The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 21, 1949
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, BLYTHEVH.I.K (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. RAINES Publisher JAMES i. VERHOEFF Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 8o!< Ntllontl Advertising RepnsenUtlvel: Wtllic* Witmer Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphl*. . Entered M tecond cl»s» matter at the port- aftlca »t BlyUieville, Arkansas, under »ct ot Con- trttt. October », 1811. Member at Th« Associated Prcu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city o! BlythevUle or any •uburban town where carrier service U matn- Uined, 20c p«r week, 01 85o pei month By mall, within > radios oi 60 miles ana per jreur, »2 00 (or si* months, Jl.OO for three months: bj ma!) outside 60 mile vmt (10.00 pel je»i payable In advance. Meditations Arise, O Lord; O Gort, lift up thine hand: forget not Ihe humble.—r.salms 10:12, * » * I/ tliou WQuldst find much favor and jieace with God and man, be very low in thine own eyes; forgive thyself little, and others much. Leigh urn, Barbs Science says a person's age can he determined by the hardness of the eyes. The theory, ot course, ; does apply to bankers. * » • : To- batS men "G" men art a bail omen. * • • * A Michigan man »te a peck of apples at one ; sitting. He probably had just received a doctor ' bill. ' • » m Iff no wonder college students are against war. Every time thej write home for money they : (el » tute of H. ' • * * . [ The white race Is progressively getting fewer, 1 «ays • writer. But what would we do without nutas? I Ending of Coal Strike Shows Lewis Beats a Smart Retreat What amounts to a three-week truce has been ordered by John L. Lewis in the coal dispute. The maneuver is not » new tactic with Lewis. The only question is: Why did he resort to it at this time ? A review of the miners' strike history in recent years shows that the United Wine Workers' boss has often ', beat a strategic retreat just at the . moment a stoppage threatened to become genuinely critical. There were . three truces in 1943, each followed by new strikes. Another was declared in • 3946 as Lewis was about to be summoned to the White House for a showdown with President Truman. Similar factors apparently affected Lewis' decision this time. After 51 days without production, coal stockpiles in many parts of the nation were getting dangerously low. A real emergency was approaching. Hints dropped by government officials gave the miners' chief warning that some sort of federal intervention would certainly be undertaken if a settlement of the strike did not develop ' . shortly. Use of the government's injunctive powers under the Taft-Hartley law generally was expected in the event no accord was reached. The feeling seemed to be that Lewis would ignore al! ordinary back-to-work appeals and respond only to the compelling authority of the federal courts. The pressure upon Lewis to do something in the face of this prospect was increased by the wide cracks in the steel strike front. With major and minor steel makers signing up one by one, it became clear their demand for coal soon would exceed the above-ground supply. Nothing but a resumption of mining could have prevented another steel stoppage in a few weeks.' Lewis, always trying to gauge all factors in his efforts to win new gains, surely must have understood thoroughly that within a week or so the government would be bound to move against him. The Bethlehem steel settlement started events rolling. With the expectation that other firms would soon sign pension agreements, Lewis nevertheless was reluctant to call off his own walkout until the pressures upon him actually developed. He sought instead to break the coal operators' solid resistance by obtaining a settlement with the Hli- noiseand Jndiana producers. The attempt failed. To judge from (he progress made in negotiations during the 51-day strike, from now until Nov. 30 is none too long n period for the minors and operators to find the necessary common ground. JSut federal mediators, well aware of (he damage another strike could cause with winter weather in the offing, un- doubtedly will work tlr«l««»ly to r«- solv« the differences and keep the' men in the pifg. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2!, 1949 Can't Win All the Time Tlie volcrs of Boston have perhaps ended for all lime the ptihlic career of Mayor James Jlicliael Cui'ley, who can only he described as R political phenomenon. The 74-year-old Ctirley was defeated in his bid for a fifth term as mayor. Taking a licking was nothing new for him, but his age rai.ses serious doubt thai he will ever be able to try again. The veteran Democrat ran up the following score during his career to this moment: four times elected and four times beaten for mayor of Boston ; once elected ami twice defeated for governor of Alassachuctts; three times elected to Congress. In addition, Cm-ley had two spells in jail, the last on a conviction for nutil fraud in 19-17. When he continued in lite mayor's chair right through this somewhat embarrassing episode, it began to appear thai Cm-ley was politically indestructible. Bui the 19.19 results make him look vulnerable after all. And they don't leave him much time to prove otherwise. Views of Others Congressmen at Large Washington correspondent Marquis Childs, now louring Europe, reported recently on the antics of a group of congressmen who make up one of the many learns of our lawmakers now cover- Ing the continent, Inspecting and studying various problems with which America Is concernodr Mr. Childs emphasized that most ol them are seriously interested in what Is happening In Europe, and how American aid is being used, but went on to observe that some of them behave like college freshmen after a football victory. A 'group of which Mr. Childs spoke arrived in tile capital of one country n hours late because Ihey were bewitched en route by two pretty girls on a station platform. As a result, appointments with cabinet ministers and oilier officials had to be canceled and made over. Al a parly arranged for lliem by Ihe ambassador Ihcy arrived nearly an hour late and, having already lini! a great many cocktails, made it plain they were still moie interested in girls than In talking to cabinet ministers or anyone else who might burden them witii serious information. They at first refused, to go to a small dinner which had been planned for them and, when they finally did go, they left early and noisily. The ambassador, alter administering hangover remedies the next, day. was relieved to get them on the train. These Junketing congressmen may have fell that, because they were out of sight ol tile voters, llielr conduct didn't mnltcr. Bui on European soil they are still the legislative representatives of (he United States. By th"en\: America will be judged. And it cannot be said that America gained stature in the eyes of the. Europeans who were so rudely treated by this delegation. It might be well If Congress advised its members that the deiwitmcnl which is expected of them In the. spotlight of the legislative chambers Is even more necessary In RH arena where world opinion may be influenced. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE SO THEY SAY Between the reactionaries ot the extreme lett with their talk about revolution and class warfare, and the reactionaries of tho extreme ngni with their hysterical cries of bankruptcy and despair, iies thc way of Conrcss.—resident Truman. * * T Any tinkering wdh our dollar would be thc worst- thing Urn. could happen. U wwiUJ Have a serious inflationary effect and would destroy confidence at home and abroad,—Dr. Edwm G. Ntuirse, recently resigned economic ariviser to Mr. Tnunan. » * * We must abandon the policies of restrictiou that every group iti our economy has practiced in its endeavor to maintain Adequate urlce& for farmers, wages and employment for workers, ami earnings for business. We are all guilty.—Murtay T. Ijincoln, Ohio co-operative movement leader. * » » We must not let our dislike of any one weapon, however novel and however terrilylng, blind our eyes lo the fact tlmt it is war that Is ihe danger that must be eliminated.—Dr. James P Baxter, president of Williams College. * * * Every American must have a Job. This Is the responsibility of the free competitive enterprise system that has made America the greatest nation in the world today.—Ellis ArnaL], former governor of Georgia. * » # The human family has reached ILs hour of destiny, and must now decide whether its scientific developmrnls arc to be used for an age of peace and plenty or for war.--Lord Royrt Orr, 19-19 Nobel Peace Prize winner. » » * In the sphere of foreign affairs, India will We can whip the operators. We ask no aid. We deplore the government moving In on the negotiations. We do not want them to phidgeon o\ir people back into the mines—to force us to agree to the operators' terms.—John L. Lewis, We Never Knew Smoke Could Be So Beautiful America Moves to Strengthen Her Position in the Far East The DOCTOR SAYS Hy i:<l«in I>. Jurilati, M.I). VVriltcn for NI'A Service An inflamed sinus often causes headache, pain In Hie cheeks and a general run-down feeling. A stuffed or dripping nose Is common. It Is a miserable affliction. Swelling of (he mucous membrane which lines thc sinuses lets pu? and mucus secretion gather inside (he sinuses and this produces pressure sensations. If the accum- miilaled pus and mucus can be made to flow out by enlarging tho opening, or can be washed out, at least temporary, relief i s olten ob- l!.v IJeWlll MiirKciulc Ar 1 Forelcn Affairs Analyst The Western Powers having at least temporarily contained the. H ilshcvist drive in Kuropo., America is making energetic moves to strengthen her position in (he Far East where Communism's mounting success threatens to turn that part of the Rtube into the political Ar- niReeddon of the Isms. With this in view. Unule Sum's head diplomats In Eastern Asia have been ordered to hold a regional conference in Bangkok, Thailand, ',i January to consider the general situation Meantime, the Washington administration's top liplouiatlc trouble-shooter, Ambassador Philip C. Jessup, also will tnake a survey of the situation and t.licn meet with hl.s colleagues in the Siamese In spite or everything some pco- pte continue fo -suffer seriously with sinusitis and become so miserable a'ld nm-down that tlicy consider clwnge or climaUv Theoretically the. best climate for a person with sirtis! is is one in which there Is nor. niudi change In temperature between night and day. A tempera- lure of CiK to 15 degrees with the air neither too dry nor ton moist but a little breeze from time lo time would be ideal. We should Japanese peace treaty: the position of strategically located Korea, which is a land divided against itself—Communist :n the north wl (lemucrKIc In the suulh; the complex Chinese situation where Gen- -ralisslmo Cliling Kai-shek'-: Nil- iomilist povprinuem has nil b t been knocked out In the military sense. From the American standpoint, the Chinese situation has been seriously complicated through the irn- love sue!) a perfect climate if we j could find :t. Climulrs Vary Parts of Florida and southern California are close (o this ideal. pri.innient. of u. s. Co General Ari/.ona, although quite different. Angus Ward and four of his staff by the Communists In Mukden. President Truman has denounced ihis as an outrage. Tlic Reds chance Ward with having beaten a Chinese Marine Hero Bequeathed Much of His Estate For Improving Employer-Employe Relations apnears lo be Rood for some sinus sufferers. In most parts of Arizona, i however, there is a great deal nf| j Ihlcuiation between day and night temperature and the iiir is too dry lo be good for sonic people. When a sufferer from sinusitis wryhr-s to consider a change of residence It is woll (o try the new climate for several weeks or months employe. and they have Ignored of' tidal American inquiries regarding tile prisoners. One of thc immediate results ol this ugly controversy has been the declaration by Acheron that Secretary of state the United states won't even think about recoinh'zing the Reel Chinese regime in Peiphig until Ward is released. What cf r ect By Douglas I.arsen \!)A .Sliiff Corresiimulenl WASHINGTON —(NBA)— fore he died' a hero's death Two Jirna. Marine Lieut. Benjamin Rush Tolaml made out his will to give -10 per cent of his modest estate for (lie promotion of better employer-employe relations in thc U.S. Half the money he asked to be giv:n to the National Association of Manufacturers, to be spent in any way that organization saw fit. to try to carry out the terms of Ins will. The sum turned out to be $1200. Hut NAM officials added MG.OOU lo it and created two research projects. One is now finished, it is a report called '"Effective Communication in Industry.'-' Dr. Paul Pigors, 'associate professor of industrial relations at Massachusetts institute of Technology, wns selected by NAM to make the study and report on it. Dr. Pogir's theme is thai if employer and employe have an effective way of talking to each other they will get along a lot better. His study explains the problem and he makes some sound rccommcnda- tions- Aboiit Lieut. Benjamin Toland. a forword in the report .says this: and heie hilled by n ing out a Lieutenant .Toland was I copy moif.ir burst while lay- markers. He died icneo in communicating with each the call ol duly." Slrssi'Sls rarc-To-Pace Talks Or. Pigors explains that one of the basic difficulties in the failure (if uood communications betwccti with al! ihis," of the Ihe company handbook remark, "You'll find out you need to know by reading He .says: "If induction Is to Vje fully effective it needs to be a fresh start for all concerned. A sound method for communicating th? general before iiiakinq a final decision. Certainly the climate of the northern sections of the United States Is not g.jod for sinus sufferers, but what climute is best is sitll a matter of Individual trial. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable lo answer individual question. 1 ! from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frcoueutly asked questions in his column. QUESTION: I understand cmains to be seen, but it undoubtedly will hurt, because they want and need recognition by the Western powers. .Moreover they need material assistance, especially of the sort which only America could supply. There now arises the ticklish question of just who is boss irj PeiphiR—the Red leader, General Mao Tse-Tung. or Moscow. The Chinese Communists of course have bound themselves to Moscow and diplomatic quarters in Washington you i are uncertain whether Mao has full lines of an organizalion Is by giv- eedom of action. Russia is suspect- proj .. relationship with workers and uir- Eon representative. 1 ;," they make a mistake. He explains, ''top management communication down the receive liltle. if any. training for the mosl difficult; parts of thrlr job; inimcly for gctim; on with people, and for talking a.,d listen- "He was 2-1 years old when he was j cvin to bomcrant;." He pc^es the killed m notion on l\vo .lima. Ben , problem. "How can management I'oland had a brilllan uthletic and : .sot to work lo transform their scholastic career. He was :i leader altitude of .suspicion into one of trusi ?" As line cannot be timed to reach every j '"" to thcir subordinates every day individual worker at the moment' as representatives of lop manacc- wlii-n his feelings make him most " lcnt in sllrh a w "- v as to promote reach- to understand ami accept llie I n :>ril "S of organizational m:m- Hiessa'.;.:." ' I bersllip." When the workers think they I ''The union ha.s a chance to rti have reason to be suspicious of j much to explain its own feeling man;i<4ement, or irr the case of; ' U1 d purposes to new workers It is "chronic kickers," Dr. pilots ar- [ unfortunate that the act of joining r,ups, "top. management words are j l ]a!5 become pretty bleak; in many likely to fall flat on their facfs, or 75 Years Ago in B Mr. and Mrs. Tom Litlle and children. Prances, Virginia and Tcm Jr.. .spent Sunday Tupelo. M-S.S., I in student iiultvULus. member of Phi Beta Kappa n "ruchwtc summa cum Ifliulc of Ynlc. On two Jimn. Fob- 21, J015. he took command ol n \vonnried fellow-officer's platoon, took the assigned ricigc. thing not i 1 - to hand cases a mere cash transaction, with no effort to evoke individual understanding: and loyalty." Twenty per cent of Lieutenant, 'Poland's estate w-as divided he- i twcon ti\c CIO and API, for thc lie offers MIMIC '- sainv purpose of improving laiior ''to inan.iijcmi'nt. j relations. This part of his"coutri- r Overture* | bution was given lo local councils to do. Dr. Pigors lo spend and there is no report a new employe a | on what was done with it. king, and the American and consular personnel are scheduled to leave for Hong Kong, today. It's said this would affect dip- loniatic relations between tlie Nationalists and Washington. So goes the story, and this whole complicated situation in cast Asia v ,, ... „., . . i forms a jig-saw puz/lc which thc by the other. I hat is a good lesson. | American conference of diplomats '•« , ' P rora Pj s mc 5° ?' ve . *<>'' a Ie.i- at Bangkok presumably will endea- M n today in flexibility m the play . vor to piece tcgether. Thai is lo say, \ ',,. "p.""- . ., I "heir job will be to evaluate tho { If South wins the opeiv.nE lead of thc queen of hearts with Ihe king, take.s the diamond finesse and it fails. East will have another lleart to return. So the alert dc-' ciarcr will refuse to win the firsf | herat trick. But, West should various complications antl give inc the proper place in the detcnso against Bolshevism. A rocket bound for the moon I would have to zciom upward af| imtjsa.OCO miles per ],our to escape theJ) IN HOLLYWOOD Hv rrskinc JdluisoM M! A S (a ff Cor rc.spu n tic n HOLLYWOOD -iNEA)— Not in Fr.c] Aslairc \vill not be in the thc s f n > U: ] Crosby iilm. - M r. Music." hc-ranse Alclvyn DoitRlas and Ava Gnrrl-; of conilLi-iit)'; dotes nt \I-C' T -.\r ucr were playing n scene for "Car- ' [f Anti,tbcll:i is rcturniiio- lo'ilolly- riagc Fntiancc-" Tho .sfiipt suKi;\vood, l lcl - daughter, Atui. dupMi't d. Ann s-$ys Annnbclln Sj>atn and h;is tio plnns ii!. to Hullywoocl in the Dougtna conies Into Avii's awakens 3icr and tlip ensning con- ver.sation is one of the driiimilic high spots of tin- film. Ava \va.s \vcarini: a niyhtgov. n wilh a low-cut neckinc, Director Roiiei l .Steven^r.n looked at the scene. Uivouph the c-'.mieMi Under and orcirrc<i Lht- gown b.-ii-k to ihe wnrrirobo 10 be remade with a throat-hugging collar. "What's wrong?" asked Ava. "With that nlghlsoivn," ,=;ud StevuiKson. "nobody will be li^tenini: to \\hat cither of you McKENNEY ON know it i.s now- i for rclui nc.ir iutiire. Annahella still owns the old Ty i*ower home here lint has it rented Frank Vein/ is teacinni: Tony Ocxlrr how tc, dance tile Cnucho Tango for his Kitriolph Valentino role. Frank knew Valentino and says Tony bears an impressive resemblance lo him. "He has humility, like Hudy. nml I hope he ;«c rto;sn'i live it when Hollywood Eleanor Parker, who is e\pcitiiu: a baby, is playing the role of an about-to-l>c mother in "Rock liot- tom." Says Eleanor: "It's ainazin 1 ; what we hams will do for realism." Joan Evans, who played her own age—15—in "Roscanna McCoy." grows up to 21 with short hairdo and high heels in "Kd^e of Doom " It [links like Kiilli Unman in flip his feminine role opposite Gary {'noper in "Urisbt Leaf." The Flit is investigating Ricardo Montaltian's report that som;one has been impersonating him in Boston. On his la.st visit there, he was besieged with invitations from prominent people he didn't know who had been cultivated by the imiwstor. Sheet Car Stups "Strett Car N'ajr.Jii Desire" \vjs a flop in Paris, closing in mie week. Giie** the Frenchmen like their women sexier, and their tiarns passive. .Joan Fontaine and Joe Cotlen on a day off from "September" in ttaly.'torc over to Venice and played extras, as a gap. in Or.seil Welles' "Othello" Orson just fonv.iirirn a batch of stills showing Joan in tights playing a courier! ,\ Ilirnlrr rliain fn Xcw Vnrk is Rivim [n^ricl lli'icninn's liilot film aililrrt /ip hy liillins il lliis u;i>': "I'mJrr (.'apTrorn: Tin- Sisn of l l a^s^'m." llmrnml V^aess^ hioivn'.s scfi-rt, boy fi'iriul thpf;' dnys is plastic surgeon I)i- Rolicrt Alan Kranklyn. \Vliip Hirrcl Who? Kirk I)ouei;is :nc.?rvicw ^i>cict- avit-., the other flay ami finally hiu'ci a yoims latiy who .^ocnic<i mo.*! c!p.^cL"'in^ of a J<ib. L.wkins; out o[ his oUice \vuuknv a Ic\v .sirnnd lalor. Kirk ,-a« her drive off i" a l!>nO nwcicl convertible. Kirk iimt\> a tour-ycar-iild car. Hiri- (i:-n!,<15\'. 1 nt u'illiiiE ti> bet licht that Kirk wins Hollywood'.* co-op^i ;uive actor title this now nio>t vear. ur Is trying to set Hy U'llliam K. McKeiinry America's Card AntUority Wrfllcn for SKA Scrrfrc Cultivate Flexibility When /'lay i tiff Hand 1 have been associated ivith Maj.- Cleti. Peter C Harris of Wasliin"- ton. D,C.. ;.i!icc 1941'. Dlli-JLll tilt! -.vni- the bridge plnyns or the na- tinn wanted to use their organization for the war effort. After uare- fut consideration they derided to * AQ104 Lesson Hand—Both vul. Soulh West North East 1 * IV 2 t P, 1SS 2 N. T. Pass 3 N. T I'.iss Opening—VQ 21 try to pnivicie eriucatiinial opportunities for thc orphans of deceased American veterans. This fine General, who had served as the adjutant general in World War I. had been working ever since the nut of that war to secure scholarships fo H«b l> rbv parly F, or the n war orphan*, and it was to him with something. The studio j that I went to seek advice and lease an Knslfsh film. "Wins- i counsel: Today he is chairman of i.ilouv" with a new title, I the board r>f war Orphans Scholar- l.iiilo Island." N'o. it's not ! ships. abont General Harris does not play bridge, out he was a whist player years aco. He enjoys my habitual alunchcd his "Brown comparison of everyday problems with a cocktail of iife with problems In bridse. at lire attiaolion was one Me was telling me that we should .il»mt ti\e British Isle It's i .-ill island that gets tight. Cebb i i]ie.s--."tlnining cabbage," Cainu-d heat flamlna; inside a MXK'ped o!;: cabbage 50 sur.>ls rmlld Sec 1IOU.VWOOU on r.ige 11 earth's mill estimate. of gravity, scientists be .so overjoyed thai he will continue witli a heart. If he docs, declarer will win it, take the d aniond i finesse into Ka.st. and East will not nave a heart to return. Suppose that West shifts lo a, spade at this point. That trick i.s won in dummy with the ace Now the important thing is to keep East; lvhcl ' e " 1B - V 5BW President Roo.se- out of the lean to prevent a heart volt return which would allow West to Mrs. P.arry Aikins entertained 21 tin the whole heart suit. To avoid sue.st.s Sunday with a family re- tliis possibility, declarer should nol! union in honor of Ehe birthdays of take the diamond finesse the nat-^* 1 '- Ai'<ius and hia mother who way. He should lead liic jack of diamonds from diimmv. If East does not cover, let it ride because. if West has the queen of diamonds and wills Ihe trick, you still have your king of hearts protected. Scientists classify electronic; as a. tool "more versatile Uian any previously known". 78 years old. Mary Alice Crockett wh.' lias been very ill, is .slightly improved. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wccdman and children spent Sunday in Kic- ser. Bird of Prey Answer to Previous Puzzle 6 Day (Latin) ^ Preposition 8 Employer 0 night (au.), 10 Burmese U'ood sprite H Kind of bomb 12 Small mammals 17 Egyptian sun god 20 Food IIOIU/.OMT.M, 3 Young goat 1 Depicted bird •! Half an cm of prey 5 Actual C H is 13 Straighten 14 Install l:i Cover 16 riuggcd mountain crest 13 Male cat 111 Arctic gulf 20 Outcries 22 Greek letter 2.1 Spanish pot 25 Persian prince purveyors 27 Fuel 21 Lar.ec birds 2fl Fabulous birds'i-l Woolly 20 Compass point 26 Human hein 30 Not (prefix) 31.Measure of area 32 Diminutive suffix 33 Cloy 35 Bulk .W Above 3D Sinking voice 40 French article 41 Harpsichords •47 t am (contr.) 48Unil 50 Botanical 33 Law-makers 34 Thoroughfare 3ti Crossings over fences .17 Metamcre 42 Step 43 Chiller 44 Cape 45 Babylonian n deity 46 Technical (cib.) 49 Consume 51 Go astray 53 Niton _ (symbol)"" 55 Army order (ab.) allow ourselves leeway and ciilti- valo flexibility In order lo meet hannim-ss or sorrow without bein^ carried away by Ihe one or licaten 51 High priest (Ilib.) c2 hhatlos of meaning 51 Punctuation iv.avk r>fi Moss f>7 .Slcect VKRTICAI. ' "-• drink 55 li H7

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