The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, April 6, 1948
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PAGE EIGHT ULYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. ' M- W HAiNtS, Pul>hsi»t JAU£S L. VIKHOE* 1 *', Editor ' . D. HUUAN. 4dv«rtkin» •> •ate National Advertising RepmcaUUvM: W«ii*c* WiUaer Co, New York. Chlcifo, OMnMt. AUtnU, Memphi*. PubUstwd Eveiy AlUrnoon Except Bntena u second clui m»tur at Lhe po«t- oaTic* »t Blylhevllle, Arkansas. under Act ol Coo- frets, October ». 1911. ^ " Serred by the OnlUd PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city at BiytnevlUe or may juburban town where carrier «ervlce Is maintained, SOc per week, or toe per month. By mail, within a radius o! $0 miKi, »4.00 i*r year, W.OO for six months, *1.00 fir three monthi; by mail outside SO mile aooe, 110.00 per yev- pcj-abl* to advanc*. Meditation tot wHhMt faith it >i Impwalble U pl«**r krn: t«r k* th»i CMMth .la Gat rauit believe that JM fa* »»4 that he 1ft a rewarder of thetn that y x«k him.— Hebrews ll':«. , ralln is a grasping ol Almighty power; The hand ol man laid on Ihe arm of God;— The grand and blessed hour In which the " things impossible to me Become the possible, O Lord, through Thee. —A. C. Hamilton. Barbs INFLATION doesn't help anybody—not even the person who is a Hat tire. • • » . Few Indiana achool fclda **rt arresUd for ttirawtaf ecta, Thi« mijhl come under (he head •* a nUen trick. • '•••_* . Who remembers when May 1 was the day th« moving van man had a load on hU mind? » » » Th American Denial Association has added Harard'i school of dental medicine lo the list ol appr*ve4 dental schools. They're all h»t part ot the irind of college days. - • • • • In (he spring a young man's fancy—the minute he togs out In some ol the new styles we'va aeen. Truman Must Ponder Momentous Questions The draft-Eisenhower movement is behaving—to use an inelegant comparison—like a stream of water in a leaky garden hose. Successfully stopped in one place, it pops out in another. Genera] Eisenhower's refusal of the Republican nomination in the event it was offered him, plus widening rifts in the Democratic Party, gave some Democrats the idea that he might come in on their side. This in-turn reawakened the -^ public clamor for the popular general that shows no geographical, political, social or economic boundaries. . But there is now an important difference. If General Eisenhower's name had been presented to the Republican convention he would have been only one among four or five leading contenders. He might not have made it. But as a Democratic contender, General Eisenhower would be up against Mr. Truman and no body else. He would be *sked to challenge the almost automatic practice of giving the incumbent g re- nomination if he wishes it. This delicate situation not only puts th« issue up to General Eisenhower and his supporters.lt puts it as squarely up to President Truman and those in his camp. Mr. Truman has predicted his victory in November and has given no public evidence of anxiety. Yet he cannot be indifferent to the pattern of recent events, Southern politicians are complaining loudly. District leaders in tlie big cities have been threatening revolt since the shift of policy on Palestine. Normally Democratic labor leaders are showing little enthusiasm for Mr. Truman and much for General Eisenhower. And then there is Henry Wallace. Mr. Truman may not believe the frequent predictions that he cannot pos- •ibly win. But he must see that the oddly ^sorted Democratic Party of Franklin Roosevelt's administration is beginning to come apart at the seams. There must be something of a struggle, then, between Harry S. Truman, loyal party nwn, ^nd Harry S. Truman, President. The President has always shown immense party loyalty, even to the less than impeccable Pendergast machine that started him on a political career of impeccable honesty. Yet, like almost every other President, he has gained •s«urance and individuality during his White House residence. He is not today the humble, reluctant who said the day after Mr. Roose's death, "There have been f« w men M> all history the equal of the man into »ho«8 I am stepping. I pray God I urt up to the task." This is Any nun who heads the gov- nt of the world's greatest nation i an importance th»t must surely .be reflected in his own eyes. So Mr. Truman alone can answer these two momentous questions: Is the Democratic Party headed for dissension and defeat under the present leadership, and could Harry S. Truman, loyal party man, reunite it and assure victory by withdrawing in favor of General Eisenhower? Does Harry S. Truman, President o' the U. S., believe this—and if he docs, what will lie do about it? Footnote on Tolerance Immigration officials, who kept Irene Joliot-Curie, the French left-wing scientist, at Ellis Island on her first night here, didn't detail her sister, the writer Eve Curie, when slie arrived in New York a few days later. She might not have fared so well if she had run afoul that congressional committee that's been trying to get a Republican State Department official fired because his second cousin is suspected of being a Communist. VIEWS OF OTHERS A Warm Front in the Cold War The Marshall Plan lias been described by an Australian newspaper as opening a warm front in the cold war. Certainly, the promise of food, material, nnd machines for European reconstruction has kindled new energies in blcnk, beleaguered European nations. Yet ETIP is still a scmimllilary R11(l coldly impersonal program to many Americans. Their Imaginations have not been set afire by Its possibilities. The human warmth that comes from personal contact with European needs and points of view is missing. Now, Americans are a warm-hearted people, though sometimes slow to grasp the necessities of n situation outside their own experience. The Immediate papular response to the Friendship Train contrasts reassuringly with the tardy congressional action on 13RP. And the host of young Americans who are eager to study abroad, to meet and work with the Europeans for whom ERP is designed, greatly outnumber the means they have for getting abroad. The United States has put six ships especially at their disposal lor the summer. The Fulbright Act has made scholarships for study abroad available to them, other funds, both public .and private, are likewise promoting foreign study by American' students. Yet this is not enough. We believe there are numbers of young Amer- not necessarily on the college level or in the well- to-do classes, who would respond enthusiastically to a chance to take part in the actual reconstruction of Europe. Splendid work-though obviously s limited scale—already has been accom- plishcd through the work camps of the Congressional, Friends, and Unitarian Service Committees in Europe, where Americans have labored side by side with Europeans. Unfortunately, these committees, operating on a limited budget, must charge Americans participating in the work something like S500 for the privtleye of working. Their programs could be greatly increased in scope and usefulness if "Workshlps" corresponding to scholarships could be made available to qualified young people. Perhaps an extension of the principle of the Fulbright Act to this end would be the best way ol throwing human resources behind dollar resources In American aid to Europe. The Communists showed bold Imagination In the Yugoslav Youth Railway "crusade." which brought together large numbers of young people from mnny countries on a major work of reconstruction, can Americans offer no more than the timidity of their State Department, which refused passports lo mature non-Communist students who wished to go either to Yugoslavia or to the Prague Student conference last summer in order to present to tbflr fellow students in En- rope a true picture of live, vigorous American democracy? The (act that military preparedness and power are now overshadowing the positiic aims of PHP m no way changes the need for constructive action. If » democratic western Europe is to be built up, then there is a chance for Americans lo help in the building as well as to stand guard over U with pointed bayonet. In the long run peace will be built by people Coring a common task . -CHRISTIAN- SCIENCE MONITOR. Not Drawing Very Well, Is It, Joe? TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 194S United States Air Power Deteriorates to Point Where It Was Eight Years Ago, Officials Claim Ideas for Observance Weeks Prove Headache for Senators THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written tor NEA Service Healthy people ought to use their muscles If they want to treat their bodies In the way Intended by nature. The circulation is better, the 4 By Harman W. N'lchali (Vnltfd Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 5. (UP)Yesterday marked the happy end of honey-for-bi eakfast week. And now we don't-have much to look forward to until the week starting April IB, which l a Lot's- Everybody-Run-a-Want-Ad-in-tlie. Paper Week. That stretch from now until the ISih is one of the longest breathing digestion and bowel elimination spells or the year In the matter of work better and probably all of the other various functions of the human tissues and organs behave better ir some physical excercise is taken. Although many people who confine their exercise to a minimum seem to feel pretty well for a. long time, they generally do not have that feeling of glowing health that comes to a person who keeps fit by suitable physical exertion. Eventually, lack of physical exercise catches up with them by disturbing digestion or other functions in ways which they do not expect. The exercise which a person takes ought to be carefully adjusted to one's ability to take It. Most people have to build up gradually from a sedentary-or quiet life to one In which they can take more rugged exercise without exhausting them- selves-, Getfiitf Adjusted For physical exercise to produce its greatest good and pleasure. It must be adjusted to Individual capabilities and to the age and sex. No two persons reset exactly alike to exercise. Some have to be particularly careful about doing too much becuse of some physical defect, such as a weak heart. Also some kinds of physical exercise which are perfectly all right for men may bring about harmful effects in women. More Important still Li the age. Many young men, for example, at 20 or io can run » mile without harm. If they tried to do this at 40 the results probably would be disastrous. It takes quite a long time for the muscle tone and other functions of the body to be built up. This makes necessary for observing some week or another. There's an Apple Week and a Baby Week. One for be-kind-to- animals and another for better parenthood. A cat and dog week (separate), one honoring the hole in the doughnut and one for foot health; Raisin Week, sweater Week and Wine Week. Much of the headaches connected with proposed observances come to the Senate Judiciary Committee, headed by Sen. Alexander Wiley of Wisconsin. They waste the committee's time, for one thing. "Also," said the gentleman from Wisconsin, with considerable feeling. "It gets to be a nuisance." He waved a weary hand toward a stack of letters, all suggesting s week lor something. Some of them commercial; Most of them dovri- right silly. One lady wrote in and said she thought it would be a fine gesture toward a noble animal—the cat— If we had a Don't-Kick-the-cat Week. Somebody else suggested a Don't- Take- Any- Sass- from- the- Bo'.s Week, something I've been observing myself for years. Always during my vacation. A guy from Oregon asked Congress to proclaim a national [earn- To-Play-the-Piccolo Week. Along about now. if one of the Senator's writers-in had his way, would be Hcturn-Snow-Shovcl Week. There's already a Peanut Week, which Is all right if you like peanuts, and an Onion Week. A town in Oeorgia known as Douglas formed a committee, after reading the front pages for i time, and demanded a Por-Heavens- Sake-Leave-Us-Alone Week. y all over. i poratlon is out of business. II can't I The y dragged out of Air Force of diet and not a sign of disease What has happened is that World build new plants to make new , Secretary W. Stuart Symington and War II air power has become obsn- 1 planes. Reconstruction Finance Cor-' Ocn - Car ' A - Spaatz, Air Force lete. planes in the new air arms i poration could make loans, but en- ' chief ol staff, an admission that a 1 j must be faster and have longer i Bine builders won't go into debt or 70-group Air Force was wanted. range. They must carry greater. invest their own capital till they ' Tne senators said they would ap- bomb loads and have more fire i know what their orders are going' Prove a 70-group Air Force, loo power. v These, new planes have been lo be. , ,; J Forrcstal had vetoed it. """' " Shortage of aluminum would be' . Then Forrestal amazed the'com- deilgned and experimental 'models. -— „.., „„„,„ „„ ...„. ,„.,„.„, »i,,« t c u me ui have been built and flown. But in ', the first bottleneck alrframe build- . mlttee further by saying that u putting these new models into pro- ! ers would run into. There are no al- ! would cost $15.000,000,000 to increase duction, the aviation industry has , location controls to give aircraft the Air Force by 15 groups or from to start from scratch. ....... ... -_ . J 15 Tears Ago In Blytheville — Sam Manatt, city attorney, has purchased the former A. E. Scott home on Hearn street. He will move there within a short time. art from scratch. manufacturers priority on mater- 55 to 70. The reason given was p c T D ""?a local a ,i "., h V. ltU ''!?.." hlch . '* bc - •' ! al5 ' T h ? SC *" V™"? »«ve lapsed, , that if the Air i-orce was* increased * £ ^ " 8 "£ ff ? * „ " °™?' « to get going. running into difficulty in an al- tempt to secure a learn of attorneys to match words with a high school i control act. ;t limits allocation con- i thc'lotal National Defense" biu'for : ^° Up ln a " old fashi °" e « *P*»"W hind all the apparent confusion i too only authority of this kind the '. by this amount, it would be neces- over building up u. S. air power, it I government has left is under the •' sary to Increase Army and Navy will take from two to three years j Taft anti-inflation and price de- i proportionately. That would make and I No. 1 bottleneck Is'in Jet engine i trots to a few scarce imports like ' next year $29,000,000,000. • production. These engines require ! tin. quinine and nitrogen fertilizer. The senators couldn't understi new alloys that can resist high tern- j President Truman asked for au- this at all. Secretary f'orrcstal peraturcs. - I thority to set up allocation controls have to go back before the commit- over scarce materials, last Novem- tec to explain in detail. Increasing her. congress turned him down, the Air Force to only 55 groups here are rive principal jet engine builders—Allison, General Elcc- trie. Westinghouse, Wright. Pratt | Before any relief is possible. Con- raising the .detense budget from and Whitney. Up to now, Allison j gress must pass a new law. other- ; $11.000,000,000 to $14.000000000— will has been making 90 per cent of the wise the armed forces must draw I give the Air Force $1.187.000,000 for jet engines for the Air Force. West- , on strategic stockpiles, inghousc Is In production for Navy. I Television "Competition" j new planes, Naval aviation $743.- MO.OQO. The total 01 $1.930,000.000 • --- ••- -..--.,. . ,— ....„,. ...,v.,v.,,u. »..*, LVJH*I ui ^ i. 3,>u ,yui/,uw The others are Just getting started.) Even if the airframes could be is close to the y> 000 000 000 recom- None has orders worth anything. • built and even if the engines could | mended by the Finclcttcr and Con- Need Years to Gel Started | be built to fly them, there would i grcssional Air Policy Committees IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY The UN Is one cf the most inadequate organizations for the enormous problems before It that could possibly be dcvlscd.-Dr, fni rold C. Urey former director, War Research Atomic Bomb Project. • • « Russia wants to put uiews. control a t the disposal ol the broad masses of the people, which is another way ,,f 5a y illg government control.- Lloyd A. Free. State Department olllclal in charge ot American preparations for UN Conference at Geneva. » • • We Vicpe to continue our friendly feelings toward ewtcrn couinrlcs.-Vaclav Kopecky, Czech minister o[ information. There arc 10.000 businessmen who would be a better Prudent than any of the men now con- sldcred.-ncbcrt R - Young, president, C. & O Railroad. BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON iN't'A Staff Correspondent By Erskine Johnson ning any friends at UI. Priscil'.a NEA Staff Correspondent Lane supposedly was all set for th" HOLLYWOOD (NBA)—I finally role of the blonde's sister in a new caught up with Dolores del Hio film. But the actress said PriscilU !.'... i ! h *. w ' as .'»l«lrig a bath. | was "too old" to play her younger *>''*">"*>''*>">;>">:»:»»:>:>:'«:>:»:> ""MCKEN"NEY"~" ON BRIDGE Douglas challenged the studem.s to meet members of the bar in a spelling match, claiming that Uie older generation acquired a better knowledge of spelling than present day students. Now the challenging barrister is having difficulty in rallying his fellow attorneys to his support. In th-2 hearts. Now the ace of clubs Is cashed committee never -saw it. in fact, Committee Chairman Wiley, the poor fellow-waste-baskets most of the Ideas before they ever get before his group. "If we acted on all or the.se things we wouldn't get anything cls« done," he said, opening another letter. "And we'd either have lo double up on the days and the weeks, or stretch the calendar out a few hundred more days." I know a guy who collects pictures of dinosaur tracks—or what he thinks are dinosaur tracks. He's thinking about writing to Senator Wiley, but I can save him a little time. It won't do any good. In the Probate Court for th« Chickasatvba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas. In the Matter of the Estate oi J. H. smart. Sr.. Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary were this day granted to C. M. Smart and J. M. Jontz in the Estate of J. H. Smart, Sr. AH persons having claims and a club led to dummy's king. | against said estate are hereby not- At this point dummy has the jack-ten-elght of hearts and six oi clubs. East has the Jack-eight- hree of spades and queen of clubs. South has the king-nine-seven cf spades and eight of clubs. The Jack of hearts is led from *»'»"»:X>1>:>"«'>"V »•>"* •••*•>•;«;>•;«-«; Coup and "Hello," said Dolores, between j sister. Now they're Costing Elcn-i ! Cillchc*S 5 splashes, "I thought we'd never ge; | Verdugo. \vlio just celebrated her °8cther." J20th birthday. I better explain that I caught up •'"- "-' v.ith Dolores on the lon^-distance telephone at her home 15 miles ou'.- •ide of Mexico City. I had an ap- Proniiscd and hoped for: Binnu Barnes playing a cigar-smoking female outlaw Icp.dcr in the king dummy. If East trumps, Angus will j Blytheville, Arkansas. overtrump, lead the eight o( clubs, | Dated this, the 29 day of March, East will have to win and will be 191a end-played In trumps. If East d«- C. M. SMART, cldes to discard the queen of clubs J- M. JONTZ. on the Jack of hearts, South' will - Executors. By William E. McKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Sen-Ice Today's hanrt is taken from an pointment to call her at noon but ! Brothers' western, "The Dude Goes [article in the February issue of The with the Mexican telephone system West." j Bridge World entitled "Angus Cai- i "es the Ball," by A. E. Armstrons discard the eight and lead another leart from dummy. Therr will be. no way to keeo South from winning two of the .rump tricks—a very neat coup and you fcei nothing but trouble for tiic hours and then you get the lad; taking a bath just before dinner. "II was nice," Dolores said, "lo hc.ir Hollywood calling. I'm going oul lo a bij M:x;can dinner. But llioso words, 'Hollywood calling, made me IhinX of ham and eggs and hotcakrs. rrt like some right now," "In the bathtub " I wondered. "No," Dolores laughed, "at : Marilyn's Michaels of O'cndale, Calif. Armstrong gives no bidding bu; ] Marilyn Mcxwcll is being wooed by two Michaels—Hollywood's Mich- r.cl North and Chicago's big butter : says Angus reached the vcnture- and fjg man, Michael Huston. But , some contract of five spades. The Marilyn say.s sue has no marriage bidding shown is the only way I plans. Viola Essen, who made a bu splash In the Hollywood glamor pool ; when she appeared in "Specter ot 1 the Rose." then vanished into mar- counter in the drug store at Hoi- r '* 3P a " d motherhood, is now b.icV:. . lywooti and Vine." She's freshly divorced and ready to ! Dolores said she ju.st returned .'rom Burnu-s Aires where she made a. Spanish version of "Lady Windermere's F.ui." It's her first dres-s- up role in several years, she prefers those barefoot peasant roles, like her part opposite Henry Fonda i;, The Fugitive." "I make a much better peasant lhan a clothes horse," she told me. "That's why I left Hollywood. They either w.inlcci to dress me all up nr undress me. Hollywood lias strange ideas about Latin characters. I didn't wain my people to laugh al me. so now I make pictures in Mexico wi;h my ihoes off and I ;im happy." Dolores goes to Spain in September for another big Spanish Iil.ii and then returns to Mexico ;i.i stopovers in New York and Hollywood. can picture him getting to that contract. The four no tninip bid is Blacrcwood. The opening lead of the Jack >)! diamonds is won by South with the ace. Angus tcels that the king .if resume her film career. « • • The footprints Van Johnson just left In the cement al Grau- m.iiis Chinese' theater arc the scctnul higfiesl there—size 12. I.allrilz Mclchior's l| s hold the record. . . . M-G-M asked Maurice Chevalier If he'd like to siny a couple of numbers In "Words and Music," the Rodders and Hart filmuslcal. Maurice said he'd be glart lo for SIOO.OCO. 11 was no deal. There's no New Look in Bef.c Davis' new picture. "Winter Mec;- ing." The skirts are still where they were 11 jc.\r and a half ago. . . Radio':, Sherlock Holmes scries i-. netting su- Arthur Conan Doylc'o family in England SJOO a week. lovvc New York's Districts In New York City, the "No. no marriage plans." she sani i F? st &At " lnhabltc ^ b V the Mexico City and Hollywood are l lsh raoe ' lhe Chathab Square di; l.f-f ^jy lit A 10 V J 108753 4* Q » AQ ».r 10 3 •M 10 • 72 AK63 K| 1 VV E 0 ' s .3 2 Dealer * Jfi32 V3G2 • Q 8 6 + Q97 4 K9765 t •• t.* T i^. « AKS •* A S I Rubber — Neither vul. South 1 A 3 * 4 N.T 5* \Vcsl Nnrth Kasl Pas-; 2 ¥ Pass 4 * Pas? .i « Pass, Pas Opening — ^ J Pass Pass Pass 5 Pass 6 ified to exhibit the same to said executors, properly nuthenticaled, within six months from the date ol this notice or they shall be forever barred and preluded from any benefit in said estate.. The address of the executors U; Holland &. Taylor, Attorneys. 330-4:6-13 meantime the students ore all but laughing ou loud. Lasker Award Winner HORIZONTAL 1'6 Pictured expert on heart disease. Dr. ^~ 11 Speaker 13 Purclia.-er I-I Ignited 15 7^-''- 9 Conduce"; I, Compass point S poinl 3 Substaiu-e 4 And (Latin) 5 U'ajid 6 Indian weight 7 Symbol for manganese 8 Standards ot pcrlection hearts 2CCO miles apart but I still didn't dare mention her ex-boy Incnd. ^! ne Dy Or.son Welles. I could picture her f' crmr -"s. worthrasttrn part throwing the telephone right out >t «»"haUan by Negroes, and the the house. I figured it was mv liUI^ ^c' 10 " <™» f^k Row lo Bwt contribution lo south-of-the-bordcr j rlvcr by Spaniards. goodwill. | . A certain,blonde actress isn't win- 1 Read Courier News Wan! ads. i liability and leads it iv _ j immediately In order to get rid of .... _ _ _,, is- U- West wins with the ace and the Chinese, lower West leads the four of diamonds, East's Armenians. Yoikvtlle by , luccn forcing out the king. of ' Then Angus leads a small spado ''ward dummy's ace and drops Wcstls singleton (iiicen. A small heart is ru:fed by declarer, then the nine of diamonds Is ruffed with dummy's ten o( r.pades. Another heart ru(l establishes diunm/a ID Period 20Clwir 21 Augment 22 Seines 2.i Units of reluctance 27 Fish eeRs 2fl Ab^tnct being 2!) Pl.iic (ab.l 30 Symbol for in Urn 31 Babylonian (Icily .12 F.vcr (loillr ) 34 Sedans 35 SOUR bird 37 Male -IS Is indisposed 42 Spinning toy 14 Girl's name 4.S Property 47 Greek Icttcr 48 Pilfevs .10 Shouted 52 Ctalcwuy 53 Cory™ (pl.l VKRT1CAL I Retain ^3 ConslelUljon 25 Rcnoviilc M Exisfs 26 Penetrate. '10 French article 31 fag -II Pigpen 43 Cushions 16 Symbol for 34 Chief division '15 Fourth of Innp. pncin Arabian caliph 13 Veteran (coll.) 33 Relate anew

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