The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 3, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Thursday, July 3, 1947
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BMTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1947 BLOTSXVILLJE COURIER NEWS *~ WX ^LHJKUUl MVWB OO. H. W, HADOM, PubUAer L. 'VKRHOEFF, Mttor BUMAM, AdverUstDC kUnafV Hb ••ttnml Adrcrttiioc Repw«ent«tlYW. ^^ Oo, New York. Chlogo, Detroit, _ EWT Afternoon E»«pt Sunday u teamd clas» matter at the poet- under act of Con- Served by the United Pre«» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: I payable In advance. Meditation ! And Jesus answered them.. "Those who nro ' well have no need of a physician, but tho« who ] are sick—Luke 5:31. otferlnj mure :iblt! lo Is U not true that society Is adtanlares to tliosc who arc well do for themselves than fur those sick <-f boJy and soul? More Than a Day OH To most of us a national holiday ot i non-religious character is simply a day off. Few attend any public ceremony ' which has to do with the origin or ^ meaning of the event. And it is a snfc ' guess that a 'majority doesn't even give a private thought to Unit, origin ' or meaning. t This is particularly true of the ', Fourth of July. Millions of Americans will be devoting the day to enjoyment !• of life and pursuit of happiness in a t free land. Many of them, pcrlmps, will , be vaguely thankful that tlicy have a , job to get away from today and go back to next week. But how many will give any thought to the occasion which this holiday celebrates? \Ve are enjoying the blessings of life, 'liberty and the pursuit of happiness Uoday because, 171 years :ip,o, 50 delegates to the American Continental Congress signed a Declaration, in the 'midst of a precarious revolution, which stated that-tlf^jispjblessiifgs are'Uhe Aiii- alienable rights of all men.' \ We are enjoying them because, 13 years later, the government /if the United States began functioning under a Constitution in which those rights and blessings were guaranteed by law. Nor is that all. We are enjoypg life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness because millions of American's have fought and hundreds of IhousfuiMi have died to defend those rights, and because there have always been American citizens who were willing to devote a part of their energies to protecting them and making them more inclusive. Two years ago millions of Americans again were fighting to preserve those rights against a serious threat to their continuance. Today that danger is past. But. threats will arise again so long as Americans as a nation, passive, take the blessings of liberty for granted, or misuse them, or remain indifferent when the unalienable rights of men are denied or destroyed elsewhere. This is not to advocate making ;\ solemn holiday of the Fourth of .July. All the fun and fireworks are fittiiiK to the occasion. But at the same lime we might ask ourselves if, as citizens and individuals, we are truly worthy of our legacy of freedom, and if, as we enjoy that legacy, we are doing anything-to increase and insure it. ment is for life. They are the courts of last resort so far aa the law vhich they are considering in concerned. The justices, to be sure, are human. They have their differences, occasionally open and bitter ones. Some of these differences are political, though it is iwlitics on a high plane. Yet there are usually enough justices of high intelligence and high principle on the bench at any time to merit the veneration which the Supreme Court receives. With the other two branches of government it in different. The President and his assistants and the members of Congress are subject, rightly, to a sharp'insi>ection and criticism of their works. The executive and the: legislators are elected and paid by the people to do a job. Their employers have a right to see that the job in done competently. But sometimes tlris criticism gets out of hand. We have seen Mr. Petrillo refuse a request made by Mr. Roosnvelt and we have seen A. F. Whitney defy Mr. Truman, though both Presidents were obviously acting in the people's best interests. We have seen Mr. Petrillo and Mr. Lewis flout the- authority of Congress and invite le action by the government. As a result Congress has enacted a new labor law intended to curb siifh actions. Immediately the country hint seen a widespread "spontaneous" anil "wildcat" .strikes by coal miners in defiance of this law. It is all very well for Mr. Petrillo to say, "The Supreme Court has spoken, and I bow to its dictates." That is commendable. Hut he and some oilier heads of unions might well recall that the Supreme Court is only one of three equal and ecfuully important branches of government. When Congress passes a law, or the Executive Department enforces it, or the Judicial Department judges it, the government has spoken in each case. If the law is unjust it can be amended or nullified. Hut this immediate defiance by one group of tin act of the people's government weakens the people's government r- .itself. Such, defiance may be \vitliin ;' the law. But it is rebellion, not criticism. Caesar Bows Lewis Steals Nation's Coal Then Ties Up Steel for Oil Pipelines Biggest Question About Tait-Hartley Act: How To Get on Injunction to Halt a Coal Strike? VIEWS OF OTHERS ^Joise Is Deceptive There's u persistent idea in some quarters that Henry Wallace Is likely to stun a third party. He is said to have been much Impressed by the crowds that turned out' to hear him blow his lop over his country's foreign policy. Before lie takes the cheers and whoops over his speeches too seriously. Henry might well reflect on the nmn who henrcl that :, 1'actoiy wanted frog shins, and wired the manager that he could furnish tiny number up to 1CO.MO. A return wire told him to ship 100.000 skins. Two weeks passed, und then the factory got one frog skin, und this note: "Dear Sir: I'm sorry, but this is the only troy slcin there \vns In that pom). The noise sure fooled me." -ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT HV I'ETER KDSON' NKA Washington Correspondent) WASHINGTON, July 3. (NBA) — lii;|iesl point of debate among uvyers studying (he new government about $180.000. THEY COULD STHIKK AGAIN ,lf :i 111 ijority of the miners voted to accept, the contract would be Tall-1 drawn up on such terms. If they : pany units. If these changes could [ he put over, the power of the union would be broken and John L. Lewis would be licked. AN'OTIIFU FLECTION, how lartley Labor Law oiirts can frame an Injunction lop the eoal Industry tie-up now hreatened. i The courts can't compel anyone o work If he doesn't want to. The Constitution says so. And the cpn- ract between the United the'voted against accepting, within the-MOKK DELAY Mine to I in xt five days the attorney sene- nl would have to ask the courts o dissolve the injunction. Thus !10 lays otter the injunction, was first ;runted the miners would be free ,o KO out on strike attain. The Tafl-Hnrlley law would then Workers Union and the mine owners ended 'June 30. So the courts cun't order the miners to go back to work under previous working conditions as to hotirs and pay. : But' assume for Hie sake of argument that the courts can set around these obstacles by dictntini! llic terms of. a new contract of the judges' own devising or by dcrlug the miners to return to work under terms of the expire! Krug-'Lewis contract. Under the Taft-Hartlcy law thl: injunction may run for only & days, while hbor and manauemen try to make n new contract. At the end o( fiO days the Pros- ident could call back his 'Board o lucwlry. This 'Board would the make uuallc the employer's lar nftler ot settlement within 15 days the National Labor Relatwns'Boaid would have to conduct an election to see If n majority of the em- ployes wanted to accept this final offer. This election would cost' the require the 'President to report the situation to Congress. If Congress didn't happen to be in session at that time—say about Oct. 1—no- bcdv seems to know just what would happen. At, this point, suppose the mine owners decided'to try lo break the strike. The owners could ask their old employes to return, to work. If the old employes didn't choose to jo so the mine operator could hire rtcw workers and the miners who didn't come back to work would lose, their rights. •With a new working force the employers would be free to break nV'ay from the industry-wide bar- gniuiiiK agreements formerly signed with John L. Lewis. Mine owners might also try to break away from the union shim, which quires all employes to join But suppose that the new em- ployes got together in a new local unio'i of the United Mine Workers and decided to bargain. Since' the United Mine Workers Union had not been certified bargaining agent under the Taft- Harllcv 'Act, the first step would be to hold another NLH.B elertion This would take another month. First the union 'would h.ive lo legister with the . Secretary of Labor under the Taft-Hartley Ac provisions. The union would havi lo certify that none of its officer was a Communist, file full finan cinl reports, and certify that co pies had been furnished all it members. The the union would have t ret 30 nor cent of the employes of Ihc unit to sign petitions designating the United Mine Workers Union as bargaining agent. In the meantime, a tot of sec- DOCTOR SAYS By VVH.I.IAM A. O'BRIEN, M, D. Written for NEA Service Treatment, of delirium tremeus. which result from excessive indul- m ,, ijenc-e in alcohol, is a life-saving ^ 1(? . i.meruency. Unless proper treatment Is given promptly, death may result. Tlie acute elft'Cts of alcohol on the nervous system lend to disappear I when- drinking is slopped. As pa- j Uent'needs help during this critical period, hospital care and good nursing lire Important. In the past many hospitals did not admit alcoholics, but more of them are doing so now as they appreciate that alcoholism Is un illness. In delirium tremens treatment alcohol should be stopped at once as gradual withdrawal is not advisable. Drugs arc given to produce sleep and to relax the patient while this is done. Many of them are so afraid of the things they see and hear that they may try to do .something desperate in order to escape. injections of glucose and insulin may be life .saving. Patients usually have not. been eating tot' some time, and the body is in a dangerous state. As the putienl quiets down, salt water can be injected by vein to correct the dehydration. Thiamin chloride and nicotinie acid are given in lavge doses to correct the deficiency state which results from starvation. I>1>-.CIIAUGK1> TOO SOON Patients with delirium tremens should be kept in a warin bed in a quiet place. The room should either be brightly lighted or In total darkness in order to avoid shadows as they may cause cause serious a- lann. Attendants should be kind, ympathetic, and understanding ince patietits experience great re- ior.se when recovery begins. Patients with delirium tremens sually are discharged from the ospilnl too soon. Most patients who all down again are those w'llo ave not been given sufficient time o recover. If patients are kept in Httle longer, this will give them n opportunity to be visited by Alcoholics Anonymous representatives vho will help them after they leave. QUESTION: Which foods are tillable for n person with epilepsy n a rundown condition? ANSWER; Foods suitable for anyone underweight can be given to in epileptic patient. One variety of epilepsy seems to improve when the patient is given a diet which contains an excess of fat. union. • These conditions would put the coal industry on an open-shop basis, with bargiiinini: iv regions or by state, local or individual com- oiularv issues would have to he sullied: status of foremen, supervisory employes, professional em- r<: ~ I ployes. agreement on checkoff, how the | to deal with non-member employes iAI! of these decisions would be subject to court review. A minimum of six months might be re- miircd to restart collective bargain- inp. 15 Years Ago In BlytheviHe — Miss Anita Mitchell of Hunling- ton, Ala., who is the guest of Her- sclicll Cakhvell. was honored with a dinner party given by Mr. and Mrs. Pat Hargett. Mr. and Mrs.' R. N. Ware, Jr., entertained eight couples for a >icnic supper last evening in their jack yard. Dart ball was the chief unusement. Elbert Huffman has gone to Boll- :ee, Ala., where he will spend the summer with relatives. Mrs. R. p. Paddison and daughter, Ruth, are visiting relatives in Jackson, Tenn. IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY HAL Any smart girl can Ret the man she wants, declares i< writer. The REALLY smart girl gets the man some other girl wanUs. By ERSKINK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, July 3. INKAl — I Just had about $80 worth of conversation (30 minutes) with Joan Crawford. Before taxes, of course. Talking lo Joan is expensive, based on her $400,000 salary ln:>i. year from Warner Bros., which she'll duplicate again Urn yenr. On the basis of an eight-hot.r, six -clay week Joan earns around Sl-iO an hour. I sat talking to her It. n l.<its of tloueh that should ho saved rainy day is spent tin wet nights. for a When James Caesar Pclrillo o 1 : the musicians union bent his knee bufore the country's highest tribunal the other day he demonstrated the almost reverential respect that most Americans feel for the Supreme Court. Nor was this the only example of recent memory. At the height of his popularity President Roosevelt found lhat a loyal and heavily Democratic Congress—and the people who elected it—would not go along with him on the so-called "court packing plan." Even John L. Lewis.held his oratorkal tongue when the high court 'decided against' Him a few months;ago. Many reasons for this deep respect are evident. The Supreme Court is, in theory and usually .in fact, above the hu^Jyburly of politics. Its members are n ted, not elected, and the apixiint- A camping expert advises that we keep on the right side of the law and not disturb tattle when they're around. A bull holds no respect lor the law. » • • Conceit Is a form of 111 health, savs n scientist. The guy who pats himself on the back may be just a victim of himbaRO. • > • Just think ol all the vegetables llun aren t growing in gardens that were going to be made when jwople got around to It, Craig, both horn on Friday Hie 13th, married on Friday Ihc llrtll, will cclchrnlr their 13th weildiiiff anniversary on July 13tli. Sometimes Hollywood' fools even itself. A local trade paper review of "Fiesta" commented that Hlcardo Monlalban's phino solo was equal, if not better, than the keyboard artistry of Jose Iturbi. The piano solo was recorded by 18-year-old Andre 1'revin. , FROM ME.TK'O dressing room for half an h.iur — , Nolc f,. om | jllc me Bremcr. on lo$80 worth. cation with E.ig'.e Lion's "Advcn- in "Daisy SO THEY SAY •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••i•«•••••••••• Fishing rtducea our egotism, soothe* onr troubles and shames all our wickednesses.—Her- bert Hoove ft • • • We are sitting on plenty while Ihc rest of the world starves, unless i»ople choose to tlo something about It.—Undcrstcrclary of Agriculture Norrls E. Dodd. • • • Greenland remains ol toe greatest importance as a llnlr. In the delenslv. system ol Uia United Stales and the Western Hemisphere.—Secretary of Stale Marshall. Joan is working now Kenyon" out at 20th Century-Fox It's the story ot a E'l'l friend of a married man, Dana And'-ew.s, wiio finally leaves him for a young un- niarried fellow named Henry Fonda. It's a 6°od change of paie. Joan thinks, from her last two. "Humorescine" and "Possessed." "It's gayer." she said. And alter all. Joan Is a gay person, U could be rather gay myself at S1GO an hour.* Joan admitted a "friendship" with former cowboy actor Donald "Bed" Barry, but said U wasn't he hectic romance as reported elsewhere. Speaking ot the ex- ooy friend, curly-haired Hollywood lawyer Greg Baulzer. Joan said: "He's the best dancer I've ever danced with." Is she carrying a torch for Greg? "Absolutely not," she said. "I wouldn't carry a torch Just for somebody who can dance." •OUTLAW" RKSIIOOT1NG Hovtarii Hughes Is considering reshoollng some of J;«ne Russell's more robust scenes so that "The* Outlaw" can pass censorship lu slates where the film Is now ban- nrd. Mickey Hooney has a new girl friend. 21-year-old Rlsa Sellers. She's a Pasadena, Calif., deb, and Just Mickey's type — a foot taller than he Is. Buddy Rogers, who used to be a bandleader, and Rudy Schrager have collaborated and written n theme song for Buddy's current picture. "Sleep. My Love" is the title of both. John Beat and his wife, Helen lures of Casanova." in Mexico City: Our Mexican* director. Roberto Gayaldon. has a rather sharp tongue. He was directing Arturo de Cordova and John Sutton in a spectacular duel. It looked very good to me. So I asked him it he couldn't squeeze in, somewhere in the script, a duel scene in which f could take part. "He replied: 'Duels involving women are usually conducted with the tongue — an even deadlier weapon than the sword." NOTICE OF GRANTIXr, OF LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that lite onunissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas has issued perm!,!. No. 203 to Stewart Drm Store, Harvey Stewart, to sell and ttisprn.se vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on Ihc premises dfjeribed as 210 E. Main St., 'BlytltCTillr. This permit McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Look gain Before You Lead Trumps liy WILLIAM K. McKKNNUY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Sen-ice This is the fourth of a series of simple plays which too many people miss. To get the full benefit of today's problem I am going to ask you lo cover up the Easi and West hands. You are sitting in the South no- sition and your contract is 'fou.' NOIC'K OK ORANTING OF MQ.UOK I'KKMIT •Notice Ls hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenues of the] State of Arkr.ns-.is has isiied a per- aiit, No. 2&3 to Stewart Drug Store. Harvey Stewart io sell _and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors lor beverage at re'.ail on the premises described as 210 E. Main St., « BY FKEDEKJCK C. OTHMAN J (Unite:! Jfress Staff Correspondent) 1 WASHINGTON, July 3. IUP>— .. A roly-iixjly. humpty-dumpty look- - ing little fellow was denouncing : John L. Lewis as the villain— , double-dyed —behind the oil shortage. .* And I was silling there In aii-- conditloned comfort, thinking about own crisis once in a town where re Was no gasoline for sale. If , your vacation pians this summer involve an automobile and the Mid- ; west, you'd probably be well-advised : to read all of this dispatch. The fuel shortage expected Ihis / Winter, and also blamed by the s government on Eyebrows Lewis, we can worry about later, when it's cooler. Mut:h cooler, said Max W. bit!!, (he Mr. Pive-by-Pive director of the Interior Department's Oil and Gas Division. He said Eye- 'cro'.vs clipped his fellow Americans going anil coming. "The best salesman the oil business ever had is John L. Lewis," he-continued. "With his coal strikes and his threats of strikes he has scared more people into using oil burners than a generation of oil salesmen could." The rosy-faced Ball, one of America's distinguished geologists, brought along the figures to urove that Lewis has frichlened 53,030 householders a month into replacing their coal furnaces with oil burners. That was bad enough. Bull add- rd, but old cyrbrcws' men kepi; having strikes. This cut down the steel supplv until the oil and gas lolks couldn't get enough piue to supply their new customers. Some other things are enteritis into the inildup, too, and if you'll take a ona breath for a long sentence. I'll •xulnin the situation in Ball's own words: "If there arc no further oil jlrikes which have already cost us 13.000.0CO barrels' this year Hie said), and if there's no prolonged coal strike, and if this shipyard • strike doesn't tie up too many tinkers, and if there's no steel strike, and if there is no railroad strike, and above all if we ilon'i. hiivrs too severe r-. winter, we'll yet by with nothing more than sixit shortages, but if too many of these things go wrong the shortage may be severe." .Bill told me House Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee that the stories of 'Russian gasoline purchases in California being responsible for the shortage add up to so much nonsense. He said the Russians were buying one-eighth of one per cent of the total oil output, or about a half of one day's production. Midwfsterners. he said, cannot escape the gasoline pinch. It is upon 'em now. Many a motorist will go from filling station to filling station (praying that his motor won't go dead in'tlio, process) teg- Sing for gasoline. He- s:iid this A'ou't be fun. If ever a fcilow lias in all-gone feeling it's wheu he's a strange town, where every filling station is fresh out of gas. This happened to me in Saltill.t. Mexico. There I was and there I thought I'd have to slay and maybe go into the scrape business. In all Saltillo there wasn't a drop of gasoline on sale. The thing to do in a case like this is stroll into a saloon and tell your troubles to the bartender. So the birkeep said he'd find a comprador, who turned out to be » young fellow with a wheelbarrow. The comprador said Td need to wait until dant and. because of the risks. I'd have to pay well. He icturned late that night with a 1 can of gasoline on his whcclbar- IQW; I gave him S5 for five gallons, asked no questions, and got out of Saltillo. I had no idea, until Ball said so, lint because of John L, the same thing's likely lo happen this summer in Missouri. but you can win it. and still hav.-: a trump in duui",y to ruff out ycur losing diamon i. If you take even twj rounds of trumps, the pliy?r iho wins llw third round of <i::\.i!'.m'i may ti.ivi: the one remain':).v -ulvcvs? tr:::np and lead. it. Tin::-, you rnmiot. ruff the losing cliamoa.i in dummy. While it is gi-of-iMtlv tnio '.!;al it pays to pick up the opponents' trumps, here is a ca.-.e where yoi r side suit must or io:l first. The first oil well in Saudi Arabia wa s driven in 1935. but a successful' producer was not driven until IMS. Blytheville. This permit isucd on the 1st day of July. 1947 and expires on the 30 d.iy of June. 1948. Harvey Stewart Permittee 73-10 On The Air Waves Ark.msas. issued on the 1st of July. 1047 and expires on 30 day of June. lfH8. . " Harvey Stewart Pcrmiltcc 73-10 V AK Q J84 • A 8 6 3 *Q Rubber—E-W vul. South West North 1 V Pass 1 * 3 V Pass 4 »' Opening—# J East Pass Pass 3 the hearts. Yon lose the opening lead to Kast's king of clubs, and you ruff the ace of clubs. If you are careless, you now take three rounds ot trumps, and then try out the diamonds, discovering that they do not break. As a result, you lose two diamonds, a spade and a dub. The correct procedure is to play only one round of trumps, then cash the ace and king of diamonds. 4GDomcslicale and lead another diamond. Ths '47 Brain passage HORIZONTAL l.OPiclurcd singer 11 Makes into law 13 Slowed M Kject IS Woody plant 18 Poker slake 19 Chums 20 Eli ?.I Precipitation 22Samtc (ab.) 23 Transposes Cab.) 2-! Redact 27 On Ihc sheltered side 29 Haw.-mnn hird 30 Universal language 31 Italian river 33 Shaded walk 36 Theater sicn 37 Swiss river 39 Mohammcdon priest •11 Malurc 45 Grafted (her ) VERTICAL, 1 Oceans 2 Prisoner 3 Fastened 4 Deeds 5 Height (ab.) ti.Streel (ab.) 7 Venerablc- S Decorated BGo to bed 10 Paradises 12 Pigpen 13 Observe 16 Sim god 27 Limb 40 Honey (comb 28 African worm form) 31 Fleet 41 Narrow inlet 32 Roved 34 Woolly •* 35 Opposed lo former 17 Cloth measure 36 Oi ienla! guitar 45 Sea eagle 2. r > Charged atom 38 Bamboolike SO Butterfly 2G Also grasses 52 Kleclrical unit •12 That thing 43 Hebrew letter 44 Make a mistake NOTICE OF c;« ANTING OK LI- 1 QUOU 1'KUJIIT ! Notice is hereby given lhat Commissioner of Revenues of __ State of Arkansas has Issued a per-1 s irt c thai wins the third diamond 43 Scold mil, No. IPS to East End Whiskey I mn y have another trump to lead. ' 49 Genus ot Store. L M. Chappell, to sell and;—dispense vinous or spirituous 11-1 ol July, qnors for bcvenge at retail on the 30 day --- - Main 1 premises described as 323 E, St.. Blytheville. Arkansas. This permit issued on the 1st day and expires on the' f ru £j ° f JimC ' TM. ChappeU jalh^ppenrs Permittee on the 1,3-10 J4 Soothsayers

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