The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 1947 · Page 16
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Thursday, May 29, 1947
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SLffftB'N BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 29, lfl-17 ffiE BLtTEKVlLLE COURIER NEWS THE OOUIUKR MBWV CO. H. W. HAINSB, Publisher JAlfXS U VKRHOEVr, Utter : PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising ii»ni«er Sole National Advertttinc ReprwenUtlves: WtlUce Wltmer Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphl*. '• Published Every Afternoon K»c*pt Sunday Entered as second class matter »t the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Served by tbe United Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier lii the city ol Blytheville or any suburum town where carrier serv ce Is maintained, 20c per week, or tec per month. By mall, *"hln a radius of 40 miles, MOO per rear «2 00 for six months, $1.00 tot three months, by mail outside 50 mile zone, 110.00 per *«« payable In advance. . Meditation MT-lTJlTATE •••* •••* < • • * «••• "-• With V>ns life wi" I satisfy him nn-1 show him my salvation—Psnlms 91:l«. • • • Plutarch said th»t the measure of * »'»»'* life Is the wcll-sr*mUr,f of II, »"'< »"' «"• length. plan might permit the Soviet government to produce «nd secret » bis stockpile of bombs before an international ins])cctioii team ever enter the country. _ __ Tlie inevitable conclusion, then, is that the American and Russian plans are mutually unacceptable, ami that they are viewed with mutual suspicion. The result i.s a dangerous impasse which perhaps can only be broken by ,an entirely new .start; A Prize Subject VIEWS OF OTHERS Those Kerosened Potatoes And Federal Law Principle and Practice Everybody seems to be in favor oi. Bovei-nmenl economy. Hut COUJ>ICMH hasn't yet proposed n budget cut tn:vt wasn't'greeted with howls of protest from one quarter or another. However, this is not to be wondered at. FA'erybody is dead set atjains 1 , toothaches. But that fact doesn't miikc most folks relish a trip lo the dentist any more. Mr. Gromyko and the Atom Andrei It would seem, from Gi'omyko's speech before Die Ameri- cnn-Russiiin Institute in New York, that the Soviet government consk!ei"J the difference between atomic weapons ami other weapons to be one oi' degree rather than kind. At lenst his allusion to the'"international • convention out- law'ng poison lias points to thut conclusion. Mr. Gromyko referred to that convention in implying that the U. S. docs not really want a similar international prohibition of atomic weapons. But the analogy is not entirly apt. . Poison gas was strictly an antipersonnel weapon. Its behavior was somewhat capricious, depending on wir.d and other atmospheric conditions for full effectiveness. Some warning and defense against it were possible!. Tlie atomic bomb, at its present stage of development, brings sudden death, lingering death, and great piop- erty damage. Only its failure to detonate or to hit a desirable target could •destroy its effectiveness, and there is no known defense against it. There was no monopoly in poison gas after its first use. There was nothing secret about its manufacture. All major powers bad it at the end of World War I. That, of course, is not true of atomic weapons. Yet Mr. Gromyko and his government want, the U. S. to cease manufacturing these bombs and destroy the present stockpile of them as a first step toward control. At the same time, Mr. Gromyko says that "beyond any doubt" any one country's monopoly in this field is temporary. Further, he and his government seem to hold the atomic threat so lightly that they refuse to consider international ownership or international inspection. Mr. Gromyko, in his New York speech, boasted of his frankness. Yet he twisted or altered words in some instances to give a deceptive mean inf.* to his remarks on one important subject . That was when ho spoke of Russia's anxiety to "prohibit" atomic weapons and implied that America was reluctant to do so. It was clear from his context that what he really meant was "destroy," not "prohibit." The U. S. initiated the plan to prohibit atomic weapons. Wbat it objects to, and what Russia insists on, is America's preliminary destruction of such weapons with no immediate guarantee from Russia or any other country lo match such action. Our monopoly in the atomic field is admittedly temporary, and may already be ended. Tlie possibility must be considered . that Russia's pevsinten*, tactics ? of delay in any diplomatic discussion are'"a rtevice to give Soviet scientists time to catch up. We fannot -.the- chance that the } Russian In these times of food shortages and high prices, the federal Production mid Mnrkelliv; Administration dumped 11,500 bushels ol potatoes In the woods in Alabama and deliberate!/ ruined them with kerosene, nut n- PMA representative said that the men who are complaintni; in Washington about the destruction of these pointers are the ones who made the law under which tbe potatoes are destroyed to keeo prices up. These were surplus li-slzc potatoes. The- Kovernment iumrnnlecs the farmer 90 per cent of parity for all potatoes he produces. When there is not sulficlcnt demand lor potatoes at support prices the .Agriculture Dc- pmlment buys the surplus supplies, although we are told that' efforts arc made to make use ot potatoes bought by the government. H might naturally be said that the government, should have given these potatoes away instead of destroying them. Hut n PMA spokesman in Alabama said, "We can't give these potatoes away." When the government undertakes to keep up Hie price of n Turin product it can't let surpluses of this product be dumped on the market. It can't even give away such surpluses. And while President Truman is asklnrr Unit prices be reduced, the government, In obedience (o a law of Congress, is supporting prices and destroying food to protect prices against surpluses. —ARKANSAS GAZK1TE. DETERMINE ECONOMIC UNCLE 5AM PHRENOL06KT Sorter System of Old is Use'd To Advantage by Young KaiseA The DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN. M. I>. Written for N'EA Service Radium treatments of the throat irouglu relief to two-thirds of a jroup of asthmatic children w'iio :iad had repeated attacks, accord- HjS to the Journal of the American Medical Association. It has been known for some time that removal of Infected tonsils adenoids brought temporary relief to some asthmatic children Tendency for the difficulty to return seems to be related to_ tbe regrowtb of adenoid (issue in the throat. Radium treatment if prop- By FREDERICK C'. OTIIMAN United Press Stuff Correspondent I WASHINGTON. May 29. — Ed I gar kaiser is a wori'ied-locikin I oung fellow with a buvgeoninl bald-spot, The wonder is he any hair at all, As general manager of his pap I >y's auto factory at Willow Hurl kiich., lie has had bis troubAw gel I ing four-door sedans 'iiBwR ol| erty administered causes these rc- growths lo disappear. A group ot 34 children from two i 14 years of 'age '.vho had had asthma for some time were trcat- Many of them were sensitive to various types of inhalants, including pollen and dust. They hac been fMven injections of extracts o 'these substances, but relief had ho been obtained. Change of climat ancj special diets also had failed. Each child was given a thorough examination, tests for allergic sensitivity, and careful inspection of .lie assembly line. Not sll Noa Agri Research Laboratory in Louisiana Turns Oranges Into Yeast, Molasses, Stock Feed mllt his ark has anybody clone a I much searching for raw material| is Edear. Last week he finally made it. H| turned out 2.13G automobiles the Kalscr-Fi'ii/cr Corp.. at lon| last was In the black. Our hero- and I'm certainly not trying to bl scarcastic— was thinking about sit I ting a while in his rocking-chai I blooie! The Senate Small Busiiml Committee slapped a subpena n I him. I . Was he selling steel in the lilac I market? Was he buying it there| etcetera and so forth? Edgar dropped the rag with \vhic I he'd been polishing tbe snauts c | sedans clicking of the dollies a 500-dnily rate. He hopped h | private airplane to Washington he gave those senators an earful a| bout the automobile business. You can't make motor cars witrl . out steel—and steel in the Fall cl that portion of the throat which 18<!5 was lhc one thlnf , K<1( r ai . an| is just behind the nose. All of W; _ tatncr Ul() f ilou i OUK llcnr them showed masses of adenoid couWn . t gct A1 , the mllu sai( tissue in this region, even though Brazil and the Communists The people or Brn/.il vote to outlaw the com- immht 'party In Hint country. The government nccepted the mandate and police descended on 445 cells iind clubs nncl padlocked the gathering places of what \vns said lo be thsi largest communist party in the Western Hemisphere. So far, the communists have shown no signs ot fiBhtn:g buck openly. TI.T: Idea of such quick and realistic r.ctlon has followers in this country—how many can't be guessed but doubtless more than a few. They con lend that it Is "folly to grant recognition and protection of a group which disavows the American form of goveanment, whose loyalty 10 party is above that to the country, imd which In every way is a menace to the continuing welfare of the United Slates." Tlie argument thai we should leave the communists out in the open where their i-.cliviUus cr.n be more easily observed is met with the contention that communists, whether enjoying legal sanction or not, are conspirators who always work underground. There is much truth in Hint view. Tin: whole trouble is that the communists tuke their line from :i foreign power, are faithful to th»*, power, and have no real American loyalty. Aivri they do operate, with deceit und trickery, disguised by high-sounding names and purposes. We mean real communists, of course. Tlie name, like fascist, is too loosely applied to some who dc not deserve It. Hue unsavory as communism may be, even dangerous, we do not believe the party should be oi:ilmved—yet. That may become necessary. For (lie present, we should try keeping them out of government nnd military positions, and publicizing their shifty, tricky ways. Our heritage of free speech and free press is loo precious to be sacrificed in this matter, unless the communists make such action a necessity to our security nnd survival. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON May 2S. (NFJU — They're making ' yeast, molasses, salad oil. powdered juice ami livestock feed out ol oranges now, anil ins to make it into low-grade molasses. During the war. when there was a sugar and molasses shortage, this was a profitable enterprise. About a third of the cannery waste liquors get used this way now. there's no telling what next. Let but when the supply or blackstrap the Department of Agriculture's | molasses from the cane sugar re- Dr. L. F. Martin, of the Bureau ot fineries increases, orange molasses •Industrial Chemistry, tell you about i won't be able to compete in price, it. "| So now they're trying to make an edible mola-sses out of it. Also looking ahead to the day when the orange pulp molasses business might fold up. chemists have figured out n process for con- yeast. This yeast bns a high protein Dr. Martin Is In charge of government research laboratories at New Orleans, La-, and Winter Haven, Fla. At these stations and at other orange laboratories in Wcslaco. Tex., Los Angeles and Albany. Calif., the government is trying to find new usese and improved methods of handling citrus fruits and their byproducts. Canners take 40 per cent or nil the oranges and 70 per cent of the grapefruit now. But after they get the juice in cans they have left a lot of peel. pulp, skin and seeds that are nn awful nuisance. If they're dumped in streams or lakes, they kill off the fish. For a time they were pumped underground that the waste wafers se through reverse wells. Trouble was through Ihe ground and spouted out as springs n couple counties away, causing all soils of damage. Some years ago (he idea of grind- content and makes good cattle feecfc There's a plant at Orlando, Fla., in (his business on a commercial basis. About the fanciest byproduct development, however, was the idea of pressing the oils out of orange and grapefruit seed- Like all Vegetable nils, they may be used as shortening. Refined, they make a good salad oil. Chemists are also trying lo improve the quality of canned citrus fruit products for human consumption. They're analyzing all the unstable organic compounds in the fruit to find which ones spoil the laste of the canned juices. B<t' answer they've foimd RO far is to Lhe ice, leaving a powder which has less than one per cent moisture. It's a little expensive, but it keeps well and has export trade possibilities. ORANGE "BOOZE" IS OUT For a few years the research boys experimented with orange wines, gins, brandies and liqueurs. Tl|y made some socxi stuff, ton, they say. Then Congress decided the government should not spend taxes for boo/e research, so they had to cut it out. All this research has for its real purpose the developing of the citrus fruit market. Though the govern- nent hasn't bought any citrus fruits o support the price since before the war. the possibility of a big surplus and dumped, unsalable fruit such as they hacl in mid-dcprcss'l n ciays. still haunts citrus growers. They have had five prosperous many bad undergone previous removal of their tonsils and aden-< oids. RESULTS ARF. GOOD Treatment of each child consisted of radium applications once a month for an average of four treatments. After the treatments, the adenoid tissue had disappeared in a majority of the cases, but additional treatments wove given to the others until all the adenoid tissue was destroyed., Immediate reaction to treatment was sneezing and a running for one or two days. In ca-ses asthmatic seizures followed. Sufficient time has now elapsed to judge the results, and they are good in most cases. Because radium treatment of several thousands of non-asthmatic children and adults lo prevent hearing: loss ha s shown that the number of colds were reduced, it is hopeful that such treatments will be given to more asthma vis- sorry but they had to take care cl their old customers. Edgar found and old, beaten-u| steel mill at Portsmouth, O.. organized a $12.000,000 corporate I to buy it. So far to good, hut yo I can't make autos without iron casl| ings, cither. "So we found an old and id! I blast furnace at StruthcrF/U)., r<[ built it and brought it is duction last fall," Edgar Tliis gave him steel sflR:'ts fc auto bodies at the rate of 7,!)C| tons a month, the same tonnage cl steel slabs to be carved into nx!| housings, and M.OOO tons of pi I iron for engine blocks. And a goo I thing, too. It was better than mon| ey. Edgar said he hacl to buy piece I for his autos from 3.400 differcrl firms. Only trouble was that mo;I of 'em couldn't deliver because the I had no steel. Edgar hacl plenty. H| traded it for batteries, spark plupl tims. QUESTION: What is angioneu- rotic edema? 'What causes it, and what is Mic treatment? ANSWER: It is a form of giant hives. If the cause is found it can be avoided. Benadryl has been successful in many cases of hives. 15 Years Affo In Blytheville— ing'up the peel and making it inti I «se only perfect fruit for canning. livestock feed was tried, and it worked. Ninety per cent of all the Florida cannery peel. 70 per cent of all the Texas peel, is now used In cattle and poultry feeds. 'USED FOR MOLASSES and copper wire. Sometimes he' I furnish it to the fellow who nv it clown into steering posts an clutch plates. You can bet your boots thins.'I were complicated in the book I keeping department, but as Edgal said, he was building sedans. Takl the time last Winter when mo? I automobiles were delivered will 'the 'rear scats missing because no springs for the cushings. Edg.nl found a spring maker. \vho was cU'fl The Blytheville plant of the Chi- perate for sheet metal to go inll cago Mill and Lumber Corporation ice boxes. lie built in another fac [ will close June 15, it was announc- tory. Edgar handed him the steil In grinding, pressing and processing the skin and pulp, however, there's n certain amount of liquid Hint creates a problem. Hcc.ni.se there is a considerable susar content, somebody got the idea of try- In the last couple of years a juice concentrate has seemed' 'to work pretty well. The juice is e- v.iporated til it has about 70 per cent solids. Then one-fourth Jfrcsh juice is added for flavor, making the mixlure about 50 per cent solids, canned well. frozen, it keeps At Plymouth. Fla., a big powdered orange juice plant is going. It freezes the juice, then evaporates years, when the Army took 40 per cent of the crop. Last year 183 million boxes were produced. '/This year it will be 200 million. Believing that this kind of business might continue, there have been increased plantings throughout Florida. Texas, Arizona nncl California. Department of Agriculture now believes there may be 10 million boxes more every year for the next five years. That would mean 250 million boxes for 1952. Tlie question is bow to consume them. One way to increase consumption is to bring the price down, wh^li is always easier said than done. Labor rates nrc up. freight rates are up, Ihe cost of boxes for shipping is up. More oranges, grapefruit and tangerines may be left on the trees this year than for several seasons, because It won't pay to pick them. To consumers who IJitc the thought of any food being wasted, that's bad. ed tod.iy by B- N. Ware manager, following receipt of instructions to . that effect from the company's headquarters, phicago. "The plant will remain closed until business conditions justify resumption of operations." There will be a skele- tin. organization maintained while tbe plant is closed. Construction of the new loop ivhicb will put Barfield, locaten nine miles east of here," between Lhe levee and the Mississippi River will begin next week. IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY HAL COCHKAN lAltnS SHKOI, ETAOI ETAOT TAOIATA Tlir easier the job. the more lime you have to become disgusted with It. • • • A new high school stndium in an Eastern city will seat 14.000. Just try and get cm to sit down. • • • If it weren't for the crosswalks, where would n lot of motorists watt (or the tralfic light to turn green? • * • Whether his business is good or bad, tbe huckster always lias something to yell about. * • • When delourlng, the next town always seems farther than it is—but it really Isn't. BY ERSKINi; JOHNSON NEA SUiff Correspnndrnl •HOLLYWOOD. (N'R.-U — At last 've talked to a hapny actor. One vho is at pence Wiili the woncl. lot screaming about brimc "typed.'' change of pace from those roles in which he lias to push the la- most rjucs- demanding better role. 1 - in bigger pictures. Tie's John Boles sunning himself beside the s\vim£ pool at tho Flamim-o Hotel Las Vegas. But he wasn't a guest. lie was on the payroll at a four-figure salary. Fifteen years ago John Untec was the sinpine: star of '-The Desert Song" and "Rio Rita" :\ Frank Sinatra with a mustaeho. blood and i ' and muscles lo the bobby-soxers of ' Ihe 'SO's. John is stilt sinnins; to them if tbrir husbands or liny friends ran afford Hie slipper rnmns of snrh faucv hotels as tbr Flamingo, the Waldorf Astoria, and the plush palaces in Florida. John, a little heavier but -still landsome. is one of Die highest laid star? of tlie country';; supper- room circuit. WON1>ERFL'I ' -j; dies around. The reason is of lii.> fan mail consists of tion s like: "Tell me. Mr. Mason, do you really beat your wife?" McKENNEY ON BRIDGE ind was not going to let go. When East birl five hearts. South promptly bid five spades, and this is where psychology entered the picture. West was sure that if he doubled five spades. East woulc be unable to sland for that bit 1 anti would take it out. West fel also that ir East took out tile double and bid six hearts. Hie op ponents would not go to six spades 7Iad they not already been doublcc at five spades? If you can read your opponents yon can gct fine scores, and tba is the way it worked out this time West was a. little worried durin: ist's huddle- before the bid ol si: carts. South also wont into uddle, but lie finally electee! I cubic. East and West lost onl- 30. but North and South had r olrf slam in spades or diamonds | Jane Powell is starry-eyed ovel T found him Tommy nation, a yotini: singer who was under contract to M-G-M be- Jore the war. He's no\v a U. C. student, ami Jane is wcarinp Ills fr.ilr-rnity pin on a cold chain around lier nock. KAY'S BTM.TSOATln HAUY Tjiirille Ball nncl Desi Anm arc Illinium: about adopting a bnbv. Rstlier Williams pels a wardrobe- of sarongs for "On Ihe Is- lar.cl Wiili You." Compotitinn for Dorothy Lanionr? Phyclioloffy Makes A Fifth at Bridge BY WII.MAM K. MrKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NCA Sen-ice Today's hand deals with psy chology at the bridge table. 1 am going to .start by criticizing South's oiKiiiue bid of one diamond. 1 think the hand should have been opened two diamonds. SO THEY SAY Federal aid lo education should carry with It no Interference with the rights of the slates to educate their children as they sec lit.— Willavd E. Givens, executive secretary N-.uional Educational Association. Kimlirrly Aim Kyscr, daughter of Kav ,ui<l former model C.corEria Carroll, will lie on the hillhnafils soon, .she made lier modeling drlml—at tlie use or a year—for an anti-knoek gasoline product. Linda Darnell's "quid, vacation" "I'm sort of a vvamtcrin" trouta- wrls " [f to n ""id start in Paris dcrar." he said. "New Ymk in the 1 There were 10.000 fans wailing at fall. Florida in the winter, and Orly Field when she arrived l-j California in the snmp.ier to ttlvo. plane. . . . Taylor Holmes, the inv real estate an annual checkup. It's a wonderful life and I'm happy. "My two daughters nre married- Mv wife froes with me. 1 sine a couple of SOUKS at nluht nncl then Ty Power of the silent, will make comeback as Ezra Grindle wi'h Ty in "NiRlilmarc Alley." sit beside pool all day. beautiful What's, wrong It was rather obvious that tb is nornlnc \vronc with it. John is happy, lie said he really doesn't. care whether he ever works in anolher movie. » « • James Mason now wants TJarryl Zamick spend POO on tbe nuisical srore of ever Amber," The S85.- "For- budeot now is over S6.000.000 .. Mostly it's the makeup Winnmgcr and Pay Rainier look other way around, but experts made Charles 20 yc.irs younger for falo." Off lo Bur- Read Courier News wnnt Ads. AQ6432/ < t 9 « 3 /- ^,.4732' -K. A A 7 A 107 V KQ 107 4 » K 3 t AQ06 N W E S Dealer *!> » A J 8 S 2 « G • i A.I 854 • 32 A A K J 8 5 , » None t « A Q J 10 9 5 « I»K 10 Rubber— N-S Snulh vul. West -v North E«5l 1 « 1 V 1 Pass •\ A .''* Double P.iss Pass Double Pass I'o ss Pass 4 V 5V 6» Pass West was playing with a parl nor who. having taken the hoc usually rioshecl olf with two three hundred yards of line an there was no way to stop tin The overcall of one heart over ot diamond could not be crticized. hi then East plunged to Tour heart and South bid four spades. West was confident now th North and South could make slam, but his partner liad the hoo Jate; he gave Edgar springs. And that's Llie way {'MtUl is. K( I 'ar said he never h^ sold an| tecl in the black market. Knight any either, He's hoard n I iiors that some of his ingots evenj i ally did change hands at trip I jrices and he's given what infoi| nation he could to the FBI. The trouble is he doesn't wai | o fce in the steel business. jarter deals cost like sin ant] iopc is to be a customer of tl I old-line steel mills, like Dip olrn[ auto makers There's no clmn of this, he said, unless Ihcrc'.s depression, or the mills build sori| annexes. The senators thanked him Edgar put his eyeglasses finnly (I hjs nose. Ahead of him was a fa I ride back to Willow Run, (roubll and the 500 sedans that sprang in'| being during the 12 hours lie gone, Noah's problem? in con | parison were as nothing. Never Sec Finished Job Though familiar with sugor rani most native coollrs who work tl I fields in tropical Malaysia hn'T never seen the finished "jptclut because the raw material^ c. ported to be refined- Most meteorites cease to burn great heights, usually .eight to U miles above the enrt 1 |B surface. U. S. Representative HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,6 Pic lured U.S. I Sharpen representative 2 Silkworm ! 13 Prayer : 15 Pacify ! 16 Clamps i 17 Auricles '19 Genus of | insects .10 Babylonian deity 21 Forenoon i (ab.) '23 Symbol for : selenium 24 Daybreak 3 Mouth part 4 Treatises 5 Negative 6 Challenge 7 Harvest goddess 8 Upward 9 Native of Genoa 10 New Guinea port 11 Snakes 12 Chair tivcs 29 Lettuce 30 Rodent 32 Native metal 33 Fastener 14 Compass point 37 Creeps 18 While 38 Cognizance • (comb, form) 22 Encountered 39 Regret 25 Street {ab.) 24 Bitter vetch ' ncst 28 She is a mem- 4! Turkish ber of the regiment of licprcscnta- 4G Not as much 47 Preposition; •10 Notion • 50 Touch ; 52 Malt ctrinfc. 53 Meadow 54 Average (sb.| 56 Fish 58 Pronoun ZGAnirmativc. j vole 27 College cheer 29 Wave top |31Pry '34 Boat paddle 35 Swiss canton 3S Adhere 39 Ascended 41 Before 12 Employ 43 Rough lava 45 Any 46 Behold! ^ 48 Cloth measure 49 Provided 51 Talon 53 Russian river 55 Assistant 57 Matches 59 Purchaser 61 Midday naps 62 Utopian 40 Body of land 60 East Indies • 43 Drama parts (ab.)

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