The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 2, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 2, 1947
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4¥<*r fe BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NBWH WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1957 liar BLYtHBVfLix COUUXK Mem oo. m. w. MAIMS, Puna*« JAMBB L: VXRBOKFF. UKor HUL D. HOMAHf AJvaJtolPI Uu* NEWS •ate i Wttmn Oo* New Tor*. Chle»go, Deuott, : Pubttsbed Emrr Afternoon Kecpt Sunday Bemd by the United Prt« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: carrier In the ctty or Blythevllle or «ny "- towr? where carrier service Is main- p .v or gf>c per month. t 40 miles, MOO per pcytbte In advance. [Med itation L will lie enriched in every way for B reat «..! produce which }hrou,m us to GOO.-S Corinthians 8:11. A thankful Pson Is a ge-.erous person. The one who takes lilllc thought for «llicr-t Is not grateful for his blessings.. clined to believe, is that Hie were simply tokens of appreciation for American lielp; iMost of them contained such native delicacies as olive oil, ch-ied figs, nuts and honey. Perhaps 50 or 60 of the 40,000 Mr. Boorsis guessed, included somu Greek sanaagu. American food must have helped lo keep a good many Greek bodies and souls together during the last six yours. What is more natural then, that Circ-cks who had survived through this American help should want to express their thanks? ~The thing that wo find surpritiinijr, and a little disheartening, is (he storm of suspicion that blew up us soon us the receipt of those Greek packages was made public. The world and ils thinking must ho in a sorry stale when the warm, instinctive emotion of gratitude seems to be the last tiling that people expect. 'How About;Getting a Rail and Helping Out?' ' Split Political Personality - .The split personality of commim- 4m in Uiis country is pointed out by a "provision in the new labor law which in effect makes it illegal lor a. Communist to hold office in a labor union. As things stand now a Communist, while barred from union office, may theoretically hold public office. Communist, candidates for President receiv- ed'votes in 37 states in 1032, in 34 states in 103G, and in 24 tour years . later. The courts of some states have held thai calling a person, a Communist can constitute libel. It is not libclous to call a man a Republican in the Deep South, or a Democrat in Vermont. Yet the Communist, like the Democrat or Republican, belongs to a legitinia'.n political party which can nominate cmicii- dates and, if it can persuade enough voters, elect; them. Well, what is the Communist Party? Is it an organization which owea allegiance to and takes orders from a foreign power, and which seeks to overthrow the United States government by force? Or is it a legitimate political group operating within the structure of our ."gbjjprnnient, obeying the requirements-'and enjoying the protection of our state and national laws'.' The answer to both questions is yes—unless one chooses lo disregard all the available evidence which supports the first question. So what is to be Jone about it? Secretary of Labor Schwellonbach's suggestion, that the Communist Party be outlawed has gained no headway. The chief argument against it is that outlawing would simply drive the Communists to cover and make them harder to identify and root out of places where they can do great harm. Perhaps that is so. Perhaps party membership should not be made a uuir ishable offense. But it does seem too bad that something can't be done to end the silly fiction that the Communists are no different from the old-line minority parties which, while hopeless, are generally well-meaning and patriotic. As for the law against Communist.-; in union office, it would seem that it might be more democratic and effective to let the unions do their own .. , purging. And why not include, by name, Klansmen, Columbians and other of their stripe—since they arc jusl as un American as the Communists, if pet- haps less violent? Also, why limit the ban to unions in a labor relations law? Logic suggests ' that Communist officers ,ot" corporations would be just as dangerous. VIEWS OF OTHERS Agriculture Is People on Agriculture now tile 28 per cent cut the Department ot httl purl or II should nmi it could pro The timilnc The Senale Committee hns Ihe la.sk ot reviewini: in the ap|iroi>rialion tor Ai'i-icullnre and deciding w stand, in Ihe lust 15 years the Senale committee's intlucnce has usually been good, easily be so tills time. One or the worst Icatures of Federal is the power upon it exerted by a lew individuals V these individuals have personal pivju- ilccs they can do the country much harm We need economy, bill not economy by iircjudice. The HO.USC committee's report Lures large evidence of prejudice. The clearest example ol Hits wns li'0 proposed cut of 30 per cent In the appropriation for' economic research in Ihe Bureau of Agn- cultural Economics. One o[ Secretary Wallace's nnjor orgaiir/.allon blunders was assigning a pollcy-makins; role to Ihis Bureau. This mistake was corrected .1 year ago, and me budget fully adjusted for Ihe change, mil some congressmen still insist, on punishing Die Bureau lor uollcy inouucemcnUs II once made. House report allowed in lull for con- the Bureau's work or collcctitn; estimates of crop and livestock production, but most ol the so-called economic research ol Ihe Bureau consists either of collecting current, dalr. on prices, costs, land values and Ihe like, or summarizing and Interpreting these and the crop and livestock estimates, and presenting • Hie results in a highly useful set or current, "situation" reports. Without such presentation, halt the values ot the data are lost. Other prejudices are shown iu reducing the appropriation lor forest survey work. The Forest Service Is now eiiRUBeil in a careful appraisal of the forest situation, (lie resulus of wliich are appearing in a series ot excellent reports. The strongest prejudices exhibited by House committee are, of course, against Farmers' Home Administration, formerly Farm Security Administration. Yel two of the most significant developments in the whol; lils- lory of agriculture in the United Slates trom 1033 to 1942 were the system ol FSA loans lo disadvantagcd farm families lo enable them lo become more productive, and the FSA system of loans to tenants to enable them lo buy family-sire farms. Whatever the reasons advanced by Uie House committee for largely eliminating llic.se activities, the real reasons trace back lo a lack of sympathy in certain House leader.; with surli undertakings. In spite of Ihe newness ot these two programs, they arc already highly successful. Agriculture is people as well as .crop.; and livestock. 1'olitlcs aside, this is a tact some Congressmen have still to learn. — CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Senate's Vice-Verso Vote Strips Secretary of Labor of Labor The DOCTOR SAYS iiy WIU.MM A. O'BRIEN. M. 1). Written Tor NEA Service Most admissions to hospitals for mental disease lire aged persons. During 1!!45 more than 50 per cent of ail patients who entered Worcester State Hospital, Massachusetts, were over 00 years old, Mental disease which ac:om-| panics old ai;e is more common in- women. It tends to start later nnil to last longer than hardcn- Im; ol th e arteries of the brain which is more common in men: In either disease the condition muy .'.Lai'l suddenly or slowly and ioss of the mental faculties is present. With the increase in the span of human life today, larger number, c.1 individuals are reachim; tlio'.sc uee periods in which mental disease is more common. Most • By FKKDKRICK C. OTHMAN (I'll I led I'ress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. July 2. (UP) — "Senators opposed lo the plan will vote aye," announced Chairman Arthur H. Vandenberg. "Those in favor ulll vote no." Ulp, went the Senate. "You mean those for the president's plan will vote no?" insisted Sen. Alben W. narkley of Ky. "Yes," snapped Sen. Vandenberg. "And those who arc against it will vote yes?" asKaT Ben, Forrest C. Donnetl of Mo. "That is correct." Sen. Vanden- berj; replied. So the Senators who meant "no" said "yes" and, of course, vice-versa. The ayes, meaning nay, had it by two votes anil wham! —the poor old Secretary of Labor, who didn't have any too much to do as it was, lost still another job. The Senators look the United State Employment Service away from him {effective six months after tile war is officially ended) and institutions In this country report more first admissions for senile dementia and arteriosclerosis of the hrain than for any other disease. Sine,, many oi these patients require only nursing care,special \iiiit s are being developed to house them in connection with hii'KC hoinitals. Mental disease which results from old ago is preceded by the usuul physical and mental deterioration which comes with advancing years. A change in fortune, a death in the family, an injury or moving away from the old home may precipitate the break. INSTITUTIONAL C'AUE 'Men \vho contract, mental ease from hardening of the leries can develop the in (he forties Lewis vs. 1'ait-Hartley Act Fight Is Hot Topic ] n Capital But John L., As Usual, Isn't Talking the the the Ky I'ETHH i:i)S()N NEwV Washington Cm-respondent This is tin 1 first nf two dispatches analy/Jnj; the new labor law in (lie !is;lil of a tlircuUiiieil coal industry tie-up, ivhu-li may (jive tlii: measure its first lest oT work- alilllty. WASHINGTON. July 2. (NEA) — lotlest topic of conversation ill Vnslilngton today Is what John L. .ewis will U'y to do with the new 1'aft-llartley labor law. As usual .ewis is playing his cards pretty lose to his chest, .so nobody really knows. Dul every labor lawyer In own is experting the situation, with some amazing deductions. Most Hopeful possibility is for Lewis and the os>erators to get together and make a new contract. The Taft-Hartlcy ammcudmcnts lo the Wagner National Labor Relations Act don't take effect till Aug. X). Any new one-year agreement made between Lewis and the coal operators could therefore disregard entirely these new restrictions. This solution Is about, the only hope for peace in the coal industry. It would Rive Lewis and the operators lime to work out a new eon- tract under the Tuft-Hartley Inw. Chances for this happy solution are considered slim. It will be recalled that L'-'uis took a terrible beating from the government earlier this year, a court injunction lo force the united Mine • Workers to live up to terms of the so-called Krhg-Lcwls contract. The union and Lewis were both fined. COAL coui.i) HI; TIKI> ur A YKAU OR I.ONpKK Cilvint! I hi! Taft-Hartley bill worst possioli! interprelalion might be possible for Lewis to up coitl production for a year or lunRer. acting within the law. -Lewis's contract with Ihe government expired June 'M. The mines returned lo private ownership. Bill there is no contract between the union and the operator.-. Negoliulions to write a now con- , |aw S( , ttill ,, IM , a lievv truieucndcnt tract belween Ihe union and the „ . , ,7_., ; ...;_- —i r-^,,,,,.uL^. j which lliey worked expired June 30. ] It i.s a Iradllion of the UMW tha'. ' iLs members do not work unless they j have a contract. So. without aclu- | ally going on strike, the miners could just ".stay away trom work" until a new contract was signed or until the Tall-Hartley ammend- ments go into effect Aug. '.?3. MEDIATION <;OUM> KN'I'KK TIIK 1'ICTUKE In Ihe meantime, however, an- olher section or the Tuft-Hartley operators broge down last month when it was decided to wait, .uul see what Congress did about the aw under which the contract would have to be written. The operators had never accepted the King-Lewis contract. BO them Is .110 chance of its beUia continued. There is likewise uo ' chance of going back to the 1945 contract between Lewis and the "operators. There is also no chance for the government to get another injunction against the United Mine Workers union. The reason is thai the Smilh-Connally law which authorized the government to seize struck industry also expired c June 30. Only way out of that siL nation would be for Congress to ic- pass the Smilh-Connally Act. ' government would then have the. mines unnln and re-sign the j might Kriig-I.ewis contract, which nobody wants. The miners are July 1. Hut the Federal Mediation and Council ia- ion Service, would come into play. It, goes into effect immediately. Under Ihis section the Scrvici vould try to bring the miners am operators together to write a new ~onli'acl. Or If Ihe President, decided thai a coal lie-up was interfering win commerce or impaired nationa health and safely, he could appoint Board of Inquiry to study the issues. This might lake a month. Alter the Board had made its re- V uiirt, Ihe President would be em- I powered by the Tall-Hartley law lo direcl Ihe attornev general to ask the courts for an itiiuucliou prohibiting the miners from striking. If the injunction were granted thr; ^ could lake the ease to the Cou.-l ol w \ Appeals and Supreme Court. Thai. dis- ar- condition and fifties. Disease often is preceded by headaches. diziUnes.s, and .sometimes by convulsions. Patients may show signs and symptoms of hardening of til arleries elsewhere in the body. Many elderly persons with menial illiiess can" be kepi al home il suilable provisions are made. Ir most cases, however, institution.! care is th e only solution for then problem. Relatives should not icsitate lo K end them lo menla lospilals if they are in need ol uch services as Iheir condition if veil understood by those who rin hese institutions. * * * QUESTION: I had an uncle win slaved with me about fifleen years About three years ago lie pas-sci i-.vay from cancer of Ihe stomacV He often fed my children. Couli hey have contracted cancer from lini? ANSWER: No. Cancer is nol conlagious. 15 Yenrs Ago In Blythevillc — Miss Mary Ellen Elevens was hostess for a :lance last uiyht at Mie womans Club honoring her sis'cr, Mrs. Eugene Still of Plymouth, N. C.. who is her guest. The wedding of Miss Juani'a Smith and Kent Whittcn Goodman was solemni/.ed this morning, 10:30 gave it to the Federal Security A- scncy. And what Ibis country needs now is a special employment service for a jobless cabinet member. The Secretary of Labor is Lewis B. Schwcllonbach, who gave up a life-time post as a Federal judge to take over his disappearing job. He has three undersecretaries. These dignitaries plus thousands of clerks (mostly ladies), function in one of the most magnificent of al\ the marble halls on Constitution Avenue. They soon will have nothing to o witli any important labor prob- ems. They run the Women's Bu- eau and they supervise the cal- ulnting machines of the Bureau if Labor Statistics, which issu'es noiithly figures on wages, the cost if living and such. One wise-cracker called Secretary Schwcllenbach the only bureau chief in the president's cabinet. Another nicknamed him the Secretary of Labor Statistics. Anybody who has an urgent labor problem must soon ignore the Secretary of Labor, because the federal agencies in charge of labor be somewhere else. The Federal Security Agency tries to find jobs for the jobless. The National Labor Relations Board, which will administer most, of the new Tafl- Hartley Act. is an independent outfit. So will be the Conciliation Service. "And the House has refused any appropriation at all for the Labor Standards Division, moaned Sen. Barkley. "It will die altogether, unless the Senate can do something. So we take away the employment service and what have we got at the labor department?" Sen. Joseph II. Ball of Minn., answered lhat one. He said the secretary's still sitting there, and all his assistants, with virtually nothing to dc. I did a little snooping at the Labor Department, where oil painting.; from the old relief adminislralmr. still decorate the hnlls. and T must report that the non-laboring labor experts weren't happy. They'd prefer a little labor. They revealed one item, weirder even than the ones I've reported so far. involving jobs for veterans. o'clock at the home of the brides | At the end of Selective Service, the on vaealion lill contract uniler up the whole business: test ease for a couple of yo How the Injunction might it granted will be icviewcd next dispr.tch. parents. The Rev. E. K. Lalimer. pastor of the First Christian church, asked the nuptial vows. Mr. and Mrs Lute Hubbard have eturned from a weeks motor trip hrongh the Ozark mountains of Arkansas and Missouri. .Ice Pride Jr., who is employed.at, layti, Mo., will spend the \veok- nd holiday at home. IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BV HA1. COCHRAN off. The Forgotten Emotion The mystery of those food packages sent to well-fed Americans by ill-fed Greeks was Assuming the proportions of a small international scandal. Some . said the Communists had persuaded hungry Greeks that Americans were even hungrier. Some muttered "Uncle Sap." Investigations began , in buth eountriea. Then along came an explanation from James A." Booras, president of ' , the American-Greek Chamber of Commerce in New York. Mr. Booras is also agent for the Greek Railway Express, .which handled most of the 40,000 food parcels in question. Mr. Booras'. story, which we are in- The man who knows he doesn't know It all knows a lot. * * * v Wc couldn't understand wninrll ruslllllK lo the slorrs to overstock until we read thai sugar was off rationing. An Illinois nurse objecled to expectant alhers crooning in a hospital corrior. Aw, let em practice for .Ihe nights to come. « * • "June Brides In lli<> Swim"—headline. Con- shier the ivcatlier, it sound* plausible. * » » The answer to what makes shoestrings break seems to be being in a hurry. By F.I1SKIN1-. JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD. July 2. iNK If courage and talent pay plucky Susan Peters will claim .ni O.«"ir next vcar. Susan, injured on a hunt In;: liip 2'i ye.irs ago, is slill unable lo walk but she insists on livhu ws normal a life as possible aml|" r,-fvise. s to be \\luvl i-hair. The other weekend she went a hunting trip with husband Quinc'tn the Mollave tle.serl. "-iiu- | drove Ihe ear. desiunoil for crip- | pled veterans. Shootini; from t!v ' car's seat. Susan bagged three rabbits. She's planning lo adopt two more children. She already has a H-month-old adopted son. She lia s (akrn up swimming auain. Hick carrier, her into Ihe surf, hut once in Ihe water she insists beim; on her own. Meanwhile she's sludyiiiR dialog for the movie "Sijjn of th, Ram." in which she'll play hor role ,iu n wheelchair. (reduce Frenchman Louis Jourdan in '"The Paradine Case." Warner Bros, will turn th,. publicity heat on Viveca Liudfcn:;. Michael Ri'dKravo. the Englishman, co-stars with Joan Bennett j in "The Su.'iot Beyond tho Door" and with Rosalind Russell ui Mouniini; -Becomes Eleclri. dominated by her Paramour.t ha s Ihe French cnlie, Corinn,, Calvay. 'More are coming over on every boat and a few. in a hurry, by p:anc. It's D-I3ay on tin- Holly- vood beachhead! RECOGNITION'.'" Hollyivood is clmckllnR over Hie raslinp «f Gloria Graliame am) 15ol> Sterling as lovers in RKO's "Kinishsluill." Gloria is a Ircn-ape dead ringer for Hob's ostranei'il "ife, Ann Sotliorn. Gloria sat fur Iwo years it"- iiiij nothing at M-G-M after M'urlnp oil llroadvvay ill "Good- nielli I.adirs,' and then dirked liiir witli .limmy Stewart in "II'* a Wonderful Life." Now sho has llirrt; unrrlt'ascd movies, "Sonc of the Thin Mall." "Cross Kirfv' ami "Merlim of tho Movies." RKO just boiiclit her contract from M-G-M and will Rive her a star buildup. Charlotte Ort-emvood, on : b'.owiii£ her lines for a scone in "Drlflwood." cracked: "And in the bathtub this morning I knew them so well." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Don't Guess When There's Safe Pluy I!y WIU.IAM K. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service. This is the third of a series of simple plays which too many people miss. Some players lost the contract on today's hand through carelessness, some through greed. North's bid over one spade is open to discussion. I do not consider his hand strong enough to bid three spades. I would prefer four spades rather than three, or uavbe two diamonds. Tn the later' case South would have bid wo spades and North then could have bid four spades. However. s a safe way to play it? lie should cash the ace of hearts and ruff a leart in dummy. If he takes the spade finesse now, West will win. lead back either the king of hearts or a spade, and declarer stiil will have to guess the diamond. After ruffing thr heart in dummy, declarer should lead a spade and go right up with the ace. .Next he should rut f ids third heart in dummy, and then lead a spade. It is immaterial now who wins it.. In Ihis case West will have to win. and if he leads back a heart or a club, derlarrr can ruff in dummy and discard a diamond from his own hand. If West leads a diamond, declarer lias a free finesse. .' < K BJ Labor Department inherited the necessity of supervising the re-employment rights of U'terans. The Veterans' Employment Service, however, has been transferred lo the Social Security Organixalio.i. How Ihis is going to work, nj- body seemed to know. And if you have any suggestions on ways for , the Secretary of Labor to keep bll- j sv (he hates cross-word puzzles and I lie's not the kind of fellow to knit) | get in touch with Lc.w Sehwellen- i bach. Hie nearly l.iborless labor chief. Committee Okays Bill To Cash Veterans Bonds •WASHINGTON. July 2. (UP) — The House Armed Services Com- millce yesterday unanimously approved ii hill lo permit veterans to cash their terminal le:ive p.iy bonds after Sept. 4. The House is expected to act on the measure next week. John Barrymore was called "Ya Han" by Chinese movie fans. SO THEY SAY We arc the America of Ihe East. Our lite, our ideals, our Institutions all arc patterned after the United Slates. We are sincerely proud to be the first real democracy there. -Elpidio Quirlno, vice president Philippine Republic. » • « The minute you proceed lo provide free care for people who arc perfectly able lo pay lor it themselves you socialize the field.—-Sen. Robert A. Taft <R> of Ohio. • • 9 If the notions of the world spend all their time watching Europe, we may not see the danger In Asia.—Drllish Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevtn. UK WAR UIOHT! Short slmrl slury: Ten years aRO in Tendon, rllreelor ('url lleruhardl «as imprcssrd wltli the .»-c,rk nf a yinnur actress in a stape show. He went f>ark- stairc after the show In eon- cr.itnlalc her. | Tin- i-irl uasu'l loe, impressed. | "I doiibl." she said, "uhi'lher I'll ever pel anywhere. I'm li"t ve'v at.lractivc." lint Ihe oilier day al M-G-M the director and tile girl met again for tin- first tlmo. Shi- had sent him a nolr sayhiR: "I want to thank you personally for something nice, you snid to me 10 years ago." II was sinned "Grcer darson." • • • You 1! have to Kol accustomed lo a flo^k of foreiRii stars in Hollywood films late this summer and tail. D.ivid O. Selznick will In- AJ8652 V5 • A 1092 K9 KQG4 2 • 84 4. 10984 N W E S Dealer A 10 10983 Q 7 G 5 Dick TIaymes' new contract wit) U. I. fur two pictures a year Rives him freedom lo do any out.side films he wishes. He has been de- liiKPil with offers since netting his Fox release. I The Mississippi Countynoard ol I Education will moot Tucsil.\y. July it' the 15th at 2:00 P.M. to consider petitions requesting thai Recce F;hool District Number 33. and Flat L-.ike School District Number, 4il b., dissolved and lhat the ler- 1 ritory annexed to Blythevillo. School nislriet Number 5; and that Milligan Uld«e School District Number 8 be dissolved and the territory annexed to Manila School Dislrirl Number 15. This meeting will l;e held in the niylheville Court-house, aiul anyone object- Ing lo these petitions may be A A Q 7 •! 3 V A J 7 • K J3 Tournament—Neither South West Worth 1 A Pass 3 A 4 A Pass 1'oss Opening—Jfr 10 vol. Kist 1'ass Tass 2 Virus Expert is the play in- which we are more interested. Declarer lost the first two club liioks quickly, but he ruffed th third club. Now he thought tha his whole problem was lo gues the diamond finesse correctly. Un why resort to R guess when thcr heard at, this Co. Co. meeting. Signed Philip .'. Keel- Supervisor of Mis Schools. HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pic lured . noled doctor 13 Color 14 Shine 15 Comb wool G Jason's ship 9 Opposed 0 American palriol 1 Tumult 2 Bread 2:iTluis 24 Tellurium (symbol) 2f> Eaten away 20 Cloys 12 Vegetable 13 Chill "vl Ucslrnin 10 Punitive 39Cuttinn too' 40 Parent •llC-iitcr 41 Fcsliv.-il (8 Enervates 0 Demigod 51 Spoken . r >2 Horse Rait 53 Coarse herb 55 Waken r>7 Exhibited 58 Lined : VERTICAL • 1 Humorous 2 Speaker , 3 Hindu 1 garment ;. 4 Finishes 5 Portugal Cab.) C Lislcn 7 Stain 8 Preposition 9 King ot Norway inCaltlc 11 Properly 1'.? Counlies 17 Rhode Island (nb.) 1!'. Depart :!G Choose •21 Observe 29 Drink slowly 311 Pl.iying card 31 Number 3-1 Hurtics 35 He is n virus 37 Place near 38 Kml'.ired organ 42 Operatic solo •13 Chinese croup 44 IJoneficinl 45 Area measure 40 Note of scale 47 Sorrowful cry 48 Greek porch 40 Herb genus 54 E;irlh goddess 5H Anent

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