Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 6, 1952 · Page 4
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June 6, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, June 6, 1952
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Arkanftaa Himta ftr«t*TlU. Dally Democrat) rubllihtd diilr «xc«pl lundir br FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY nobfrll Fulbnghl. Pr.«ld«nl Founded Jun« 14, I MO Entered ill the post mficc :il KayeUcvllle Ark., as Second-das!, M,nl M a l l e i . ··m E. Gtirhlrl, Viet Pr.j.-Oin.ra! Mlnliir _____ T«J n. Wyllt, Edilor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ~ The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use (or republiradon of n i l news diitpairhei credited 10 it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local ni-v/s published herein. All r i f h u of r e p u b l i r a l i o n of special dls- pitches herein are also reserved Per Wick SUnSC.niPTION IIATUI ,, i ( M«ll -am In U m l i i m m n . Bc-ninn. Madir.n c n u n - «M Ark . nnrt A d n i r cnunty. o»l» On» month . .. Thrcr IT. n'hl ........ Six mor-Ilu ...... . Our yr }r . _ M«il r, cMinllr. nihrr th«n «bovi: on" month . II M T*irpr mnnthfc f Ifl 8U month* " ~ ............... ii S On.- if.r '". ..... " " " ......... ,','^J All mull pa.\jibli» In fldv*nr« M«mbtr Audit Burnu of Circulation Be nol n w i l n c M BKiiinsl thy tif%hhnr w i t h o u t rftuflp; n n d dpcnivc nut ;vilh I h y lips.-- Proverbs 2-1:28 Sprinffdale Project : Rrrmtpp only a (W socm In CHIT (iliniit. piishinp n sinfrlc drive fur f u n d s in Fiiy- ettevHIo rnlhi'1- t h a n a i\n/»n or HO, we swear off JII-HI.V rojruliirly Ir.n'nif to do any more I n l k i n ? nlioul I he s i i l i j r r t . We've held f o r t h nn I h o one drive idea for hvo ,-,r three yenrs from l i m e lo t i m e , and apparently K a y e t t e v i l l e is iilimit as far from tryintr it. us ever. However, SpriiiKdnlc in K"i"K lo a t tempt H cintile f u n d campaign, sml the Spnnffdale News has come out e d i t n r m l l y m favor of I h e project. The following is reprinted from the fiprintrdale newpapnr's column. "The Edilor Says . , ." "The announcement." l h a l officials of the Chamber of Commerce plan to combine Ml major drives for funds held earh year in Sprlnffrlaln into one drive under Ihe headlnjr "I.'nHed Fund Drive," we believe should have Ihe f u l l support of everyone ' "The duplication of effort j h i i l i l ' ( « k p n every ye/ir |o couducl many d i f f e r e n t drives for funds is reason enough to combine t h e m all into one hip drive. "If you have ever worked on n drive lor funds, and most everyone in Sprinx- o»le has many, many times, you can appreciate how m u c h nicer it would he if th« whole story could he wound up at one time. "It Isn't a question of the worthiness of the causes for which f u n d s are heinir raised: no many times each year, all of idem naturally deserve all t h e help t h e y can get. At the same t i m e , however confederation should he (fiver, to the length of tirr,e_ resident R now have to K i V P , n w a v irom their businesses, to so many differ- en drives mi, (he pattern they nnluraJIv rail i n t o of calJmp on the game j*np1 e each time. --..-·. .. "If a cause is deserving of support, it deserves the support of everyone in I h e city, not just a few. If it i s n 't { , niiil ^ f n the support of all, it isn't entitled to *he support of a few. "A " t ' n i t e d Fund Drive" is a c o m m u n i - ty-sponsored a c t i v i t y arising from a pressing need to: ; ( 'Make (ino drive out of many drives "Afford relief lo ,1,,,,,,,-s hv askinif for only one jrift each year. whi^T' 0 m " ro .' l ""»TM " t h e purpose for which they are given. «..li 1RaiS - I ' 1 '"" i( -' 01 ( h a l " ' t h e ··Naturally, some t h i n g s cannot he combined w,rh « I'nhed Fund cam,,,i,M, t h i°r"-^ n f ' l l P " nmi!l1 '''·'"« '·" le' t h a t (he ulea should be Riven a l r i « rfei? 3- y 7 nia tn " s likp n « I(I P ·" 1h right d.reclion eve,, t h o u g h t h e r e m a v be Rome hugs , n ,| ( h a t will have to be work- PC out a.- limes joes along " Hoi W " « hal1 W H t r h w i t h ii'tnvst Spring. dale s e f o r l . and e x t e n d o u r heart i e s t , -''M- THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·7 DREW PEAfttOX f N ' i l e -- T h e brass ring, good for one free ride on Ihe W a s h i n g t o n M e n y - f i o - H o u n d lorlav »oes 10 Justice Hugo Black of the Supremo Court.) W a s h i n g t o n -- T h e i e weie some strange paradoxes about the fact l h a t Justice Hugo niack handed down Ihe Supreme Court's h i s t o r i c ma- j o r i t y opinion l u i n i n g the steel m i l l s back to p r i v a t e operation. the f a r t l h a l Ihe slcel i n d u s t r y did il, best to p r e v e n t Black from t a k i n g 'his seat on the Supreme Court when he was first a p p o i n t e d in 10.31, A t l h a l lime, F r a n k Prince, a noted p r i v a t e d e t c r l i v e . employed by R e p u b l i c Steel, ring up Hlack's r e c o r d as a former member of the K u K l u x K l a n and t u r n e d il over to R a v Sprlglc of Ihe P i t t s b u r g h P n s t - n a r r l t e and olher newspapers. S p r i g l e was awarded the Pulitzer p r i r e The r e v e r b e r a t i o n s which followed caused Black lo be challenged i residing his fitness lo sit on Ihe bench, cause,! Chief J u s t i c e Hughes to w i t h h o l d the c u s l o i o a i v note of c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s and caused .a sinrm of press c r i t i c i s m led by .Sl-rlpps-Howard, plus others w h i c h now sing Hlack's praises. The new Supreme Court j u s t i c e was hounded by the preys upon his r e t u r n from Europe The A l a b a m a K l n n s m a n . R. P. Day, who supplied the a f f i d a v i t s exposing B l a c k , f e l l u n d e r a t r a i n and was k i l l e d the day a f t e r the expose. And v a r i - ous corporation lawyers planned to challenge Hlack's right to sit on t h e i r rases * * * Paradox No. 2 is Ihe fan t h a t behind hi« business opposition to Hlark's a p p o i n t m e n t was his vigorous pro-labor lecord as a senator. Yet m contrast lo his earlier record in t h e Senate Black has now w r i t t e n an opinion generally c r i t i - cl/ed by labor. As a senator from A l a b a m a , a conservative a g r i c u l t u r a l stale. Hugo Black m i g h t well h a v e been anil-labor. Instead, he took on one of Ihe most (ourageous and t h a n k l e s s lobs in the .Sena t e Ihe sponsorship of the wage-hour regulation b i l l . Hn colleague, the late Senator B a n k h f a d was opposed, as were many Southern senators' Despite this, and desplie t h r e a t s lo defeat him at I he next election, Black pushed the wage-hour bill through the Senate. 11 was one of the moM o u t s t a n d i n g personal I n u m p h s of the Ne v Deal l e g i s l a t i v e ;,,og,am No wonder Ihe steel i n d u s t r y and big btl.vness raised their hands in horror when t h c v read o' his appointment to the Supreme Court" * * * Paradox Nn. 3 is t h e e d i t o r i a l praise Bhrk is receiving t h i s week from some of the news papers he once b a t t l e d . As H member of the Senate, mack got to know the late T o m ' W a l s h of M o n t a n a , who u n e a r t h e d the Teapot Dome scandal Following in his footsteps. Black launched a probe of m e r c h a n t m a r i n e subsidies which saved Ihe t a x p a y e r s m i n i o n s and which General Accounting watchdog Lindsay Warren would l i k e to see duplicated today. He also delved I n t o a i r m a i l eonlracts w i t h «n expose t h a t rocked the country And in 'he course of It he subpoenaed the records of certain nev.-.vpapers. At I h l s the sparks really flew Black w»« denounced from stem to stem/He was called a demagogue, a dangerous radical, the most unscrupulous member of the Senate-all hv * * ·* The t r u t h aho.it Hugo Hlack Is l h a l he is a nmn of great courage, great h u m a n understand ing .mi of great d e t e r m i n a t i o n to call Ihe fegai «t"p«on. *"" ""' m "° """'" wllow ln " he he S^ 5'" Ck !'" J 1 'TM K mfmm '' A n d «''"·" he handed down lus decision on Mondav restor- h HM SIP ' l , mllls "' «"«'»''»'· Sleel and others he did not forgel Ihe 1937 attempts hv a de- n m k m g of w h a t he t h o u g h t was the best em r e foi h,5 country, nol f,,r himself co,,fi"bv H H ah "T"'" w " n n t »l'Po»'IPri f" the "lilt l,j H a n - T r u m a n , it happens t h a t he has a high personal rejtsrd for most of the ideals to one of the guiding motives of Black's l i f e When ne was elected prosecutor of Jefferson C o u n t y to c',T ?/"""* ""'"· l h t l '''*' ln ''ns he did was " end the practice of collecting "petlv fees'' rom those arrested for minor offense. On h's first day ,,, office, he dismissed 5fll cases of a leced pelt, offenses, mo.st of them rinrr.cs ,J dire games aiMinsI Negro,.., arrested on p. mhv ^"^^^'^^:;^^r^ criminals. * II.OSP IhriT'omm'it'ied ',M'imeV"'''' r "'" """ S "'' 1 hn '' i "" ir hoo,|le W h a t was w a n t e d from them was not e x p i a t i o n of offenses ae.insl society h,,, Z wage,'"' r n U ' d ' le '"""* '' nm l h f i r ' l ' i l i r " 1 | On Ihe oil,,.,- |,, )1U | ,,| m . k ,,.,,,,, . i f t ( i r ( h ( i h j g ninu=;^'-'="--^ ^^^·o;;;-c7c:r:i;;ur:;5"a;F^ Ixive Is Hard to Understand Sometimes, Isn't It? induce a higher court to reverse the conviction. A f t e r Black had pioneered the wage-hour b i l l \ through the Senate, a friend asked him why he wanted t h u s lo a n t a g o n i z e powerful business interests when Alabama was an a g r i c u l t u r a l s t a t e ' w i t h l i t t l e organized labor. "I did it." replied Black. "because of the v e r v s i m p l e fact t h a t A l a b a m a ' s problems cannot he solved unless we soive those problems n a t i o n a l - ly. Tell.me how you expect to improve c o n d i - tions in our stale unless we improve c o n d i t i o n s ," all slates. N a t i o n a l prosperity means prosper! ly for farmers in A l a b a m a . That is why I am for this bill." That philosophy also e x p l a i n s Justice Black's opinion on the seizure of Ihe steel mill-. Though he may not like the moculs of the steel i n d u s t r y he was looking ahead to o t h e r possible seizures' under other presidents and u n d e r other circumstances. Thlrly Team Am Tnilav ( K a i e l l c v i l l e Rally Dei'nocral, June R 1(122) The large red b u i l d i n g s i t u a t e d on I.afav- clte Avenue between West nnd R o l h t o n Streets is bo.mg razed to make room for two residences t h a t are to be erected in Ihe near f u t u r e HcginninK .lime 7, Train Ko. :, of t h e Frisco w i t make flag stops ,-,( Chester, according to a cller received h e i r by ihe n,,sine.-s Men's c l u h from Ihe s u p e r i n t e n d e n t of the F,-jsco lor-d'di \'fT' 7i" S ' 10li ''° W i " l '"""' 1 ' '"'""·' residents of the Chester c o m m u n i t y who h a v e made re ouests t h a t this change in schedule he m a d e in order t h a t they may come to Van B u r m nnd i c l i t r n the same clay. A do/en well b u i l t benches, p a i n t e d dark green, have been placed for t h e , w of the ,,u!,|ir by the American Legion. Lynn S h r l l o n P.'st, on ' " · W i l l i a m s lot. corner College A v e n u e and Dickson Street. Before placine. the b,,,ch,.s i" gionnaires IhoroiiRhly rlrane,! up t h e gnnmds Questions And Answers Q-- Who was president when Webster's Dictionary was first published? A--.lohn Quincy Adams. Basil Willing" By Helen McCloy ,r T |",1 " i"!.,i ! ," k ,, 1 , un ' :u ";- r ..j | m ," !il "."W ·« on the very brink mtlfr hf llnnpri nn Un N !( win; Ajtr.1 find hltHd Hndtprin.- JHIn rirnlkx Th( ··cr«-d in r.mnr-rli,. » I O M W P P nlvrti by llr. earl. Id ·oUftiirB'. ItNVII bHni f.fitvrrnrr nn( at (hr poUnnlnx b "·Illng him (hni h«. mu *t || 1r rn riiltn. Do i t Every Time ~--^ By Jimmy THE COMMISSIOMER WAS A WE COMMITTEE AHO I fl4v£, AT LAST AFTER BALLOTS, REACHED A DECISO* - SO, NOIV AS HE CWLDREM PA3AOE PAST OJCE /USAlN- WE XRE PLEASED ID TVMT THE S^NC MW WIN \ . 1 / lrtf ~ ^-tvl/rOOK^Mtr W/*5 A AHP TWE JUDGES - I Ctv - Mf TO WKE OH -THIS JDS" '·'·"" OP \ViTH I . \HED8ETTER DECMfJE IT A TIE /LL /*«XlND,IF HE COM'T WAMT HIS .TO HIM 2OO APIECE- RELATIVES "WE. LOSERS THE COMMISd THE ffl_A EyE-TWEX OUiMT TD HAVE A GUVS WHO JUOOE BEAUTX UST BEFORE "ME 5' «OF BALLS XXV rjISKI.A was . wake lislenini; f Basil's step. She came dowi Klidis and found him m i x i n g mild brandy and soda in th library. "I'm glad it's nil right," she sair "I was worried." ; He looked at her over the l i m o ,his glace, admiring the grace wit which she wore the w h i t e ROW : lined wilh rose. "It's all wrong," he said drear ily. "And I don't know why. She curled up in one corner o the sofa to listen. " 'And no birds sing.' " she sail ' at last. "What about a place over ! run by cats?" Basil shook his head. "Re member Duggan's own rat. Id i wouldn't be alarmed if he foun. ·ats had driven birds out of somi , hark yard or alley. Dugcan is th( ' o b s t i n a t e piece that does not fl i n t o the rest of Ihe jigsaw. I t can' HH? coincidence when two people ;dic and one nearly dies a f t e r meel- ,iug e x a c t l y Ihe same poop ol Ipeoule nl Dr. Ximmcr's. It cnn- .iidt lie coincidence l h a l two of the three took codeine regularly in small doses and l h a t codeine was .used lo poison them. The presence nf codeine In K a t h e r i n e Shaw's body or Stephen Lawrence's wouldn't exctle suspicion That's why Ihe murderer chose codeine l the poison. Hut Dug- Kan didn'l UM cfKieine regularly. His murder was a blunder-i, murder nastily Improvlied because of some emergency. Tho other Iwo were carefully planned not to MMesI nurder at all. ~ *- " * ' , .MI tin: vt-ry orillK f an i m p o r t a n t din-ovcry and he had jo be killed instantly at any "But if Lawrence were poisoned hcv.-iuse Miss Shaw confided in him, why was il possible to delay Ihe attempt on his l i f e so long?" inquired Gist's. "Why didn't he Co lo Ihe. police when Miss Shaw died? And why did he suggest to you tonight t h a t he had tried lo kill himself?" "It's too horrible! That quiet, gentle Rirl. . . . She might take the law into her own hands in a moment of hysteria to spare her father an agony of pain, but poisoning an inoffensive stranger and an old friend of her father's in cold blood. . . . Oh, no, Basil! She wouldn't Until Lawrence was poisoned, you yourself thought i was Brinsley whom Miss Shaw asked Duggan lo investigate. Can it be thai now yon are making the whole thing more complicated than it actually is? Isn't it just possible lhat Stephen Lawrence hinted he had tried to kill himself because he really had? And lhal it had nolh- ing to do with Duggan?" Miss Shaw or IJASII. nodded slowly. -I can * " * t h i n k of only one reason why ]} AS " J laughed. "A triple coin- '.awieucp should surest he had cidmce? It would he easier to tlemplrd suicide -- f e a r lhat his ri.Miqhtrr, Prrdila. would he ac- ·used of an attempted merry,.- 1 don't believe it was acci- icnt that be knocked that bottle if codeine off the bathroom shelf and trampled the pills. I think he was afraid I might find his daugh- er's fingerprints on Ihe boltle, or li.il I might check on lhc number f pills in it. His suspicion of her i-as so obvious to me t h a t I made rr d r i n k ;ome of the coffee she mde before I let her give it to im." "Kven if he does suspect her, ie may .slill |, c innocent. And ircly .she had no m o t i v e for pol- nnini" K a t h e r i n e .Shaw or Ducan!" "Suppose Lawienre confided in Iiss Shaw lh.,1 he had some idea crdilii was IIOIIIK leinplcd by the ca of m e r c y - k i l l i n g ? Isn't it visible lb.it Miss Shaw riiRajlcd a ivale d e t e c t i v e to im estimate 'pinK l h a t once she had proof e could control ivrdlla by n rent of r.vpo.siur? Wouldn't Miss "iw do ruch a IhiiiK to save iwrenre Ihe afjony of dying in ,r t h a t his d.iughlcr might be ol and punished for murder Icr his death? And if Lawrence .|«-cis all this, wouldn't he keep .secret a f t e r Kalherine Shawi dli, since he couldn't go to o police without involving his lighter.' 'Oh. don't!" protested believe that I^wrence himself murdered Miss { Shaw and Duggan and then Iried to kill himse-lf for fear of discovery! But I don't believe it. Lawrence simply isn t that kind of man. He can'; even tell 3 lie skillfully because he isn i used to lying. I could hear the false note in his voice when he hinted that he had tried to kill himself." 'And Perdila? Was there a fal.s* note in her voice at any time?" "No. I felt she was telling the truth as she saw it." 'Perhaps she wasn't telling the whole Iruth," ventured Oisela. "You ran conceal a great dtal by simple omission." 'Perhaps." Jlasil sighed. "Hut what did she omit?" The first rays of sunlight were streaming through Ihe windows l h a l looked east. They could hear .luniper moving around the d i n i n g room iirrons the hall and there was » pleasant fragrance of bacon and colTcc. Hut neither had much appetite. Cisela turned thnujthlfut eyes on her husband. "If only we could learn more about what happened nt lh»l dinner last ninhl . . ." "Perh»|». we shall." He smiled reassuringly, "i ,hsll b* v«ry much surprised Inrittd If we da not huve » visitor this mornini-- Charlolln IVun." (T. Be Br WALTER LIFPMANN In his dissenting opinion, which , chairman, explicitly reported to supports President Truman's «eiz- "« Senate that a general grant of ure of the steel mills, the c h i e f ' spi? . ure powers had been cnnsici- , , i erp d and rejected in favor of *·,, l o s t i c * cave l h a , ' cnm» m o m h u n c » ': » TM * u i u j re- act in t i m e of crisis in the absence i TM - f express statutory authorization." i ' ~ nd when he arrives at what . Nn !reat a n t l no new constitu- ight be described as the perora-','"" 3 ' Questions are involved, ion, the chief justice Is declaring lherff "«. and there ij no need lo hat "the broad executive power · ar|!l1 .' a t a " w n a t W O U W he the granted by A r t i c l e U to an offi- P resldM " s powers if something cer on rtuly 365 days a year can- ' " Isa5tr j us w «e happening which nol, it is said, be invoked to avert · £on«ress had not marie laws about. disaster." ·· Thls IS » ras « where the president , disaster. If t h a t were a correct account ; of what was said in Mr. Justice , ?"" Rlack's opinion or in any of the ' ^ , concurring opinions, t h e " govern-', P .T TM ment of the *"*' nOt presi mi " S '" av ' rt ' M had express- K i v e n l m «* m ''" S - The 1w ' " in 1947 ' a « , . U n i te d fita e, ! r *"*' ?* At " in 1947 ' a « would indeed be in a snrrv po il | ?. 0 "* rres f , mad(! '' «PTMssly and lion. The position would he 'absurd ! ^ ' , * ^! ely ' w "' lhat t h e r e sh ""'d enough to j u s t i f y the chief j u s t i c e ' u r ' he S " el mills ""' n saying of his court t h a t .nev | ^^^ «."'· S P edfic "8" have a "messenger-hoy concept of ! 1° " '° d ° "' he office" of president. Congress," says justice Frank- lurter, "has expressed its will to No one, however, has said or im- ' «'" h -!! 0ld . thiSv power from t h e plied that the president cannotTct i m TM ' " S "'"^V* h a d Said " o avert a national disaster unless ! , y W '^ The a u t h o r .ita- hcre is express statutory a u t h o r - | '' V :' yt "V'^ PUfPOJe of Con- zation for the measures he be j «7 SS| " d ,sallow such power to Ihe president and to require him, when eves he must take. If the disaster, and cut Ihe grass and the plot now presents the appearance of a small well kept park. Twenty Years Asn Today ( F a y c t t e v i l l p Daily Democrat. .lime K. 1932) Fayelteville Boy Scouts again took first honors for Ihe fourth t i m e at the a n n u a l Fort Smith area council Camp-O-Rall and iamboree held at Fort Smith Friday and Saturday. Cooperation w i t h the Carlsbad Cavern Highway association was voted at the meeting of the executive commitlee and directors of U.S. Highway 62 association at the Washington hotel this morning. Each vice-president will be asked to he responsible for a number of counties in the slate in securing appointment of a director in each town. A f u n d w i l l be pooled w i t h the Carls- had association to pay for advertising matter s t i m u l a t i n g travel over this route. The Carlsbad Cavern association sent greetings and expressed a desire to unite under the name of Highway 62 association. . Ten Yearn Aito Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, .lime 6. 1942) A possible shakeup in the standings and a peep mto the loop's f u t u r e happenings will be offered when the Northwest Arkansas league nines swing i n t o action on two fronts Sunday afternoon. The Oark Grocers of Favettevilfe have Ihe most to lose, hot they can't lose all of It in one week. They replaced the University of A r k a n s a s Ra/orbncks, who have disbanded'for Ihe summer vacation, this week. Five wins no losses and a f a i r l y safe league lead were ' i n - herited hv the Oark.s. Purchase certificates for three new automo- hi!m were allowed by the county rationing board I-ririay. The hoard also issued certificates per- n n t t i n c the purchase of nine passenger car lires five passenger car tubes, 17 truck tires, 23 truck tubes and 44 truck lire retreads which has to be dealt wilh is of '" u m ' nii t h e occasion arose for kind which no one has foreseen ' i""* " S0mirc ' lo » u t tr * "alter f therefore there is an absenc» of'; ,K f"/ ask for -Wific statutory law, there is no doubt at I aulnnr ."- v . from , '*· ="""1 not be all that the president could act ac T ."'eTM -' f " h a d h " n " Tit - cordin* to hi, best judgment t h a t ' u T, Sec " ons 2 " 6 - 21fl of t h e it would be his duty Ifo a" "ccord J n M^^ a n B | t e m p m R " ations A « ing lo his best judgment, u n t i l ; Congress can convene and can les- , islate. 1 his being the law, we must aek; But such an imaginary s i t u a t i o n ' Jl«f nthc , r C ''^ rrss was r 'Kht i" re- has nothing to do with this steel : «. -I In a "'" ori « seizure to avert controversy. It is the very essence ,h . ,, J"""'' event has of the controversy before 'the c o u r t : ciaToue,ion ih f H "" '. h ', S Cni " lhat the threat of a steel strike was ' c ,, ,, 'T t h T r w^f" """" not an unforeseen emergcncv t h a t TM L r , a r t l r y law i! on the contrary it was the kind of TJlv»L £ , TV" k " 0wl in *,, _ _ _ , . . . ,, _ aa\ance that when labor and rnan- , tn * frte ' the Jl* th * emergency which Confess had considered at length and has ]«- islated about. The%uestion before j ^s h e m o the court was not whether t h e ! ^e wiu i i K , president could act in an emer- Me I h -"· ' ^ bably imt ° S - Kcncy which was not alrcadv cm; ,'' ° har ' !ai1n v -'' ih - ered by express statutory law. T h e 1 M '" '^ snrtpahr " r " 1 " 1 : dis '' uf «. Mr judgment of the court was that TM u n . a a n t i t h e "«l workers' un- Ihere is an express sta.uto'rv a w ' ( ' n " ^ TM* . . reas TM '" believe for I his emergency and that the ,f , ,, p "°H , r '' t h e b '" fr president' has ignored it. i h " '' Prff «^ Truman seized _ _ I lhe steel mills. But thm was an Thi . . . , i acridenl. That was merely because This comes out plainly in the ' in this particular dispute' Mr Tru! ·short and lurid concurrin e o p i n ! m a n has azreed with the steel ·on of Mr. Justice Burton: "The, workers' unfon Accorriins to ,h. controlling fact here is t h a t Con- ' b r i e f submitted hv The Ra h ' a v Kress, w i t h i n its constitutionally I Brotherhoods, who have int? ven- delcsated power, has prescribed . ed in this steel case the seizure for the president specific proced- j worked the other way n the rai N ures. exclude of seizure, for his '· road dispute: "After he seiTM e me^ Con,r e es P sT' nl ^ °I · lhe n ^ tiati «"' "fleeted the car! r n ?7eir^p ri/h, , 7r se "- ed ' riers attitude hai the - v *°* TM where an ^ h , Determine . reason to m a k e such concessions c,7?o , authon -- e l n e " ^ employes requested because nemer^ncT" y ' n m C C t i n g S U C h ^ TMTM n were """"'i"? «»«r an emergency , roads ,,, , h e i r profH ^.^ ^^ ,, , ' ' j workers had lost their right to Mr. Justice F r a n k f u r l e r , in his strike for the duration of the seiz- powerful concurring o p i n i o n . ««." points out that "Congress in 1 P 4 7 J Congress in nassins th. T»f» was again called upon ,,, consider I Hartley law L e s w ' t h . t ^ e " e u V d r T e m -H f C i z U r e i W ° ulrt be nn t r u e collective bar- ,h nirt ^° SPn0 " S K3ininf! if seizure on te TMs known shutdowns. Congress de- j in advance would follow failure to e gene 8 r 8 a'nv "r ,' n g S U C h , P O W - : a r r i v ' c at a collpcti ^ b"« n !n- l esslonal i»e , * P C °"' ! slead of ''"*»i"inK there would he mrt cular np!d U"H mC1?t each : a TM l r " l a « i °n « to which side had particu ar need. Under toe urgen- i the most to gain l,v the seizure n rhV^±r n e «f a n ,«rr'' r i k W l T h " t " We w o u l d '^en impose "s m the w i n t e r of 1846, Cons, ess will. Bv refusing to atithnrirr raised'-"? "· ^ '" , "" P""^TM' * ·,,,,, 'in »dv,n?e. Congress wa sTriles , nd lockZ ^^'^ i since, ely and wisely protecting the ,h f .1 lock "" l? · · A propos- process of collective bargaining - n a remains that the proponents as This would enable' Co"sr-- ~ };. M K M J ' opl)onenls of t h W» - t h e terms of the seizure so that which became the labor manage- they would become a penaUv fo r basic industry, after f a i l u r e of mediation, was Congress. 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