoed cteM UaO«r *t Uii o«c» at KjtherUle, Arfcantt* under fcet ol Ooo- , Oetcter ft. 1M7. Senred bj'th* Uoltcd Pre» turn By carrier In the city of Blytherffle or apy tabortah toira where cturltr : eerrlce U mijh- t4i&ed. 'Me per week, or «5c per month. By null, within a radlui of « mile*, MM per fear, $200 for tfz monthi, »1J» for thrte month*; or maU oubfato 60 mil* «ane, flO.M per year parable In adrance. Look Before Leaping News dispatches from San Juan indicate an apparent break between Go.v. Rexford Guy Tugwell and his erstwhile crony, Senate Leader Luis Munoz Martin. Muuoz's Puerto Rican New Deal or "Populares" party lias put through bills demanding a voice in the selection of Dr. Tu'gwell's successor and a : plebiscite as to Puerto Rico's future political status. Munzo has leaned strongly toward independence for the island, and in such a plebiscite probably would achieve a majority for separation from the United Status. Governor Tugwell has vetoed the two bills, which probably will be repassed and sent to President Truman for final action. Three years ago President Roosevelt said that there was no question that the Puerto Ricans now are cap- ; able of administering their own affairs. That is not quite accurate. There is a. very real question. But if nothing more were involved than this 'question, it is doubtful whether the United States, trading on pur superior size and military strength, would be justified in holding the Puerto Ricans to unwilling colonial status. Unfortunately, there are other considerations. One arises from the fact that Puerto Rico enjoys a distinctly preferred status. It is permitted to retain its own customs receipts, and its people are exempted from the federal income tax so that the insular government can levy a tax of its own. Without contributing to federal income, it. benefits from at least its full share of federal public works and relief expenditures. It has all the privileges and benefits of American citizenship except complete self-rule and a vote in Washington, with none of the obligations. That special status is extended because without it the two million Puerto Ricans could not even subsist on their one million arable (and another million waste) acres. Even with such dispensation they barely 'manage to hold wasted bodies and oppressed souls together. A second consideration is that Puerto Rico occupies a particularly strategic loca'tiou in the Caribbean for protection of the Panama Canal. It' we •graVit freedom, it must be with some provision for defensive naval and air installations on the island. 'Before committing ourselves on this questiori of turning Puerto Rico loose, we ought to have firmly in mind just how much—and how—we intend to contribute to keep these wards of ours from 'starvation, and what—perhaps in return—we should obtain in the way of Canal defense rights on the island. Perfectly Legal The Jersey Central railroad's trainmen agreed to call oft' their lone wolf strike, at least until the President's fact-finding board reports. That was a very wise decision. In our opinion the union would have done itself, and the general cause of unionism, great damage if it had .struck. But let's be clear about it—the union had a legal right to strike. The Railroad Mediation Act does not forbid a strike during the 30-day period given to a fact-finding board to study and report. It merely invites public opinion to condemn such a strike and its perpetrators. The fact that strikes during such periods 'arc virtually unknown is an argument in favor of the philosophy that underlies the mediation act. Tch, Tch, All That Muscle Going to Waste Look to the East Premier ZdCnek Ficrlinger oC Czechoslovakia denies that his country has turned her back on the western Allies, but concedes that she "is looking for safety to Soviet Russia." lie doubts that the United States or Britain can offer a treaty of alliance, as Russia has done. It is barely possible, too, that the premier remembers a city named Munich, and a conference that was held there not too many years ago. He may have been following more recent diplomatic exchanges in which Russia and the western Allies are involved. In bin place, with whom would you play ball? So would we. Convicts In Kigland decreased In number from 50,000,to COOO dur- RADIO REPAIR 1 and 2 day Service on uy make or model Reliable Workmanship. PHONE 2642 We Call for and Deliver Fred Cellihdn Electrical Appliance Co. Authorized Motorola Radio Bales and Service 106 So. First St. Ing the reign of, Queen Victoria. Radios Repaired Auto - Electric We Pick Up Just Received! Electric Photographs _ With Automatic Record Changer. 12 Ten Inch Records. Teh 12 Inch Records. $4995 CITY RADIO REPAIR 324 East Main Phone 2447 * t WASHINGTON COLUMN Who's Boss In The Coal Mines? SO THEY SAY Formal education bears 'approximately the snine relation to a total education as the visible part of an iceberg bears to the larycly submerged whole.—Dr. Everett case, president Colgate U. » « » No political device for keeping the peace ainong nations cftn work unless it is supported by mutual confidence and goodwill, and by fi sense of common interests transcending the differences of national cultures.—Prof. Glenn R. Morrow, U. of Pennsylvania. * * * I might point out that other countries are contemplating laws which require industries to take n. certain proportion of handicapped workers.—Gen. Omar Bradley, Veterans Administrator. by Haze! Heidergott M;Kr;ic-Sinilli-Oj. >y XKA SKIIV1CE, INC. Tin! OTORYi Tie toDU In flntahdl. Unlln In upccfrd back next week and Awn confetMa in Mra. ChrlHtrnJiB that SBC IB vror- rle* >rh»t tie will think of It. Ann KDC* to the JiovNe for the Jaiit time, mnV«n certain errery delnll hnn been carried out. It In everrtbinK Hhc hnn altvnyK wanted hcntelf. Colin comen In anex- P«cte41r and flnAa her there. VIII they toured the house, Colin expressing unqualified approval of everything. Viewing the bedroom, his eyes were quizzical, but he made no comment, and Ann's carefully prepared defenses were never uttered. 'There seemed no point in Vhen he didn't say any- "You'll have other chances, no doubt." th£ thing. Back in the living room, he sat down at the piano, arid struck a few notes. "The piano frightened me," Ann confessed. "I don't know anything about them, and Mrs. Christmas told me you were awfully fussy So I just had to do the best ! could, and I had it tuned this morning. Is it all right?" she concluded anxiously. He began to play, softly. "Very much all right," he assured her "I , couldn't have done better my sell.'; She curled up in a big chair anoT listened. He played beauli fully, with a sure, light toucl Ann, not musical herself, love< music that was well done. As they walked back to the bi house together, Ann asked him about his book. "It'll be out ne itKJhth," he said. "I'm feeling par Ucularly let down at the momen I'll be that way until I start o something else, I suppose. I a ways am. I hope you'll like Ann." "When will I see it?"'sRe asked. "When it comei odt Vou eta sat together in the living room, before dinner. Colin looked across at Ann and asked, "What are you going to do now?" Ann shook her head. "I wish I knew," she confessed. "You talk about feeling let down. How do you suppose I feel?" "We'll try to think of something for you to do next," Colin said. My house will serve as a won- erful recommendation of you nyway.'" Mrs. Christmas served dinner to icm oh a small table in front 'of he fire. It was a good dinntr nd they treated it \vith proper ppfcciation, not talking much ntil over their coffee and cigarets : wasn't until Mrs. Christmas hac leared away the dishes, and Colin was holding a match to Ann's second cigaret, that he quired, "And how's yovir privat r tln'nk. Connie was to get my ticket for me today. Could you come down to see iae otT, Colin? I'd love having someone to sec me off—" "Would you kiss rne goodby if I came to Seattle?" Colin inquired, half humorously. "I always kiss everyone in sight vlie'n I'm going on a trip," Ann promised lavishly. 'Well, I like a Wile more discrimination," Colin admitted. 'Still, who am I to object to small favors?" 'I don't know—who?" she retorted. BY PETER EDSON ] NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar. 1G. <NEA) -No one point, 111 current negotiations between John L. Lewis's United Mine Workers and the coal operators is apt to tie more kicked nvountt und misunderstood than the question of organizing the so- called supervisory employes. It will be represented as "an nl- tempt by labor to usurp the powers of management." It will be tied in with the drive against the foremen's union In the automobile industry. There is no connection, ei- cc])t that both grew out of shortsighted policies which did not give the foremen and supervisory, eotr ployes their proper plnce in the industrial scheme of things, thereby forcing them to break away from top management und join forces with rank-and-filc labor In the first place, it is thr contention of the United Mine Work- era that it does not seek, and never has wanted, to organize [he mine superintendents, foremen, fire bosses, tipple foremen, or others who have the right to hire nnd fire and are recogni/nbly a part of management. ONi: MINCK IN EVEY TEN A FOREMAN' Organization of supervisory cm ployes in the mines yrcw out of mechanization of the aiinos. Before coal cutting and loading came into use. there wei'e only a few foremen in a mine. With the introduction of mining machinery u crc\v of 10 men had to be os- signccl to c nch unit, nnd nniunUiy enough, one man out of the 10 had to be boss. To begin v;Hh, h^ wns just another miner, with a li'.tle more wit and mechanical ability than the other nine -non in his ingotiations witli the operators for general new contract, Lewis is landed a beautiful break in a Na- ional Labor Relations Board deci- sion in the Jones and LaugMin case. It Is a specific'ruling that supervisory employes in coal mine.'; who wish to join a union for collective bargainfng are legible to do so under the Wagner Act. In effect, this reverse's • the Maryland Dry Dock case opinion. California-fruit growers have resumed shipment of fresh citrus fruit to th e orient. and Scandinavia. ' • • :' • 16 Gal. Corrugated Steel Culverts in 16" Lengths With Connecting Bands. They're Lighter than Cohtrel'e, Easier Install and Will Last a Lifetime. to CALL OR WRItE— LEE WILSON & tO. thohe 18 \Vilson, U. S. Naval Air Unit Radio Sales & Service Felix A. Carney 138 East Main Phone 3616 Sales - Phillips Robinson Service -' FelU Carnej 1 Depicted' is insigne 6f : ~- SqtlSd- rqn 53, U. S. naval a'vlctibn 7 It is a uhit of the .-—— . •t-. Stales Navy's i air arhi 1'3'Gaits 14 Aged . irTCorrect 16 Rough lava IB Poker stakes 19 Torrid ib Melancholy 21 Long meters BONDED AND INSURED 24-Hoiw TAXI SERVICE CALL 968 Bill Wunderlich llailroail Street — Bear Robinson's Drug Store 22 Crimson i :ap% ;4 Hawaiian aji . wreath ^ 25 Legal point '' 27 Vulgar fellow 18 Jurnbled type 29 Near , - SOP&Ctse 31 Writing tool •53 Decay 34 Beam 36 Indian weight 37Coriirhent VERTICAL 1 Chief god of Memphis 2 Protective covering. 3 Seesaw 4 Sped , fi Chances ''''* 6 Lone Scout <ab.) 7 We \ 8 Close 9 Hostelry • 10 Named , 11 Fragrant Cfleoresm 12 Layer of , - stories \ 16 Part of "be' 17 Bachelor, of Arts (a" '•' 23 Station , j\ . 24Tardier* ^ 26 Iniquity '~ 27 Head cover 30 intersection 32 Country 33 Annual income (Fr.) 35 Warble . - . . ioo> 4f>MiUUfy cap 42 Nuisance • apricot _ _. 47 •Diminutive o'f . 49, On time:(ab.) Jsp Suo -loea orrow?" It was in a calm, inat- , er-ot-fact voice that he said it, eaving it to Ann to choose how seriously she answered. "It's pretty awful, Colin," Ann said slowly. "You see, it's not a invate sorrow at all. That was just a delusion of mine. Really, I had no idea Seattle was such a small town. I won't bore you with details, but— well, all winter I've thanked God— and 'you, Colin— that I could spend most of my time away from Seattle. 1 "And Jock?" "I haven't seen him. We don't —perhaps fortunately—move in the same circles, since his rnar- TN a moment he was bcsifle her, his arm around her .shoulders drawing her close to him. Ho looked into her eyes, nearly golden in the firelight, for a moment, and .\vhat he saw there seemed to change his mind, for he releases her and relirctl discreetly & foot or two away. "I'm sorry, Colin," Ann said. She.didn't know what had shov;n bh her face, but she had felt a morrientary, unaccountable terror. She ibbKcd at thc clock, Ihon, and sighed a little. "I suppose I'd hel- ler go nornc," she suggested. 'Musi you?" he said Jierfunc- lorjly, gieUing to his feet. "I'll drive you in, of course." "It seems a shame to make you," she protested a little. "But I suppose it^s thc only way of getting me home so you can still lave the use of your car. It's such, a nice car, Colin. I've loved driving it. ... I must go say goodby to Mrs. Christmas first— rlage.' Colin regarded her gravely. wait till thtfl," at her. A«XD. . he 'said, laughing "And now?" he Inquired. Ann burrowed a little deeper among the cushions on the dav- f"P°rt- "Now," she said slowly I think I'm going to run away from it all and spend a month or so In Hollywood." leaving?' 1 '11 bnly tte a minute." ^yhen Ann rejoined Colin there were tears in her eyes. She took his arm as they went down the steps tipstherj and In the car she sfct closp Beside him. After a •whil* hi? right hand left the wheel, and held hers. They didn't talk 'very Wuch, and when ho had stopped 'the car beside her house, Ann lurried her head pnd impulsively fcissed his cheek. "You're such a very swell person, Cbifri Drake—one of the Very lilccsi piojpje '5n fcc world." Tlidn stio fled : irit6 crew. Hut for nil practical jinr- PC.SCF. lip uovkcd ri^ht with, nnd was (indistinguishable from, his crew. At first the supervisors \virc p.itd a dollar a day more thai: niher miners, or they were- p»ki a s'mi'sht salary Instead of an hourly v.itc and. 'being n part of maunru'inont. \vere expected to work o'C'itrne v/ithoul compensation. Who-.i '.T;ey became dissatisfied with thLi i I hey ocean lo talk of nvMiii their own union. This '.v:v; in 1940 nn ( i 1041. Hear in mind Ilia' under merhaiii/iUion 10 per cent ni 'hej miner.*; \vcrp now supervisors As .soon a.s the new snirivi.ni's' union bef-Mn lo show Ji.ms, of stuiiKlh. rei>rcsentatlves of 'lie operators ranv I' 1 WnsliiueUin in pn- test to .Tolln T^. Lewis fi'^ai'. 1 ' \\-.\\-- hiR In deal \vilh two unl'Mn. i; is the Unilcil Mine Worker.,' <\..v u- linn that the [iperators :\M : i th.it MilT.'ivisors lie nrimitled in' . the U. M. W. Aeemtihiply. at In. c-ii- cinnali coiu'ention in 10-1^. ti 1 ' ;>i- »'r.s amended their constiin 1 : :• ,<:o that siniorvistory cinp'ov^ !.•:;'. : De token Int.o U'.c memhersliiji. ! ii.-y wric or[!iinixecl as Ihe Uni^ ;: c ; i- I. Technical. Suncrvi:;'" : . : | Cflire Enmloycs. a brnudi t<> r M. W.'s District 50. Nl.llll 1'OKUinS V'NIOX OtfCiAXIZATlON OK I'OliKAH'N Tlien, in May. 1913. in t: , ; c i rated Maryland Dry HLV. •,- , 0 the N.illcnal Labor Roiiiilon; • linndrd down n ruliiis for;:,; in effect, thc organization ir, unions of foremen and M:;?er. FARMS FOR REHT ! One 380 acre farm, one 300 acre farm, one 220 acre farm, one 07 ac« farm, one 75 acre farm, anfl one 45 acre farm, all well Improved, with electricity. We also want 25 SHARECROP FAMILIES Will completely set up and finance, to farm, » limited number of large families. See L. B. Gcc Cotton Co., Marilon, Mo., Frailey, Mo. (8 miles west of Forlagcvllle), and Blytheville, Ark. Cash Buyers for Property! Did you ever notice that in my ads I not only give you the DOWN! TAYMENT on thc property, hut also the exact amount you are lo pay. You know the price before you consult me. A good «*T *° advertise. List your proper^ with roc. My commission Is 5%. H. C. CAMPBELL 43 Tedium") 45 Without! 46 Ignore /'' 48 In time', (music) 50 Re els for thread 51 Rest anew 52 Small finch >Ur Boarding Housfe OfTicc: 120 S. 2nd St. I'honcs 4-IG or 2930 . HOOPLE, LOVIMS ROVER OVS GLAD TO SEE OUR FAVORXTE SKILLET ieMTIST BACK OMTHE 3O8/- YOU'RE AS AS A \r APTER- IMTER1OE. BEfYfiMe W&TOOK WHILE VOO t VJER.E OSS « . PAY YOUR PER CEKST BOOST AS CHEERFULLY A<S A> CHORUS GlRl_ 6W1L1NSG ACT. t MO. 1 OIL ll-i RO\N 6,' "1 VOU'R.E f\ SPAMIEl- j IT TO. 15 PER.- )' HUDSON Sales and Service Itoy i:. Baker is now bark in <mr Service Department ready to Sivc you thai quality service as in vrcwar times. We hav« » Urge flock of aulo and truck parts. Glin Harrison Motor Co. 517 W. Ash S(. Vhohc 2552 Out Our Way j. R. Williams ciunloycs.* With that nilln? behind i/.rii th c coal operator.' did nn :( b '..;• fr.cc, charged tile ir.incrr, with :r ing to take over inannsonun' >n the fight \vris "n nivposltinn [- t nude thc uiiiun ^l!^vi;ev. Th.' •.< i ., matter came lo a lu-.ni Ian i ( ;; i a scries or unauthorised .':'i'.!, : supervisory tunpl:iy*s. \\hi(:l'. i;, W. dislrtct officials found •'. iii i::;.y-,ible (o chrri: imill I,rwl;, v IHUll'd tO !\ 1'iltCI dale Ills Vi( ili tions with the op^mtovs In O,; W Eul IViV, gr, Dr. HL ul It-.UU.'i ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Let us figure your bill of rpdteriajs or thc total Contract, including labor. WALPOLE ELEGtkjC CO. 110 So. Sec.

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