The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 5, 1947
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FOUK BLYTHKVILLB COURSE NlWfc i oa a. w. HAnraa, __ . , MUJL D. HUMAN. AdrertMnf MuMffr AdmtUm Co. N*w Totk. Cblc«*a. DMntt. Every Attetneon Bmpt Buodty u tecaui elM nutter at the po*- «t BtjrtbevUie. ArkaaiM. under *ct at Oca- October ». alt. _ Bernd br the United Pro* ~~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: etftia In the city ol BlythevUle or *ny pMruui town where carrier service ii m»in- WBHL Me per mek, or ISc per month. a* null, withto » radius ol 40 mile*. $440 per MM, »M for «ta months, f t.OO for three month*; by mill outside 60 mile con*. $10.00 per y«u payable in advance. Meditation He shall return no more to his house, neither shall his place know Win aiiy more.—Job 7:10. • « • • • Your lost frtends are not dead, hut Kfinr before, advanced a stage or two upon lhal road which you must travel In the steps they trod. —Aristophanes. BLTTHEVILLB (ARKJ COUftlfcR NEWS Example in Giving ; Jews in Mississippi County, join- ing'hands with nicmbprs of their race irv all America, h:vye"set an example in fund raising for a laudable cause. They have raised 510,000 in this county to ' be used as part of a fund of ?170,000,000 to meet the needs for refugees in troubled Europe, and in Palestine iii particular. ,,And having reached their own goal, the leaders of the drive in Mississippi County have .extended to other Christians an invitation to join hands in a m'ove to alleviate suffering which has be%i inflicted on them by non-Christian leaders in other lands. The approach by, the Missco campaign leaders is praise-worthy. They are saying to their friends among the de'ntiles of this county that "We have contributed; we have raised our quota. Tjjc need is great, and more funds; can be; used advantageously. Give what you find it in your hearts to give and join us' in the satisfaction that comes from aiding someone else who is in need." r- The cantaign leaders bave indicated tjiat there will be no solicitation by the committee outside members of their ofrii race. Contributions -will be voluntary, and they may be made through tfie Courier News or sent directly to tjje:.leaders, Ike Miller of Blythevillc, Sani-Wyse and Joe Grossman of Joiner. Truant .---' It's against the nature and tradition of, American ' kids to go to school in the summer. Apparently Prince Hamid- fieza Pahlevi, temporarily an American kid:himseif,realized this. So, faced with tiiis awful possibility, he did what spme American kids would do. He played hookey. * The summer's study that confronted him was at a private school in the syank seaside resort of Newport, R. i. But it still was school. The home he ran away from was a suite in ;i Park Avenue hotel in New York. Instead of going fishing he plunked §325 and a diplomatic passport on the counter at I«iGuardia Field,and took a plans to 1 Saris. ~ Tlie 35-year-old brother of Iran's Shah certainly did tilings with a flourish of royal extravagance. But maybe lie. shouldn't be envied too much by the hookey-playing fraternity. For we bet he catches it—in royal fashion- when he gets home. aggravated arid prolonged the Creek civil war. If this report does nothing 1 el:>e,~i£~ ought to take some of the wind out of Russia's blasts at the Truman Doctrine. VIEWS OF OTHERS Saturday Traffic / Plagued by lack of parking space nnd Central congestion in tratfic, every slr.eabU American city of which we have knowledge Is complaining and at the same time searching for long-range remedies. One of the interesting things is to find so many comnfunlUe", where Saturday morning traffic is described as far and away the worst of tlie week. Certainly downtown Memphis on Saturday morning literally crawls with vehicles. Saturday Is traditionally the day on which people In numerous Southern comniunlltco take bit and go to town. Obviously, too, many people need to do a bit ol extra shopping to tide them over the week end, take care of holiday journey- Ings, and so fort)). Undoubtedly lots of people just enjoy being in the crowds. It has been suggested In several cities up the country thirt. the prevailing operation ol the 40-hour week Is responsible in some measure for the Saturday jams, figures, which we have hot been able to check, arc said to s.how that a. majority of concerns prefer Saturday as one of the regular days off. It is further suggested that careful staggering of days off mlylr, make for a tnorc equal distribution of traffic among the days of the week. The one really encouraging thing about the trafhc situation here and elsewhere is that It has reached such a state as to compel thoughtful consideration and a hunt for every possible means of Improvement. Once the peoplo set their heads toward remedy, things usually come to pass. —WALL, STREET JOURNAL,. Changes and More Changes ,'. A new "Flying White House" Is ready for test flights, says a reporter from Washington. It will replace the "Sacred Cow," which has traveled 430,000 miles since the late President Roosevelt took, to the airways with It for his frequent and far journeys. He was the first of otir presidents, to do much flying. And you may recall how anxioxisly Ills trips wero regarded during the war, when his life meant so much to the nation. But they soon were accepted as commonplace. Great changes have swept Into our lives in recent years. It was only in 1021 that the first presidential voice came over the rndlo— the broadcast of Harding's inaugural message. That was something then. The radio had just graduated from the toy singe to practical use. Inventive wonders have crowded upon us ever since. They have tumbled us out of a quiet old world into a hustling, bustling new one. And still the Invention goes on. An educator says the old tnles of magic aren't read much now. Why should they be?— when we arc living among marvels that would have left the fabled old magicians pop-eyed and grcciv with envy. —ARKANSAS DEMOCHAT. BARBS BT HAL COCBRAN A(ithorltles disagree ns to why men have to sleep. Maybe it's just to yet invny from authorities who disagree. The lucky kids are nut of school. Mother's Just out of lack i A man's tcmjrer can be lolri by his luimls. according to a palmist. Especially if they're doubled up. A Kansas woman won a SlOfl prize for a short storjr. There should br. another prize for Ihc person who found a woman whi> could <rll A short glory. • . * * Race track bettors inlerlcrc (jrcatly with thc weatherman having exclusive rights to wrong guessing. The Balkan Investigation Report It might have been suspected that Russia and Poland would dissent from the report of the UN Balkan investigation committee and brand as untrue , all .findings critical of the Soviet satellites. It may not he surprising Umt France abstained from approving thc Committee's conclusions on the grounds that they went beyond the stipulated job of "verifying the facts." But whatever action the UN may take oh the report, the record is spread before the world. It is a record pvepar- -• W fay a representative international fcroup. Their on-the-spot observations 1 confirm the charge that Yugoslavia, 'with an assist from Bulgaria and Al, Jb«n»«, h*« armed, trained, sheltered 1 «ieo*»raiECd the guerrillas, and has SO THEY SAY 'Pul-ledse, for My Sake, Have a Heart!' SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1947 ••v O'Daniel Opposes Appointment Because It's Obnoxious to Him Th« DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIKN, ff. D. Written for NEA Service Most of the so-called cases of ptomaine poisoning are food infections, and the symptoms pro due to consuming large quantities of germs. Food Infc By FREDERICK C,'. OTHMA.V (United Press Stuff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, July 5. (UP) — An Inoffensive-looking Texan with ii bald head, a hard-boiled coll.ir and a broad-brimmed Panama i:i Jiis lap, sat on a hard seat in Ui'e Senate gallery. He squirmed there, hour af'or hour, .while Sen. w. Lee (pass the biscuits. Puppy) O'Danlel of Tex looked up at him, shook Ills ii s ; in hLs direction and called him oh- A > >' * A«— J* XL // Passed, 'Voice of America Bill Will Be Only Temporary Reprieve from Starvation Death BY PETER EDSON ME A Washington Correspondent WEAPONS AM) ENEMIES j keep the record straight. D ."• • wu imuLLiyjji arc more ..„-.,„ ... . "" common In the summer because 'T lous ' Hls expression never chang- warm weather favors the growth of bacteria. When (he sl)ver-V'»Kiicd Pip|,y As a rule food infections occur only when large numbers of germs are eaten, although children and elderly Individuals may be upset by small quantities of germs. The average patient promptly recovers after the nausea, vomiting, and fever are over. Meat hashes, meat salads, custards and dairy products which have been prepared several hours before eating a re the usual causes of food Infection. Meat may have come from a sick animal or it may have been handled by someone who had been 111. Germs from the throat may gel into raw milk and cause food infections. Epidemics of scarlet fever are traced to raw milk every year. It is fortunate that'such germs can he killed by heat treatment so the good quality clean milk 'Which has been properly pasteurized and refrigerated afterwards Is not a disease menace. USK CARE IN DINING OUT Poods which have been thoroughly cooked just before serving should be ordered in restaurants and hotels unless you have inspected the sanitation and refrigeration in the kitchen. At home the best way to prevent food infection is to wash your hands before handling food and cook it thoroughly if possible. Do not allow perishable foorts to stand at room temperature but keep them In a good refrigerator. Milk requires special handling in the summer time. As soon as the milkman brings the milk, bottles should be brought into the house, rinsed In water and placed 'in the refrigerator. The refrigerator must 'shoolTiiB~c'nuca two" years; BUDGET CUTS ARE SUICIDAL WASHINGTON, July S. {-NBA)— ago and the end of hostilities was; That's why the congressional The House has now passed'South! officially declared last New Year':;, cuts of State Department informa- Dakota Republican Kni'l E. MumllV eve. Hiit the war isn't over by n', tion and cultural affairs budgets bill authorizing the State Depart- long shot. Only the weapons anrt arc suicidal. They arc like refusing merit to conduct the ."Voice of the enemies have chnngcd. Instead to nass ammunition In the Battle \incrica" broadcasts and'other cul- jural relations progranis\to spread democracy in foreign countries. The bill will probably get through the Senate with some nmcndintj. But even when .signed by the President and made a law, the Mundt bill will be a good bit U>:e •\ pardon to save the Voice's life n order to starve It to death later on. For House'and'Senate Appropriations Committees have hacked Arcfstnnt Secretary of Stale William Ben ton's Office of Information' budget so heavily it. has,.-no chance to b3 effective, whether f-it- ever was before or not. • What started out to be a $31 million program was cut to $10 m:l- Uon, then eliminated altogether by Uie House. The Senate Appropriations Committee has now indicated it will raise the flguro: to $13 mil- 1 Ion. But $1.5 million of tliat L «"s to half-liquidate the outfit and bring tack home from overseas i'.l the experience foreign service pco p!o who will have to be fired. In all this monkeying n round, on basic fact seems to have been tcnorcrt: in recent months the United States has been taking a terrible beating in the business of waging ideological warfare. STILL WAR, BUT NEW of gui\s and bombs, the ammunition is propaganda, diplomacy, food, loans, grants, relief missions, money. Instena of nuzisni, the public enemy number one would seem to lie communism. \?Thc Nazis were licked with puns arid bombs. The only satisfactory way to lick communism would seem to * be with »• counter-attack cf ideas—idons of democracy. They're what have- to b^ taken out and sold—spread bv printed word and word of mouth hi foreign coun- ,trics, : JThcre is room for an honest suspicion that Americans don't know bians abcuL this kind of warfare. T*hnt would account for all the criticism there has been of every American attempt- to wage it. ..{The .throwing around of hun- cHetfs -o( millions of: dollnrs wortl- of relscf and Josns and military weapons is fine, but it apparently isn't enough. The reason H isn't . enough is that thc Communists go I around spreading lies about all Ihc good deeds. It isn't ncccssi ry to RO out and toll lies about thc Communists—to figJil dirty just because they fiRJit dirty—though I hat has been SUR- gested. But is necessary to counlcr-atlRck with truth, Just to of the Bulge. rrhey take away the only weapons which the government has to combat communism overseas, whether inexpertly used or not. Cuts which the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee under Sen. Joe Bnll of Minnesota lias just put in the State Department's "counterintelligence" prosram .make its task almost hopeless. On an 4115 million net basis for next year, $8 million will have to be jpent In the United States. Broadcastinc the Voice of America proerams will take $6 million of that. The $35 million which the Senate subcommittee allows for spreading American ideas overseas through the U. S. embassy staffs is less than half of the tS8 million requested for this work next year. The reduced appropriation will make it necessary to close half the offices now being operated in 77 foreign countries, the "nrmy" of 2fiCO trained specialists now fighting U. S. counter-propaganda war; fare to a mere RSO. That number is a bit reminiscent of the old fifth reader poem about the gallant fiOD in the Charge of the Light Brigade. They were licked before the}' started. be kept at a constant temperature QUESTION: I have a pain In my stomach and difficulty in swallowing. Could I possibly have cancer? ANSWER: A physical examination including an X-ray will answer your question. 15 Years Ago In Blyihevilie— Miss Luna B. Wilhclm, who is on the •summer -faculty of Jonesboro college, spent the weekend nt home. Russell Phillips has returned from Ridgetop, Tenn., where he accompanied Mrs. .Phillips and children for a months stay with relatives. B. B. Thomas of Marked Tree ^pent last night In the city. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bray spent the weekend holiday in Hardy. Mrs. John Finley is visiting r riends in Memphis. ••••••••••••I •••••*•••• : IN HOLLYWOOD By F.RSKINK JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. July 5. <NEA> — It wouldn't surprise me a bit to see one of our Hollywood studio executives come riding down Sunset Boulevard some afternoon on a white horse shouting at the top of his voice: "One If bv rocket, two if by Con- stellation—thc British arc coming! " They are not saying much out in -lie open, but behind the clo:^<! doors of the producers' offices, The peace-loving nations of thc world cannot lay down their arms as long as there remains an opportunity for aggressor nations lo rise again.—Gen. Lucius Clay, commander U. S. forces In Europe. • • » Houses are built by perspiration—not Inflation. Less red tape and more hard work would solve thc veterans' housing problem.—Willard Wilson, Ohio lumberman. • » » The United States would almost certainly be the llrst target of any aggressor nation able lo produce atomic weapons.—Ll.-C!cn. R. U Elchel- bcrgcr. • • • Whoever goes Into public life has got to have a hide like a rhinoceros. A woman nm5 i be prepared to lake all thnt men tak.-. ,md a little more—because here we believe all Is fair In love and politics.—Eleanor Roosevelt. * * * Inefficiency causes waste, and waste causes Inefficiency; and when you cut off waste you make the Army more efficient.—ucp. Albert j (P.) of Miclilenn. on Sundays is Spencer Tracy. It's his latest hnbliy. fir. sits in his com'crtiiilc, pointing seaward, and paints for hours. Marsha Hunt has been in thc Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. She's Inking extra good cnrc of herself, with her baby due in August. Looks like Judy Garland and Gene Kelly me going slapstick on us in "Tho Pirnlc." In one scene. Judy throws vases, books and VOTICE OF GRANTING OF LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that the Oommisioner of 'Revenues of the State of Arkansas has issued a permit, No. 196 to Elmer Hall to sell ind dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on 'he premises described as 124 E. Main. -Blylhevillc. Arkansas. ThLs permit issued on the I d if July, 1941 and expires on the 30 nay of June, 19*8. Elmer Hall Permittee word Is getting around. Those Hril-1 putted plants :it him. and finally sh motion pictures are cjo'.ng all right at the box office. The result Is that thc Hnllvwond studios arc wondering about the competition from John Bull's little Isalnd, and people like Hank and Korria. But f think they've got thc o;ut before the horse. Instead of making American pictures with good American people talking and act- Ing like good Americans, they have gone British In Hollywood. knocks him rnkl by breaking lamp over his head. Te!p£ r - l m from Spike .loncs: "Have bcru Irytnc to record nn arrangenicnl uf 'Kcgin the Be- Klime' but the Ust note is so high that every time our tenor attempts it his nose blccils." IN CiOOI) KKrilfF. NOW There's one gal who isn't impressed Walter Pidgcon's There's an epidemic of Broad A's ' charms— his 00-year-old Aunt Nan on thc studio lots. They're rom- 1 S i,c' s „ former school teacher who ing out of the mouths of nclors lives in Canada with Pidgcon's 88- soundlng like n new gargle. j yenr-»!rt mother. Tlie reason my temperature goes it, has always been a thorn In her up about this subject Is this: these side thnt Pidgeon became an nclor pictures give the Impression that instead of a doctor or n lawyer to be smart, sophisticated, cdu- And she's always reminding hln; calcd and respected, you must about his non-intclleclual calling. ± irLficoih a^aif' "; °» <"• »< ' " " crs " nt " We have n nrodnrl 1 \rav r.t llfc « "ophlst.cat^ of ou 'own !t we want to compete with Rm k nncl Korcla. we can give "nd take thc blows by standing on a good McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Tricks All There, But Timing Needed By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written tor NBA Service Tills is the sixth of a scries of simple plays which arc often m's- scd. Ixwklng at all four hands t appears that declarer has to lose a spade, a heart and Uo db- monds — down one. But we Also can see that declarer can establish the club suit In dummy, on which one of his diamonds can be discarded. The tricks arc all there, but unless declarer times the play of every card he will find it surprisingly cnsy to misplay this hand. Declarer must refuse to win the opening heart lead. When he whin the second heart trick, he must Sea Lions Reprieved SALEM, Ore. (UP)- Oregon h?-s saved its famous sea lions. A bill But in all probability East will be smart enough not to ruff. Now South leads the third heart, which provides the needed entry into dummy. He ruffs the heart and leads dummy's fourth club trumping it Then the ace ol diamonds provides an entry into dummy, so that declarer on the ten •>( clubs. Thus he holds his IOSCIF shouted the loudest n'nout his ob- noxlousncss and mentioned Mentis iml their diabolical ,>:o's, ihc bald- , • headed one's pretty wife smiled and touched his hand. The situation was a weird one Some people called it (if Puppy won't mind my using his favori'.c , word) obnoxious. Here waa the U. S. Senate faced with a dozen urgent pieces of legislation; unabl'j to budge because of a Political squabble in the Lone Star State. , The poker-faced citizen in the .; gallery was Joe B. Doolcy of Amarillo, lawyer nominated by President Tinman to be a U. S. Dlslrict Judge. . The trouble seemed to be thnt : nobody consulted Pappy, the bitterest anti-New Deal Democrat in the Senate. H e said tliixt, if the : gentlemen were gents they'd show him a little Senatorial courtesy and turn down Dnoley 011 tlie gi'oumis that he was personally obnoxioiis ; to Pappy. Nothing doing, retorted the other i Texas Senator, Tom Connally, one of Pappy'g political enemies. Sen. : Tawn of the white hair, the southern accent and the eyeglass on the : black ribbon, said Dooley was a man of high repute and an excellent judicial prospect. Let the Senate vote, he said. On the second d;iy of this argu-, ment. Pappy showed up in a handsomely tailored suit, a spotted necktie, two-tone shoes, and n rub of : bear-grease which made his hair glisten under the skylights. He spotted Doolcy in the gallery ar.il announced that he wa s prepared to spend days and, if necessary, weeks to prove that the poker-faced one was obnoxious. Nobody tried to slop T Pappy. i He charged that Dooley was a : lawyer, as he put it. for the /,'.- ehison, the Topeka and the Santa PC. "This appointment is a sinister : ind diabolical plot \'j purge Die junior Senator from Texas (that's Pappy) from Ihc U. S. Senate," Pappy cried. Perhaps cry isn't th c word. Sen O'Daniel got into politics spiel- ' ing on the radio about the flour from his mill. "Pass the Biscuits, Pappy," was his theme song. He became — as anybody with half an ear could tell — an adroit orator. < Sen. Connally..was jiot impressed; jjc.. .. sat with hand on cheek, yawning elaborately at Pappyfs language •ieluxe. When this had gone on for most of the (lay (with an occasional quorum call to let the spoechmaker stretch his legs outside), Pappy strolled down the middle of the aisle .ook: a long look up at Dooley, and ;old of his love for the U. S. Senate. He said he was thc son of an iiumble tenant farmer, honored far beyond his fondest hopes by his seat among the other lawmaker.-,. He said he loved them nil. Sen. Connally included. "No Senator," he shouted, "has more affection for Sen. Connally than I have for my own colleague from Texas." Sen. comially straightened up, > removed liL; eyeglasses, and for the f first time in what he considered an I obnoxious afternoon laughed — haw j -haw-haw — out loud. Last I heard of Pappy, he was ! growling: "This nomination is rot- j ten to the core." Doolcy still wns ', sitting there like n. s:amc. His wife • *'as loucing his hand again, but he : , didn't seem to-notice. j Later, maybe, when thc Senate ! finishes with this matter of obnox- ; iousncss, it'll get around to pnssing i some laws. i to a spade, a heart and a diamond, by the legislature. to set open season on sea lions, which inhabit caves on thc Oregon coast and annually attract thousands of tourists, was killed Award Winner " Tcu Best-Dressed Men in Amcr- ic<l -: »' ad !"* lhc » s { W3S ? r ' °?"""V, I'rosuenl of Harvard Uni\ crMly ; A " n : ""°" S , lllc I0 bcst - <lrpwc<l mc " wns WnUcr ' American foundntlon. We don't " M - v <lcnr Walter," wrote Aunt have to make our actors spread Nnn - " Am Blnli to scc i'°" r name their A's out as broad as n police- " nn "y linked with distinguished ' man's feet. , .personages. Kindly I say let's have some good Ameri- tnllor for mc -" can accents— they sound all right I to me. i " K ARTIST ! thank your Cochineal,- a powder made from »v handsome (ent with paint Mexican plant lice, was once used , Brush and eastl palntlne the WHP ; to give Ihe rnclly pink color Pacific along the Matibu coast I candw to AQJ VKQ109 » K J 9 *Q64Z * 10S5 V J«52 » 8751 * AK942 W AIM • Q106 + 83 Rubber—Neither vol. South West North East 1 A Pass 2 A Pass 2 A Pass 3 * Pass 4 A Pass Pass Pass Opening— 9 K 5 HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured doctor 12 Roman helmet 3 Hlm VERTICAL. 1 Imprisoned 2 More aged 13 Eastern 15 Disencumber 16 Trade 18 Exist 19 Malt drink 4 Grab 5 Grealcr quantity 6 Skills 7 Hastens 25 He won a 8 Over (contr.) L-nskcr 20Nota STO uch 190 ^ h Vut' ) ™^f™ 11 Andean herb 33 Plln f ^tion 12 Furnace part marK 14 Smallest 3 * Handles amount 37 Giants ITMorindin dye 38 Entries 23 Calyx Ica£ 40 Mountain 24 Expunge ' crest 42 Disrobes not make the mistake of ruffing the third heart In dummy. He' -.mist lay down thc ace and king of trumps, then cash aummy's .ice snd king ot clubs, and ruff a small chib In his own hand. If East elects to ruff this club Instead of discarding a heart, Soulu discards one of his losing diamonds. 21 Vegetable 22 Succinct 25 Foments 27 Editor (ab.) 28 Symbol for . erbium 29 Us 30 Near 31 Father 32 Area measure 33 Court (ab.) 35 While 36 Registered nurse (ab.) 37 Palm lily 39 Papal cape 41 Charge 43 Sea (Fr.) <l Ointment 48 Goddess of infatuation 49 Girl's name 50 Servile 52 Male sheep 53 Certified 55 Foretokens 57 Moves back and lorth 58 Hurl .*»_,. 46 Covers .'S>1 47 Parent % Scripts (ab.) 51 Land parcel 5.) Eye (Scot.) 56 Volume

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