The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1947 · Page 12
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April 17, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 17, 1947
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •,THE COURIER NEWS CO. Jfl H w. HAINE8. Publisher I 'JAMES L VEKHOKFP; Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Mao»ger Sole Nuciunal Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis Publishes Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917.. Served by the United Pres» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any suburb n town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail -outside 60 ru"e zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. (ARKJ COURUBiK NKW8 Meditation Fo* tince the world did not know God through wisdom,- it pleased God to save who believed.— I Cor, 1:21. Human wisdom docs not necessarily eri faith in God but enables one to better serve God. Higher Airline Fares ~The country's general feoinjr alioul prices today offers one interesting exception. It has to do with the 10 ]i?r cent rise in domestic airline fares. There has been a determined public show of buyer resistance along many lines. Government officials, from the president on down, have been urging price cuts. Yet along comes this government-inspired increase, and nobody squawks. ' The airlines had a rough time of it in 1946. In spite of statistics showing an improved safety record, a lot of people were frightened away by a series of spectacular accidents toward the close of the year. A lot more got disgusted with canceled and delayed flights, inadequate service, and sonic remnants of wartime discourtesy. T\VA had a pilot strike. As a result of all this, half the leading airlines lost money on the year. Several others made unimpressionable financial showings. The vaunted air age was in danger of a s)iarp setback, perhaps a disastrous one. There wasn't much left to do ox- cept charge more .money. . . ; The impetus of this price incre'a4e carve not from the airlines but from,a uov- ernment agency, the Civil Aeronautics I^oard. As a matter of fact, the two substantial money-makers opposed t':.c increase. Eventually they went along, probably at the prompting of self-interest as well as industry-interest. If they had refused to increase their fares, these two lines certainly would' have-received more business and made even more money. But perhaps they f9resa\v a day when they might have th,e field pretty much to themselves and run into troubles as parties to u monopoly whch they had not sought. - At any rate, the increase was approved and in record time. In contrast to the railroads, which have been seeking a" rate' increase for some months from the Interstate Commerce, the hike in air fares went through in less than a week. Considering the number of people who travel by air, the public indifference to the higher tariff was'quite remarkable. II was more remarkable V'len seen against the background of recent public resentments and apprehensions. The .airlines may count themselves fortunate that events have turned out as they did. ' Of course, air fares are still lower today than they were in 10-11 n v - passeriger • traffic in 1941 was loss than a quarter of what it is today. And today, a t i cns t temporarily, the airlines have lost one of the big sellinjr noiuU that might have increase traffic nven more. That was tho fact that, beftre the increase, it was cheaper to fly 011 long trips than lo go by Pullman, whi-i- one figured in lower berth, mca i s am( tips. I It remains to be seen whether there will be a change in the hiild public reception of higher flight rates, or whether these higher fares have reilly solvecl the domestic" carriers' financi'.) , IHoblems. In the latter connection it is interesting to note the great discrepancy between the 1946 financial . statements of Eastern Airlines anu ; i \V A« > Eastern showed a net profit for the year of more than §6,000,000. TWA's net loss exceeded §14,000000 r Less violent contrasts may he found between other leading lines. The money-making airlines hud to contend with the same public resentments and apprehensions as the heuvy losers. This suggests that a thorough restudy and revamping of operating methods by the losers might offer a better permanent remedy for financial ills than fare increases. VIEWS OF OTHERS Russia's Interests In response to questions raised by members of Congress, the Stale Department has told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee that the Greek-Turkish aid program Is not directed against "any legitimate Interests of the Soviet Union." The Slnte Department 'would have toccu just about ICO per cent assuring and almost completely effective in alllaylug apprehension if that world "Iceitbnatc" could have teen omitted. —ARKANSAS OAZETfTE. Way to Labor Peace In the field of |nlx>r relations, .surely a few truths should be held self-evident. A .strike Is an economic loss to all concerned, and should be Invoked only ru a last resort. There arc lew disputes over wages, hours or working conditions which can not be settled without recourse to force by management, and its own workers If the situation Is discussed with complete Integrity and understanding. Eliminate all of the Intemperate speeches, present the facls, and in most instances agreement can be reached. Similar reasoning is the basis of the recommendation made Monday by tiv; Research Policy Committee of the committee for Economic Development. Tills urges legislation creating a permanent management-labor council to work with a strengthened Federal Mediation Service. The council would have a dual function involving (l) a continuing study of the state of industrial relations throughout the corn-try, and (2) making collective bargaining really work. 'Neither strike nor strike vote would be permitted until bargaining and mediation had been fully Invoked. The CED report recognizes n fact patently ignored both In the Wagner Act nnri suggestions for its amendment. The committee warns that "legislation alone cim not make collective bargaining work," that unions and management must "bring sanity, moderation mid tolerance to the bargaining table." These factors 109 olten have been conspicuous by absence, beyond question the chief reason for the imilUpiictty ot strikes and stoppages of the past decade. Mere adoption, of Ihe CED program will not guarantee their presence in bargaining. The existence of a strong, competent, impartial Federal mediation 'service capable of placing hlnnv: where it belongs for refusal or inability to reach decisions without strife should provide o much better approach to labor peace than has been visualized so far. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS. BARBS BY HAL COUHK/VN Statistics show thnl clothing prices have increased for 44 consecutive months. Ancl they still put pockets in men's pants. • • • A CO-ycnr-old English woman is cutting a third set, of teeth. To what lengths won't women go to stay youthful? » • * Three sisters were married at Mie same ceremony. Father wiped three red items oft the budget at the same time. "Neckties That Will Stand Oiil"—advertise- ment. Just like some o( our stif! shirl fronts. • • » Uncle Sain has 32.000.000 iwunds ot uried eggs to sell. Our guess is thai there will be no scramble. SO THEY SAY XVho will sit down and write an opera today when I hey can sell an "Oiwn the IJaor, Richard" for a million dollars?—Opera singer Ltuiril/. Mclchior. • • • Why should we insist on Chiang embracing Communists in China at the same time we finance King George In fighting Communists in Greece?—Sen. Owen Brewstcr IB) of Maine. « • • I think Communists .should be excluded from any type of public activity, including the right lo run for office, to sit in Chambers of Commerce, or to hold office in trade unions.— Lnbor Secretary Schwollenbach. • » » The labor movement, under communism Is an instrument for dislocating our economic and social structure. Communists'do not seek genuine betterment of conditions. Rather they thrive upon strife for Us own s.-ikc— U. S. Clwmbev of Commerce TCporL Sower and Reaper THURSDAY, 'AP1UI. 17, JO'17 1 Prospects for Price Slashes Sound Good to Writer Othman War Department Re-organization Move in1902 Brought Dictatorship Cry from Top Generals I'.Y PETER i;n,SON Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. April 17. (NEA) —Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson likes to tell the story of what happened in 1002, shortly after the Spanish-American War, when Elihu Root was head of the War DGDiii-lincnt. noot proposed to reorganize the inq'.fiqieiiL Army, give it a general staff and n chief of staff to do n little planning nnd co-ordination. Immediately Gen. Nelson A. Miles and other high Regular Army men went before Congress to priest. The new chief of stuff, they said, would become '-a m:in o n horseback" _ n • military dictator who who ivmild seize all the poiver, take over the government, and fla- story traditional American democracy. In spite of charges that "this j scheme is revolutionary," President' Theodore Roosevelt approved it. Sccrelary Patterson relates this incident to show how similar it is o some of the arguments now remade against unification of Air orcc. Army, and Navy into a nglo Department o f National Ue- ;nse. Most or this opposition comes •cm Regular Army. Navy, sine) larine Corps officers who fear lat their particular branch of the ervice is going to be reorganized ul of existence. "Why should there be nnv «uar- ntec for any branch of the scr- ice?" Secrelary Patlerson asU-s. Why should there be any guarnn- ec that we'll ahvays have ail in- fanny? M.i.vbe in the next war the luliinlry v.ill be reduced to the status of occupation forces—military- police lo move into n country lifter it has been reduced to im- pbtenc-! by aerial bombing. This is what happened in Japan. "Or why should there be a guarantee (hut the country must always have a cavalry? That's provided in prepem law. The Army yets around it by mecfKinixinfj the cavalry and lurnmc: U into armored divisions." MERC.Kll I1EI.AY W1I-L MK CllS'i 1,Y ':Tho point which Secretary Pat- tfenn emphasizes is that in any merger of thp nrincil services, Army a case that the Army "brass" was making a bold grasp for power. Enthusiasm for unification, the de- The DOCTOR SAYS BV FKEUKKIC'K C. OT1IMAN United I'rcss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 17. I UP) —Secretary of Treasury John Sny- dei- was none too hospitable. Ife had a big can of opium and a long BY'WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. I>. b!llck |)llle to smoke it in, but did Written for NEA 'Service I he elve me a whiff? If cavities in children's teeth are Not - Snydcr. Ho kept his dream filled before extensive damage oa- dope in a locked case. It was i-. curs, few of these teeth will be souvenir from a blg-llmc raid b lost in later life. i "is narcotics commissioner and Dr. P. Oinlon White, director of body was hitting the pipe in (literal hygiene, Minneapolis Pu'olic inner sanctum of moneybags Bny- S:hools, in a four-year survey of dcr. high school students found that ' This, as I think you soon will taking care of their teeth in grade agree, was a pity. The convcrsa-- school had resulted in only eight tion between Snyder and the ex- per cent loss of first permanent perts at Ills press conference la- molars, volved recessions, depressions, fis- (By comparison, examination of cal powers, debt retirement and a group of high school students in other matters as esoteric Had Ihe another city revealed that 88 per head money-maker given me a cent had lost at least one of their small puff on his pipe I might permanent molars. have understood the situation bel- As the result of examinations lor fr. As it is I've j?ot to report the fh'sf £o S ^"nSf called 0 ^ *£. '^ '" »" -» •»»>">»»« ^r'wMme'J tlia?only^o' J^f ^"^ ^^ ^ &.^£'s«s ^t^i fTvrs^'^Mor^ '"^to^™^™* ^ckeS C $M so-t 'nS,"'A the development of decay, but a trip to the dentist's office twice a year is more likely to be made by children whose parents require them to practice oral hygiene. X-RAY EXAMINATION of cvi- Next week, maybe, lie can be mor c specific about prices on the way down. He wouldn't suv anv more about that and i don't know whether he's sot some inside info, Special examination of the teeth 0l ' Jusl hopes. can be made after they have been „_ began to talk about debt rescaled ami cleaned by a dentist. ]n addition to inspection for obvious breaks in the enamel, X-ray examination may reveal flaws tirement and its effect on the cost of living and this was where I looked longingly through the plate " ' -' WI - opium pine, snydcr glass at osually improves in the summer time, and treatment is often discontinued at this time of year. Although psoriasis can be helped, it has a bad habit of coming back. sire for universal military training, better and worse. and the congressionally - inspired movement to return atomic energy control to the War Department nre cited as evidence. CO-ORDINATION MEANS DEFENSE Chanirinw the Atomic Energy Commission set-up is absolutely without War Department backing. Secretary Patterson insists. All the Army wants is for the commission to get going and keep ahead in its research and development. It is lack of action that is fatal—the which are not visible to the naked i iBnole d tins. It is his fault If I've eye. |Bot the idea wrong: . Teeth which have been cared for' Evcr y Saturday ,,i g ht lie rcachcYft^" during the formative years remain ' nto Hie till for 5200.000.000 ot thJP! strong and healthy in later life, Ion B green we tax-payers have while those which have been re- bcf m giving him anr i uses it to buy paired after extensive damage has back $200.000,000 worth of goveni- occurrcd often fail to last. Dental ment bonds. This seems to be something like burning tlie mortgage on the church. Good business. It means that the government doesn't have to pay interest on $200,000.000. It also means, because . of some financial abacadabra I •ANSWER: Psoriasis Unds to .get' ^ *f^o^f^ care for children i s not expensive. but dental neglect is. QUESTION: Is there a cure i'or psoriasis? I have had it for 10 years, but nothing seems to clear it up. that cv- ni bank crcd- 15 Years Ago In Rlytheville — The following students will represent Blylheville High School at drain. Up the pipe. Vanishes. There is that much less money lo spend on automobiles and shirts nnd other things spewing out of the factories at an ever increasing rate. The less money and the more things the lower the cost- of same, Snydcr said. This sounded reasonable to me. His inquisitors from the financl.il press, the amazing gentlemen who can look at a treasury statement and make sense of it. said well and iieard Bill tionis'.s who were insistent in getting exactly the form of organization they wanted for the Atomic Energy Commission sible for the yeai-i lay which this quibbling has cost, the country. £ecretnvy Patterson believes. A ?iniilnr delay in working out organization details for merjser ot .the- armed services would be equally as cosily, he declares. Critics of the Army-Navy merger have in recent weeks tried lo make when the Atomic Enenty , separation was so complete ad- bcfore Congress. Pcrfec- ' mirals and generals wouldn't speak ''- " '"•"-' ~" to each other. And look what happened to them. Continued separation of the ser- wcrc respon- vices can only lead to greater confusion, says Patterson. Today there Is no official in either Army or Navy who knows what the budget of the, other service is. The budgets arc handled by separate, appropriations subcommittees in Congress. II is only when both arc fully co- ordlnalcd that the country will have a real national dejense plan. IN HOLLYWOOD BY KKSKINT. JOHNSON NKA Staff Oirresiinmlvnl i HOLUYWOOD. April 17. cNK.M Vivien Leigh has fully rcrovcrod rom her sr.rions illness following vacation in southern Ita'.y. liu\- aand Lawrence Ohvirr just ir..-!v- d that Oscar lie won in T'.!.iv.-!i. What do you do with ihfs?" hr Liked. An American friend in I..JD- lon told him, "Just what I hi-, A red Travcliiii; to Hollywood by plane. >!><• noticed tmr: of the passengers locked air sick and "very fright- Icncd." She engaged him" in conversation, toUl him about the many air trip,-,- she'd taken, and how safe Mr travel was. The fellow seemed vrrv nrprccijitive. When they ar- livcti in Las Ansclcs, he' ihiinkctt , her itrariously and handed her his no with cm in Holl.vvui.id. It, C! jrd. He -^ | to me by Krclsel. who thought it T i was an ideal newspaper hand. | Lcvcntritt differed. He thought the most interesting hands were those about which even the experts argued, I agree with Levcnlritt, , , for Luisc Rainer. per hands. Today's hand was given was i head of TWA. Fry. former We arc never going to be big-time in athlete: at Harvard. We want students who arc incidentally taking part In athletics rather than athletes who are incidentally going to college. —William J. Bingham, Harvard director of athletics. nakes :x wonderful doorstop." Oar comment Ilic other diy about Maureen O'llara a!»;i- .-. wearing the identical smile in !•,.•; still photop-rph.s brcniyiu ;v I;UI,-.L xmsc from ,lhc lady. Wrur-s Maureen: "There are smilo s nm nial:«- you happy. There are smiles that m.ii-.o u>-,t Ohio. But the smile of iiHligna!u>:i. Is the smile, sir, J Juut- i.t; you." Blame lilt- ucwspiprr eilitnrs. says Maureen, "They are f;ivrii a, wide varicly of smilrv. It l!»-v consistently choose Ihe -imiiin- tiitc' one, what can I tin? »\t lime we mod, I shall have my b:st isouthrrn- honey- front- Al.i- bama look, I'm -Mire id'. i c ;l Mobile "smile, suit." TDK NEW WiVM.AfK W.I.HV NBC finally okayed use nf the bine, ".HuRKin" and Cha:kin' ' b:i: nixes the lyrics, in other words, it's for luimmin'. not t.ilkr.u;' Jlugh Herbert's wife i:-, :ilwu{ ; c tell a lawyer why flu- thinks hr isn't that funny at home, -Arthur Likr's Co-f rait' ru'tcr 'Twilight." will cnmpolo with Iin'ii- phrey liopart and G boats in Ihe Li s : lulu rare in j;ily serves that Ray'- tnperins off. in "Caliform-.' has only Uo drinks. i I>„ rt ^^ ; 'Pl-So S^rtitif> Wallace l!cor> shmnrt be Was',,- i'*^ ffC ' S ' '' '- S "«tUe Inff. In liis new movie. -Alias a Gentleman," hr pjurs lilmxrlr ii'- to a tiixciln for the first time in 15 years, rielvcs into classical 11111- sle, and 'drinks team with an n )- diitied pinky. * J 10 8 , VK94 J98653 10 South West 1 A Pass •I * Pass OpVm'ng — UNDKRSTUDY i.\ "or.by wcrkin?. with Bill Po\v- rll in a .scene for "Song of the Thin Man" needed make-up repairs. Director Eddie Buzzell cail- eil lo niake-up;nan Eddie Polio, ''Pofttler puff needed." rollo yelled bark. "For which end?" Tore^v \Vriphl claims one of the hmnhle.sl b^imiinRs in show liusine.ss. ,slio says. "When ."Vlar- tlui Hrctt \v;is starring in >thc sta^r |i!;iy. 'Our T«n-n.' 1 under- stuclicd Dorolbv >\IcGiiire, wb;> wn-i uuik-rsliiilyiii*: Martha." Vi^ Mature litially has to get n | 1( , shifted i -i-or; ]^an"iit for n prison s.-one in • ' Kiss of' Deuih." It's about time. ) ...Srlinnl nnlhorities of D.illis. i Tr^. have removed from a local I ^rnminar ."L-luxii Hie desk at which jllncUi narne'il once studied. Dallas j kids raised such a ruckus over the honor ol .••illim; tlieiv. . . . A'.nn Mrwb.av h:is wrillen a book. 'More l''un Than the Movies." A AQ9432 V 106 • 10 * AK Jfi Tournament — N-S vul. High School Briefs "Muss Annie Mae Jones is improving daily. She recently underwent an operation for appendicitis". "Mary Alice Freeman is not getting along so well, she will undergo an operation for appendicitis also n$ soon ns she is able." Mrs. E. P. Blonicyer and Mrs. J. P. Sanders attended a meeting of the County Federation of Woman's Clubs held yesterday in Luxora. Earl Snydcr president of the Open Door class First Methodist Church has planned a special program tomorrow during the church school hour. Marcus Evrard will he Mir five minute speaker and MiSB Sclmn Lent?, will play n violin solo accompanied by Mrs. Jack Horner at the piano. Mrs. Wilson Henry will sins a solo with Mrs. George Lee at the piano. bare rloivn to the aCe-qticcn of hearts and the queen and one club. Declarer then cashes tho ting of clubs and throws East in the lead with the jack. If East bares down to the ace of hearts and three clubs. South what subsidies? He clammed up and added that if the financial writers wanted to know about :e.od Prices they ought to talk to the Secretary O f Agriculture. The experts smiled at this. It was the old answer of the government bis- wig takinw no chances On getting in bad with the boss. I'm not blaming .Snydcr. Congress passed the hold-up-fiirm- prices law. The late President Roosevelt signed ii. President Truman is enforcing it. and Snyder is the bookkeeper. He writes tho checks and it's not his job to comment. That does it. Next lime I c,il| o:: him, he'd better have his pipe fi!!-/ ed and waiting. Or badly maze. I'll lost no telling how in tile fisc.il The Cnllinan is the world's la-.-- •, gcst diamond. It -weighed 31C6 cav- ' nts when found in South Africa, and wa s cut into nine principal , stones. ^i has to lead a heart to East's ace | and then take the club finesse. North 2 A Pass East Double Pass 17 but I like today's hand. I Several pairs made the hand be, cause when East won the opening lend with the king of diamonds to a club and South took the finesse. The only way to defeat the hand is for West to open the jack of hearts—no other heart will do the trick. McKEMNEY ON BRIDGE One Opening HV IVIU.tAM K. McKKNNEY America's ('aril Authority Written for .Xr.A Service At Ihe dinner table the other niKht peter l/wentritt. Erich Krei" , ,. ... v., .... ( _ ...... <jv uiii(tm.'t.. tji scl and I were discussing ueAspa- ! ure cashed, ami East Wiih the diamond opening, here is Ihe line of play presented by Levcntritt and Kreiscl: Let u s say that East wins the first trick with Hie a ce of diamonds and returns the diamond king. Instead of trumping this, South discards the six of hearts. If East shifts to a spade, declarer wins It in dummy and then takes the club finesse; or l[ East returns a club. South takes the finesse immediately. If South trumps the second diamond, he has to H ork out a rather involved endplay to make the contract. He must cash the ace of flubs, trump Ihe eight of clubs In ' dummy, and lead the jack of (^paries. East of course will not j rover, so the ten of spades is led and overtaken with the queen. Now the balance of the spades is tovcftl lo Screen Star HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured actress II Papal capes' 13 Revolve 14 Race course circuit 15 Conductor 18 Sardinia (ab.) 19 On the ocean 21 Waste allowance 22 Norwegian capital 23 Sea eagle 25 Implore 26 Taste 27 Salt 28 Parent 29 Preposition 30 Varnish ingredient 31 Since 33 Lame 34 Dispatched 36 Feline creatures 31 Heavenly body 41 Hindu garment 43 Exist 44 Country 4fi Metal ingot 47 Genus of shrubs 49 European nation 51 Compound ether 52 Concerns VERTICAL 1 Missile weapon 2 Expunge 3 Small candles 4 Symbol for- thallium 5 Lamprey 6 Drone bee 7 Near 8 Bondman ?" dar ovcl 9 Nation Ulnar 10 Serum 25 Loin muscle (comb, form) 30 Dormant 12 Harden 32 Wild ass 13 Soak hemp 33 Rabbits 16 Area measure 35 Sign 17 From 36 Garment 20 Beasts 37 Ocean It" 31, 22 Fruits 38 Transpose 24 Excess of cal- (ab.) 30 While i •!0 Clothe 42 March 15th. (Roman) 44 Through 45 Circle part 48 Any (Scot.) 50 liabylouian deity tr

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