The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 23, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, March 23, 1948
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PACK SIX ' BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, MARCH 23,1948 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. H W H A1Miia ^. PuMjfc&ef JAU28 U VKBHOBFT, Editor D HUMAN. AdvertUng Bait N»tton*J Adwttfinf Representative): W*U*£* Wltmer Co. New, York. Chicago, Detroit, Gmy Alttrnooa Except Enterea «s tccond clou matter »t th* pott- office at BlythCTill*. Artutnus. under »ct ol Coo- tress, October ».' l»n. __ Served by the Onlted Pnt* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By curler in the city ot fllytnevllle or »ay •uburban town rhere carrier »ervlce !• main- Uined, 20o per week, ot 8Sc per month By mall within * radius oJ SO miles. »4.00 pet «»r »2.00 for six months, 11.00 fir three month*; by m«l) out«lde 50 mil* tone, $10.00 per r*v pay»bl» In »dv»nc*. Meditation Far a bishop mutt be blameless at Ihe steward of God; n«t aelfwllled, not soon anrry, not jlven to filthy lucre. . . . —Tl'.us 1:7. » » * He »" a shepherd and no mercenary, And though he holy was and virtuous, He was to sinful men full pitecus; His words were strong, but nolh with anger fraught; A love benignant, he discrcetely sought. To draw mankind to heaven by gentleness And good example was his business. —Chaucer. Barbs Parking bans usu»lly tak« the snarls out of traffic—and pass 'cm along to motorists. • • » At the command of a doctor, i lloslon hoy eoufhed up a nickel he had swallowed, [t's too bad other patients don't couch up as easily. Spar* the rod and the furnace nets full clinkers. ol Then are too man; f![htera who should jet the tale irutead of just part ot It. * • • One campaign song we'd like to see adopted la the refrain from handshaking. tinut military research and development. 1 But as Mr. Truman said, "we must be prepared to pay the price of peace, or assuredly we shall pay the price of war." The price of peace is not counted alone in money. We must also be prepared to pay the price of unity. Some will balk at that payment in this election year, ]>articularly those who are actively engaged in politics. We are coming into perilous months during which political disunity on foreign policy could be a fatal weakness. Stalin is doubtless counting on our disunity. Hitler did. He thought that it would immobilize America while he conquered Kuroijc and the world. Ho thought our wartime presidential election would divide us and weaken our prosecution of the war. lie was wrong. We wore united on foreign policy then, and \ve can he again. It makes no difference whether one is a Democrat or Republican, or whether he likes or dislikes Mr. Truman. The (lueslion is whether we want to sec freedom destroyed in Europe anil Imperiled in Amerit"). It is Josef Stalin, not Hm'ry Truman, who really has dictated America's choice and America's policy. John Always Seems to Choose an Opportune Time VIEWS OF OTHERS €••••••••••••••••*•••••••••*•••••••' The Coal Strike Trumar/L Speech Points To "Get Tough" Pol icy Russia's aggressive menace to freedom has reached a point where it can be met in only two ways by the U. S. One is the Communist-isolationist way of appeasing and ignoring. The other •way is to be tough <md stay tough until Russia is ready to be reasonable. Most Americans, including those in :goy«rnment t - have slowly and reluctantly' Come to realize that the second choice : j',t ^ is necessary awl, if peace is to be preserved, inevitable. For two years otir government tried patience and concession. These only provoked Soviet leaders to further excesses. Then last June, with the announcement of the Marshall Plan. America began to abandon her passive role. Since then our government's words lo the Kremlin have been increasingly blunt. But bluntness has not stopped Russian aggression either, for the very good reason that our tough policy was only a policy of words. - So the program that President Truman outlined in his speech to Congress •was as necessary and inevitable as the policy to which the government is committed. It is not a complete program, but at least it would give the basic minimum of substance to support our strong words. It appears that the timing of the President's speech was dictated less by Russia's recent actions than by the action of five friendly states, Great Britain, France and the Benelux nations. As Mr. Truman pointed out, those five stales were signing a 50-year agreement for economic co-operation and mutual defense at the time of his speech to Congress. The President could not at that moment commit the IK S. to military as well as economic aid for those countries. But it is clear that democratic unity abroad is meaningless without American support. The encouragement that Mr. Truman's message obviously gave five governments may encourage others to speed toward the hoped-for goal of a united non-Communist Europe. Naturally the request for action on • UMT and a temporary return of selective service will meet opposition. Yet even the objectors should realize that the building of our armed forces lo their minimum peacetime strength doe not mean war. Only the most wishful- Blinded or those who refuse to recognize the clear pattern of Soviet aggression cm believe that strong words and weak defenses will make the Russian leaders retreat, or.even 'pause. UMT and * temporary draft will cost I money. It will cost more to modernize aad strengthen our Air Forces, and con- Thc coal strike—for it Is no less a strike for not having been formally ordered— Is capricious, irresponsible and unnecessary. There Is justice on Mr. Lewis' demand for lair pensions for aging miners. But to obtain justice it Is not necessary to permit a strike which cripples American industry at a time when it should run lull blast to curb Inflation at home and supply goods for our democratic allies in Europe. The strike is in violation of the spirit and letter of the contract which the union signed with the coal operators last July and which docs not expire until June 30. Yet more than half the nation's soft coal, miners are out on strike. If Mr. I>cwis would honor his contract and submit his case to public opinion, he could obtain fair action on his pension demand without Interrupting the flow of coal. But that Is not John L. Lewis' way. He prefers to dramatize himself by the ingenious means of a general stoppage of work which is not ordered from above but "just happens." Whether sixm- taneous or Inspired, this Is a strike subject to action under Ihe Tnfl-Hartley law. The Taft-IIartlcy Act provides machinery for dealing with strikes which imperil the national health and safety, as this strike docs. First, the President appoints a board of Inquiry to examine the issues In dispute. This bourd would make a /actual report, with no proposal for a settlement. Upon receiving this report, the President is empowered to instruct the Attorney General to obtain a temporary Injunction against the strike. The Injunction would remain in effect for not more than 80 days.. After the issuance oJ the injunction, the board of Inquiry would reconvene anci at the end of 60 days submit a new report on the strike Issues and negotiations for a settlement. If by this time no agreement were reached, the National Labor Board would within five days order a secret election to determine whether the workers were willing to accept the last offer of the employers. Whichever way the vote went, the Injunction would then be dismissed. This strike is one in which public opinion is peculiarly fitted to bring about a settlement. The disagreement arise. 1 ; from the United Mine Workers' demand for a slOO-n-month pension for miners who have readied 60 after at least 20 years In the mines. For men who accept the gruelling labor and Ihe perils of coal mining, lliis does not seem an exorbitant demand. It seems reasonable, at least, as a gradual goal. But it was only last July that Mr. Lewis won his demand for welfare royalties of JS cents a ton on ail coal mined by the U.M.W.A. He won a royally of 5 cents a ton lo pay indemnities for death or Injury ol miners and pensions for those becoming sick or disabled. The operators also agreed to pay 10 cents a Ion to go Into another fund which Mr. Lewis now wants enlarged sufficiently to pay the $lcO-a-im»ith general pensions. To do this, the royally would have to be • raised lo perhaps 30 or 40 cents. About $35.003.000 has accumulated In this fund. Mr. Lewis charges that it has been impossible to adopt a plan for Us expenditure because of the operators' stubbornness. The fund, however, had three trustees, one each for the miners, Ihe operators and the public. Until the public member resigned In disgust two months ago, the miners could have obtained action at any time by reaching common ground with him. They could get action now by demanding that the vacancy be filled and then agreeing with Ihe public members on terms. There have been new liidlcalions ot laic thai John L Lewis Millers from Stalincsnuc delusions. The miners' nmgnzlnc, which he firmly controls, carries headlines such as "Lewis Freed Slaves as Lincoln Did.' "Lauds Lewis as a Orcat Leader, Negotiator," "Lewis Has Always Led Us Right." A verse declares l^wis "leads his people like Moses of old." There Is nothing Moses-like In John Lewis' present role. To threaten Ihe comilry with an Industrial shutdown in Die present crucial situation as a shabby and unpatriotic performance. It Is the part not of a patriarch of labor but of a Poultry Experts Out to Improve Sweater Girl of the Hen House THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M, D, Written for NEA Service There are smal! glands lying next to the kidneys called the adrenal ot suprarenal glands. Since there are two kidneys, there are also two adrenals. They belong to the glands of internal secretion. They contain several kinds of cells which torn hormones which flow Into the blood. Addlson's disease is a relatively rare condition, in which these glands are severely damaged or destroyed, usually by tuberculosis. It received Its name from a famous English physician. Thomas Addison, who first described the condition in 1855. Skin Becomn Brownish Addison described the characteristic symptoms as anemia, languor or general weakness, feeble beat of 'the hcrt .irritability ot the stomach, and a peculiar brownish change in the color of the skin. General weakness and the deep yellowish brown coii/r of ihe skin, which "is due *.o deposits of pigment, are particu- arly characteristic. Most patients ose weight and have a low blood pressure. The treatment of this disease, which v.'as formerly almost invariably fatal, has been greatly Improved. Complete rest in bed and protection from chilling and muscular excertion is necessary. Those who have mild cases do well when they are given an excessive .mount of ordinary salt—sodium Truman and Marshall Face Some Really Tough Decisions on Best Foreign Policy for the US. , r . , B -y, pcler Ellson enthusiasm of their present sue- But you decide to ask again. May- t/i \\.islilHftnn Correspondent I cesses they run the great risfc of be they'll listen now WASHINGTON. (NEA i — put overplaying their hand. Tlicrc Is yourself In the shoes of President : tremendous political pressure under Make U. S. What It Once Was chloride—at the same time that potassium, another chemical, is ke;it low. Those who do not respond well to this form of treatment are given another chemical related to the se- rction of the adrenal gland. This has the lengthy name of desoxy- covtocostcrone. • « * Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answei individual questions from leaders. However, each day he will answer one of the most frecjuently asked questions in his coliunn. QUESTION: I perspire a great deal at night, although sleeping under a light leather quilt. Does > By Harman W. Nichols United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. March 23. (UP) '—The last time I had any true* I with the sweater girl O f the hen house was in 19JS. It was in St. Louis at a butUr and egg convention. The biddy under discussion was a fat wax model then, squatting on a nest in the mezzanine of the Jefferson Hotel. It was her first time out. Th« Department of Agriculture and others said they had great plans for her. Six slices of white meat from each breast. Drumsticks so fat and full of moot Ihey'd make your mouth water Just to think about it. A lot less bone, which adds up to If, a lot of ounces on the butcher's 9f> scales. The "chicken of tomorrow," they called her. In St. Louis at that lime Ihey organized a chicken of tomorrow contest. The idea,was to have state and regional competition to pick th» best flock of chickens In the world". Thirly-eight states said okay. And up stepped the A and P Food Stores with $8,000 in cash prizes to make it more interesting. Some 40 breeders came out In front in the contests held duriiif; the last couple of years. They t: . ordered their liens to sit down and do some fancy laying. At length, 31,680 eggs were shipped lo Bradley's hatchery in Easton, Md. These were set in March Uhe firsl) under the best conditions man has devised to outdo a hen at her own job. H. L. Shradcr. senior extension poultry man of the United States Department 61 Agriculture, had a lot to do with it. Mr. Shrader, bv ihe way. knows his chickens from On top of that, the least you can r whe- I ''— eve n >' n c should want to. atlon to develop further"- plans to make the U. S. the arse- ther yon would try to do something. | Your problem Is to decide how • naPof "democracy" it once Was" It probably wouldn't take you lone i you can make such a display of ! And nrpnar , to ,,,,,,. lm ,,„„.. ,, to decide you had better try to do 1 force that the Russians will know i lies TWsTiT n<Ls ^sv^ial orob" something. • vnn m»an Micinnec fhn^ah n rn >,i.> i. • . 11 v s lastr P 05 " a special prob- ' 011 mcn " h cranks I ing. The next question U. "What?" ! are urging you to "drop the bomb," , 0™,'°^,', ^ noTtha^the^Bri 1 You might issue another statement. , Von won't do that. . I tish> Fl . cnchp Dutchi Be ]g lans and You have two reasons. First, the, Luxembourgers have forined their U. S. should not commit the first : own military alliance against Com- Bnlknns. tlicir tlire.itcncd overt act of military aggression, j numisr pressure, you're in a posi- ' domlnat on of Finland, their coup | second, if you dropped one bomb I tton to back them to the hilt. Ill Czechoslovakia. Issuing .such a or mmdl . cdi you would 11ol De „, ; Y ^t AFPrnfifit. ivs ln>l t 01 en I'rtUr- r>n»~ • ., - . ~ . ... . L u u You could denounce the Commun- I Ists for their anti-democratic acts the 15 years Ago In Blytheville- Mr. and Mrs. brated their 32 I. Rosenthal cele- wedding anniyer- winnei . named . the egg to the table. As a matter of fact, he calls himself the world champion carver. Before a breeder could get in tha running—or even laying—he had (o follow a strict set of rules. Hrs chickens, for example, were disqualified for (1) crooked or dented keel; (2) hunch-backedncss; (3) misshapen bones; (4) callouses and blisters in the wrong places; <5) bare-backcdness; (6) black, blue or green color showing through the skin. So you can see how tough It was. Well, we've got the eggs.set and that brings us up to today. This j- "H" Day In Easton. The day >th« baby chicks peck through the shell and take a look at this hungry woild. The Si-thousand (plus) blessed events then will begin A training period. Banded for identification purposes. Growing. A 10- day feathering check, etc., etc. And finally up the long last mile to slaughter. Mind you, not one of these chicks born today ever will live to lay an egtr. The parent stock all registered and graded, of course, will sit back. And the bestest of tha best of this lot will produce our brand new fleshy, meaty chicken. So on June 24th. the dressed chickens will be judged and the [• YOU have already asked Congress j' Ro j cntnnl wcl , - for a European recovery program. n i.:^ TIIPV r -, Your Army. Navy and Air Force are : This has been stalling along '•• p J statement might ease your con- , „ po 5 i tiD11 to back up tnat actloll . ' f r science. But you would know In ad- : <-—- - ... -,-- ' . on March 20. Mr. and Mrs. married in Mem- ame here more than "I'm going to be there. Right behind that champion carver, Mr, Shrader. I understand a few of Russians do not want a shooting war. though they would lake one if they had to. Rcrt Risk of Overplaying Hand Stalin and his polltburo in Mos- ' the only langua . . : - . .! weighs eight pounds and 14 oun- Your ambassador In Moscow, LI.- ual minority of picayunes you get • .,„„ hn _ !.„.,„ ,. nn , p j t. v »H R Tr Gen. Walter B. Smith, advises you the old complaints that it's tool I1B5 °"-° n ~'" Ka JTea K - ur to try to get Congress to approve much, or not enough, or too soon, J n . . .. 1 universal military training. "That's or too late, or that it's politics, | rrOSCCUtor Investigates cow should things are be satisfied the way going for them no'.v. without open warfare. But in ihe ;e the Russians understand," he said In effect. You have been askins Congress to approve UMT for the last three years. r warmongering. FeudiiV. f'ghtin' ' Schoolgirl's Complaint ind fussnv over details while the I r IN HOLLYWOOD BV ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent By Ersklne Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD INEA) — Exclusively Yours: Hollywood economy note to end all Hollywood economy notes—M-G-M recently sold Leo thj Lion (In person) to a local zoo for 5135. An efficiency expert just couldn't stand those meat bills un the company's budget. ... It isn't official yet, but Van Joluison an.'l Evic \Vynn are confiding tn their intimate friends that it's all over between them. (Okny, 1 can hear the denials already.) Charles Boycr is reading; "Berlin at M : dnight" as a possible film story Tor himself. . . . Gloria Swanson jusl signed a television contract in New York, Her show will feature homcmaking and kitchen hints, That I'd like to see. II might have been me of the greatest publicity stunts of ail lime but M-G-M, for obvious reasons, turnrd It down. A press acriil for the rep Boys, the national auto supply company, rall- rd the studio the other day and said he • hnil a great publicity Idea for "The Three Muskctwrs." "We'll give your picture a great national publicity campaign," he siud, "if you change the names ol Athos. Porthos and Aramis to Manny, Moc and Jack." Aspirin Uatcx Overheard in Ihe shadows of the Mocambo: Clark Gable: "Give me an aspirin. i\c got a terrible headache." Girl friend Iris Bynum: "Every time I go out with a guy lately he gels a headache." Mona Freeman, v.ho play.; 13- year-olds on the s:rccn, lias a baby an<; the baby's nurse Is named ol all names. Marie Wilson. . . . Dick Webb, ciiricntly waiting out the year before his divorce becomes mile. 01 a situation gets worse by the day and | the hour, " McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Peak output of gasoline and fuel oil can be rnaintained by adding antiseptics to refinery cooling water. The chcmicais prevent tho formation of slime by water-bom LITTLE ROCK, March 23. (UP) • bacteria. —Deputy Prosecuting A11 o r n e y | Tom Downie said he would prob- i ably file information today charg- j ing 26-year-old Billy Forbey of, North Little Rock with raping a ' Contary to general opionion, tha pig is a clean animal if given satisfactory surroundings. hearts to the jack to justify the seven-year-old schoolgirl. When Veronica Lake told Paramount executives she was expect- 4 HctlftS ing a baby, she did it by sending !/„/_„ ;„ -, T, 1 */,, around the following inter-office 1IKI//O III U i HIV mcmc: "This is to inform you that Operation Slork is under way. Mission expected to be completed October 12." . Oaring Tola Returns double. The bidding indicated South • Forbey was being held in Pulas- had six spades. So Groden cashed kl County Jail, without bonct. the king and queen ol hearts, then i Police said he made a statement led the eight of spades toward dum- yesterday in which he admitted at- my There was nothing South could tacking the child about four blocks do but to cash his ace of spades from her school in the Park Hill and jack of hearts. section of North Little Rock, dur- Then he led a suade, but this ing the noon recess, was won in dummy with the queen Attendants at the hospital where , and Groden's small diamond was | the girl was taken said she was not Executives whose business takes ' discarded. The balance of the tricks > in danger. She was in the operat- Pola Ncgri has completed her ati- i them around the country often try : wore his. i'ng room for more than an hour, tobiosiiiphy. set for October pub- i to plan Itineraries to coincide with j - lication. The title is "As Much PS tournaments. Charles Groden of! N :w York whose company U a 1 style concern saw to It that he was ' In St. Paul Minn, this year to de- I By William E. McKcnncy America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service 'As Much I Dare" and that. I hear, is plenty. . . . The much-delayed am! postponed "Forty-Miners" has Romanian Premier July starting date at Warner Bros, fend the pair championship at the j wiih a budget pared from five million lo Ihrcc. .To Stafford will be starred In a musical. . . . Ida Lupino and Collier Young, all reports In the cimltHry, will not set married. Tlic statement recently that the marriage, date had been postponed was dust-in-lhe-cyes. Evelyn Keyes has tickled Columbia with her performance in "Mai- ing of Millie' and the studio is dusting off some of Jean Arthur's old pictures for remakes. Harry Sherman's "Tennessee Pardner." the Bret Harte story which will star Joe! McCrea for Enterprise, hss a California gold rush background ant) the area is around Sutler's Mill. Bui. according to ltv> location malinger. Lake Tahoc will be tlw shooting site, which proves, I guess .that Bret Harte didn't know what he was describing. * • * Billy de Wolf will build a house the valley. Apparently. Mrs St. Paul Winter Carnival Tournament which he and Peter Leven-1 tritt won last year. They successfully defended the tille. Today's hand is one that helped A AK 10943 VJ542 . A 106 Tournament—Both vu). South West Norlli East Pass I A Pass 2V 2 A Pass Pass 3» 3 A 3 N. T. Pass 4 » Double Redouble Pass Pass Opening—A K 23 4 Short-napped fabric 5 Note in Guide's scale 6 Symbol for glucinium 7 Narrow inlet 8 One time Grodcu to bsconie a two-time chain- Murgalroyd isn't the only woinati | plon. Experienced tuornamcnt play- | ., W nnH sorrel . . •- , . T-I, .. tlf^, ,-,-, * ,.-,i lit r t „,.„ An ,,f.t nftf*it .-nrli-iitMn n «M.>I_ I " * * * uu " awn«» HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured statesman 11 Handles 13 Formed in a line 14 Ventilates 15 Press 18 Land measure 9 Nullify 19 Poultry 10 Arabian gulf 20 Ensnare ., rr fi n ?• SS f 22 Eternity ' swings' 0 " ° 23 Symbol for 16 Right (ab.) thoron 17 Either 24 Rupees (ab.) 20 Penetrated 26 Fold 21 He is of 29 Putt up Romania 33 Passageway 23 Stories between rows 34 Hoarder 35 Discourage 36 Notions 37 Symbol for selenium 38 Eye (Scot.) 39 Mountains (ab.) 42 Costlier * E A * S A s s e = D R § 0 N P 1 ' T C,\f E S B •J b. £ f- L V" 5 E, N 'I "> •y 9. p a E. '*•, S T b. = _ 4 % P B E S S :.- E. Fi. 3|S A T F A E|M Vi \ P*.. WILL r A P. «eG&m T A R S' A _ ~ N O T fc »(U £ £ T * 5 D E £ M •I -th S r ,R VA <. ^ B. P ft -> .-. E A. D L V • f T tt ' ^ A U X r s A A K A T T u •j 11 E V I M C E. U ^ H k a K. A KJ « E S 25 Slip 26 Cushion 27 Falsehood 28 East (Fr.) 30 Peer Gynl's mother 31 Beverage 32 Bitter vetch 38 Planet 40 Waste allowance 41 Bristle 43 Sea eagle 44 Rough lava 45 Measure 46 Conclude 47 Gem 48 Ice cream container 49 Augments 51 Sol 53 Wine vessel 55 Road (ab.) 57 Electrical unit in his lite-. John Wayne wants fers do not often redouble a con-( final in December, is squiring 'Mary Orson Welles for a "Captain Bllgli' 1 tract, but Leventrltt considered this -- - i • - ----- ' Hatcher around town. j type role i Witch." in 'Wake of the Red one an exception. When South's opening lead of the I king of spades held, he shifted to j , One of the latest Inventions is ' (|| C ten of clubs. Groden (Eastl 50 War god 52 Precipitation 53 footless 54 Restore 56 Extort 58 Bear A national advertising asrncj is J Ipaping Bins Crosby to put his four -sons on a summer replacement • a vM\:irn fiat develops pictures as ; W on in dummy with the ace and I , a „,_-.... . v . nf , ham mud lor ihe spotlight This h so obvious* ' sh<w - Bill « vvould not be S> arl j! • fi>st as Ulcy are takc "' by mmus ' " layctl the Jack of dlam 2, ud '- Norlh Bar * aln ev -• uo Hgnt. is so obvious* » Another step in Hoi-! ot iiuld from a reservoir In the ' covered with the queen, Groden won lh»l It must be clear lo Hie thoughtful element in Mr. Lewis' own union. The law should be obeyed and cnlorccd. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. lyn-ood progress: A new camera teis i cnniern, spread wllh has Just made Its debut In Holly- I transparent film, wood. The "new look" lens gives n ' Butyl alcohol, a second. I with the ace He returned a small heart, winning In dummy, then possible fuel three-dimensional cflci-t pnd kc;p:; [<jr nulomoliilc engines, is obtained In focus objects as tar away as a j from corncobs by a new process. ruffed « sniail club In his own hand. He knew South must hold lour VERTICAL 1 Chi«f ipd of Memphis 2 Great Lake 3 Gull-like bird

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