The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1940 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 27, 1940
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1940 FUNNY BUSINESS Maximum Weekly Benefit $38.50, Scaling Down To'$4.08 OTTAWA (UP)—Under the nationwide scheme of unemployment insurance soon to come into operation. Canadian workers will pay 623.400,000 annually. Employers will | nay a like amount. The federal treasury will contribute 20 uer cent of this combined total-S9.3CO.000 —and a- further grant of $5,250,000 for administration expenses. In other word's, an annual fund of SPV.400.fiOO will be .built, up. for i.he insurance olan. Eligible to $hare in ii- under certain well-de- flr>pd conrHHons of unemployment will be 2.100,000 v persons—nnproxi- niatelv 95 per eeht of the workers of Canada earning less Hum $2,000 •.wear.* Because these..figures in themselves are lorw, Parlinment Hill is a trifle aaorehensive of the Cental | aW(i a c{aim to IK > ma( j e against nioiure that the musnective bene-,.^ fund s of the legislation may have j jobless Under Restrictions Land Grant Institution Professors Decry Law's W € -MADISON, WIs; (UP)— Repeal of the Hatch law prohibiting political Ilobson, agricultural economist, defended the Hatch "clean politics" law. terming it "n good thing." "I suppose,"'he said, "the argument could be held that a univer- si,ly educator has two separate entities, but I do believe there was some necessity for curbing the political activity of federal em- ployes." Hayti, Wilson Youths Join Armed Services Gilbert Hawkins, 17, of Hayii, Mo., has been accepted by Hie United States Navy and Wll- ii am T. Daugherty, 21, service sta- lion attendant of Wilson, rebut; i*.i.i,vii 11... j>. w...~.v... & jsv... v.,^..- uuii ULWTllUuJll; Ul WiloUU, 1C- activity by federal employes because j enlisted in the United. States Army it "gagged" educators of land grant L0 make cwo more yout h s O f this I don't need n rifle—I'm'going lo-argue it out with the encinv—I'm an attorney!" 'i 1 -1 '.) "^ "1 roniured up. M. P.'s of nil narties— smoe all parties are equallv com- jruUed to the legislation—share in this measure of'anxiety. Wide Confusion Feared fear, for instance, thot en- UveH ; loo rnniw workers have jumped to the m-oneous belief that once they -mialifv for insurance benefit s" thev will continue to receive their uav envelones for a stated lime from the federal fund whenever thev may become so unfortim- oiP as lo lose their jobs.- Such on idea, of course, comes closp to befne a oomolete miscon- ceotion. Insured . workers who be- rome'unemployed will 1 continue, it 5s true, to receive n onv envelope frr>"i th° i usurp hce fund. But whereas his wage at his em- mtehl, have been any- While drawing • his insurance benefit, the unemployed person is subject to certain restrictions. If he is reasonably convenient, to an employment agency, he must report there as often as instructed, in case some employment, possibilities might turn up. If he is a mobile worker—free, that is to say, of fam- ilv responsibilities—he may be sent to employment elsewhere than in his own neighborhood. If he lacks the money to net to his job, the with this offense, was. continued; Philip Kirbrew's case on this charge was continued; J. C. Dickson was held to circuit court, while the case of Charlie Campbell, charged with burglary and grand larceny, resulted in his being held to circuit court with bond set at $750. A charge of petit larceny against Leroy Brown, negro, who entered a plea of guilty, resulted in his 'being fined $100 and sentenced to GO days in jail. schools during the Presidential campaign is favored by Howard j Becker, University of Wisconsin j sociologist. • He urged repeal of the "entire law" before, the 1944 Presidential election and said he was ''willing to be an unwilling test case" if someone has to decide the question." Wisconsin, Hk'e most state universities, is a federal land grant school. The trouble with the Hatch law, Becker .said, is its "failure to distinguish distinctly between academic and ordinary political freedom." , "I have a certain duty when I am before a class in the university," he explained. "No professor to make two more youths of this .section who have volunteered in Uncle Sam's national defense program. Vampire bats are able to walk like any other mammal. lias a right, to use a class sounding-board, to lend himself to influencing unduly those students who by tradition can't effectively talk back." Wants Free Speech Outside the classroom, however. Becker believes he should be allowed "to do and say exactly what I please.'.' * Becker planned to seek support AMERICAN WHISKEY" t* The case of George Kirksey, j of other American sociologists for * __ • 11^ .. i J ..i: H-. .« »lrt.~* rlltt u »v*^/iY rf-vf * l*rt TTn fiMi ont /"li i vine/ emoloyment office may lend him sufficient for traveling expenses, and he must renay costs from his own earnings. He must be prepared, finally, to take a course of instruction in any trade that employment officials direct, if lack' of training! proves a handicap in placing him. VUICUl „,,,„,. .,«.v , Failure to acquiesce in any of thing up to $38.50 a week, the in-1 these conditions means automatic Durance benefit will not be more l disqualification from further benefits. The likelihood is that at least 15 employment offices will be opened across the Dominion lo service the insurance scheme. charged with assault with a deadly weapon, was continued; Dora Lee Patterson was fined $50 on a charge of aggravated assault; George repeal of the Hatch act during their annual meeting at Chicago In December. Another University of Wisconsin Washington wa.s fined fciO on a I faculty member. Elizabeth Bran- charge of assault nnd balterv. cieis Raiishenbusch. lecturer in eco- take a course of instruc- Leaving the scene of an accident I no mics and daughter of the retired ly trade that employment. charges nave resulted in several u_ 3. Supreme court justice, Louis : t.n^l t i" 1 r* ol- rtf 11*0 in I HP' ! . • - — — r t«r -nJ * » _ -i i. V • —. j- - _i. * j-v than S52.24 a.week if he is or 514.40 if he is married. And it may be as litMc at $4.08 a week if nc is single, or $4.80 if married. From the standpoint of public policy, the fact/that the benefits under the scheme are substantially below normal wages is one of the strongest features of the legislation. II. doss not place a premium upon idleness. " ' What, actually.' is the procedure that an insured worker will follow when he loses his job and wishes to start' collecting his unemployment insurance benefit? Must Work 30 Weeks Municipal court sessions of the past ten days have included a number of cases for alleged violation cif use of automobile licenses in addition to the usual run of cases, which included a number of arrests recently. Cast* of W. E. p Brandeis, advocated a test to Parks, on this charge, was con- "determine just what the courts' in- tioued and George Blalock for- j terpretation of the bill is." felted a bond of $52.75 on this; "i don't think any of us 'knows what the act means," said Mrs. Raushenbusch, conceding tha IB law should "draw the line be- ween legal and illegal •. activity omewhere." Dean Lloyd K. Garrison of the Wisconsin law school, first chairman of the National Labor' Rela- ions board, criticized the bill f,or absence of what he termed "clelu- ut meaning." , ; : . .'••;.,<, Re-Phrasing Urged "But then," he said, "I'm not sure t's possible to phrase any statute charge. Vertis Taylor, who was charged with carrying a concealed weapon. was pi-anted a continuance. Clyde Thompson was fined StOO on a charee of driving while under the influence of liquor. A charge of reckless driving reunited in Thelma Grain being- fined $50. Amos Berry entered a plea of guiltv to a charge of gamine: and was fined S10 and Bessie Davis was fined S50 on a charge of operating a gamins house/ Auoenl wa^grant- if I Ttuirx »>i/ ¥» wv*».3 ——— — — T Writ he reviews his sit^on J. j •»£* t £ U ^™ ««£ e ch£lrgc(1 make sure that he quahfled to ^ [^ * per "^ or i lcense , these draw the fund. That 'that" STmi" ^•madT'so'^eW'o." Dispositions were made: ,80 daily contributions to *e luna ^e^deased upon pu^c within a neriod of two years previ- 1 Arkansas .n.ei»i., ruiuwt the of West, plea" guilty, fined S10; James Lindsey Allen Brakefield, Andrew oatisnea UIH.L iie-iuus .wimm ^^ \ ol " J • .... -. . «_„,_. ,,i on Denent category, the worker takes! Brakefield same; Paul Comp, plea - guilty, fined $la. In companion cases, Otis Parley's ed and bond set at $150. A charge of overloading in T. L. McHam. E. A. I sulted uddei Norman forfeiting bonds of $12.75. ous to his unemployment. Satisfied that he falls .wi his unemployment- insurance card, with his record of-payments there- nn. to the employment service office in his district. There he surrenders it, together .with, proof of Curtis Pennington forfeited bond of $27.75 on a charge of selling whisky without a license. A similar offense lodged against Flor ence Rice, who entered a plea o puilty. resulted in her being fined $50 with S25. suspended. A charge of operating a car with cut Hants, to which he entered case of operating a taxi without plea of E;uilty. resulted in Milto a license was continued; that of Willie B. Moore, charged with a iriiuera il, (.uyci/uci jjiuvji ui . vuemployment. Then he must wait similar offense, resulted in his en- nine days before benefits start. Tt tering a nlea of guiliy and being continues thereafter either until fined > $15: Charles Leplord was he finds work again, or until hr fined $10 on a similar charge, has diawn one payment for every, Failure, to pay street tax was the five contributions made over a max-i charge lodued against John Henry imum oeriod of five years-less one I Barnes, who was fined $10 aiter Hopkins being fined $10. A charge of tax evasion 100 PROOF BOTTLED IN BOND bee+t a REVOLUTIO . . we Rich Mellow Fragrant Kentucky Straight Bourbon UNITED TjI'QlTOK, Wholesalers Distributors "Little Rock, Jr'ori Smith the HART SCHAFFNER & MARX DRAPE SWAGGER intelligently with regard to an educational institution—especially .one that wouldn't, do more harm thin it would, good. Such a thing :;is just too hard to draft." rr Garrison expressed "sympathy" for the Hatch law's major objectives but said lawmakers "let their original impulses roam too far astray." : .;.One university educator, Asher WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY One Night in Tropics with ALLAN JONES , NANCY-.KELLY. Bud Abbott &-Lpu CosCello, ^Robert Cummiugs, Mary Boland. Leo Car- ri'llc & Peggy Moran. ^ f'.lso Paramount News & Comedy lodged against Felix A. Zerangtie who. forfeited a bond of $12.75. . Walt Lunsford, who was recently fined $100 for transporting liquor, lives in Mississippi and is not the 'Walter F. Lunsford of Blythevllle. FRIDAY BARGAIN DAY Matinee lOc & 20c Night lOc & 30c '?"'?;?? ~%%*: ?riO§ i,.~- *' .'.'s -, '<," W-f-»-NJ payment for every three benefits' drawn in any period of unemployment within five yenrs. In qualifying for benefits, the nine-day waiting period is a cumulative one. That is to say, it may be made up of odd days of -unemployment suffered before any period o.' idleness sufficiently lengthy to en- entering a pica of guilty. A plea ol" guilty v,'ixs also entered by B. T. Mays on n charge nf failure to pnv urivilege tax for which he was fined $75. Grand larceny cases have become more prevalent, as is usual in the winter. The case of John Armor, charged j Saturday, Nov. 30, Is the DEADLINE IN OUR FREE HEATER CONTEST! DON'T DELAY—GET YOUR LETTER IN wM LEO CARRILLO AMI Hitfc«rt«< Pnl Xilhr - LISTEN TO KLCN 0:00 a.m.—12:45 p.m.—4:30 p.m. BROAD- SHOULDERED The same e athletic-shoul dered lines of today's popular drape and lounge sack coats are followed in our Drape Swaggers.. FULL BATWING SLEEVE The wide "batwing" sleeve tapering to narrower cuffs fits over and allows arhpte room for the typical full sleevehead of drape sack coats. : Dr.' Saliba's Clinic EYE. EAPx, NOSE and THROAT 128 E. Kentucky Avc« Corner Franklin JL- Kcnlurky , GLASSES FITTED J. A. Saliba, M.D.. M.E.. Ph.G. Office Phone 418. Ucs. 410 ROXY LAST TIMES TODAY BARGAIN lOc & 20c HEART-THRILLING! CALL FOR BIST FLOUR FOR FINEST RESULTS l jG-4SJ-24 pound Sizes in TOWEL BAGS 5 pound size in paper 1 SOMEONE WILL BE AWARDED THIS ALLEN'S DELUXE OIL-BURNING Parlor Furnace ABSOLUTELY FREE! All you have lo do is obtain an entry blank from us, sec this modern parlor furnace, and just sit down and write, in not over 50 words, why you would like to have one for your home. Best letter we receive wins this parlor furnace absolutely free. Remember-Saturday Is The Last Day! SHOUSE-HENRY HARDWARE CO. Phone 35 »ith EDITH FELLOWS A Columbia Picfur* \iso "Going Places" and Sport Heht. THUR. & FRJ. •BARGAIN NIGHTS lOc & 20c NEWEST EXPLOITS OF CRIME EXPERT.. Wow if 's. . DOUBLE TROUBLE »* GEORGE SWAGGER JBODY The utmost freedom for the drape lines of the suit underneath is achieved through the loose, easy t swagger body, typical 1 of balmacaan coats. SANDERS and Heline Whttner lonittiin Halt Beia Lips) DonaU MacBridt John F. Hamrltflt Dishing Debonair but . . DEADLY!, Produced by CLIFf REID. Directed By JACK HiVELY. Screen play by Ben Holmes. F'O'n tf^e s« 0 r v by leilie Charferls. Also Comedy PRICES BEGIN AT $35 f It was logical that this style development should come with the almost universal acceptance ot drape-type clothing It was natural that the wide-shouldered, athletic lines of easy lounge clothes be the pattern for topcoats worn over drape suits. But the full, swagger body and the conveniently slanting slash pockets of balmacaan topcoats were too good to drop. So these features were merged with the best features of drape clothing in a new development called the DRAPE SWAGGER. The result: One of the smartest topcoat models in history. Come in and let our clothing specialists show you this model in a variety of exclusive fabrics. As Usual the Best Is Always At MEAD'S 322 MAIN 322

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