The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 26, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, June 26, 1947
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BLITHKV1LLE (ABKJ COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1947 ' IBB KiTTHEVUXJC OOURBE OCX NKW8 B. W BAJMM ; JAKBB ^. v MUL D. HUMAN. flofti MattoeiB A - CMcNW. DMntt, ' Pubitahed Every Afternoon Knxpt Butter Entered viecond cl»s> muMer «t the.poct- oCfcc at BlytbevilW, Arkuuw, under «et of Oon- Octobtf». l»n.< ; ~ ' " Berred toy the United Pra§ same as those of the Communists, no matter how much they profess to hale communism. SUBSCRIPTION, RATES: eirrter In tbe crty or Blytheville oe «ny .tervlce to m»ta- uur town where carrier .tervlce Ulned, Me per week, or 85c per month. . BTmail within a radius of 40 miles, »4.00 per - ye.r WOO lor six months, »1.00 for three months: bTmin outside .60 mile not. » 10.00 per >*« payable In advance. ' NAedjtatioh .He '.who has two. coasts, let him slmre with him wl>o has none; ami lie who has food, let him do likewise.— Luke 3:11. •* * Jesre did not advise his hearers t,. first learn why the unfortunate had no coat m foo.l; or what «» his moral code; or what was his ra« or erred. RigHt Purpose- Wrong Tactics \ Rep. AlviijJ- Q'Konski -of Wisconsin got liis mime'in spirVieother publications besides Hie Congressional Record on - two occasions last week. The I'i'.'st was when'," as president of tbe American ' Anti'Comiminist Association, he tried to prevent Henry Wallace from speaking in Wa^ingtpri:,The second was when the N£w. %or|i F^st reported his spirited defense"''of ' Argentina's President* Peron. Tlie Anti-Comm'uti'ist group's excuse for {vyinir>to,,shiisli Mr. Wallace was that ihis^ipwi^i the. Southern Confer- ence^foc.'JRInian.Welfare, was a "Communist front organization." With tliat the House Un-American Activities.Coin- mitt ^e agree^rNo hearings, no ileConse testimon£%usi>. the accusation. •0'KonsKi'K opinion of President Peron, as quoted by the Post, is; that he is "more, truly democratic than Ihe heact of* S»y Bother South American country^*s^d itjiat " ne 'despises Nazis ' ! .'as !hiuch..-A? lie docs Communists," Again no reason or proof—he just said it was sp^~ ^ • -\ J . We;do*not ie'cl "tOTvard'Mr. O'Konski - as he apparently does toward Mr. \Val- Jacc.'We would not question his right ti> ''speak his mind any , more .than we would question'Mr. .Wallace's, huwever much we-might disagree withi .both.... • ^But.we dcT~fecK that'' he "has weakened 'the fight agairist : communism by words and ^actions like those cited here. ft seems, not to have occurred to Mr. ^O'Kon'ski: that; he was only ytren- fgthehiiig Mr. -Wallace and his sponsors ; by trying to deny Ihe former vice pres- •kl«?nt his constitutional right of free ^speech. In the attempt he made Mr. Wallace" a momentary martyr, and probably won him' some support from •Vpeople who would not otherwise by do- fenders of-Henry Wallace. ilr. JVallacc advocates overthrow of ; the -administration's foreign policy, not overthrow of the government. lie is preaching- third party, not revolution. With-this platform Mr. Wallace may possibly keep on talking until ho loses the attention of those who admire the jewel-like qualities of consistency. But !' this' won't happen if people like Mr. » ^Okihski^in.sist on blowing him up into ' 'a two-headed; fire-breathing prophet .>f subversion. '•' In praising President Peron, Mr. Okitiski lined himself up with that voluble, stout--hcarted minority of American' opinion consisting, until now, of Andrew..J.. Higgins of New Orleans. It seems odd that the Wisconsin congressman could credit President Peron with derripcratic virtues against the record of his rise to .power, his method of keening'it,'and his postwar harboring of Nazi officials. , Mr. 0!Konski's praise seems even odder in" 1 view" of Senonv Peron's visit to §pain, where she gave the crowds the" Fascist , salute .and, in speeches, pictured , her husband and Hitler's old pal ^Franco .as two .hearts that beat as AVWk * VIEWS OF OTHERS Dollars—A World Need Tlic strategy for buttressing world freedom mid prospcrily with American economic P"*cr U growing broader day by day. Secretary of Stale Marshall's Commencement address at Harvard on June 5 lilted It from n basis of counlry-by-country aid to a' piosram lor help to Europe on a continental scale. Now he makes . clear th»t his concept is not limited to Western Europe. It Includes all nations willing to work for European recovers'. Yes, Russia and the Soviet satellites. It is ii)i to them. Mr. Marshall Is on the riulit track. He has received immediate support fro|ji Senator Van- dcnbsrg. Mr. vandenbcrg would put the Marshall plans on a bipartisan basis and relnloree them with expert analysis of United States resources or serving the world's and its own best interest. For further evidence, note the British response to the change of emphasis in American plans. The British are welcoming Mr. Marshall's proposals. They are doing so despite the possibility that Uic new approach might mean tliat there would be proportionately less direct American aid to Dritain than under earlier policies. The favorable response of British opinion Is Instructive if we examine the reason for it. For then we find that Brilons trnce many of l!ieir economic troubles not only lo llicir uwn lack, of dollars, but to the world's lack. The British have long hoped that the United States will take steps to get dollars distributed throughout the world. If Americans do this, the British are confident that Britain will be able to get Its share ol dollars tlitvuBh trade with the rest of the world. The British problem is only Die problem ot many Individual nations. A. statement from Australia graphically illustrates the point: Selling all hcr wool to England, Fiance, or Belgium makes Australia prosperous, but it does not enable her to buy one cent's worth ol American goods; that cau only l>c done with dollars, and the possession of all Hie francs or sterling in tlic world will not give Australia dollars. . . . Similarly, the celling of French wines or silks to Australia helps France, bill It does not enable her to buy American exports. There arc simply not enough dollars circulating in the world markets lo permii these nations to buy what they need from America. If they could buy these things, world trade would loosen up; prosperity be more general. Tills Is why the Marshall plan for aid to all Europe looks good in the now-not-to-tlghl little Island Just off Europe's coast. From an American point of view, too, it has its points. A co-ordinated program lor nil Europe would help to create a workable economic balance among the various nations in Europe. With this Europe itself could do much, as Mr. Marshall expects it to do, to foster prosperity for Itself. Moreover, the distribution of American dollars through the channels ol world trade means that other peoples will 'f.AVK the. wherewithal to buy American goods. This lact may seem only relatively important while shortages exist In the United States. But when American 'production begins to overtake domestic demand, as it must before very long the dollars Americans cast on dark and uncertain waters today may come back in the form of welcome business from a prosperous world market. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Wrong Way to Teach an Old Dog New Tricks Jt Uncle Sam Plays Benevolent Sucker's Role in Movie Deal Tin DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D. Wrilte nror NEA -Service A young surgeon ha<1 experienced waves ol Intense fatigue about 4:30 every afternoon for nearly 10 years. Although he wa s not hungry at the time, he discovered that eating a candy bar relieved the feeling. He never had this feeling during the night or before breakfast; lately he • noticed that after a hard morning in the operating room, he would become 5 o weak and shaky that his hands would tremble. Examination of his blood at the time he felt 111 showed that the sugar was low. He was advised. to stop eating sugar for the weakness and to go on a special diet containing a large amount o[ protein and a small amount of sugar. His physician reports that he has been entirely well for the past three years. Nervousness i s the usual cause of By FREDERICK c. OTHMAN (United Press Stuff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 26. (UP) — Today I want you to meet Uncle, Sam In beret and sports jacket, as the bash!ul Mr. Moneybags behind the production of a high-class costume movie. Uncle (and I lioiw Hollywood Is taking notes on my tale as the for a I'ipsnorting comedy of Wild West) Found himself at w end with the basic magnesium plant outside of Las Vegas, Nev. As far as the eye could sec stretched the • mighty factories, the mills and the warehouses, from which spewed the metal that did so much to lick the Japs. So vast was this $135,000,000 enterprise that It included a whole new city, named Henderson. Uncle tried to sell his magnesium works, but nobody seemed to want it because of the high cost of electricity to turn its wheels. Through his War Assets Administration, Uncle sought then to rent his factory U» folks who could use at least part of it; alter all, he was spending $200,000 a month just' to a z va- guard It and provide running water to the residents of Henderson. A brick company rented a piece of the plant. So did a Jewelry maker and a brewer of caustic soda. Along c:une the agents of Allied Productions, Inc., of New York, a movie concern. Nevada's sunlight looked as good to them as California's. They sold Uncle of the Idea of signing a 25-year lease on ating sugar, but in the" long run' a la '<5 e segment of the works as a his make., the pancreas worse. movle studio. ating extra quantities or sugar' Uncle put, his name on the-lotted so puts on weight, and this in- 'inc. Allied Productions, Inc., moved reascs fatigue. Special diet which in a load of costumes for the first rich in protein and low in sugar of Its epics and sent out half a doz- the treatment. | er i men to get film production start-(|t ROTE1N BECOMES SUGAR d ' The ettled dow I nte'' fow blood sugar spells. Other rictie s are due to diseases of the pancrea s or liver. When the pan-! creas is at fault, surgical operation is the treatment. Low blood sugar caused by liver difficulty is treated with a high protein and sugar diet or removal of an Infected gall bladder. Victims of nervous low blood sU- jar can cbtain temporary help by • No American Aid Plan Will Be Drawn Up Until European Leaders Decide What They Need BARBS BY HAL COCBRAN A Minnesota boy set fire to 200 dollar bills his mother had saved. It tits the theory that modern youths think their parents have money to burn. By FETER KDSOV NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. June 20. (NEA) —"What Can We Do for Europe?" Is now the number pnc question in circles where International atTalrs arc discussed, and It lias everyone talking hi circles. Intimations tliat tnc U. S. has a five or a ten-year plan all worked out — that it will be a pea^c- timE! lend-lease pljn •— or tha r . 1^ v.-ill be strictly a I-MII program Jvith every expectation that repayment and Interest will be demanded. In full — all sii"h 5oss:«> Is puTiy in the realm of ;• p? :ulation. v There Is no American plan fur Europe, period. ' There will be no American plan till the European leaders get together and decide what they need. Secretary of State George C. Marshall has said this. Undersecretary Will Clayton, in charge of economic affairs, has repeated and emphasis od the words of his boss. Still the Idea dies hard. It woulcl'bc so much nicer if somebody had a plan. Part nf this general belief that the U. S. has a plan all worked out comes from the fact that Secretary Marshall now has a long range policy planning staff, meeting in a conference room adjoining his palatial office in the new Stale Department building. Head of this policy group Is George P. Kcnnan, a career Foreign Service officer with 21 years' experience, including three assignments in Moscow. Working with him are Joseph E. Johnson, American expert on UN Security Council policy; Ware Adams, formerly mi adviser to General Elsenhower in tlic U. S to meet Europe's needs- Germany and General Clark in as outlined by former Presiden Austria; John p. Davics. formerly | Hoover and amplified by Sen. Ar with the Chungking and Moscow em-, timr Vandenberg— is not a State Jacques Rninstein,! Department function. That would with Treasury nnd ; he up to Interior as regards nay resources, Agriculture : 'as regard food.. Treasury as regards finances hassles; and :m economist Slate Department background. larlton Savage, who \vas special assistant to Coidell Hull, nets ns executive secretary of the group. It s a confidential staff with no administrative duties - Its only job to think. STATE DEPARTMENT FUNCTION .Secretary Marshall's idea that the problems of Europe must be treated'. a£ a whole rather than piecemeal; "nnd (lint European countries must work out their own plan for salvation, may have conic from this planning staff. The idea got Its big build-up from Marshall's speech at Harvard commencement. It is not, however, a new idea. It was first presented by the U. S. delegation . to the UN General Assembly lait March. The suggestion was. accepted and nn Economic Commission for Europe, now !:nowu as ECE, wns created. It held Its first meeting In Geneva last May So there is a suing UN concern ti study Europe's needs. Next meeting of ECE will open in Geneva July 5 Will 'Clayton will be present as U. S. representative. The bi;; question before ECK will lie what the. European countries can do to make themselves independent and get back on their feet, willi a minimum of u. S. aid. Clayton points out that the problem of determining the ability of and so on. No wheels have yet beci set in' motion to grind out this in formation. KEY IS EUROPEAN PRODUCTION Concerning Europe's approachin Teat need for dollars with whic ,o buy what It lacks, there may be some misunderstanding.' -Emphas las so far been put on the need to Ale U. S- to buy more foreign goo; to give Europe .more dolla with which to buy food, fibers, an fuel. Undersecretary Clayton says tha actually the U. S. has imported more from abroad than it did before tlic war. There is a demand In tile II. S. for still more imports. Europe's trouble 15 that It cannot produce a surplus of anything to export — cannot even produce e- nougli for its own needs. To get Europe in a position to export more to the U. S. Its owr. level of production must be stepped up. That requires more raw materials than Europe used to import. Buying them Is what runs up Europe's shortage o£ dollars In the vicious circle. The situation is becoming more urgent all the time. Whether It will wait for the next Congress to settle Is a question. About half the protein which is alen in meat, fish, cheese, milk,' and certain vegetables Is hanged over to sugar in the body. The shift is so slow the pancreas not stimulated excessively and ow blood sugar does not result. | If low blood sugar i s suspected, he time of day the symptoms de- elop is important in distinguishing he different types. Without treatment tlic nervous variety docs not get any better or worse while those which result from disease of the liver tend to become >rogrcssively more severe. ' QUESTION: Should children with ever drink carbonated beverages? ANSWER: Carbonated water is absorbed more rapidly than plain water, and its sugar content is of value in fever. ed. They settled down in rented houses at Henderson. , First inking Uncle had that a^ 1 ' was not well at the studio came ' when the six movie makers fell behind in the rent on their bungalows. They seemed to be broke. The U. S. Senate by now was wondering out loud about Uncle's filer In the field of the cinema. How much money, demanded Sen. Homer F- Ferguson ol Mich., was Allied Productions, Inc., paying Uncle In rents? The War Assets boys said not a cent, because the lease called for payments only when actual movie making began. These spokesmen added that Uncle couldn't cancel the lease unless he proved that Allied Productions, Inc.. was insolvent. He couldn't" do that. "Why not?" asked Sen. Ferguson. Well sir, said Uncle, he'd tried and he'd tried, but he couldn't find Allied Productions, Inc. It liatl na office, no phone, nothing except sonic costumes and six hungry caretakers at Henderson•_> "H-m-m-m-m-m," the Senator elected director from this district said, of Mid^South Cotton Growers As-; Gen. Robert Utllejohn. head man sociation in a ^meeting held last'of the WAA, was wondering 4frcw night in -Memphis. (days later what to do about tnffTno- •Mrs. James B. Clark, Chickasaw-1 vie business, when:up came a Icl- ba District chairman of the Mis-'low who said he was the lawyer for sissippi County Democratic Women, I Allied Productions, has announced the appointment of i He reminded the general that, the Mrs. C. F. Tucker, Promised Land lease was a legal document. If the -md Mrs. B. F. Gray, Half Moon as corporation sets around to making local chairman. j a movie (and this may take 25 Marjorie and Charles Perry Jr., ^ars). the government will set Its returned today to their home in rent money He suggested m the Helena, following a visit with their meantime that Uncle, as landlord, athcr, Charles Perry, here. kecp his h » nd » off There were 30 guests who enjoyed he informal dance given last night by Anne Stevens Potter at her ionic on Main Street. The three rooms where dancing was enjoyed were decorated throughout with 5 Years Ago In Blythevillc — C. G. Smth of this'-'city was fc- IN HOLLYWOOD I Many a man asks a girl he tan put It in dish water. for htr ban it so Bank presidents must feel shaky theso days with our colleges graduating so many ioung fellows. ne The obvious error of foes or com- i:', likg ijMr v 'Q'Konski has bee'n But they con- trenw'' -totalftariiihs like Peron whose political methods are essentially the June 21 is the not counting (he starts. longest Hay of the year— one just bclorc vacation The modern girl Is on her ices say.-, a woman educator. Yeah—we've noticed tlioso high heels, too. SO THEY SAY ••«•«••••••••••••••••••••••••!••••••••••••*•••••••••• Alcohol docs not cause alcoholism. The causes nre social, physical and mental.—Dr. Selden Bacon, Ynlc U. sociologist. You can't interest n man In democracy when his belt buckle is tickling his spine.—Chni Ics P. Klndlcbcrgcr, Slate Department German Division. • • • It is not important for us lo remember D-Day. It Is thw lesson of H-Day that we should retain, —ecu. Omar N. Bradley, Administrator of Veterans' Aflatrs. • • • Women lire undermining their good looks by uncVcrcating because their vanity Is involved. Women »re starving their tissues, aging themselves before their time. Beauty comes from a sound body and mind, not from a cold cream jar. Douglas a. Campbell, u. ot Calliornlti. FY ERSKINK JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOlJl.YWOOD. June 26. (NBA)— Johnston Office censors urc fret- tine about a scene In "The Foxes of Harrow" in which 'Hex Harrison orcnks down Maureen ollnra's bedroom door with his shoulder. The boys didn't like the expression on Harrison's face. It was paiii. boys, not pn.ssion. He strained a couple of ligaments. • • • Sucli i s fame depl.: A woman walked up tn I^arry P.irks in the Hollywood Brown Derby to ask tor hi,; aulORraph. She explained that it was for her small ciangli- tcr buck in Ohio. She said: "My itauchtcr insists .she's poinp to marry Al Jol.>on when she grows up. Ot course, she thinks lie's you." • • Ida l.tinlno's remark nil leaving a horinj; party hcloncs \vilh Ihc collection of Ma's Justly famous linn mots. She said: "It wns a fete -worse than death.'' • • • SiKhl of tlic wccl:. A Hollywood clamor rinU dunking herself in Ihe Hel Air .swimming pool. Her Idea of a swimminc roslmnc: Halluni; suit, one pair of diamond earvii one diamond bracelet, one "1'tu- borcd-xvith-il-all" expression. Jesse I>vsVy and WiHrr Mac- Ku-cn pl;m 1" st:ir Vincent Price ;\ml John Mill" in Gallsworthy's "The Apple Tree." • • • "On an island Witli You" s ounris more like "Under Water With You." M-O-M Dance Director Jack Donohue will shoot underwater ballet.-, for the next five weeks. The sets arc anchored at the bottom of a water tank. One of the sequences is a tango dance under water. WAimousF. irou.Ywooi) Marv Jane Ward, author of the DCSt seller. -The Snake Pit." which ( is the story of a woman who lost i hcr mind. i s in town. She says she feels quite ' at home in Hollywood. * ' * Gcorfrc Olnss gives this definition' of n Hollywood writer in tins nonlh's Script Mnsminc: "One vvhQ- must wiite a script lo please a star who won't t^kc the part unless she pels a director good enough lo re-write the script." Mrs. Begin's pass over one he.u is surprising to say the least, bu sho knew there would be more bidding by North and South When Mrs. Begin did bid.five clubs North's speed in doubling proved Ihat her analysis of the biddin- was good. Summer flowers. S. Sawyer, M. Musgraves and Jiminy Tipton of Caruthersville quests. were out of town « S 2 > 4.Q1007R43 A K ,T 6 5 A 1087 + AJ N W E S Dealer * JI06S VQ 1072 »C3 J + 952 A AK832 V83 » K.I954 *K Tournament—Doth vul. South West Nnrlb East 1 * Double 2* Pass 2 * Pass H4> " Pass Pass Double Pass Pass Opening—V2 ^ NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that letters of administration were granted t( the undersigned upon the estate o Betty McMulliii Husband on the 9th day of June, 19*7, by the Pro bate Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Ar kansas. All persons having claims agains said estate are refiuirc* to cxhibi them, properly authcntlchteiP, to til undersigned for allowanct - within the costumes tored in the Nevada studios of his- irm. Take it away, Hollywood. Lights! amera! Roll 'em! Increased Value The hairsprings in watches are made by drawing H piece of steel through a hole in a diamond. A [Kmnd of steel, worth only a few- dollars, can make $60,000 worth of watch springs. six months from the dale <W ttie first publication of this notics *• they shall be barred forever an* precluded from any benefits in such, estate. The definite address of the undersigned administratrix is 622 West Main. Blythevillc, Arkansas. Dated this lOlh day of June, 19*7. -^ MyrA T. McMuVI Reid and Hoy, attorneys. Maurr-en O"Han Is Kathorine Mary Flannlgan's personal choice for the title role of the filmliiv tion ol the best seller, "Mrs. Mike.'' friend. South won the first trick with the king of diamonds and shitted to the queen of hearts. Mrs. Bct;iii did not cover with the king Siic Now Mint Andy Devinc has drop- ., lavc , d )ow from dummy and triimp- ,,cd from 320 lo 240 pounds his cd th( , lr , ch ,„ hcr own hand T ncn she led a small ciub. North won with the ace, and while she wns trying lo decide what to return, Mrs. Begin amazed everyone oy spreading her hand and saying, 'I have a double squtezc. I: you both have three spades, I do not need tlic squeeze. But south could not protect four spades niid the ace of ol hearts." Tliat proved to be the situation. Mrs. Begin would run nil of her trumps, getting down to four spades In hcr own hand. When she played hcr last trump, she would have left in dummy the king and two spades, the king of hearts and queen of diamonds. If South did not discard a spade, Mrs. Begin would I throw away the queen of diamonds. lo 24JI pounds his favorite chair out at Rraublic. b?i\rs Ihc inscription. ''The Thin Man." ON BRIDGE A Double Squeeze After Third Trick NO TIIURRER SEQUEL Sam Golclwyn will not film Thiirbcr's "The Catbird." ori planned ns a sequel to "The Secret Life nf Walter Mitty." They dis agreed on the Interpretation.' By WH.MAM «. McKENNKY America's Cird Authority ' Written for XF.,\ Service Today's hand was sent to me by i Sam Gold of Montreal, who sail * * * i it cnine »!> I" " lc women's pair Hiia Johnson is up for the rnl? championship of the Province o of Sclma in "Wild Calendar. 1 ' TCs Q, ie bec Tournament. Mrs. J. Begin lh* important role ol Ginger ROB-. vJ.is declarer (Easti nnd her parl.- I uer was Miss C. MigncauH. (ab.) 5 Torrid 6 Dill 7 Phial 8 Indian 9 Letter of alphabet 10 Symbol for krypton HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured actress 14 Spanish district 15 Inertness 16 Little demon 17 Bridge holding 19 Emmet 20 Opiate 22 Indian weight 23 Church part ]2 Wash lightly 24 Corded fabrics 13 Satlale 26 Merriment i 8 Negative* 27 Appointed 2 Uncident' 7 28 Mormdm dyes 23 Aff - irmc i i 29 Thus 25 Ceases 30 French article 31 Dandy 32 Self 34 Youths 35 Vend 37 Center 38 Russian river 42 Legal paper 44 Point a weapon . 45 Steamers 47 Hawaiian pepper 48 Feign SO Overpower 52 Serious 29 Storms 31 Agriculturist 33Oleic acid ester 34 Largest French rivcf 36 River '. embankment 37 Headgear 36 Cataract 39 Concludes : 40 Compass poifll 41 Limbs 43 Mend 45 Lion 46 Membranous bag 49 Symbol for' thulium 51 Senior (ab.> Now North must let go either a ( siiade or the nee of hearts, giving declarer the balance ol the trick*. I addresses 63 She is a — actress j VERTICAL f 1 Damsel I , 2 Protective; . coveripg. ' •' 51-

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