The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 21, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, June 21, 1947
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PAGE FOOT • i i '•• BLTTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEW8 SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1917 jam oo. IT* HADTO, PublMMr JAMXS L. VBRHOEFT. Editor PAUL D "" 8* JUttooml Kew York. Chk»«o. "•Afternoon Bieept Sundw gfflcet BlythevUle, Ark»ns«, Meditation His delight is in the law of the u,nJ: and in his law doth he meditate day and n.gm,- Psalnj 1:2. ,. ,t f is wise, in fact almost necessary, to tata some rttular P»'Jfsl«»l " erc ' 5e to kCIM> Likewise the Christian will find it beneficial lo Ukc Tegular--spiritual- Mlllng-«l> exercises. Fate of, the. Installment Platfi President Truman, who wwr.ts to see: wartime controls on installment buying continued, lias left it up to congress.to'decide the issue. We dun t know how the nation's businessmen feel about it,' but \ve imagine several million of the nation's consumers are awaiting tlie decision with mixed emotions. • Rcmoviil of the fascinating temptation' to make on-lhe-cuff purclutses Has been quite a .strain on'the installmcnl- plan addict. The continuing scarcity or high cash prices of several desirable commodities has increased the tension. At the'same time, several extra hands have-been kept out of the domestic till since the lid went on. The absence of that dollar-tlown-aud-dollar a week grab has added quite 11 sum to a good many family socks. We've* ho' idea what Congress-, will do Jibout it, but one thiiig vu'rc sure of. *A lot of people arc going U' be dis- app'ointed either way. Hobefui Possibilities 'As Secretary of State 'Marshall's nev) proposal for aid to Europe begins to take the shape of a plan it also begins to present some hopeful possibilities-.' These •possibilities may be remote, and tlic hops may seem like un- of Greece, Italy, Austria, Germany, and France -would greatly intensity those problems. If the Soviet government participates in the proposed Marshall program it will probably mean thai Russia, is willing to abandon its policy of expansion until non-Communist Europe is more of a bargain than it is now. If Russia stays out she runs the risk of seeing Europe recover its strength to a point where she might find it hard to sell communism. At any rate, the Marshall proposal gives promise of unified policy and positive action. Certainly it is an improvement, even now, on hit-or-miss loans made for political reasons, an I futile protests made, for the record, against accomplished deeds which this government is powerless to undo. If Mr. Marshall, with ICurone's help, can raise the-issue of economic: recovery above the level of politics), it will In: a humane action which not only should strengthen Europe but also increase American prestige and adviuico the cause of peace and freedom. VIEWS OF OTHERS 'He Said, No! Wai lace's Role due optimism. Yet' the proposal looks like.the..fresh apiironch that has been needed. - .>••'. Many evident difficulties stand in the; wgy pf...the plan's ^achievement. :Th^re is Hie question of getting .the European nations to cooperate. Tltere is the problem of getting a fair and honest appvpjsiil of Europe's needs that would gain the American government's approval without endfcsfi haggling. And there is also the probable difficulty, -of getting thc approval of the American Congress for tlie enormous dollar credits that would be involved. But if. all these things could be accomplished, two important results might be attained beyond the avowed one of getting Europe back on its feet. The agreement of a united Europe on fundamentals of domestic economy and trade might counteract some of the political disagreements of a badly disunited- continent. Economic difficulties are at. the root of some, if not most, of the European countvieV political difficulties. • The postwar physical disabi'it :es of Eurpy&'s .economy cannot be remedied overnight. • But: the: restoration of con- fidepceX,and the check on inflation ' which • American . aid might bring could scarcely fail to ease some of the rawest irritations which torture Eu- rope at present. Another, ..also, optimistic, result might be a b*Uer- answer to the perpetual,, discouraging problem of halting .Russian expansion and restoring friendly relations. Does Russia want European recov- , cry?,Probably not, politically. The more Europe suffers from uncertainty and dissension, from high living costs and low living standards, the bettor chance the Communists .have to gain control. Would Russia w*nt' control of Europe; in its present' depressed state? ( i That is douMiut. Russia^has serious , economic,probletjis.^p.f her own. Control When Henry Wallace was • reported n few days ago as saying that, lie would not support President Truman In 1048 it was widely ns- siimed that this meant he would support. Henry Wallace running on a third-parly ticket. Now he declares it is too early to talk iiboul n third party. If he 1ms changed his views on the question it may be because he hud read thc returns from the Congrcssionnl election in Washington's Third District. Charles Savage, known ns n "Wsillacc man- had defeated a "Truman man" in the primary, but hns now been beaten by missel Muck, Republican supporter of thc bipartisan foreign policy.' If Mr. Wallace had been induced by thc ixipular acclaim at his recent lecture.-; to toy with the third-term notion the detent, of Mr. Savage should help to persuade him to avoid "taking a walk" In 1048. There is little evidence—despite the crowds at his meetings—that a majority or Americans would go all thc way with Mr. Wallace either on foreign or domestic policy. Millions would prefer with him to send plows and ,no guns to Greece. Millions wsint to exhuusl isvcry effort to reach a livc-aml-lct-live basis with Jlussia. Millions of Americans would like to prevent the .United States bccomliiB, us Mr. Wallace says it has. a focus for rcactibn. Right on that question of fact the majority ot 'Americans will disagree with him. They know tlial as the United Stales become.* Hie m:>ln base of opposition to Communism other Interests—political, economic, ecclesiastical-- which oppose Communism arc attempting to control American policy. Yet they believe that it Is basically American concern with hui'uin lights and civil liberties which influenc',^ national policy and resists Russian expansionism. They don't believe thc United Slates is tlie focus ot reaction. Incidentally, si good many liberals. Republicans as well as Democrats, believe Mr. Wallace will only aid reaction by tossing :i third-party hat In thc presidential ring. For h c would draw enough votes from Mr. Truman to insure a Uc- 'publican victory. And thc surer Republican I^rly managers become of winnini', thc lew chance thai they will permit nominsuion of a Liberal Republican. Mr. Wnllsice ^'11 1> 1;1 V * more useful role spurring both parties to actively liberal and peace-seeking proBi'suns. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Steel Head .Economist At Odds; One Soys Boom, The Other Bust \ « BY KKKIIKKH'K C. OTIIMAN (United Press SUIT Correspondent) •WASHINGTON. June 21. (UP) — Tlic tiunous steel master said business wa s about to ease off. Tlic equally "famous economist looked him In tlie eye and said it wasn't DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'RRIEN, M. »• Written for NEA Survive Infectious mononucleosis <6l&»- diilar fever) may not be recognized unless special blood examinations arc made. Although the disease is most common between 15 and 30 years of age, outbreaks in World War II occurred in older jxirsons In Great Britain. Infectious mononucleosls starts slowly with aching pains all over the body, fever and s ore throat, fever is -usually high and may 000 tons of ste last from' a. few days to a week, next 25 years. Joint pains, sweating and chills are frequent complaints. DlscR.sc is saspectcd when enlargement nf the lymph nodes UK- CUTS. Glands in the neck, armpits and groin become swullcn during tlie fever stasc. Spleen i s also enlarged. In young children enlargement of the glands in Uii chest and abdomen may result in cough mid symptoms resembling appendicitis. Sore throat is another sign of in- lections mononcleosis. Throat is red and covered with membrane. Tn a number of cases, skin rashes develop, which may be confused with other childhood diseases. Cause of infectiqus mononueleo- si s probably is a virus. Infections Sykes. the well-bai-bercd president of Ihs mighty Inland Steel Co. of Chicago, told the Senate Small Business Commitlce,<£f that the currfiit demand for stjKt ^ is a postwar flurry soon to eUS Dr. Louis H. Bean, the shaggy- haired economist of the Agriculture Department, said the need for steel would be K resit cr than eves'. Sykes said he doubted if the nation could use more than 70,OfiO.- 000 tons of steel a year lor the ext 25 years. Dr. Bean said Dial by year afler next the mills had Jolly well better be producing at U'sisl 100,003,000 tons annually to fill the demand. If they don't, he said, they'll lie responsible for the resultant depression. The Messrs Syke.i and Bean aie able men. honest, and highly respected. They even respect, each other; at least they shook hand-, cordially. But what sent me into tlie. market-place for a ouifa board was their admission that they based their diametric-silly opposed predictions on t-he same set of business statistic.';. Sykes stared sit a set of figures and .saw slump. Dr. Bean tramd at the same page 'and saw boom. sire most common in the spring ° r j I guess I'll slick '.o my ouija fall and outbreaks occur either »s | board. Even so. I think, me slitn- sinEle cases or in epidemics. Incu- , mcll ts of the embattled experts arc bation period is one to two weeks. mterc.stinB.' BEI> REST ADVISED | The pink-faced Sykes. in a pale When the blood of patients with (,,. a y s ,,|t, the exact shade or in- en e oo o paen (,,. a y s ,,, e exac sae o infectious mononnclcosis is cxamin- ), n j r . plunked clown his cow cd thc white cells are increased in i>ripf case and told Chairman of his hidr- F.d- iiimbcr, and there is an excess of , rar d Martin of Pa. that the aver- certain forms. ' ase demand for slccl until ims Infections mononncleosi s is never w jn he no more than thc 78.000,a fatal disease. Recovery . ; 3 com- O^Q tons n year, or a tfood dep ilele, although relapses may occur. ] CS5 u lan n lc industry Wallace Tells National Youth Lobby of Plan To Resume Third Party Talks Around Sept. 1 NEA Wsislilngloii Correspondent iSy I'KTKK KDSON WASHINGTON, June 21. (Nr.A> — His national barnstorming tour ended, Henry ' Wallace is going to play dead till Uibnr Day. "In the next month or two I am not i;oini; to make any speeches." he says. "Out along about Sept. 1. I'm goin;; . . to be out again. It would be sorts L;iter he _ _. . - nrcn'l the dominating factor, \vhal we me wreslliiiK for," he said, "is to sec whether thc Democ:ai'c Tarty is to be the liberal p.uty 1 ho|u : the Democrats will be : crat party. If it isn't, there have to be nnnlhcr party. "Personalities j I want to [jet an idea of what crops ' ' are going to be like—in Eurone as well as In America. Tlicre's g1l':g to be appalling misery overseas — much worse in eastern than i;i ,.„- western Europe. The only way we .vill i can prevent Communism, is to pre,. , | vent misery. '"Iliis is not a matter of emoliiKi," | "I'm putting the burr under :hc he said at annum- point. "You must . tail of our capitalistic democracy 1 all tbe lime to how it can doabct- nlcc' to start with a good Labor have your mind operating at thc lime ter job for the common man than same time. You have a calt'l find anybody to buy 'cm at \ present prir.es. * * * j And another thim;, said Sykes, QUESTION: I have been vacci- mentioning something which --very ardeau. and Laura Brant, of Capo mo torisl knows: manufacturers con- with a scar. .Is there any way I tinne to mash steel thinner and can prevent it? i tbiuner. Take auto fenders., ho ANSWER: No, but it will become sa j ( i Mitch thinner than they used less noticeable with the passing of ( o ijc g o ,(, j s that steel ;wes ' : "'~ further and (thoii«li he didn't say so) dents easier than before. Tlie touslc-baired Dr. Bear, appeared in a heavy winter suit. Being a federal economist of longstanding, he brought along a series of charts on an easel. One of these, the standard snakes-ciitwhi- 15 Years Ago In Blyfheville — At a meeting of thc Blytheville LJIL-.->U, LIU: sL.mu.iiti siiaKe.s-eiitwm- City Council last Tuesday night it j cd graph. indiriiKl: that farm in- was suggested that a substantial | come; varies directly with- steel pro- saving to tlie tax payers of the city •; duction. ght be effected by having thc 1 Alui so r ' OTS all other business, ty clerk named collector for the Dr. Bean added. Everybody junt rious local improvement districts.! depend on steel for full ctlP'.oy- ider this arrangement the taxes mcnt; this metal.' IID said is im _ "You represent a force th.it la we can do," he challenged. "Have icsota, Colorado, and California. 1]nor gn n ii!(;cl. You've got energy to JMI a me-nljirship with a p>.-rso!i t was a decidedly mixed gnnip. work more hours in lh c day. I'm in every ward and every piecmci. ncliKliiiK Chinese. Japs. Negroes. i, 0 pj n g you don't lose any o! your w i !o can watch VO.CF and ?et out Junior Hadassah. Unitarians, Mcth- drive. 1 I'm hoping you don't 5:0 off «"• .miir.o half-cocked. I'm convinced ltv.it the way I've handled the situation llccted would be turned over to e city treasury. oclisls, YM and' YWCA. and tlic American Veteran Committee They had come lo town to lobby icnlnsl thc labor hill, thc Uixsul hill. UMT. loyalty investigations, inrt the poll tax. They were fi.»- lituher payments to vets, rent control, aid to health, education, and a federal antl-lynching hill. I-'ro:n their congressmen they got pretty much of a brushoff. Before this obscure and previously unlicanl-of youth loliby, Henry Wallace let down his lung Iviir and talked practical politics. They had greeted him with the usual chants of "We want Wallace" anrl "Wallace In - 4ll." He gave tlicin his grin at that. A MATTER OF EMOTION _ the Democratic machine. little uncertain. They hope I'll come around and bo a good boy. Thcv'rc not sure I will. "I'm going to keep thc pressure "I've talked to the political bosses, like Ed Killy of.Ch 1 .M>I. I'd a*'* him: 'How much K Hoofevcr. 1:011:: to gel? 1 and htM teii : .?, u'->ck 0.1 block, because he had the organize lion. "Liberals -iiid rel )fn;5rs mak^ BARBS BT HA1, COCHKAN 1111 glllUg 111 tvl.'l.p Lin; |j,vn>.>»- LjlIJLIlllS HIIU IL1JIII;OI.> [Hil/l^ i von. Tlie prc.ss will no doub'- say' of political bosses. The bosses say that's a threat It's not exactly th.i'. I >YOII literals have a lot of emollons It's a realistic approach." But you don't mean busi.ieoif. Yo Tl "-as then that Wallace announ- j ( | on '(. stay on the job. Yon (ion ced his plan to play dead till L!X -. know what thc score is.'An;l thcy'r bor Day. I righl. A R1TICK. ' "We'll never get anywhere till « UNDKK CAPITALISM'S -TAIL imve an organization. A third pa I "certain things have sot i.) toke ly could elect, a few delegates t" place." Wallace explained. "Con- I Kress has :;ot to BO home. It's out I of touch with the people. Tlu-n year, and si few congressmen it couldn't elect thc head of ticket," A Michigan wife, seeking divorce, said she always could tell by his eyes when her husband wan out all night. It was in thc bag! • * • Slacks on the job—knee pants ou ihe benoli. That's thc long and short of it lor women. * * * It's still si good idea to save waste paper- lit nol Just for picnic grounds. * t * Home is where lots of Juveniles iion't stay at night because they arc not made to feel at home there. • t • Gelling along with your whole family is one way ol gelling a long way toward Iv.ipplness. : IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY Ily i;KRKlNF. JOHNSON NICA Staff rnrrcMmnrti'iit HOI lA'WOOD. (NEA1 — BKIIINI) THIS RCHKKN: nurini; the ftlm'ni of "Monsieur Vcrdoux." Charlie Chaplin Ihoushl. [or a lime he would hire Orson Welles U> help him on the tcieen play. Tlic film was Orson's idea. Chaplin cv:n fixed up an office for Wciles. but tinnlly rhanged his mind sibout the whole thing, and Orson never checked into Ihc studio. 'Hie point of all this is that during the time Orson's office was on the Chaplin l«l- a studio WSIK wrote in chalk beneath Orson's name: "Genius, j. g." Our plea (or another Tied A:.- lirf-tiluuer Rogers musical may ear fruit, ainser is rcadinc n tnu- Ical script .submitted by producer Cornel Wilde and his wife. Pat. Kni'iiht. arc inst about set to do "Ainnhii K'n :w" at the Lacuna Beach little theater late in August. Any lorniblunrr lu-lwccn Robert Louis Stevenson's "The Itlark Arrow." starrinj; Louis Ifiivwaril. anil the Columbia film version "i'l he slrirtly liy acri- drnl. Yt-p, they rc-wrntc him. riantie cable to the 'iOlh ocni.ury -Fox 'studio (ran Linda Darnell In Paris. Those ihinus slip uses lo keep her black hair blonde are unavailable in thc scarce conimenlsJl mar- McKENNEY ON ever-accurate symbol of American prosperity. e city treasury. ^,«,„>..^j. With taxes burdensome as they ; Hls llcx '• chart, the jagpcd Halil- re at present, and will, the city " m E number, showed thai, demand iced with an exceedingly difficult f ° r *\ cc ROCS up and up-and up. clieve the taxpayers would welcome icir adaption. Several death notices of children ufferine with colitis were listed in he courier news items of June 21. 932. a depression bv 1950. Either it- makes KM.MO.OCO ton s of steel a year by then, he said, or it throws 12000.000 people out of work. Listen to cither of these prophet.; singly smd his statements arc impressive. Listen to them both in South ruffed the opening chih thc same room on tbe same sunny cad, led a spade to dummy's ace morning and they don't leave a fc'- ind trumped another club. A 5 malt low much choice. I'll string along spacic was ruffed in dummy and with ouija. the third club ruffed by dcclarc-r with the kinE of hearts. Now lhc nine of hearts wa s led and over- u '." taken in dummy with the ten- "' propeller is an EiiRlaud. taken in dummy with ino "'"- ' ivir 5crcw " a ,pol Thc fourth club was ruffed cunmlalor." stud a wrench is a with der.larcr's last trump, the ace sP a 'mc r - ______ ^ of hearts. ' -"1 rA diamond was led next, and j n n, c i ra< ] W ith n diamond, and West carelessly played the nine [ ()lln[ i himself cnd-playe:!. He had instead of thc king. South won i n i ea( ( i,,t o declarer's king-jack in dummy with the ac.e of ciisv- O f . S p a( |cs. allowing him to ins-.kc monds. cashed the. queen of hearts w t ia i. looked liko an in)[)3iiible and discarded a diamond from bis contract. own hand. Then West ,vas thrown A Slam Coasts In On Defense Error BY W1M.TAM K. McKENNEY America's C'ard Authority Written for NEA Service Mrs. Madeline L. Anderson. «hp I has been one of the real ormmi- ' zcrs of bridge in Milwaukee and Chicago, has opened a bridso studio at' Ihc Savoy Hotel in Seattle. I know that the bridge players of Seattle will enjoy her pleasant personality, and before long she prob- •*••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Anyone who listens to Amos and Andy, or who is married, knows that • battle six • Is merely a. term of siftcction.—Judge Chester 1). Ad»ms of Lexington. Ky. • » • Both high wages nnd maximum production must be achieved for a sustained prosperous Amcrica.-Sen. William F. Kiiowlniul lU) of California. • « • Healthy citizens constitute our greatest national resource. In lime of peace .is in time of war our ultimate strength stems from the vigor of our people.—President Truman. * • • Never In our history have we been nble to prevent a war by our customary unprppnrcdness. T^-Artm. \v. II. r, Blrmdy. it in. •- . - --. v... ,.---- Mnmiivi • mi\i u.. ••"••- .«--=, krls. The studio airmailed her per- a)) | ^. m CK t n blish a unit of the oxide, ainincnia. and other bloiulc- [ Ampl . ican Coiilracl Bridge League making liipiicls. i ' There's no doubt now that .Shirley Temple has crown up. In "Thc Hachelor and ' tho Hobby Soxcr." Cary Ciiant is hailed Into court on rha'rccs i't ronlribntiiiK to her rie- .estrr Cowan. lir.qiicm-y. It's all in fun, of course A new uita llaywmlli lilm at j (n w | 1; \(. i ]i rj ,|. (J Uic best comedy ColuiuW.i will liavr lier pl.ivinc; :i j ];K Q i ia s had in years. ilnnrrr wlm a'n>o-;t causes a- rr- ji.\|;i;f.v<;r; JIAKl's \Mlnlinn bclwccn twn injlliivl 1 ^ iltCi nll-'r'KltMN'CF. South Americ.in rorublirs. j n-iriv Sherman lias prwlured Adcle Mara will be starred In a ..^isslrss" westerns for 30 years. Kr-niiblic movie tilled. "Kxpa'-rd " j Now j or ] McCrea kisses Francos Dec As Hollywood's favorite pin-lip pirl. j ];i limes In "They Passed This Adcle has been exposed ever since w ., v ." Kvplaius Shonnan: "This Is she landed in pictures. — -•.-.....- :-j •• HI'I) IS MORK THAN A (".11.OH That red investigation (if llolly- wonrt will find soniethlns sinister, no doubt, in a whole series of new films: "The Hed House." "The Hi-rt | Pony," -Wake of thc Red Witch," "Your Red Wagon," "The Ped Mill." and "Roses Arc Red." Unl- I versal-Iniernatlonal Is vvavernv; on the edge with "Rlrte a Pink Ilnvse ' Catherine Mcl.cod iwsliinucil ber weildinj aijain- Thf father of llanee Bill f^erds died sluldcllly different- They're married." Tom nrakc and June Hullon of Ihc Pied Pipers h:ive become a slca- v (.wnscime. ' That's life drpl.: ,\ few years s'tro ^'ben Cliarlio llarnr.lt was starring with hlj kind sil thc New York raraluoiint Theater tlic extra added attraction. tantamount tn si juniioriine role, was Hanny Kaye. Now Harnett plays jin added attraction in thc new Danny Kaye film, "That's Lite." »Q J 107 • A874 + J952 1096 » K 9 + AKQ8 N W E S Dealer *742 ¥82 • QJ10 * 10764 3 AKJ85 V A K 9 G 3 / • 6532 4h None Rubber—Ncilher vul. South W«st North East t 1 * 4V Pass 6 V Pass Pass Pass Opening—# K * or a heart alnrrnl, and Hill was called back to Milwaukee. Courier News Want Ads. in that territory. Mrs. Anderson says th.it ever rubber bridge player s hou!d tournament bridge In order to l how to eliminate cureless mistime Aj an example she gave today hand, which was made In a ruboe bridge iramc because of careless (lc feusc. •t Mouth pin 5 Indian army ', (ah.) 0 Kold v 7 Race course • circuit 8 Suflix 9 Vigor 10 Isle 11 Approached 12 Penetrate Award Winner HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,7 Pictured 1 Treaties ,-iu-ard winner 2 Egrets.'' 13 Antenna 3Saliiic\ 14 Ascended 15 Craw 16 Sharp cvy 1(1 Lath 20 200(1 pounds 21 Volume 22 F.xist ' 23 Shred 25 Heavy blow 2BCic,iti i\ 28 Screen star 29 Symbol for ruthenium 30 Aren measure 31 F.ncourogc 33 Obtains 3f> Log joint 37 Let fall 39 Oflicc of Slra- tcgic Services (ah.) 40 Symbol for gold 42 Etruscan pod (less 43 Polynesian chestnut 45 Poker stake 47 English queen 18 Coral islands 50 He was co- winner of a award 52 i?» •" from . •, New Jersey 25 Fin nisbcd \vith oars > V.8 Loiter 31 Handled 32 Confer 3-1 Chests ... -,.. ..i-fiiutiuii: .15 Type of poem 47 Man's name , 17 Type measure 36 Mohammcci.iu '19 Lloyd's ! 18 Behold 1 . scriptures register (ab.) 24 Paris 38 Wharves PI An (Scot.) •10 Any 11 Note in .JjT Gnidrfs scald 4>1 Win^likc piirt 45 Inriidre • 4G Sprite i 53 ISaiKjuets

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