The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, June 30, 1947
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BLYTHEVILLE'' (ARJLV COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JUNE 30. 1947 OOUMBfc NEWS HHM.'OQi PADLD.UUUAH.Xlt* 0&; Ntw Tort. Chk»*o, Detroit, 1 «t BlytbertUc, mat. October », U11 at the port- ,.uad« «et o( Con- Served bgr'tbe Onitcd.PnM ; SUBSCRIPTION RATES! Br carrier Jn the aty or Blythevilla or any •UMTbtti town where carrier service, ta maintained, aoe pec w$«k, a* «5c per month.- By •"»" within a radlut ol 40 mU«, *4.00 pet wmr *200 lor liz months. $1.00 (or three months; by mall outAlde 60 mile zone, »10,00 per year payable In advaaee. Meditation You judge according to the fle*n. I judge no one.—John 8:15. • • • The Uw of justice, the'Iaw of humanity and the law of nature b the sanie In ill places and does not chain* b «l man's InUrpiclallon of these law» may dK«« in,different localities and may Chance from time to time. Prices and Politics Senator Baldwin of Connecticut, a " freshman Republican member, look his upper-class party colleagues to task the other, day. for .failing to do something to lower prices. He said the Republicans had assured the public ii. all good faith that price decontrol would bring- relief. Now, he said, it was up to them to: find out why it-hadn't. . We hope Mr. Baldwin's rebuke will bririg^ some : results at the corner butcher shop. But we doubt, that in putting'the finger of blame on his party he has also put it on the key to the mystery. For that's,what tho. present, high .price, of food seems to be—a Class .A, feature-length mystery. Since'nobody seems to, know, who is responsible for the sudden price rise, it-is impossible to prove that Republicans are to blame.-In'fact, the besb information on soaring, prices, eapecia'- ly meat prices, seems to be on tlv> negative side. i Present prices don't seem to be the result of price • decontrol, which is months-'old no\y,_.The .predicted.; .rise after j=jDPA ceilings - w,ere lifted was followed "by a lowering and leveling off before this 'recent upshoot. And high prices don't seem- 10 be the result of exports ( to Europe, either, though that explanation has been given. Overseas shipments now amount only, to about 2 per -cent of our lotal meat production. 1C Congress fails to renew export controls before July 1, howeverj that' figure could be disturbingly different. They don't seem to be the result of shortages. There may be spotty, local shortages, here and; there, but the country's general supply is reported to ...be sufficient. '> The retail meat dealers, wh<> are beginning to run into buyer resistance again, don't like the present prices. The big packers profess to be against them. The consumer certainly doesn't like them. But someone evidently does. So we hope the Republican senators dig into the subject. We hope, too, that the Democratic Commerce and Agriculture Departments give the matter a little attention, too. And we'd like to see any private citizen with' pertinent information step ' up and .tell the gentlemen in Washing- what they know. Senator Baldwin expressed the pre' ( _, vailing sentiment, we believe, whoa he contradicted himself by saying, "I do not believe- our people are nearly -so much interested in placing the blame «e they are in lowering prices." last fall, Dr. Munoz claimed diplomatic immunity. His claim was sustained by authority higher than that of the arresting officer Dr. Muhoz also claimed' ignorance of the law which permits two wheels on the gravel. But that seems no.reawn for the pulliiig of diplomatic rank and the unpleasantness that followed. The principle of. diplomatic inmuin- - ity can be understood. Especially in the UN's case* is it possible that important international business might be delayed by a key delegate's involvement in a minor local affair. At the same time, traffic laws nre enacted for reasons of safety. A person killed by an immune diplomat's vehicle is jirst as dead us if he wore killed by an ordinary citizen subject to all the ordinary rules and regulations. It would seem much simpler if the UN delegates, while they live here, would conduct themselves as polite guests. To do, when in Jersey, as the Jorscyiles do should not put too great a strain on diplomatic pride, oiv interfere unduly with world deliberations. VIEWS OF OTHERS Petrillo Trimmed The Supremo Court has declared constitutional the so-called Lea Law which wan passed tor the specific purpose of curlilng the activities of Jtunes Cfiesar Petrillo, president, and dictator of the American Federation ol Musicians. Mr. Petrillo bus long, been in need of a trimming that would bring him down to llorniru slice, and it may be hoped that the Supreme Court's rulings makes the process speedily possible. James Caesar mis long ridden high in the saddle and roughshod over the inanilust. rights of those who employ members of his federation and of the Anierloan people generally. In effect, we think it Is fair to sixy that Mr. Pelrillo's tactics amounted to restraint of trade and u> assumption of. the right to lay tuxes. There is no shred of justice, for example, In forcing radio stations and others to hire musicians they do not want and do not need. There, is no suggestion of fairness in pcrrtHllnE My. Petrillo to demand and receive royalty on every phonograph record made. Mr. Petrillo lias talked rtahcr largely and vaingloriously of : what he would ami would not do in case the Supreme Coure< ruled against him.. 1-ior the, sake of his own union's members and Ihe cause of organized labor in general, he will now do well' to become as any ordinary man and abide by the spirit amid letter or the low. lie has already made his .name symbolic with the worst abuses o( which organized later has been guilty, and diniblic patience. Is already mighty short as far as he is concerned. Any attempt to evade the law hereafter would receive the condemnation and, retribution it, would -merit. COMMERCIAL APPEAL {Diplomatic. Immunity Say what you will, the United Nations is a.powerful organization in at east one respect. Its delegates can throw a traffic summons in a police- . man's face and;get away with it. But •while we regard this gesture of brav- *do with a touch of envy, we can't s»jr,-that we entirely approve. ', The latest exercise of diplomatic immunity was that of a UN represen- 'tative from Argentina, Dr. Kudolfo , Iliinoz. H«, was, arrested for driving, * op th« grav*j shouUerof a N CW Jersey, Wirhway, against the.law-in the state, La ^°*fe r 'U N representatives involved: |l fe ipMteff cases around Lake Success . \ , ' ' LITTLE FRIENP 1 Ar»TREAT HIM WITH ALL PUG . RESPECT/ BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN Government competition with business, or permanent government financial assistance to business,, are the cornerstones of soclalisniT— Rep. Walter Plocscr (R> of Missouri. FilirU one has arc meant for entertainmcnr. if aiiy- "mcssnge" for the public, let him call Western Union.—Mervyn LeRoy, tilri director. Modern kings must earn their Vive.—King Paul I of Greece. Debate in Senate Proves That Gentlemen May Not Always Be keep to air- A woman would have no chance at all be elected President, nnd what is wouldn't wish it on her— Kteanor more Roosevelt. SO THEY SAY DOCTOR SAYS BY \VILMAM A. O'BRIEN, M. I). Written fur NKA Sen-Ice Present day practice of getting patients out of lied as soon as possible after on illness or operation Is based on scientific tests which proved that prolonged bed rest tends to b e weakening. It slill is advisable to stay in bed during the early stages of disease, immediately following operations and in the treatment of certain chronic infections. Most patients who are kept in bed for a long lime show relaxation of their muscles, loss of tone, and slowing down of metabolism, They develop marked personality changes rharactemed by withdrawal from their former interests and the development of a stale of dependency. Dr. Ancel Keys, during World 'War II, conducted experiments the Physiological Hygiene Laboratory of the University of Minnesota on the effects of spending three or four weeks in bed. He found that it required at least four days to regain some of the bodily functions which had grown weaker and that complete restoration to normal did not take place for several weeks, even though physical training programs were attempted. BED EXERCISES RECONDITION Exercises in bed can be started on the first post-operative day in uany. cases. These stimulate respir- iticn and circulation and lessen he chances of complications, according to Ralph A. Pi]5er who lad charge of Ihe Physical Recon- litioning program in te Army Merl- cal- Corps. Exercises following operations on patients with injuries to bone s and joints have been in voeue for some time but exercises 'or patients who have had other types of operations or diseases are By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN United 1'rcss Staff CorresiHinacnt WASHINGTON, June 30. (UP.) —My chore today Is to prove that the gentlemen were no'-, either, ghouls. Two years ago, you may remember, President Trumin recommended a law to take care of our vice-prcsidcntlessness. If the President died, the President aiici. l|t tho Job go to Ihe speaker*; illQ House. After the Republican-, got in control of Congress untl elected one of their men as spoaki':- this year, they decided gcou Truman Has Two Courses of Action to Meet First Challenge Presented by Tait-Hartley Act Ity i'KTBIl EftSON NEA Washington ('orre.sponilniit WASHINGTON, June 30. (NEA> — Now. that the Tall-Hurtley labor bill is law whether you like It or not, the next question is how to make it work. All these laws have n way of panning out different from what was intended. I.al>or lawyers are looking for loopholes. So ninny of the predictions of dire consequences may go haywire. First challenge to President .Truman will come in naming two new National Lubqr. Relations Board members and n new general counsel who will now be a separate prosecutor before the board. While the changes in the Wagner Act do not beroinc effective until Aug. 22. the President "may" appoint the three new officials at once. The law does not say the President "must" or "shtill" name them at, once. That gives him two possible courses. He can let L these appointments go until Congress adjourns about a month from now, then make recess appointments. Handled this way, the new officials would not have to be confirmed by the Senate till it convenes in special session next fall or-in regular .session next January. Thus the President, might appoint, men who would administer the law more to organi/ed labor's liking. Truman's other choicetis to say to the Republicans in the Senate: "Okay, this is your baby. Since you think it will grow up to amount to something, you tell me what, men you want to nurse it. and I'll appoint 'em." There is recent precedent for this \ind of appointment — Republican Congressman Robert F. Jones of Ohio being named to the FCO. six <)!•• ONI;, HALF A DO/EN OF THE OTIIF.K Prom purely political points of view there are advantages to both Republicans and Democrats in let- Jug GOP leaders pick the n^'.v NIKB officials. If the bill doesn't work and gets labor relations all snarled up in t!\o next year, Domocrats can enter the 1948 elections saying, "We told you so. Look how the Taft-IIartley Acl. brought on more strikes." If the new law is all the Republicans say it is, Uicy can tell the voters in 1048, "Look what a fine new :obor law we gave you, and note that it took Republican administrators to bring you peace." While none of the members ol Congressional Labor Committees' who wrote this new law would want, these jobs, early speculation on possible nominees has brought up the names of the men who played an Important behind-the-scenes part in drafting the measure. They include Theodore R. Iserman of New York and William Ingles of Washington, both high- priced labor consultants who probably couldn't afford to work fo:- governmcnt salaries. Iscroian is a Chrysler lawyer who lias written and spoken a great deal against the Wagner Act. Ingles is Washington lobbyist for Alis-Chamers, 'J. I. Case, Pruchaut, Inand Stce, American Mining Congress and the Fair: Corporation. Tic is also reprsenta- tlve of the Foremen's league for Education, organieed to combat unionization of supervisory employes. At a working level were Gerald D. Morgan and Gerald D. Rellly, both Washington labor consultants. Morgan was for a number of years on the staff of the House legislative counsel. He was special counsel to the House Labor Committee. Reillv was formerly solicitor for the Labor Department and NLRR. Later lie served as a member of the Labor Board. He was an adviser to the Senate Labor committee in tlraf*;- 'ing its bill. But he. too. says he can't afford the job. • UCHIBTS LAW'S WORKABILITY Gerald P. Van Arkel. whoservcd as counsel to the present three- member Labor Hoard, resigned almost immediately after the Senate voted to override the President's veto because lie has doubts auou the law's workability. Present members of the board J besides Chairman Herzog, whose term expires in August 1050, are ex-Congressman John M. Houston, whose term ends in August 1043, James H- Reynolds, whose term runs until 1351. One of the "now appointees will serve till AugU'Jt 1943, the other till August 1952. The pny is $12,000. The first year ol the new five- man board's service will be the hardest. It. will take that, long c,r> get a few test cases through the courts and find how the law will be interpreted. The real payoff under the bill may iv.>t como until ntxt spring, w>u:ii most of the big labor contracts cojne up for renewal. relatively new. Patients should not exercise or ;et out of bed without their physician'., consent. Those in charge of physical rehabilitation programs should.co-operate with the attend- .ng physician, as each case requires separate handling. * * • QUESTION: I am a girl 17 years old. For th n past year and a half I have had a lump in my left armpit. Is it serious? ANSWER: To answer your question, the lump should be removed and examined under a microscope. 15 Fears Ago In Ehflheville— June :fO, 19:!:: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ruik are spending their vacation at Rio Vista, Hardy, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Charlos 3. Lemons have as their giuist, jv-:iss Virginia Myrick of Memphis. Miss Myrick b their niece. Miss Mary Outlaw o[ Recvor, Ark., and a teacher in the city schools, and Miss Leone Callicott, iiusio instructor here \vlio is now spending the Summer in Rives. Tenn., her home, arrive;! last night especially for the picnic given in lionor of Miss Edna Garret; who is moving to Chicago on July 1. Mr. and Mrs. S. -I. Cohen and son Jerry have returned from a two weeks visit in New York City. the Asbury Park Convention Vfjll last May. Although Hazcn was not disao- pointed at receiving top score for his play, he was surprised that so many other pairs missed the simple play involved, which is the first of a series I am going to give you on simple plays winch too many players miss. IN HOLLYWOOD What they mean In politics by the ritalt is that you get out all of your friends and all your friends' friends and everybody you or they can command and organlpe far and near and work every angle to get yourself drafted.—Qov. Earl Warren of California. BY KRSKINE JOHNSON NKA Stuff Correspumlonl HOLLYWOOD, June 30. (NHA1— Exclusively youis: Hollywood has ,60",. crazy over a new parlor game •introduced by singer Martha Tilton. You try- to gu.ss an actor's performance by double sounds. Easy guesses: lug-Sing- Ray Milland in "The .ost Week End." Clark-clank—Ingrid 'Bergman in Joan of Lorraine." Zip-Zip—>Liml:i Darnell In "For- ver Amber," to 1 Some of the most important decisions in American history will be made in the dark, on the basis of fear and hysteria, unless there is a wider public understanding ot basic, atomic facls.—David E. IJIIenthRl, chairman Atomic. Energy Commission. • • • An Englishman thinks he Is mornl when he is only uncomfortable.—George Bernard Shaw. * * * Some have said I am improving. It took ma 12 months to fail , the first time (in China) and only 45 day» the last tim« (in Moscow). —Secretary of Slate Marshall. Monopoly invariably breeds rivalry and is it- •clf temporary.—Andrei A: Qromyko, Soviet d«l- eg»t« to the UN Security Council. - erui contract at 20th Pox to get the role of Century- Sophie in •The lianor's Edge." The part won icr an Oscar. She hasn't worked in a Fox picture since. Director Milch Lclsen's new deal ill Paramount nmkcs him unc of D:R five liighrst paid directors in Hollywood. • • * Prediction: The next novelty record hit will UD Carmen Miranda's filming of "Don't Talk to Me Expensively, Talk to Me Cheap." . Joan Crawford i s burning over n lalional magazine story. She's claiming M factual errors, inclining the statement thai "she's over 40." Joan s.iys she was 39 last March. * • * Snm CioUluyn anil Oscar winner Olivia ilc llnvillanil are hlulilliu£ on a new movie .... Columbia Studio i.s paging Bob Crosliy for thrre films Rex Harrison anil his wifi-. l.illi I'nlmvr. sail lor Iximlon Aug. 16. Harrison will star in a llrltlsh movie, "Esrapi 1 ." Before leaving for Stulh America. Bob Hope siiHgcsIrd thai Paramount might sign Ginger Ko«crs to play Calamity Jane opposite him In hi s western satire, "Tlv Paleface" Hut Hob found out that OiURCr was much too expensive. She wanted S303.0CO hi cash and 2r> per cent of the picture's gross up Id a certain figure. That left Hoi) with a pile face HORRORS! I 1 Merian C, Cooper, who filmed "King Kong," has formed n new film company to produce n series of similar horror features. Thp tirsl will be about a white hunter m Africa. * « • •Add minor mysteries: Iiast year Anne Baxter had to sign a long Hike TiMld. in New Vork. Is rnrryini: a lorrh for Joan Blon- ilell'....Gregory IVok in proillioer llt'llrdiot Hnrer:ms's No. 1 choice for "The SlasiilficHit Tanki-e." I.ouis Calliern, of course, isn't the type. UNWELCOME GUESTS? Two months ago I told you auou! plans for n national convention o movie fan club presidents in Hollywood in June. Then I had to report with embarrassment, that the studios decided not to co-operate wit.1 the fan clubbers, that there woulc be no red carpet, no studio visits no nothing. Bui the fan club pros irtents went ahead with (heir pl One hundred anil filly of them nr meeting in Hollywood. Hollywood is doing nothing In entertain them. 1 guess ns far as I loll wood Is concerned, f-.tii club umnbers ftvc just people who buy tickets. Dress desifiner Harry Finer Is wagering that the Tommye Adams- George Jesscl mairiace will take place desnile denials. Finer says he wasn't dreaming the day Jessel hclnrd Tommye select a trousseau. ON BRIDGE Simple Plays Trap Even the Experts By .WILLIAM E. McKENNF.Y Amonca's Canl Authority Written for NKA Service The summer session of the na- ional championships tournament will be held in the nir-concliunnec' grand ballroom of the Hotel St. eorge in Brooklyn. N. Y.. Ang J-IO. With interest increase'.! in tournament bridge it will not Haxen sat South, and he said he" thought that his partner should have doubled one spade, rather than bid one no trump. The play revolves around the first trick. What would you piny from dummy on the ten of spades? Those who went up with the pack or spades lost the contract. East won and came back with the queer of clubs, and declarer lost two clubs, a spade and a cliajnond. Hazcn played on the five of spnrtcs from dummy on the first trick, nd East put on the seven. West ealizcrt that continuation of a idea. Their Sen. Kenneth Wherry of Neb. wrote such -.x bill an.l brought it up for a vote. The Democrats didn't like anything about it. And their Sen. Aluen W. TJarkley of K.V., tried to vt to it. Now go on with the dialogue; "SupjKJSe on Jan. 20, inauguration day," cried Sen. I),, "(he President-elect is ill. Ill) it in a hospital. He is unconse.kuH. He cannot lake the oalh of odice. 3'> the speaker has to rjs'tjn from Congress in order in (nke i!ic oath as President. And then Ihe President recovers, fie goes hnek tti work. And what have you j^ot? "You have an ox-Speaker out of a job. Hint's what," Ihundercd ihe gentleman from Kentucky. '"The Speaker is not, «joi,ii; to resign for a temporary difficulty of a week," shouted Sen. wherry. "He'd have to," insi-jtf-d tVr:. Barklcjv "No, he wouldn't," snnpppd the ;entleman from Nebraska. Sen. Barkley tried the retort ironic. Ho said he suppose,I ac'.unl- ly the Speaker wouldn't have to accept the presidency ol' the United Slates. "That's absolutely coiTccV cho*'- lied Sen. Wherry. "H'.>. wouldn't resign to become Pr.'.jincrr.T; for just one week," i/ "There's no way to force a man to become President." fit.ii. Baikley agreed, "but no matter how briefly he acted as President, he'd have to resign from Congress." So there was some nvire palnvtr. Numerous Democrats offered amendments to thwart President Truman's ideas. And here was Sen. Barkley with another rjiira- tion. "Suppose the President becomes insane?" he asked. "Even if he _ were tried by a lunacy court ami i committed to an insane :.syli,in, there is no law that v/r.uut hold him to lie disabled." He said there ought to bo a law. Sen. wherry said, what kind of law? Sen. Barkley said that ought to be investigated. "Investigated?" repe.ititl Sen. Where. "This subject w-Js investigated by Congress uui.ii it vvas exhausted in 1CS6. We .-.tudicrl if. again in isgli. We're 3thl studying it." Sen. Richard B. Russell r ; f cii., another of President Truman's Democratic foes, said }\ a meant lo- cast no slurs, but he'd pivffs the President pro-tern of Uio -jAial': iny time to the Speaker of the Houst as president. He saicl his- :ory'd show that Scnatoi.i are just is smart as representatives. He made his motion formally and tins :nit tile linen-suited pnj-tom Ar- :hur vandcnberg in somc.lh.ini; of } spot. V.nmlcnberg walked off his plr.t- fonn so he could make a speech. He said the issue was impersonal. "And not a ixiputarity ronUv.t," ho added, glaring at the Dcinc- crais. Ho said the Speaker r>r the House ought to be Preside-ill whenever we run out ol Pre.iirlciv.s and vice-Preside]! ts. So be it. The Republicans voted down the Democrats in support of President Truman, if tl.4 House agrees, as expected, we'll not iinva to worry about the President shortage. All the radium that has been extracted from the earth would make only a two-inch cube, but it is valued at $35,000,000. be- AKQJ5 niateles is most common ixmong the Jewish race, strikes more women than men, and more married women than single. Hazcn *G V AK 10974 • 105-12 AK3 Tournament—N-S vul. jSoulh Wrsl North East IV 1 A INT 2 A Pass Pass 2 N T Pass 3 V Pass 3 N T Pass •1 ¥ Pass Pass Pass Opening—A 10 30 long before we will have a urcb- 1cm to find a place big enough to hold national events The advance entry list for the world championships masters l>alr contest shows that a record will be set lu fiat event. When talking about '.he summer nationals, we always IH-uV of Asbury Park. N. J., where Ihe totiv- nainenl was held for many years I<ee Hazen of New York gave me today's hand, taken from the New Jersey Shore Tournament hald ii spade was out of the question, and made a very good shift to the eight of diamonds. Hazcn went up with dummy's king, and led the king of spades. East played the ace. Hazcn tn.jA- ed. and now he-could discard uic two losing clubs on dummy's spade, after picking up the trumps. Western Actor HORIZONTAL 1,4 Pictured actor Ollc plays cou'boy • 11 Rubs out 13 Wire measure 14 Threw 3 Encountered 4 Disorder 5 Indian (i Scoundrel 7 Hone 8 Screamed E) Stair part 10 Sun 16 Household god 12 condiment 18 Bewildered, 20 Misplace 21 Turn about 22 Shelf 24 Scrap 25 Cavalry unit 2G Finished 27 Symbol for nickel 28 Silver ." (symbol) 2!) TnvigoralinR 32 Demand 36 Sign of zodiac 37 Consequently 38 Rodents 39 Destiny 43 Smoke residue 44 Female saint <ab.) 4 5 Rubbing 47 Chemical suffix 48 Stoat 50 Merits 52 Dispatches 53 Still VERTICAL 1 Ohio city 2 Not (prefix) 13 Germinated grain _.. 15 Thus vv. 17 Pipe 19 TorUircs ' 21 Haseball hits 24 Fruit 2!) Sailors 30 Declaim 31 Potassium nitrates 33 Oil 34 Images 23 Heroic poems 35 Apportion 39, Discover -10 Mimics -• - •11 Mote of scale •52 Compass poinl 45 Be victorious 4G Merry 49 Pronoun «, 51 Ancnt A*[ • Jt,

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