The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1947 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 28, 1947
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

' I Elf BLYTIIEVn.LE (AHK.)' COUKIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 10 )Y BLTTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TBK COURIER HXW8 OO. • H. W. HAINE8, PublUhcr JAlfES L. VERHOEFF, Editor ' PADL D. HUMAN, Advertising Uanx«r Sole N»tton«l Advertising Rep*eaentativ«i: ;;jr«ltaee Wltmer Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, "Published Every Afternoon Except SunrUy Entered u second class nutter at the pott- at Blythevlile, Arkansas, under act of Con- October », 1917. Served by the United Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city oi Blythevlile or. any fuburui.i town where carrier service Is maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius ol 40 miles, *400 per Tear *2 00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation So always I take pains to have a clear con • science toward God and toward mon.-Aei.s' 24:16. • • • Conscience Is a itelicute th'nif a'" 1 " ith a Wile abuse it will become a useless thin?. | Casual Observation Yesterday while police wove en- forcing'' fie parking regulations which apply in front of the post ot'life, a police car was observed parked on Uic .narrow side street within a few feet of two "No Parking" signs. If law enforcement is to succeed the law first must be observed by those designated to enforce it. JUTOj'iiiit in defeat »s in victory. A 'more active recognition of I he attitude which Dr. Maim describes will not solve all the problems of Ocnriiny. But it might serve to help set a firm, consistent American policy and thus simplify the task that is still lo be done. A l^ew Twist to Oliver Twst VIEWS OF OTHERS Asia and the World Dr. Mann's Diagnosis While the war was on there was ;i good deal of talk about Hie tremendous task of de-educating and re-educating the Germans. One hears little o! siu-h talk 'today. This i.s not because tlic task is finished. On the contrary, it is bigger than ever; after two years, it i.s scarcely begun. There are several reasons why the subject has' dropped out of gewiral conversation. Our authorities in Germany have been in much the same fix as the postwar British government. Crisis after crisis lias had to be dealt with, thus delaying a real start on a long-range plan.' Our military government authorities have hnd to cope with the K'l'ini and unforeseen struggle withi Russia over the political shape of po'iiwiiv Germany. On lower administrative levels there have been a number of bothersome problems; discontent in the occupying forces, lack of food for the Germans, too-easy i'ratcnmation, black marketing, stirrings of u:\xi :-.ni, and increased grumblings over meager rations. Here at home the public dorvj not identify itself with the problems t.f peace as it did during the war. This is unfortunate, though perhaps it is inevitable. The war demanded common ivirliei- ation in the fight against a common danger. This unity quickened on.- national conscience and sharpened our national 'vision in a manner sc-irci;ly possible under less tragic circumstances. We could see quite clearly then the'immense job to be done on the collective German mind if another threat by German militarism wore to be averted. Today? Well, we se'im to have lost interest in the whole nuV ti:r. In such an atmosphere it is par- icularly interesting to read a current appraisal of the German people l,y Dr. Thomas Mann. Dr. Mann, a German ^ through and through, was one of the first non-Jewish writers to leave his _ country in protest against Nazi policies. ' He departed in 1933, the first yi-av of Hitlerism—not under compulsion, but out of disgust. As one of the world's most eminent . novelists, Dr. Mann has a git'!, for • probing an individual or national mentality. "Germany," says Dr. Maim, "takes a morbid pride in her own. Irage.-ly, believing it to be unique. It is self- pity, part of the national egotism, which is preventing Germany from uo- operating with the Allies in her rc- vival." This describes an actual condition which many persons foresaw before Germany's collapse, but which scorns ' to have been forgotten in the facs of ";" more immediate duties. The Germans, ,^ fancying themselves betrayed, still con- T|- aider themselves the master race. They ';*" i»slst upon being waited on, They are Asia is Hie raw material ot crisis. Ar present the world's iliulomntr, lire cliictly concerned with Die |X)litic;i) crisis which Europe turns 0111 so expertly ns finished products, hut a committee (if the United Millions recently began n slutiy of the vast problem:; of Asia's eooromy. A preliminary report warns iis;;unsl of Hie prewar economy of tin- Far Env, as a guide to Us future. It stresses the overwhelminc demand throuijlioiit Asia for u iiioiierr.iic..Ue]i of the economy and a gem-rat boost in living standards. Unless u rational ami speedy li model ni/ution takes place, (he report porils onl, excessive population Increase will hrm; new (limners. H warns also llitil, the economic and pnlilieal power (;ciuTr.t"d by n rapid proce.'f, of (eclmoloijiral ment may he usurped by atUitlejiKKira'.io aud militaristic groups . . . as was Hie case m Japan, There is no easy answer to this last r/voDlcin, as America ha;; round already in in respect to China. If modern industrial power is introduced into an essentially feudal polillcal power syslem, it is likely to drive those who champion ll'.t 1 do- pres.s-.'Ci musses into an opposite nulhitnt,i:"an- Ism of the Left. Education in democratic values, hacked i)y all kiyitimi'.lc su|:[K)rt of onicri;ini', liberal elements, is needed to prevent relief measures and tiirin- elal aid from Kervun; this iinl'ortuiintc purpose. Hut IndiaV; unexpectedly hitter opposition to the report lust, week i.s a reminder that i he cx- acerbateil sensibilities of Asiatics mnfc* them r.u.vpidous of all t-uidance from tlie Wes'.. Is (he "bof, r y of militarism" peculiar !o Asia? ashed the India:):;. No. It is true Ilial Ihe educator himself needs education in peace .»nd democracy, Bui it Asia wnnts the "whole hutlery of mensnres of international aid" which the U. N. report rightly advocates, it must learn l<i cooperate with those international lorces I liar are laljorlnR lo prevent the polari/alton of the world at the extremes of mililnrislic reaction and communistic revolution. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCK MONITOU. MORE! OR Taxpayers Foot Bills for Tripe Cooked for Farmers' Edification » By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. May 28. — The subject is preparation of Iripe nnd I don't mean all gratin. Our little drama of the cook By WILLIAM A. O'BIUEN, M. I>. 1»°ks originated in the wrath of i citizen of .Lakcficld. Minn, who got from the Department ot Agri- DOCTOR SAYS Wrilten for \l:A Service A human being sits psychological- on a four-lecBcd chair, says Dr. Burlingame of Hartford. Conn., in the Joumnl of the American Medical Association. One leg is iits job. the second is his hobby, third his play, and fourth hts body. If the chair has fciir solid leg.! lie sits comfortably, but if any of the legs are too short, too long, or mfssinsr. he wobbles. Psychotherapy, Ihe personal tutoring for lho.sc who arc living an unbalanced life, helps line up the legs. Work is essential to happiness. The most tragic feature of icVeness is the feeling that we arc not needed. As long as a normal person lias a job. life is worthwhile, man whose work brings him personal pleasure is fortuiiRic. If a person does not 'have a pleasant House-Senate Labor Bill Conferees Report Little Progress After Days of Discussions NEA Waslrin WASHINGTi RY VETKIt EDSON iVaslnnclnn. Cnrresiwmlcnl 'bey won't. And the world L t , cnl BARBS BY IIAI. COCHIIAN Vacation fUrlntioiiN .seldom load to i —unices ti>c wife hears about il. • * * A Vknida j-olfer made a live hole under par. Maybe he doesn't think n one i.s possible. Icrencrs to reconcile differences between the Tad niul Hartley l.i- liov reform bills, the conferees gol throtlRh onlv nine of 68 pases v.l I lie Senate lull. At this rate, it wouldn't be safe to fxpect final action on a labor bill much before the Fourth of July. First reports from the conference committees indicate the bill they will work out n s n compromise won't be too tout-h. Industry- wide eargainiiH; and welfare funds won't be banned. Most of the provisions of the Hartley bill whi,;!i the National Assn. ol Manufacturers wanted will be loned down. In spite of this. Ihe APJj and CTP lobbies keep un the chant thru labor's rights are beincr crippled nnd Ihe unions deslroyed. This is, of rmirse. part (if the act. Every modification in the. labor code proposed since the stare of the war has been foiiL'ht by the union heads. (happen if thc anti-portal-lo-portal. pact of positive Republican action | pay suit bill became a law. It has on public housing, health, and aid to education legislation will register more heavily on the voters if nothini! is done till next year. HIS FUTURE KESTS ON I.AUOR ISIMj A second theory is that Republicans feel their first job this year is lo cut taxes and make good last ye.ir'c election promises lo economize. Passing half a billion dollars' worth, of new appropria- lion s for housing, health and education wouldn't help the economy silualion any. So for this year. Taft's political reputation and the buildup for his presidential ambitions must rest on Hartley compromise bill which will he handed him in the next few weeks. As a mailer of fnel, the most effect ibis bill may have will be on Sen. Robert H. Taft himself. The bill in its final form will not contain many of the provisions which Senator Taft started out to net Taft's ideas and Minnesota Sen. Joe Ball's still more extreme ideas got pretty well watered down thi'oiu-li the efforts of Republican Sen. Irving M. Ive s of New York. It job, lie finds satisfaction in a hobby. There will come when dip hobby will be more important than a job, no matter how pleasant the job, IMPORTANCE OF PLAY Play is the business of childhood as it strengthens muscles and stimulates growth. Long after Ihe physical cffecls if play have disappeared, the lessons learned on Ihe play field remain. In order to be happy, man needs to ciijoy himself in Ihe company of others. Unless we learn to do this when, we are young, it will be difficult to master when we are older. The success of the old family physician with nervous patients was due lo his knowledge of people rather than of what was wrong with them. A modern psychiatrist is also successful in handling patients because he is first a physician, second a sociologist, third a psychologist, fourth an educator, and fifth n vocational guidance expert. QUESTION: My husband has had pains in his legs, for the past four years. Is this causey by arteries? ANSWER: If the trouble Is M his arteries, nerves to the arteries may be cut. or he may be given local treatments. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Miss F.ve Harwell lias returned from Jonesboro where she attend- cullure a document entitled "serving many." The more he read it the madder he got. He mailed it to Rep. Everett Dirkson of 111. -With'i the following comment: ™ "This sort of Him? is what clutters up flic 1'csl Office Department under a frank ami keeps thousands of government employees drawing salaries for twiddling their thumbs. These worthless bullelin.s come lo me in expensive J)!j llv 12 inch envelopes when a poslcard woulfl he loo much/' The book contained rccelps for. restaurants, hospitals, hotels and cafeterias. It urged people to eat better breakfasts and it bore a picture of a snowman with a pipe in his mouth flipping flapjacks to Ihe plates of three husky eaters of betler breakfasts. The congressman was not impressed. As chairman of the subcoimiit- IR in charge of money spent by the department, he called in Keith Kimebaugh. head press agent of .he agriculture experts. The hap- ess Hiniebaugh didn't know about the book, but he said his bureau was responsible. "This publication is so naive that it represents a kind of droll government humor," Dirkscn . said, leafing through it and rending a- loucl such statements as "eat plenty, but eat right," and "it's doubly important, thai a breakfast should include the right kinds of food in the right amounts." Dirksen was almost as angry as the taxpayer in Lnkefield when he got to the sentence which '/id a breakfast "should taste good and | Moore dance Friday vie you a lift." "That is almost startling as n the influence "of Senator Ivcs P»ss:igc of Ihe labor legislation, which-as outlined above—isn't so H you're not sure which side your hvcad lli'rrd on. just drop il on tlie tlonr. • » • V funny how convicts in various prisons t;onc on a rampage. In fact, it's :\ nut! * V * would make reading more intercsliaf' it ghost-writers would catch the right spiril. SO THEY SAY Obese persons kid everyone bill themselves when they claim Iheyl hardly eal n thing. There is no somee of fat except food, no matter v.-hat people say. Dr. Edward II. Hynearson, ATayo runndalion consultant. * * »I wish I could cut prices, bill our pvolil is so small lhat we just can't- do it.--R;)iier T. Soi-mou, Mayor ane! t-rocer ot Independence, Mo. opposed Smllh-Connal- war labor relations act with its provisions for coolini; off periods Hid strike votes. That bill work- i'[i nut to the advantage of labor. Ivibor opposed I UP Hobbs uni;- rackelrerinti act, claimimi it would do terrible ttnncs to the union movement. If bf feels have hardly been fell. I.tibnr opposed the anli-Petrillo act. it Imsu't made a bit of difference to cither the unions or management . UASIC II»KAS WATERKI> DOWN Dire tl.inf-s were predicted to nnd pro-hibnr Congressman John Lnskinsi of Michigan. ranking Democrat on tile 'House Lalxir Commillct. which sc'cms to hoUI Ihe balane ( > of power in thc conference conmutlce. Tr.ft is chairman of this com- measure passed by Ihe Senate. The mittce, however, and whatever bill|!'°l : '- * '. hnt whc; !.. thls 'Ration romcs out will be his baby am' Taft may -sincerely believe Ihis legislation is not "anti-labor."' He thought that of his original bill, which was much stronger than the becomes law it will bn stabilising ed the Carl night. At tile "Class Day" program Riven at the high school yesterday Albert Taylor, president, made a short talk. Clarence Webb read the class will. Miss Virginia Tompkins played a piano solo and Alviii Huffman read the class prophecy. Otto Kochtilzky returned today from Frankfort. Ky., where he attended to business. Mrs. c. W. Hogan. who moved from this city to Little Rock four year's ago. arrived today for a short visit with friends! bear .his name. This labor apparently Rditut to be Tail's major 'achievement' m Ibis session of n;tl "ght'E I itifuience in industrial relations. without taking away anybody's sac- I It it doesn't work lhat way . . . s if union leaders pull a Jot of pro- House doesn't, want l«t strikes as Chairman Hartlcy il. Tail's ideas on Congress. Tail's long-range housing bill i stvmied. The any part federul aid to education will probably gel nowhere for the same reason. Taft himself says his lleallh insurance hill will not be acted on till next year. There mav be a couple of |x>- litical theories ns to why nothing should be ( iono about these measures this year. First, is thai ncxl vear is election year and the im- of thc House Labor Committee has predicted they will ... if ihe Wagner act is so amended that u lot of new lest cases will have to be run throiiL-h thc courts to find out what, thc Tall-Hartley bill really means . . . and if the country is thrown into a lot of industrial unrest as a result, then Mr. Taft and his poliiicM future may not be worth a dir.ie. IN HOLLYWOOD TV power visited Lana Turner at M-O-M. Tlicv had lunch togeth- 11Y FKSK1NK JOHNSON N'K.A Slaff Cm respondent no: lA'woci). INF.M — : "The Body" McDonald celebrated between courses. By tlie way. L.1- <livorr-e in l.:is Vet-as. Nev.. by nr\'s ne-v hnir color for "Cass Tim- or in the studio cafe, holding hands Our trmpu of life and strains mav be with is inctoasin-; r.'.vesses expected to produce even more neurotic; symptoms people.— Dr. William C. Kan., nerve ssx'clalist. in apparently well Menuinger, Topeka, The 1 Eastern worker is very toURh. He keeps on working m;!(l he falls on h:s face in the dirt and nolhini: remains fur the elector lo do but write out Ihe death certificate,—(From lilcs of> Friederich Flick, wartime executive of German sttrel trust, accused as war criminal. ..* • • The Ccmmunists are in Ihe minority in Poland and Ihe general population hate t''C: Russians with a consuming hat reel.—Guy IIiekoK. former UNUHA public: information clin'cUir. « » • The iroulrio with industrial relation'; in America is that everyone is looking al the nil- over picture and criticizing the other fellow instead of applying themselves to slraijhtenhuT out (heir own plant problems. Waller W. Cener- ar?.o, president. American Watch Makers Union. » » • The objective of Ihe Communist Parly of • the Unitttl Slr.trs ol America is Ihe distinction of the American way ol life.—Mil Dim-lo.- ,1. Edgar Hoover, • • Intcrnalional co-operalion is the only way to prevent mankind from falling into another ccn- fllct which would wipe out the present form of civilization.—President Miguel Alcnian of Mexico. average player either misses through carelessness or just dors not bother lo remember. I.cc Hazcn of New York brought today's hv-.U lo my allcnlion. and wilb Iho South cards, six hearts certainly is not a bad contract. Most declarers in a duplicate game aT Ihe New York Bridge Whist Club made Ihe contract, but only because of careless defense. •irtlnp a biir Moral flamingo d-iwn berlane" has been dubbed "hot) Tlu . opeiiim: lead was won by Main s!. 'Glitter Gulch) as Cham-S sold" by Ihe crew. i South with the king. Two rounds lirr ol Commerce officials, I.S prrs'i ()I () fltOF MAV CO TO I.F.G1T i of trumps were led, West showing ••cnls. and !>"!.nno H"lldorado Week) [, nr( .fta Young's success in "The out on the second round. -- naiiKliter" has friends | N()w <}e ^ rcr i crt lnc lcn o f :d thc seven and the queen This is where most of the East players went wrong. They won Hie trick with the ace. If East, had stopped to think, he would have rcali/cd that NOTICR N'otce is hereby ^iven that the undersigned will within the lime fixed by law apply to the Commissioner of 'Revenues of Ihe State of Arkansas for a permit to s-jll beer at retail at 2C23 Rose St.. Blytheville, Arkansas. Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has nev- toeen convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude: that no license to sell beei by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that thc undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other would not have led the king. This is a play thai come_s up quite often, and il is an excellent idea to form the habit of telling your partner whether you have two or three of a suit. Tf you play the small one, you have rii.her a singleton or three. If you play UIL high one. you have either a singleton or two. philosophy of life. I would say. and it is n Rood thing to start on," he commented. He began rending the reL'ipcs. which had been cc-picd from Ihe department's cookbook collection. He was interested particularly in a concoction called "ambrosia." which he promised to check later, when the formula is printed in next month's issue. "If a restaurant cook had to look into something like this for a menu, then the pronrielor ought to fire him right now." he snapped. "I dirt not know. Mr. Chairman." lamented Rep. Carl Andersen of Minn., "that our Department of Agriculture puts out that kind of tripe." Thc days and the weeks of testimony went by and Rep. Andersen learned that the federal fanners print, S2.000.oon worth of books, documents and leaflets- a year, issue nearly 3.000 press release* and write around 1.000 radio scrips. Rep. Dirksen moaned. Every norning, he said, his desk is pila<! vith the thoughts of officiald«p 'mtalnied on paper. This is respon? iblc in part for the paper shortage. t is rough on the taxpayer, and it eaves the gentleman from Illi- iois with only one happy thought. "I am glad that somebody invented the s;reat and useful con- rivancc known as the wnstcbasket," ic said. "There is not enough time n a day (o look at this stuff. There s so much embalmed in so many publications of such casual interest that wastcbaskets full of stuff ;o out of here constantly. The best testimony is thc amount of money '*e get from the sale of waste paper from the capitol." The wratby resident or Lakefield started something. If he'll step forward and identify himself I'll pin a medal in thc form of a gold- placed, tripe-laden wastcbaskct. Employment in the oil industry has grown from M73 in 185D to 1,200.000 todav. stale, relating to thc sale of alcoholic liquors. Robert Peterson ' Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2th dr.y of May. 1S47. Mrs. Marshall Blaekard (SEAL* Notary Public 'My Commission expires Mar'jLD, 1049. flr ci'lcbrator^ cheered. Then in the everlnc site ml a ini.Tuplione nnd sang "C'nn't ! ,.,,],, | o dale. With" customary dif- ritics claiiniiK- it was her bcs: : s))!uto . Wcst Heli' l.ovin;; That Man «l in Hie floor show at the F3:iu: - yn Hotel. Hut "that man." she said, may not be .Harry Karl, the shni> manufacturer, as Hollywood t-x^octs. Marie, just divorced from Hollywood aircnt Vic Orsatti. told me. "T'm not sure whether I'll marry Hurry, or anvoue else. I'm very diffii'nH to !?et nlnn.i with." Marie started rclcbratins; (lie divorre by slayinir up all nit;lit anil (loin°: the town. "On ciclil plasscs of milk, a bam sauchurb. atid a class of rbaiiipasnc," she said. M.itic. \vhc .;^ent her six '.vccks rrsidei'ce nt Ihe swank Flamingo Holrl in I,as Vc^.is. w:is marri?'! to^Vic for three years. They sepa- mfed a year ;v:o. He'll remain 1'cr :i'!eni lor Ihe next three fears. As she has fivrmrallv said: "He wiv, a terrible husband but a ijood will a faience, I^irelta gives full credit to ihe .ir.rint. lo th? director, to everyone but herself. She has on an'bition about an Academy Oscar cither. "I don't ever want to feel I'd hit. my peak, and Oscars do that to yon sometimes." Kuy Kysrr has been asked lo star in either Ihe "Show-oft" or "('barley's Aunt" this Summer al Ihe Cape Vlayhonse al Cape Coil. JIass. If he docs, il will, be the- first time Hie old professor has done a Icpiliinate play. Hut it's his net ambition. A movie queen with a series of mihnppy marriages behind her told Jnck Carson that she was gelling married again. Jack looked al her for a moment, lifted an eyebrow and said. "Against whom?" li looks 'ike Maria Monte: co-strr with Tony 'Martin i musical iraiake of "Algiers." Tin* marital status of Prank Si- naira an,i bis Mancv appnrcntlv is b:\ck on .1 stronger b.isis. They ins' ,, vv ^-~-~- —~ hired an architect to rlcsk-n a fan- , , . cy winter home for them at Palm CarCICSSUCSS IjClS McKENNEY ON BRIDGE In Many Contracts la^ y w^ w r;ri,,!nru?'a P '^ "V W'U^, V McK.XNKY mncazine says that Munvn America's Card Authority O'Hm-ix is Ihe "only film actress 'in 1 Written for NBA Service movietc.wn whose ' clamor r.or!rails! There are a lot of lillle tricks in do not require retouching. ' Hie piny °f Ulc cai ' ds lll ->' l»" K Q 8 4 * R 5-1 •I.08U A 7-3 J 10972 N W E !> Dealer » Q.T3 ,:. 105 A J 10 V AKQ108'! AK6 32 To\irnamenl — Neither vul. South Wcst Norlh East 2 V Pass 2 N. T. 3 V Pass 3 * 6 V Pass -Pass Opening- •# Q Pnss Pass Pass tlie three of spades was missing and ihnt his partner was slarthiB nn e'.-ho. attempting to show thut lu 1 h.id only t\vo sp.itles. Or lii- c rtncr iniplit have a Miielcton spade, but as lie had shown out, o[ trumps, there was no use in winning the first- spade trick to give his partner a rulf. All East had lo <10 was to refuse 'n win the first spade. When Ihe kind of spades was led, East should win thai trick, as declarer, holding thice spades lo the jack-ten, Scientist IIOK1/.ONTAL 1.9 Pictured scientist 13 Sap 1-1 Greek islands 15 Propel n boat !G Amatory 18 Split pulse 19 Kesl 70 To wit 21 Unil 22 Half an cm 23 French (ab.) 2-1 Units 31 Meadow 32Conslcllalion 33 He veccnlly won Ibc Hoover ' for 194G 25 Strained 3S Area measure 3D Chemical sullix 40 Burmese demon 42 Next to •18 College degree (ab.) •in Tree 50 OiHcd 51 Consume 52 Web-fooled birds 5'! Refinement hCScrt 57 Mad VERTICAL 1 Meli-ical lines .2Cil 3 Efl •1 Nenr (ab.) 5 Level C Spanish niensurc 7 lie helped develop Ihe bomb 6 Network 9 Branch office (ab.) 10 Counteract 11 Chinese city 17 Not (prefix) 2S Aged 2(> Vegetable 27 Salt 28OI)cse 29 Mineral rock 30 Is able 33 Administer 34 Expunges 3fi Comfort 37 Puffed up 41 At that time 42 Insect 43 From •I i Pleaded 45 Unoccupied, 4fi Consider 47 Rim 48 Fasting scnson 53 Compass point 55 One

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page