PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, 'APRIL 22, 1947 I BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NKW8 OO. ' H. w. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFT, Editor , PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising UUitftt : Sole National Advertising Wallace Witmer Co, New York. Chfc*«o. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. - '. Published Every Afternoon Except Sund»j Entered as second class matter at the post- oflice at Blythoville, Arkansas, undtr act of Congress, October 9. 1917. . . Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevllle or any subur^n town where carrier service is maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, »4.00 per year $'00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation Even now the ax Is laid to the root ol the tree, every tree therefore that does not, bear good fruit is cut down and thrown Into tile fire. —Matthew 4:10. ! •••*.. r It Is not enough (0'do nothing evil In dally living, but something must be imumpllsheil. The End of An Era - Tho resignation of J. Mell Rrooks as secretary of Mississippi C-nmty ITftir Association and the dmlh of John B. Walker terminates a civic ora in Blythcville. , Several limes prior to : 1934 John B. Walker refused very' attractive financial offers for the area comprising Walker Park, steadfastly refusing to sell the site to any person, retaining it : .for a public park. In 1934 he sold the park grounds to the city for considerably less than he could have sold it to individuals, but which individuals would have sub-divided for residential purposes. . For nearly a hundred years tlvi lands constituting Walker Park had belonged to the family of John B. Walker; he loved every beautiful tree in the grove and he wanted it to remain 416" a restful retreat and a link with " the past when this entire community was a forest of trees of that type. From the date of the acquisition of the park and fairgrounds until two weeks ago J. Mell Brooks served us secretary of the fair association. His services were without compensation and at a considerable loss of time and money to him. Probably more than any other individual and largely due to his * efforts the county fair, the park and the fairgrounds are no longer speculative ventures and civic liabijities but are outstanding successes, a credit to the community. ; } The late Clarence Wilson, who served as president of the fair association from its inception iinti! his death, also gave freely of his time in an effort to build, an outstanding fair and to make the Walker Park project self supporting. * Clarence Wilson, John B. Walker, J. Mell Brooks . . . Walker .Park and the fairgrounds will be their monument. the top, where it counts. It is sure to spread to the rank and file, and with it goes confusion. By trying to dictate CIO policy -and by aligning themselves; with it, the Communists can muddle the minds of union members. If the Communists support CIO objectives, then can communism be so bad? If the government were to outlaw the Communists, wouldn't it also outlaw us, who agree with them on matters of union labor policy? These are questions wlik'h the comrade's are probably delighted to plant in as many' minds as possible. Doubt and confusion prepare the ground where the seeds of subversion aru sown. Then the Communists, tt'roiijih organization, discipline, /(Mil sunl an ability to shout louder than their opponents, have a chance of taking over. It .should be added that pro-Communist Michael Quill, head of the Transport Workers' Union, had a fuw confusing words to .say at the OK) meeting. He said it was "no incident that the American Veterans' Committee are puting out Henry Wallace's speech by the thousands," tluu "the Buffalo teachers wuut on strike" or that "the telephone workers have the longest picket lines ever form'! 1." Veterans, attacks on An-erican foreign policy, strikes — are they ;ill part of the same picture. Are they forerunners of the revolution? Or did Mr. Quill simply try to make them appear so for confusion's sake? Mr. Murray soothingly told the stormy meeting that divided opinions are one reason for the CIO's vitality." Check." Check. But wlfen divided opinions involve divided allegi-.i'i -c between two countries and two systems of government, a gi'ave element of danger arises to trouble Iho CIO's future. Confuse and Conquer The nuisance value of the small Communist cell in organized labor was demonstrated again at the protest rally of CIO officials in Washington against labor bills now Wforo' Congress.^ The meeting also highlighted the confusion which the issue of communism has created in high CIO circles. After CIO President Murray and other officers blasted the proposed legislation and prophesied the dawn of American facism, Irving Potash arose. Mr. Potash is vice president of the Fur Workers' Union. • ; "I speak to you as a Communist," he said. He didn't get much fnrthtr than that, according to newspaper accounts of the meeting. Emil Uieve, the Textile Workers' Union president, protested. So did A. R. Ha.rdesty, a Texas representative of the UAW. .; But Richard Leonard, UAW vice- president, objected to Mr. Hardeaty's statemen^ that "We should say that we will not align ourselves with the Communist Party in any shape or form. We should say we do nH seek such support. We don't know what was in Mr. Potash's mind. But the pattern ;of communistic technique is so familiar by now that we feel safe in making tliis guess: Mr.'Potash injected communism into the discussion because it is Communist Party policy to promote dissension while preaching unity. , Dissension can be promoted best at \ I VIEWS OF OTHERS Isolationism in Reverse Seven years ago Charles A. LlnclbiM'K loured the United States us the passionate udvocan ot Isolationism. Today lie lilts hi:; voice on bc- hnlf of what was then callccl'inlcrvciitlonism ami la now known variously us InternaUmnOism, imperialism, or enlightened national .sell-interest. Docs this moan ,h:it he has reversed his position? Apparently not Mr. Lindbergh's published statement regards World War II as evidently a vast mistake 5 : He recalls wistfully his former point ot view., and notes that American failure to adopt it. has brought tnc evils he foresaw. A mere military victory hns been won, liut Western clvilinitlou lias been all init lost: We have destroyed N<v/l Germany only to find that in doing so we have streni;t»er.cd Communist Russia-^ The inference- is that a victorious Axis In the world today would he no threat to Western civilization, since Axis victory would have been the end result of" his policy. It is nonsense at this laic date to revert as he does to the thesis that Germany and Russia, could Have been "left" to destroy each other conveniently. Mr. Lindbergh cites modern rocket-atomic warfare as \he reason why isolationism Is no longer possible, liut Ihc deciding factor mat. seems to have converted him to intervention in foreign affairs, even to the extent of using military force if necessary, is that tlv "threat" Is now ftiLssia and not Ciennany. We are reminded that in 1041 he declared that, lie would a hundred times rather sec his country ally it.selt even witli Germany than with th^ liur- rors of Soviet Russia. While appreciating the transparent sincerity of Mr. Lindbergh, we feel that his record m face of Naziism docs not recommend Hun as a political pilot. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOH. What This Pump Needs Is Priming J Othman Recalls Night in June; Wants Luminous Bathing Suit The DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. I). Written for NEA Service Rabies is the most common virus disease of dogs and cats which contracted by man. ^ A recent article in the Journal of the American Medical Association discusses rabies infection and outlines a control program. 'Rabies (hydrophobia) is contract- By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN United Press Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 22. — It was moonless night in June, the ^ water was exactly right. I slipped out of my trunks, placed same on a handy rock in Lake Michigan, and swam 'or the first time In the altogether. The wave which swept across ii rock was black, so were my pMi__ I never saw them again. Let us skip what happened nest; the memory still gives me Ihc heebies. My point is that this particular horror nes'- cr need happen again to mankind. ed by humans from infected sail-1 The luminous swimming sun, va through the bite of a s ick am- frist of the postwar wonders that mal, most often a <iog. A bite means much to me. is here. When wound in thc skin is necessary for : the sun goes down, it lights.up. Wet virus transfer, although cases have or dry, filled or unfilled, this gar- mentfrom atomic age glows pinkly. Like a beacon in the I want one. The manufacturer in Los Angeles now is making these radiant suites for ladies only; he been reported in which the only exposure was licking. Eveiy biting dog or cat in an affected community should be suspected of having rabies. Skin wounds should be cleansed with' guarantees they'll outline every soap and water and given local curve in neon. This will beautify treatment by a physician. Deep , the night and I'm all for it, but I wounds must be explored and irri- am sending in my order for a cus- gated witli 20 per cent solution of torn made pair of trunks with medicinal soft soap. built-in halo. Size 3fi waist. Dogs which apix-ar to be in- The rest of (he postwar miracles fected should not be killed. Con- | envc n]e withholding iud<>mciil. fining them for observation is a Particularly television better way of making the diag- Tllc ra(lio mnn in nciElibnr- nosis. If the animal fails to show hood mac , c a pltch thc oM)IM . n , m symptoms or dies in two or thrcD try j ng (o sell |nc „ u . lcvlsloll t|ln .',, ]s weeks, it is unnecessary to vac- fol . someUlin(; lxiler tllall $400 ' It cinate the pel-son who was bitten. was nmill , jng . Thc pj(:lurcs wc ,. c ANIMAL Rabies VACCINA1ION has become more clear, distinct and as good as prev- movic *• s Strange Situations Prompt Taxpayers' Servants To Look in Hidden Nooks for Real Explanations BY I'llTKIt EDSON ftiyht of his constituents in the NKA WoshiiiBloii fnrri'spondcnt | Kieal Hugton natural gas field to WASHINGTCN, April 22. (NBA) sell their gas to anyone who will Dolliver bills—agree. They both think the' price of natural gas should be higher. This is a beau-! .e injecti It is often difficult to decide whether to vaccinate a person bitten by a supposedly infected animal. Consultation between a physician and a veterinarian is most helpful in such cases. QUESTION: I read your article on skin tuberculosis, and I wonder if I have it. It is on the skin of my legs, but my doctor told me it resulted from vaticose veins which » had been treating. ANSWER: Self-diagnosis is a much money a s they urn! manifestation of how compe-, poor practice. So why not believe tition in a free economy tends to your doctor. Skin changes similar force down prices for the benelit (o those you describe occur with of consumers. varicose veins. ALT, THERE I EXCEPT CONSUMER —This great capital is a town buy foi' where nothing is ever simple or ean get. That's only human and tition what it appears to be. When a' natural, and there's nothing wrong guy gels up and makes a speesli with it. about the need for conserving the COAL LOBBY light of the moon and extols the ON TUB O'lllKK SIDE beauties ol starlight, look out. He 1 'But now get the other -side of I But here again, get what the coal probably lias a vested interest in Ihe .story. No sooner had Congress- industry really means when it says the power company and furnishes man Rizley dropped his bill into th c producer and distributor ol juice for the street lighting .sys- the hopper than the coal men natural gas should get more money, ton. and lie wants to cut down on got busy. They cooked up a bill. H isn't because Ihe, coal operator the competition which the moon It's uo\v known as Ihe Dolliver feels sorry for the owner of a nai- yives the .stars. The safe rule in h'^- after Republican Congressman ural gas well. The price of coal is any nc'.v situation here is always to James I. Dolliver of Iowa, who noiv so high that natural gas unlock under the bed. behind the wns prevailed 111:011 to introduce it. del-sells it. Coal can't compete dnor. around the corner, and in What the Dolliver hill would do where natural gas is available, the closet for the real explanation ' s regulate the natural ga.s ind,,,,- Coal wants this competitive factor of why who is .shooting at whom, i try more closely, so as to save this removed—not by lowering the price 'All "tills is more or less appro- 'Precious fiu-l for the noble purposes' of coal—but by raising the price priate lo the sudden concern whicn the Washington coal lobby has la- ken in this country's supply of natural gas. To hear spokesmen for the coal industry talk, the wav U. S. natural "as resources are belli:? wasted away is nothing short of national scandal. They're prob- 15 Years Afjo In Blylheville — •Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pollard, Mr. and Mrs. Farnsworth Black, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Farr and Dr. and Mrs. M. I. Usrey were guests last night for thc tnviee a month supper dance meeting of the Kill Kare Club, held at the Woman's CluO house. Hostess's were Mrs. E. F. BlD- meyer and Mrs. C. V. Sebaugh and The dog barked some more gently the lens faded to n Ic-^jt faced fellow at a high desk. He was the professor and he said he had some smart kiddies (his word) who would answer some questions. The camera lit on each kiddie, including one with a mi-s.sing tooth; while he. in a piping Voice identified himself. The radio salesman looked at me. I looked at him. He snapped off the switch. Later, maybe, he said television program will be better. Later, maybe, I said I'd buy a television set. I have not yet experimented with foam rubber mattresses, plastic fly screening, or trousers that never need pressing because synthetic resin holds the crease for the life of the pants. These ideas sound like good ones. My problem |s more urgent. The grass in my back yard is -stalling to grow. My old lawnmower is shot. And I have been looking at the smiling gentlemen in the four-color magazine advertisements pushing his lawnmower with one finder. How does he do lliis? Simple. His mower is made of magnesium. It weighs next to nothing. My .im- o anil for uses "giving the highest 'When the House Interstate Coin- social benefits." In everyday linjo. merce Committee opened hearings that means home cooking and on thc Rizley and Dolliver bills, healing the b-ith and dishwater. | thc room was packed witli repre- In the coal lobby supporting this tentative* of the coal, pipeline na- Dolliver bill, by the way. is an a 1 .- tural gas. and oil interests. The lianr.H that includes not only the last two are of course closely relat- thlv rloi,i ivii n,-,t K,,-I "n " hnir. Il!>rc1 n " ci soft cc ™' '"""-' operator:;, ed and pals. Also present were in- slorv l btlt nlso U ' c coal l!lbor unlo » s - llw vestment bankers who specialize in _ , , , ,,. ., | coal-carrying railroads, and the'financing gas utilities. •Background of this situation I* railroad labor brotherhoods. I The room crawled with high- tliat the natural gas bays have a The way (heir collective hearts powered public relations consul- oil Loforc Congress to get them- bleed over how this country's nnt-Hants For several weeks they have selves out from under regulation oy ural gas resources arc being wasted been around Washington, building! bid is" made,with II me Federal Power Commission. > n way is reallv pitiful to hehold. Al-!up interest in their respective pet! going to game. I offe inis is known as the Rizley till, though Congressman Rizley says bills, holding press conferences. 1 asked if according to the rules, To hear Congressman Ross Rizley there will b c no shortage of nat.i-j lunches. | when a forcing two-bid is made, p utianonia tell about it. Ins is .1 rai gas in the for.sceablc future. Everybody was ably represented the biding must continue until a bill lo s av,. the free enterprise sys- Tom J. McOrath. lawyer for the' except lh e ultimate consumer who game is reached, tern and put an cod to wicke:!, Chesapeake and Ohio railroad who' cooks with gas and heats with coal Convention has it that the two^,,"™ B 8°™rnnient regulation, appeared as spokesman for the coal and pays the bills for all this bidder expects the bidding ti »?. "'"" Rizlcv doesn't say] lobby, says there is only a 30 years monkey business in Ihc long rim.'kept open until game is reached, words, but by in- supply of gas. ' i No matter how it comes out, they're but the rules do not require that usual goo;l' it bc kept open. As long as you . pression is that his machine ijfl closely related to a zephyr lie's t:°t, music was furnished by Oscar El-' to hold it down on breezy days, liott's orchestra. | This is for me. My search for a Mrs. Josiah Fort of Clarksville, magnesium lawnmower has been Tenn., has arrived to spend a conscientious. There is no such month with her parents Mr. and thing in Washington. The hard- Mrs. T. J. Mahan. | W are dealers claim they never Mrs. R. N. Ware played contract hciu . d of JL No| . has all> ,| )o d y yet bridge with the Midweek CluO developed a spray for grass lo slow Thursday when Mrs. II. A. Smitn jt s growth •• — | Only the maker of the swimming suit with self-contained aurora £'> far has come through lo my complete satisfaction. He, alone, has lage in the bidding or today's hand. As you know, the forcing two- intention oi i have been Congress in a i it in KO' many ference it. is apparent that "what he is really interested In is the In only one place' do the coat probably due for the and gas lobbies -the ' Rizley ann rooking. BARBS BY HAT, COCHRAN High prices have taken thc place of Ihe \var hi making Americans pat sensibly, • * * A French horn plnyor's \vifo, scckhy divorce, claimed he lavished affection on another \vomun. A toot-timer, en? « * * We'll give you one guess as to whom yon can blame if success looks you over anil iheu overlooks you. i. IN HOLLYWOOD McKENNEY ON BRIDGE wood's break. KHSKINI.; JOHNSON- from brown to blonde. She chanr- "" 1 * .NrA?" 0 ";, „ c " " cr namc '" P;u " c Croscl R< - No Rule to Make UM./U _ Holly- suit: The feminine lead opposite ,-.r T r n- I J' two-tuners are gellii,,; a Doug Fairbanks. Jr.. in "The Ex- ^ Oil KCCJJ Bidding i ile.' I moan the ones who launched] "If at first yon don't succeed, their film careers inauspicioiiFlv., try. uv again" m-iy be trite But (ailed to get -. . anywhere in particular, and then came back for the second time In s'.:irring mles. The list includes Hill L'.nidii-;,n. Howard Da Siha. Michael Niii-'lli'. and Panic crosel. Da Kilva sets star billing in "Blanc of Noon." He first came to Hollywood in lfl.18 for "Ala> I,in- ill Illinois, 11 pluyed in 30 ijims while under conii-aci to Warner Brothers for a year. Hut ii tool: the iole of jud on Broadway in "Oklahoma" and a Paramount to make him a star. Ted North pinytxl bits in H ;>ic- ures for three years at aotn C"ii- sometimes it works in Hollywood. KY WII.UAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority A train of thought runs only local. arrives no place if Written for NBA Service „ ,, I Perhaps we ha; 1 , better marK Hoi vwooa R^eonii'iiss-rnee- Al- . , though Barbara'mnnwvck h« becA *»'" '" ™ bo ° k thc '«""" °' in Hollywood for more lhaii a Charles Groctcn of New York as decade and has starred in 57 films. 01> e of the coming star player.;, .she wears a bathing suit for thc **•* January he and Pete Lovcn- brightened my future. Blind Setter Has Seeing Eye Dog to Lead Him IAD.\, O. <UF) — Orlo Wirfs blind Llewelyn setter. Sport, has a "seeing e}e dog" lo kaU bur. \ around and it's his kennel mate, Brownie. Sport can "see" through the eyes ' of Brownie. Brownie leads with quick caress-like nudges with the nose. He trots several puces ahead, then turns to sec if h^. pal is coming. V If Sport pauses or diverts froin thc trail. Brownie scampers ba;-.k and repeats the gesture to sjt him right again. jp/ do not have a convention witli your partner, the bidding may be dropped by either side when doing so seems justified. Groden stopped at four di a i non ds on today's hand because of the opponents' bidding. He knew that, West would open a club in response to East's bid, and East would return a spade. The odds were very much against his partner holding the queen of spades. So he drop-' entertained. Hosiery went to Mrs. pen his own game demand bid Cecil Shane for high score prize below game level. As you can see,'and Mrs. War c wa s presented with it was a wise pass on his part. an ice box dish. Author-General first time Nice. too. in "The Other Love." Deanna Din-bin will do a Hetty Hutton for one sollcr In her next ] flicker. 'Something 'in the Wind." '(•.tract i The son: "You Wanna Keep Your 1 Baby Looking Good." TINS AND M:I:DI.E.S Joe E. Ix'.vis. who is equally fa- IIORIZONTAL 1.4 Pictured Civil War general 11 Man's name 13 Pilots / Race tracks never sreni to leach cut out the horse-play. SO THEY SAY "lily six mo: $3.85 when Mike Curlw gave him a test, changed 1-is nnnie In MUlnt^l ill "Tile UnMisi'et'Ied." 1MI1 l.linili;:,!, iv.isll'l grlting? nnyn-lirrr.vviil, a stiulj,, ronlnrt. He decided to frre-lj,ncc> .nflcr 10 years at "Irnrnin,, u,,. hus i_ ness." Along raini- the war anil hi- saw srrvir,- vjth the marines Nou The food Is marvelous. I've cate.i thiee months' ration already, real white bread, ice cream nnd two eggs for breakfast instead ot one a month.—British girl secretary at Big Four Conference In Moscow. i, r - s back as Hedy Lainarr's radini; mn n \ n • Dishonored i. n - dy." and a s Ihe nnuantic lead opposite .Inni't Hl;,i r i n ..-n, p p. lh . \liOus IXirsrys." ie M:ivy , C y he loses at rare tracks, tells me It lasted 1 that several years ago at Hinleah down ;,> j ] le w ent broke at the end of thc '"•"" fifth race and was bemoaning his financial stains to a cookie friend. "Boxthorn in thc sixth is Hie best bet of the day." moaned Joe. "But I haven't got any money." "The nag hasn't a channV replied the hookie. "ami I'd l>cl S100 to a pin ihat he can't win." .Voc turnpd down the l.ipel of his coal, plucked a pin l^e was keeping ilicrc and said, "Here you have a. lie I." Boxthorn \\-on the race, and Joe went lo his friend lo collect. tritt flew out to St. Paul. Minn.. and won the Winter Carnival open pair championship there. In thc recent Eastern States tournament. Groden won the teain-ot-four title and the Keisinger Trophy witn; 15 Kimono sash 16 Commands 18 Skill 10 Seed covering 20 Driving command 21 Exclamation 22 Porgy AK5 V AK1042 » AKQJ3 + 10 Tournament—N.-S. vut. Soulh West North East 2V 2 A Pass 3 A 3 » Pass 4 * Pass Opening—*K Z2 his teammates, Dr. William Lipton For thre Thc bookie counted out MOO. Joe of New York and J. T. Feigns and reached for it, but the bookie slapped his hand. Jerry Friedlander of Brooklyn. The ' 4a £... cntrv was the largest in the his- •' " —-•*— VERTICAL. 1 Toils 2 Nullifies 3 Us •1 Walk in water 5 Hail! 6 Italian coin 7 Whip 8 Near OSvirface-coat- ing worker 10 Wandering 11 Plenty 12 Marsh H Pigpens 17 Musical note 23 Anger 2G Before 2-V Compnss point 27 Huge cask 25 Property item 28 Small barbs 30 Symbol for ruthenium 31 Either 32 Color ! 35 Intrigue 39 Sped 40 Greek letter 41 Circle pavt 421'air (ab.) 44 Mcaoow 47 New Testaments (ab.) 28 Doctor (coll.) 38 Endures 29 Ur.i7.ili.tn 42 Writing -tools macaw 43 s p( , cd co nlest 32 Vine fruit 4! Not as much 33 Most unusual 4S ct o m measure 34 Incase 48 Tree .3G He wrote " . 50 Indian weight " SSKach (ab.) 37 Perfumes r>"i Hone Rita Corday j "I just wanted you to look at lory" of the Reisinger Trophy cvenl. ' with unimportant roles in ' it," he said. "I bet you $100 to n When interviewing M3rodcn on lines , . pictures at RKO. Finally she was i ptn — and you gave m'e a needle. Shc wen( to Bronttw! >y look- The seeds of totalitarian .regimes are ".uruired by misery and want— President Triinim:. Ing for a jole in a play. Slie didn't get one. she returned to Hollywood and took dramatic lessons. She changed Ihe color of her hair Use radio after his victory. I asked him for ner at X-ray photography has been us- "Count ed to locate fossils of primitive man pens to be a favorile topio of mine, hurled in iimeslono. ann Grortcn uses it lo good advan- ;ts" frames 1 cover his best tip to the begin- ; 52 «enls bridge, and he replied, j«)fh'. s °LV 0 your tricks." This "»P- Lf.lr , _ „ CA..A.-ii A ¥s\v\in rtf minp. . p ester 3* "MS to"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month