The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 12, 1948 · Page 6
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March 12, 1948

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 12, 1948
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PAGE SGC BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. U. W HAlNtS, PubLUbn JAMES L. VERHOEPF, Editor PAUL D tiUMAN, Adv«rtljng Uiniter •oi* NatlooAl AdvtrUcwt Representatives: WaiJ«c* Witmet Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnU, llemphl*. PuBUsbtd Eveiy Mltroooa Except Sunday Cnterea u second das* matter it the po»t- offic* at Btytbeviile, Arkanaaa, under act o( Con- Crew, October », 1917. Served by th* United Prea« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city o! Blytnevllle or any •uburban town where carrier aervlce Is malrj- Uined, 20c per »'«lt. or toe per month By mall, within a ra<Uui ol 60 miles. 14.00 per year. 12.00 for six month*, 11.00 (11 three monthi; by mall outside 50 mile zone, 110.00 per vear payabl* In advance. SAeditation Peace I leave with you. my peace 1 give unio you: not at the world flveth, give 1 unto you. Let not your he»rt be troubled, neither let It b* afraid.—John 14:27. « • • Rest Is not a hallowed feeling thnt comes over us in church; It Is the repose of a heart set deep In God.—Drummond. Barbs Police advise thnt you keep cool when a robucr points a gun at you. Much better than growing cotd. • • ' « A Minnesota man admitted writing 120 rubber checks. Lay the offenses end to end »nrt they should brine » l° n IT stretch. * * * The lirst casualty of the 1&48 football season: An Indiana high school boy broke a thumb while twirling a baton. * » » Foolproof fithhookk lire always turning up on the market—And the fishermen continue to bite. • * * K you really want to measure up, try using (he golden rule. Natural Gas a Step NeSrer in East Arkansas Blytheville HIIC! Eastern Arkansas today are a step nearer thn day when a better and cheaper fuel will be available. The city's aldermen are to be commended for passage of an ordinance granting a franchise for Rlytheville and placing it in the hands of the directors of the East Arkansas Natural Gas Consumers Corporation for pooling with franchises granted by other cities and towns in the area seeking natural gas to be delivered by a dependable utility. Blytheville was the 13th of 22 cities and towns in the area to grant the uniform gas franchise sought by the consumers' group. The corporation, a non-profit organization which has been chartered bv the state, is working with assistance from the Arkansas Public Service Commission in Little Rock to obtain a source of supply for the entire area. Leaders in the organization are proceeding on the theory that a better deal can be obtained for each of the communities if they work together. Working alone, or merely waiting for natural gas to come to East Arkansas has been futile—and expensive, for natural gas, delivered at rates now tinder state regulation, is a cheaper fuel by far than most other fuels available in Eastern Arkansas this year. A survey of the savings possible through general use of natural gas in Blytheville, we believe, would show benefits of at least $50,000 a year for domestic consumers ,-ilnne, that is for those who use it for heating and cooking in the homes. Over a period of ten years that saving would amount to a half million dollars, a sum much greater than the estimated cost of installation of a natural gas distribution system for the city. And if the plan for the East Arkansas Natural Gas Consumers Corporation materializes, the system will be provided without expense to the city or to the consumers. The system would be owned and operated by the utility which eventually obtains the block of franchises now in the hands of the corporation formed to induce introduction of natural gas to Eastern Arkansas. Such reasoning may sound strange to some who still erroneously believe that natural gas is expensive, "one Blv theville resident recently m ade the remark that he would continue to use his present heating system because of his belief that the cost of natural gas would be too high for his pocketbook. Residents who have used natural gas in other cities know that the cost will not be prohibitive. They know that monthly bills for heating an average home can be. kept as low as 512 or S15 » month for the coldest months in the year and such bills are in sharp contrast with many which. h»vt run as high as « dollar a day during the past winter for such fuel an was available. Loans to Franco? Reports persist that Spain wants to borrow $200,000,000 from American banks, and that American policy may he altered lo permit the loan. For if tli« Franco government, fell, communism would probably take over in Spain. Such a |x>ssil)ility, if true, would put this government in an embarrassing spot. Hut is Spanish fascism tottering? Spain, though perennially in a bad way, , lias survived for three years without the help of her old Axis'partners. It could be that, with the spread ot Russian conquest. Franco thinks he has us over the barrel, and thnt any raiucstecl loan is really a polite form of blackmail. VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor Peace Gets Help Iiuln.sl.rlnl pence will be given needed ciicour- agc'ment by the appointment of John J. Murpliy ns National Director of OrKimiy.alion by the American Federation of Lnrjoi. Mr. Murphy is a liehttug man, ami believes 111 the strike ns a last resort. But. experience 1ms convinced him that Generally the workers will gain more If the rto their best to negotiate disputes with employers, and then If n stalemate develops, lurii to arbitration. Mr. Murphy plans to make the holding otf ot strikes one of his major national policies. When the key organizational man in the largest moor body In the country takes this stand, his Influence lor peace is bound lo be important. This former New England Regional Director o[ the AFL has shown more Interest than many labor lenders in the welfare of the employer—the man who provides the jobs for union members. During his years In Boston, Mr. Murphy saved two companies from going under. In one Instance, »ti arbitrator h»d awarded a labor union under Ills direction a wage Increase of 15 cents an hour. Mr. Murphy realized that, the company could not stand such a raise at that time, and succeeded In getting Ills neopl« to accept just h»lf the wage boost. The company Is now operating prosperously, and has given Its APL union the highest wage rate in any cnmly factory in the country, besides some exceptional benefits. "This was simply good .labor relations." Mr. Murphy comments. "In saving- them, we are saving ourselves." The American labor movement needs more ot tills quality of building which the new AFL lender embodies. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 1948 Parasites Years Spent Kneading Color Into Oleo, An Unpopular Job Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Epheciaiu 5-6-21 By William E. GHroy, D. D. By Harman W. Nichols United Frew Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. March 12 (UP) -All rI 6 ht, said the bright young innn. It takes 10 minutes to yellow up a pound of oleomargarine Some 625.003,000 pounds of 'it were kneaded by American housewives last year. That themselves "one to .noTh? n° " he WoM War II. fear of the Lord." The Injunct on i ™ nwsc f w »° 2?™;™"?.? "'ve, mliht have wb- 1 ^'" e . ll « "»!«' Toft's Anti-Inflation Measure Flops on Steel, And as Means of H ^jng New Wage Demands By Peter Kdsnn NBA Washington Corrcsiiumlcnl WASIIINGON INEA)—Sen.-Robert A. Taft's anti-inflation bill Sending SI l'|iiHn:is( Out to Fight , prices?" When it i:\me to a showdown In i At one point Taft asked War II. He was one ol !4 " ' appeared yesterday - -, c ou ,,- . , ,, ;e Agriculture Coiu- stantlal warrant If husbands were nuttee ' Al1 wollld like to sec the equally enjoined to give due re ! tax °" oleo le P calc d—particularly spcct and submission to their wives ' " l<! L0 cems a P° lm d on colored However, this may be one basic ! ole0 ' sphere in which character counts ; Some 18 bills that would erase or and In which the worth of Chris- i mo<lil y l" c present tax law are be- tian character is increasingly and i ing a >'St:ed in the committee hear- greatly needed In home »nd family ] '"Bs. The people who favor the tax life. It seems Incredible, but one wl " luve their sav for the rest of third of the marriages In the: ^ ne ^'eek. U. S. are now ending in dlvorcf ; Ed Corry had a lot of pals among Though this low state has not been ! yesterday's witnesses. reached In Canada, divorces there One was Lewis G. Mines, who rep- have greatly mcreased. [ ,. esclUs lhc Amcrican Fccl ' e ratfon oi This situation In Canada may ' Labor. He snid that Ins was n p:.be due to the fact that legal bar- I sonnl problem. In his house he is riers to divorce until recently were ' the person behind the oleo mixing almost prohibitive. Absence of dl- [ bowl. He doesn't like it vorces may not In lUelf have Im- i "It's such a messy job." he suld, piled a better home life and sup-1 "that my wife won't have any part erlor marital happiness. But I of it." tiling the operation of religious restraint. 1 ! have been treater In Canada than in the U. S., where civil marriage ceremonies and a secular view of marriage have become much more common. This Is a temperance leaon. and I PC ?fi A "* y ™ ov temperance is a large factor in this' c matter of good homes and happy marriages. Temperance in its" iarg"- est aspect means restraint and self-control. It Is perhaps best described In the good New T^tament word "forbearance." Tempers do not necessarily have to be bad or evil to bring trouble into home life. Extremes of egotism, or of stubbornness, of determination to have one's own way. of luck of consideration for others can often prove as disastrous. Paul speaks In this passage of the "fruit of the Spirit." and else Mrs. Rena Cohen, a study in black, including a new Eastern straw on top ol her permanent, said that she is strictly a woman who loves color. Red tomatoes. Greim that this rising ) where he Is more specific In tell- Liberty in a Slum The voyager sailing Into New York harbor may lift eager eyes to the SUluc of Liberty, itniidlng «rcne with torch, held high. But. alas, there are shims nrouml her feet. I So declare 17 congressmen who are petitioning the House Appropriations Committee (or $1,000.000 for slum clearance on Boriloc's Island, wliere the Statue ol Liberty lives. HaH-a-million visitors to (his most famous of American national monuments last year doubtless noted the litter about her lase—and perhaps arlded to It. It Is said that liberty often runs to license, democracy runs 1 0 seed, America runs to extremes. But these are only the laps between the Ideal Mid Its accomplishment. So long as the ideal Itself burns bright, a way can always be found to remove the nibble of indiflcrencc. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY It is also something for the politi- butter — er — oleo. ever tried the squeczy method of sticking a cau- sulc full of coloring with an ice pick and fingering it into a pound of oleo," she said, "you know what I mean. The yellow sticks to your fingers." The audience, mostly women, bob- price ceilings on products in sho.-t supply which basically affect, the par Milciiictoasl out to fight inflation. Sen. Wayne Morse (R.. Ore.) Taking ration controls off sugar last October was a . gamble, but It him. net members told Congress what As chairman of the Joint Conthey would do with the powers Ih2 grcssional Committee on the Eco- Presidcnt had asked (or. nomic Report. Tuft has had to call Secretary of Agriculture Clinton i on U. a. Steele's President Hen Anderson said he would put con- 1 Fairlcss. Bethlehem's A. B. Homer trols on meat. Secretary o( Interior | and others to ask why they did this J. A. K;ug said he would control . terrible thing of raising unfinished coal, oil and gasoline. Secretary of steel prices at this time. Commerce said he would fix linn- ' "We have a serious bcr. farm machinery and steel ' this prices and that he would move -it on;e against the gray market tension to March 31 is Just a paid in gold money arid gold breathing spell in which the con- i rcncy. gressmen hope they can find an The gold money was dull in color excuse for ending rent controls. ; Indicating that it had been stored , bed feathered hats in approval. Mrs. E. G. Chamberlain, who said she represented the National Federation of Settlements, commented that she never in her life had scon a package of colorert margarine — which can't, be bought in 23 states, at any price. Rep. Cliaries B. Hocvcn of Iowa, a member of the committee, interrupted her with a "Pardon me. lady." He said he knew a store right here in Washington where Mrs. Chamberlain could have a look at the colored stuff, and would be glad to escort her to sec same after the meeting. Mrs. c. said fine. Mrs. Dennis E. Jackson was the next witness. She represented tha Consumer Conference of Greater id good Cincinnati. Ohio. She wore a purple hat with red felt trimmings. She said she and her neighbors had had a lot of misery with this coloring I of oleo. She also shocked the dairy ~ members of the committee by saying she knew a lot of farmers who sold butter and ate oieo. Rep. Orville Zimmerman of Missouri asked her if she knew what she was saying. She said, sure, she did and that it was smart business for the man in overalls. He can get a lot more for his butter than it costs him to pay for oleo lor his own table. • About that time, Mrs. Gertrude Parks, a representative of the District of Columbia Women's Clubs, stepped to the stand. Before she had a chance to start, Reps. August Andre-seu froni dairy Minnesota, and W. R, Poage of Texas, author Numerous congressional commit- i for a long time while Currency had ' of an oleo bii! - nacl il hot ancl heavy rising spiral problem -n of prices and wages." Taft lectured Fairle.ss. "How stcei. in i can we hope for no wage increases tecs have been stewing about fuel ] been held for at least 15 years it oil shortages, the gray market in I was stated. steel and the increase in housing ! An official of the company said costs. It is hindsight and second j the purchaser explained In making money and afraid the go off the guessing to say that all these prob- I the payment in' gold lems might have been solved if the j currency that he wa country had been willing to accept United States would if we have increases iu basic steel true. price and wage control's. But it's Igo'ld^standard! IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NBA Staff Correspondent sparie instead of doubling. If West i | had doubled East would have play' cd the contract in spades and there would be no point to my story. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that on March 1, 1948. a petition was filed with me as Blytheville, Mayor of the City of Arkansas, containing Any further interference with the business ot my Senate office will be deemed an insult to the tovereig.i state of Oklahoma.—Sen. Elmer Thomas <D) of Oklahoma. " • » I do not believe we arc headed toward any depression . . . We've got all the elements ot continued prosperity and production here.—Kt-crctary ol the Treasury Snyricr. * • • These rubious (axes . . . have been deliberately set upon our backs as p;m of a plot of the communists to lake «s over.—Miss Vivien Kcliums. Industrialist, launching a campaign to repcar federal income lax laws, * * * The biggest break in the stock market has occurred. Commodity prices have reached th:ir levcllng-otf period.-Robert Boylan, chairman, New York Stock Exchange board of governors. * * » The whole chance for world peace and the future of the Unit-d Nations rotu with sucrcss of the Palestine partition plan.—Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. By Erskine Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — Exclusively yours: M-O-M is quicll- trying to lure Vivien Leigh to Hollywood to co-star with Clark; Gable In "Angel's Plight". . . It's a good bet that Dick Powell will get the lead in the U.I. film about 1:13 French Foreign L?gion. "Rsguc's Regiment." . . . The Joan Crawford-Greg Bautier romance must be history. He was with Audrey Young at Giro's. . . . More evidence that Howard Hughes is about lo buy a large chunk of RKO MOCK. He went on a midnight lour of th" lot. Showmanship still pays off in this film business, F.ildic Cantor went lo San Francisco for i>cr- soicil appo.lram-cs with the opjn- inj> of "If You Knew Susie" and rrarkcd all house records. There I was a funny gag on Ihr train going up. H.irry Von XcN asked Eddie If he should double up with anyone In the sleeping cars. "You slcrp by yourself," said liildic. "You're already douhlrd up." • • * Succc.vs of "Black Bart" will find Dan Duryea in another western soon. . , . Diana Lynn mil have her own radio show this summer titled. "Youth on Parade." Hard to Please However, when the hand was play- I The signatures of more than 100 j Brack's ambition: To get Johnny ! °d West bid one spade and a.s A I taxpaylng electors of Blytheville. I bclic\e very strongly that too lavish distribution of Amcrican dollars win do mere harm man good. All we can do is remove bolilenccks and prime the pump.—Sen. Robert A. Taft ili> ol Ohio. • * • No amount of American material assisianro . . .can accomplish wllat is required to bring political stability and economic recovery to Cluna. The niAjor effort must be Chinese—J. Lcigtuou Stuart. U. S. ambassador to China. • » • Women's organizations have at hand a rc.viy weapon which they have not yet used to Us full capaclly—the power of the consumer.—President TruiUKii. about who ought to testify and how long. Mrs. Parks observed after the gavel of Chairman Cliff Hope of Kansas had hushed 'em, that .she thought /or a moment she was in a woman's club. It sure was an interesting ses- mlssioners of Mississippi County that the petition has been filed and have requested that there be placed upon the ballot for the next general city election in Blyt-heville the following form: Green. Red Doff and David strce't 1 result he became declarer. j which' pctition'retTiiested an annual CITY LIBRARY TAX together for a still photograph lo , Suppose you found yourself play- I tax to be levied on real and per- for a one mill tax on real and help exploit that Lana Turner mo- i ln S the west hand at lour spades. | sonal property within the City of Personal property to be used for vie. The caption would read: Would you make the contract? ! Blytheville at the rate of one mill maintenance of a public city 11- •'Grccn. Dofi and Street." The opening lead of the queen ot ! on the dollar on the assessed val- ! brary • • • • clubs held the trick. North con- ! nation of said property, for the i • Against a one mill tax on real Gary Cooper and the Mrs. will ! United with the jark. which also ! purpose of maintaining a public and personal property to be used location in New York before no ' n "M. The natural play for North ' city library. | for maintenance of a public city starts the role of the architect in '. was to continue with th eight of J In accordance with Amendment library. "The Fountainhead." . . . That , clubs. South played the king and 30 to the Constitution of Arkansas, I E. R. JACKSON, Mayor five-cent piece George Raft tossed ' declarer trumped with the five of ' I have informed the Election Com- I 3,5-12 the prewar "Scarface" becomes a one-franc piece in "Outpost in Morocco." Yep. they're reviving that old coin-flipping business. Dancing: Danny There's talk at Warners about casting Danny Kaye as an Arlhur Murray* dance teacher in a picture. . . . Friends are predicting an altar march for Adcle Jergens and I Bob Scott. I • * * Things are so bad at nne studio these days, that one wit there Is Insisting all the writers are rush- ins to meet shelving dates. . . . Attention »ll press agents: The povcrnor of Wisconsin just signed a low providing a fine and jait term for anyone Riving false stories to newspapers. spades. West had lost two tricks, and it ' 49432 t J Wa • 878 + QJ8 AS ¥8732 • AJ9 A AK973 Tournament—E-W vul. South Wtst North E»st I A I A Pass 2 * 3^ 4* Pass Piss Opening—4 Q It movie scripts—and still nirniivi Vm down. Explanation: "I'm Irvine 10 avoid another 'Horn Blows at Midnight.' " Our dancing daughters: Pat O'Brien accompanied his H-ycar- old daughter to a school dance but before leaving her to her friends. • looked as if he might have to lose •" two diamonds. He cashed the dee Jack Benny is still being offered J hc insisted on the first dance. "All richt." she said, "but just once around the floor and that's all. And dance in the middle—I don't want anyone to think r came with you." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE This certainly qualifies ; neatest acting trick of the month. Janis Paise hart to walk pnst three wolves. Dennis Morgan. Don Dc- Fore and Ben Blue. lor a s.enc .11 "One Sunday Allernoon." She was supposed lo discourage Iheni-iut not loo much. Director Raoul Watsh Instructed her lo .say "No" by the i n- t j \r ir ; expression on her [are. Danrc Di-' tYOUItt I Oil illdKC rector U-Roy Prlnz told her lo .sny "Vc.s" with her walk. Jams did both. ' More casting trouble: A lobster I wi'l play a bis role iu the Dann ! Andrews film, "No Minor Vices." Al ' • I Spades on This? By \ViliiiU.i F. .'licKcnnty America's Cnrrt Authority Written lor NFA STVJCS You may wonder why West bid m r « I'ux/lr V/riter HORIZONTAL 1,4 Pictured journalist and author llLight bo»t 13Utters 7 Operate 8 Manganese (symbol) 9 Lively 10 Tidier 11 Gem weight 15 Amount (ab.) 12 Hebrew deity 16 English capital 1* Exhausted and king of spades, then ran otf three heart tricks. At trick nine he led the deuce of diamonds and went i:p with dummy's king. South won. If South returned a club or a heart, declarer would trump wltli the jack of spades and win the last three tricks with his queen of diamonds and dummy's queen-ten f-f spades. However. South re-returned the nine of diamonds, and declarer had only one play. lie had to let :t ride to dummy's leu. The contract could have been defeated if North had shitted to a diamond instead of playing Ihe third club. But that is what is called a "double dummy" play. The problem in bridge is to meke the most of every opportunity givrn you, and that is what declarer did. 18 Strike 19 Irritate 21 Repose 22 Location 23 Sun disks 25 Refuge 26 Concise 27 Vigilant 28 Compass point 29 Greek letter 30 Of the sun 33 Musical study 37 Siatcs 38 Dries 39 Glacier iew 40One-spoU 44 Silly 45 Three (prefix) 46 Fears 48 Bind 49 Nasal growths 51 Thin 53Cultlcbon« 54 Worm VERTICAL 1 Biblical race 2 Branched horn 3 Behold! 4Unaspirated 5 Finishes € Owl's cry 17 Either 32 Taxes 43 South DakoU 20 Trap 34 Chemical salts (ab.) 22 Hailed 35 Dares 46 Female deer 2-i Foretellers 36Naturalf.it 47 Steamship 25 Harness pails 4C Seed covering (ab.) 30 Christmas 4! Grant SO Nova Scotia saint 42 He has studied (ab.'i SI Exaggerate Europe 52 Pronoun

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