The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 10, 1948
Page 6
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' PAQlt lg .. THE BLiTHEVILLE COURIEK NEWS THJC COURIKB NIW8 OO, ' at W u*.mKai_ PuHtfhTf JAtOM L. VXJUOBP : MOt O. BCMAH. AdmtUnc ««pre»*nUU»*«: Wallae* Witmcr Co, KM York, Chicago, Ottrott. tll.nt. UMlpUaV "" Publiabt* ri»rj Axtarnooo Except »und«T altered u ateoittl cUu matter »t ih* poe*- eHiot at 8irth«rili«. Arkanau, under »et of COB- Oetobar i. HIT. Uu Onited RATES: By carrier ir» the city ol Blytn«vlll« or any auburban town where carrier aervlce U maintained, 20o per week, or Sic per month. By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles, 14.00 per year, 1200 (or six months. 11.00 fir three momlu; by mall outside SO mil* tone, 110.00 per rear payable to advance. Meditation Htlherta harr T» uked nothing In my name: 'ask, and j* shall iiTeive, that your Joy may H« full.—John 16:24. » • • * I do. not believe that there la such a thing In God's kingdom .as K right prayer oftered In • right tplrlt that U forever left unanswered.—Tneodor* Cuyler. Barbs A high forehead indlc*t« bums, uy% & professor. Or & hair restorer thit didn't. * » • One nice thin* about spring |r«ctlni us c«rh year in that It always uys It with flower*. • « « An unexpected box o[ candy or bouquet of flower* indicates real Jor*—of staying out with khe boy3. • » • There ou&hl to be a Liw against the "other felWiw" driving an auU). V *.' • Instead of sticking out RH arm to lnritcat« A turn, most motorists seem satisfied to .stick their recks out. 'To Save Europe', U. S. Must Act Through ERP "For years it seems Hke we've done nothing but sacrifice to make R better world," * New Hampshire storekeeper told Sen. Styles Bridges. "I've sent my boy to war, I've gone without help here at the store and scrimped on food and gas, and have had to put up with high prices ami taxes. "Now I'm all tuckered out and confused no end.,.We seem to be getting no- • where faster all the time. I suppose we've got to do this (help Europe), •Styles, but put on all the safeguards you 'can." ] '•' : Senator Bridges quotes this constituent in an American Magazine article on theERP and what it will cost us. He adds that he thinks that most Americans feel much the same way on .the »ubject,'He's probably right. A lot }<ot people put it stronger and complain -bitterly that we are called on pcriodical- |jly to "save the world." ' It is natural that we should be tuckered and confused. It is much easier to think of our own troubles and aiuioy- ^ances than the woes of others. But un- •jforturmtely we have to think of the iothers and remember that this world .which we are called on to save is not • some other planet. ; We are part of that world, and it has been a pretty unpleasant one for the .last few years. Millions of people who aren't essentially very different from the New Hampshire storekeeper have been doing little but sacrificing during those years. They haven't even had the ironic satisfaction of sacrificing for a "better world." They have sacrificed because strong, cruel, power-hungry men have given them no choice. Familiar as it is, we can't forget the story of the victims of nazism and communisim. H is the story of people who sent their boys to war, and to th« concentration camp, the gas chamber and f,r,ng squad. It is the story of peo- Ple who lived through war, lost their •Possessions and freedom. The survivora .are tuckered out Blu l confused, too The victims of nazism didn't choose Most people | iving under CQm . mumsm today didn't choose it. Millions upon nullions of un-Communwt R US - .iana; have never had a free word to sav ..«bout their fate. j They are plain people, who want an •end to sacrifice and sorrow and confusion just as much as the New Hamp!«hi» grocer does. They are the people »« sometimes forget when we talk bit- .,t*rly of "saving the world," or rail against Russia or England or Europe in •eneral, when we.really mean the people >«hind th« biggMt desks in the govern- Went buijding« of their capital cities. We in America are strong, an d y. But we will have to put up with <b without, Mcrific* and gamble, if (ARK.y COUBIER NEWS wt v* to it*y thtt -way. it ta.neither twy nor pleasant, but w« can makt It harder by complaining and r«a«nting. .Th« fifth decade of th« 20th century ha* be«n, and still it, a «iclt«nfng, exasperating, tragic time, We can't shut our eye* and hop* it will go away. We're stuck with it, all of us. And all of us have got to face it, accet it, and better it. Non-Political Music Sonic of America's leading composers siwusored a concert of music by Hrimis Kisler in New York the other niglit. Mr. Eisler is a brother of Gerhardt Kisler, reputed top Kremlin agent in America. Brother Hanns is going to Km-ope voluntarily, rsilher than be deported, as an undesirable alien. The critics who reviewed the concert tagged him »s a gifted man. They wrote about his music—which they liked, in varying degrees—not about his politics. Nobody heard any Ked propn- ' ganda in the notes. It's just as well that I'rokofiev, Shostakovich und those other recently scolded Soviet composers couldn't read those non-political reviews. They would probably have made them feclunhappicr than they do already. VIEWS OF OTHERS Palestine's Invasion Under Way Arab extremists are making obvious preparations for war in Palestine. Some 15,000 uniformed, equipped and specially trained men tuc reported to have crossed inlo the country from neighbor. Ing slate. 1 !. The place of their training, Ilielr eventual strategy and even (lit nmnc of their commander It known. And what In known to the press certainly must, be known to the British author- ltle«. If .the current pillaging, burning and killing turns into outright war. world opinion certainly will bUrne it largely on brazen iir-flcct by tlie British of their police duty. As Senor Jorge Garcia Granndos, Guatemalan ambassador to Hie United States and a member of the United Nationa Special Cirnmltte* on Palestine, points out. ihey have 80.000 battle-seasoned troops now in Palestine. They are ab« lo patrol the country by land and air. And they have a solemn obligation to maintain order until tile U.N. takes over. The least they 1 could do would be to lei ttie U.N. Commission enter Palestine now to organize the contemplated Hebrew and Arab militias necessary lo maintain order. If Ihls were done. Senor, writing In United Nations World, believes thit the danser of an Arab Invasion could be minimized. He cites the decision of the Arab Conference held In Cairo last December to relram from such open defiance of the U.N., »nd to confine itself to shipping aims to the Palestinian Arab*. He believes thst such fhipmenta ought to be stopped by the British now, and that thsy could b* stopped later by the military organizations. The U.N. commissioners have convinced themselves that, with the possible exception of the Stern Gioup, the Jewish elements will re.svcct the partition order ind co-operate In its peaceful enforcement. They are also convinced that a very sizable proportion of thr, Arab population will follow a jlmllar policy If protected from the Mufti's assassins. The political murder of R»gheb Bey Nashashibi, leader of these Arab moderates. has nude his followers very cautious. Bui they are ready to support partition if they are, in turn, supported by the U.N. There la the possibility, however, that the U.N. may be compelled to tahe an outside force to carry out partition. With May is set as the date for British withdrawal, the Security Council ha* little enough lime lor such preparations. H had better be about the business. Meanwhile, pressure ought to be exerted on London In an elfort to persuade H to follow • more re «iistl c course in Palestine. ' —8T, LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. SO THEY SAY "What Time Would You Say It Is, Boy?" WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 194* Congressmen Debate Butter's Color and Why It Is Like It Is THI DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin r. Jtrdaa. M. B. Written for NBA Serrfce ., ,* » . Nfchoto United PTPH stair Con-etoofiilent WASHINGTON, MarTToTpJ -The question before Conirrws was- What color 1* butter* And^, The House Agriculture Committee wa« conducting hearing, on a group of bills that, would repeal or °' fl "- 5 °" o By the aame token, those who say they ».nt to low can do »o by eat- In* lew. This ft not easy for the average overweight person but If can be done by the liberal use of | -"1 power and without the use of I « in M*t d u ' »"""»><• h he put the a < i ix on oleo, col- to give it an However, someone who reallv' m ™ ltet " want, to lo*e should under",md i ^"er '"","Z •*«*«,, ,o* _«j i . flutter Rrew oui or • nu»>^ . . , . -— o-.wuiu understand «hat foods to eat and how much The,- cannot afford to cheat a. so many people do by little extra tld- . us( ' lh§ color <X ' Au *' Udresen, who comes from - _-—t dairy state of Minnesota He wanted to know if it wouldn't Pattern for Third Round of Wage Increases Gradually Taking Form in the United States --.. Peter Eclson NEA Washington Cnrrei WASHINGTON, the next two or Ihree third round business by eol- dajls i A Thirrt "»I'«"lbllUy_th« World "Ubor .nd miMjmint Indent ^1™'™%**% ! SHE? J^^" country. "They have another responsibility —to the world—to show that u a nation we can settle things peace| fully at home. We don't look good trying to tell others how to behave ss: S^M**& K*" "— -»^'- worrying. "I wouldn't have retained my youthful rigger if I had spent, my time worrying," he said. He is the threat of « strike in about, every major industry In thr. U. S. Included are co«l, steel, electrical, rubber, packinghouse, mine, mill and smelter workers. Fear that a third round o[ w»pc Increases at this time »ill only push prices hlglier and make Inflation Ching believes that out of n- next wtge settlement or two a pat- tin- ^^™%^ e r£ l *\ ^ I s ' '""•"»» -ergVwWch w-msetThe ."naS 1 ",.^ 1 ,.?!•iS?«^™ nd d IS" '° r ™«^**W ' if the employers put their feet down .------.. t —,.._ ul , UJ nviic extra tla- blts now and then which they lint : ,. ------ -"umnv "don't count," Y Ju " j be possible to lint oleo some other The foods which turn into human C0lc "' besiclM J«llow. Green or pink fat most easily arc the animal or ayb *' A»5''h'ng *o It wouldnt vegetable fats such as butter or j'ook Hke.bmter. margarine and fat meat. The star ' Wl B6ins said he suuposed i,o, chcs or carbohydrate foods too' but addcti lhat under the present must be cut down or eliminated ' law il sti " woul!l be tared since the if weight Is lo be taken off. i n this ! law savs onl 5' " us « ot coloring." It- group belong potatoes, sugar and • Doesn't draw any particular color cereals: I line. , . :",~ " "'" c * fr <='"»- ,." TIlcn * h >' yellow?" demanded Inated from the diet or taken only Mr - Andresen. Mr. Wigglnj, who isn't in the °'eo business himself, said ne thought it probably was because tin American people have a passion for yellow In their butter. More appetizing, perhaps. . . . eral health. At all ages the overweight person l s more likely to die or to become ill with most types of disease than the thin person Natly VnaTarthe 1 ; can't 'a'forTto ' ^ (fr "< -"In,, of"" food- increase wages unless they can 1st- ' i, . , <. natlol ™l problem. i T re J S ""' hcaUh bcno(it to ** gal " Cd (rom ' 5 '" ««« lve *"**• cereals: " ' """"" • enr If foods such as these are ellm- ...aled from the diet or taken only tn small quantities, progress'should ,,, m ? de - Thl! - v Mn °e replaced with lean meat, fowl, fish, vegetables and the less sweet fruits Peal Health Benefit A really scientific diet for reduc- . ^r^o^e^r^! -EM SIT ss, t ^ss can be worked out on a calo-v ba- what the cow „,„£,, ? £ • sis and if cheating on the diet does in E at the time ii th • t wclBht ke P ' aCCr thS P "' 5 ° n Wt " '° Se 5a ' d ' the buu « ofl *n tu"ns r 'oi" Obesity ha., a ba,. e.'ect on gen- e'aoutlmo^h" V* C ° WS " re turn •al health. At all ase.s u?" nl^. ^, "I!"'. 0 , ^ e ,?'° ver P^h in th. —.......~ub nt.Qi.1 UUICQ.% uiuy can i er increase prices proportionali GE has already indicated thii pol- fa lor writing a formula to arrive at peaceful settlement of these disputes. Ching admit, it can't be done. But he haa some new ideas. : What is the - - ,. K tongue? ANSWER: Burning sensation of the tongue is rather rare. Most t va "^ =='=,:;• aE»s = ., "-• H<HA,H in LIIB Summer then they come up with butter-colored butter. Rep. Anton Johnson of Illinois .t said he had seen a lot O r butter but" never any that wasn't yellow Rep. Reid Murray of Wisconsin who once took a big plastic cow into a committee room to publicize the dairy industry, said the butter that came out or his cows certainly isn't white. Rep. Chester H. Gross of Pennsyl. vice, the idea »-aj that the government ihould not b« called £n until the last moment, when negotiations were stymied. Often it was not called in until there _„,, . „,,.„ „, , lockout. Then it tried to get the [ parties together to resume bargaining and settle th§ fight. Ching ha« been trying to reor- ganlie the Service on different lines. The Intent of Congress In act. ting up tne new Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service was to have It alerted to negotiations before • the.v begin. That gives the ! . ..._ „ „, the Joint or the jaw. sensitiveness to dentures, unclean fissures of the tongue, electric current* between metal dentures, some vitamin de. .., ^ jiiv,k»i uL-nbuica, sunic viitiiiuii strike or ' ficiencies *nd possibly anemia. bot.i aide., le.rn.H ih,, had process both aides learned that, strikes don't pay, says Chitig. BJ- cause of that sad experience, lie thinks Ihey'r. both ready to «ellle *\*ic me* uvr^in. inat. gives tne — ..,.-— --.»u.^-, ,...v t ^....^..u^^.i JMC8 commLssioners a chance to j S. f B1 5' thev!11 « M revealed by the rZ'L' n a crisis '^'^ ""'"• ''! ^'"tlhe^t M&st oK" .P 1 ?"^-"' » ot .'.^. »boui th B '»« ^r t ^""n,! h t± ? ^ e ^ said he didn't see that" rt difference. "You don't get mad at a hen juat because she lays you an egg that has an ofr-color yolk, do you?" The next witness was Rep. w. R. Poage of Texas, the author of one of the oleo tax-relieving bills. H» lit in on the dairy people and al- I leged that the industry has a "dog in the manger" attitude. He blamed the present law, and incidentally the dairy interests, lor statistics which he said showed that peop!« . . . , aren't using as much table spread A large crowd last night heard j as thev used to about the speakeasies and peepholes Furthermore. sairl Mr Poase of Blytheville as revealprt hv tvie w^er, «i.« mnn ..r ' Reverend 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— when oleo manufacturers used cottonseed or soya bean oil In making their product it comes out yellow. Like butter. There are M •tatn. t^iujig win not talk about thr* • .^ji..™^^ ijitte ouiier. mere are 33 specific moves that his 300-odd com-' 'j5. "l*"^ °? ] ? ^°t e [ound <"? ! in which the ?»'« ot colored to vance that he .will prevent any strike! in the coming montru. "There will »lway« be fire belU to -.n -.- ., vt . v »«j m«j t iviuuu uii - m wnicn me sale ol colored mar side streets and In dark corners but : garine is prohibited, at any price. In some of the so called best homes ' " • - J r> ' '—' j •• • • - and the meeting will be held in the City HaU beginning tonight when the "And," he shouted, "„.„,„ UVJeo LI1W law make these folks do? They have to bleach the oleo back white and then give the housewife a capaule full of coloring so she can make It yellow again. You can waste a lot of time in the kitchen that way" answe "'ancewhjoL. 'Certain gharacters Unfit To The trouble will come if the un- . going to ask for. I'd be wearing ions won't, reduce their demands or . The sermon tonight according to Notice i» hereby given that the Mr. culpepper is one all voters In application of the Southwestern — „, mf v»v« nil., i ntr Ing ol the Tnird Floor Back. Ottar Addition* .. H ^ W0 2?..'*. U "? hln » out loud bei bcr. *' I? 0t ** at out of "Forever Am- l The soldier leaves tht Army an poor M he enlered It.—Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower. • • • The Japanese people have tasted freedom under th« American concept and they will not willingly return to ihe shackles of an authoritarian government and economy. -Gen. Douglas MacArthur, u. S. Army. • • • Wars do not start o,, Maill S!rtc[i n .„ not Wall 8trm bul Main Street which del«rmtnt. American foreign and domestic policy. E. Wlhon, president. General Electric Co. • • « It Just doesn't make sense for th* administration to seek billion, (or western Europe while It neglect* the F»r East-Sen. Room A. T»lt <R( of Ohio. » • • The Boviel Union and Hie Communist allies nave been seeking to exploit the crisis . . . | O pain controlling Influences over all Europe.-Sco rcUry or Slate Marshall. ; » * • I cannot accept the argument that war powers last as long as the effect ami consequences ot war, for If so they are permanent-as permanent as the w»r dcbt.v_Sup rcme court Justice Robert Jackson. James Mason Is headed for Hollywood. He'll be on the Jack Benny airshow late in March. Hollywood may call Mason a long-distance mud-thrower, but the amazing and amusing fact Is that nls barbed phrases about movie- town contain a world or truths— his rllserlptlon ol the Hollywood dollar caste system particularly. I have never hart much desire to have Mason descend on Hollywood with his temperament, talent and all those cat.i. But now. alter read- Ing his articles, I'm convinced that he U a clear thinker and Is possessed of * gigantic sense of humor : which Hollywood seems to ol "Magic Town." very interesting Vhar'actc'r." i]" Tor NCT'cst new look: A gown worn >--•• •• •- 'by Rita Kay worth decorated with a painting of a B-29 dropping an atomic bomb. Most unwanted - — , they were using Ihe ace-showing jut, "The Pus- i system, as that bid would show Ihe Tourist Trade • •.,•'-.-••., .... .....,., u iu nuuLii onu* VILC • oUrlsT I FOOf ace of spades. Should he bid four TYWVO ,TTPI ran™ <v,nK spades? While I do not think «m,-' ..TOKYO (UP)—Japan wants . r spades? While I do not think anyone would criticize the bid in this to nuujwuoa is laugning out loud one »ouia criticize ihe Bid in this at Tom Wood'* "Most Outlandish CMe - * ith mt »t Players four spades =" . H Oscars ' In the new lj4 Ue of Script ! would show good trump support 1 *.,,Magazine. Tom I, sU re these nom- I » n d »lso either a singleton or a • , hiations for outstanding film event* , !"»1« «nd one 1 Ja P an throw T open her resorts facilities to tourist this summer and is preparing a detailed plan for submission quarters. the foreign the Arkansas public Service Commission. has been set for public hearing before the Arkansas Public Service Commission In Its offices in the State Capitol Building, in Little Rock, Arkansas, beginning on March 16, 1948, at 10:00 a.m. Any persons, corporation or association authorized to complain to the Commission may intervene and be heard inn ana one '— «-«.j ..v.— -.— -~.-. a .. 4,11^1^11 may miervene and oe nearn If North had bid two no tr,,m crcrtiu such lracle would bnn5 ' ... »s an original party at the time n vn,, thinv thai ? T • % Th * Japanese government will I anri place specified in this notice. a you mink mat, tast should as k that a special rate of exchange Arkansas Public Service Commission hp pstAbhslied lo annlv to the tour- tai, n» TT Kr.u««f.. *.__>.. , seems o | be overlooking when they call him « mud-thrower He should be- . Most mortifying expose: The zip- I per that kept showing In Katharine I Hepburn's 19th Century dress in " " Song of Love." Most sugar-coated ending- The g- e absurd comeback of the inhabitants " " one, shall welcome him with a sunny smile. I might even manage i bottle of cream for h| s cals. But of thli, beliere mt. yon can be sure. In iplte of all"his nhjectlonis about Hnll.virnnri, his doubts about Ihr social syslem. the swimming pttois and ttir type of picture., Jam** Mason will remain In Hollywood. He won't be able lo resist the call of the golden salary sirens or i the chance to become one of the i v~« film: "Dealr* Me." No director would allow his name to be connected with it ' Most astonishing admission: Cecil B. DeMille admitllng, "There are some scenes In 'Unconquered' of which I'm not proud." Most sadlsllc moment: When In a Tom and Jerry cartoon, the mouse hammer .and knocks out »•>*. i_iiuiiv.i: \u ui-tuuiu one Ol me I -•••---• •- ••" *"« .">,*> nuuvn,., uu^, list ol Internationally famous stars *" tnc teeth in the cat's mouth. Inevitable Chans, ; Most skeptical fan of 194^: A Mason will come out here ivith j ma " ln the »"dlence of a theater all sorts of Ideas about how he is tn P rovi dence. R I., who asked ft- going to attack Hollywood. Tlicn lller Wllllnms. who was making a hell sit in the sunshine by one Personal appearance lour, if she )y owr two no trump. It might prove important for West, hi* partner, to know that club, ihould be led. When Wc»t failed to open a club it looked as if declarer would have no trouble making seven. The natural way to to about it was to cash the ace and king of hearts, and ace and king of diamonds, then South might discard the queen of clubs on the queen of diamonds. But If he did he would not even make six, because the second heart and aecond diamond would be trumped and the ace of club* cashed. South should realiav that danger and should pull three rounds of trumps. On the first and second trump* West discarded two diamonds, bul if he had discarded the five of hearts on the third trump declarer would have had no trouble '.n - ^, "v i^x.*...,.. ., ..i.-,,,!,,- i You can ?ct inlo an argximent on , establishing the heart suit rani and looked happier than they . today's hand, starting right off with' The only way the contract could rtlrt whe,-. 1,,-v ».^r. murriftri ; smith's opening bid. Should he open I be helri to six was for West lo (lis- wiih two spades or one spade? Per- I card ihe nine of clubs on the third *on&lly I preltr the two spade bid | trump of those swimming pools, he'll sip golden orange ]ulce and coll.»t the golden sheckles. AND he'll melt down like the rest of them. In a year from the day Mason arrives In lown. he'll look, acl and talk just like the people he wrote about. AND I'll enjoy mccUiiR him and watching Hie Inevitable change. or^STKir'l^u' ™ n !!,i!"!n IK accept a Hollywood otfer... Orccr Ciauon and ex .husband Richard Key were Hollywood's surprise Iwo- .some of the week. They were In a dark corner at Beecher's Restaurant and looked happier tha did when tnej were married. J»untl»r JOUN' "Portrait oj Jen „ „ did her own swimming. "McKENNW" ON BRIDGE .. Hand Provides Lot of Arguments By >Yt!li*m r.. MrKenney America's Car* Authority Written ror NEA Service VAK.72 4> AK 44 Tournament—Both vut «M«k W*a« Mwth Bart 2* Paa. 4* 16 Pa*. Paw Paa. Opening—V Q 1* be established to apply lo Ihe tourist trade. By M. H. Mehaffy, Sec'y. Screen Actor VERTICAL 1 Court messenger Z Come 5 Behold! « Worthless (Bib.) 7 State 8 Try 9 Hour (ab.) 10 Wicked 11 Monster 12 Closer 13 Natural fat« 17 Near 20 Guided HORIZONTAL 1.6 Pictured actor 14 Poetry muse 15 Mean amounts 3 Identical J18 Weapons 4 Belongs to h ]17 One-spots •18 Ejaculation 1 (coll.) 19 Expire i SOBe«in. » •22 Before 23Leave (ab.) 24 Slreet (ab.) 15 Abraham'* home 27 Comparative suffix 28 Weird 30 Dreadi • 32 Poem » 33 Distant 34 Lew polit* J« Habitat plant form, v 39 Half an *m 40 Down 41 Right (ab.) 42 Artificial language IS Civet (Scot.) 45 Hangs' in folds JO Courtesy title SI Comfort 53 Spoken 54 Rescue 55 Statisticians 67 He has played many • 58 Calmest k9 Concerning 21EnrJure« 44 Former 24 Took the part Russian nil**} of 26 Respond 29 SUfl 31 Constellation 3-t Alcove »5 Oriental Christian 37 Propelled 38 Most painful 4« Flower 47 Wilet 48 History 49 Hebrew deitj 50 Auction 82 Summer (Fr.) S4 Descendant 56 Preposition 57 Sun god

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