The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 19, 1948 · 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, June 19, 1948
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PACK FOUR B1TTHEVTLLB (ARK.)' COURTS* THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1MB OOUBXEk WWB OCX B. W HAiNES, Publishei JAIiU U VERHOEPF, Editor M.QL D HUUJLN, Ad»ertkln« Nattoatl Advcrtlilnc HcpresenUtim; Witmer Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Afternoon except Sunday u teccrcd clasa matter at the pott- it Bljrthevilia, Aikaout, under act ol Oon- Oetotor 9. If 17. Berrtd by the United Preo SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blyinevllle or any Mburba'.i town where carrier service U maintained, 30c per week, or 85c per month By mail within a r&dluc of 50 miles, (4.00 per year, Kt.00 for six months, »l.OO for three month*; br »*U outside SO mile tone, 110.00 per year ••raid* to adrano*. Meditation ye, brethem, b« not weary In well dolnf— 3:13. • • r Hit dally prayer, far better understood In acli tti&n words, »as simply doing good.—Whiltifr, Barbs Tin-horn politicians have started hopping on the band-wagon to blow their own horn, m * • The divorce rate is hitting: on high, wllft too •uny women becoming wealthy by decrws. * * 4- It won't be long until some farmers' troubles will be coming in palrc. * • « Wocntn U)k more because men are too jwlite lo intenrupt them, s*ys a writer. I^t's jet rude. Some kids never bother to ask moin if tiiey an go swimming because they want to go, * * «• Some men don't seem to realize thai It's the rio thnt'i fuppow to have the pickup. Sharp Courtesy Contrasts In Homes and on Highways It is surprising that some folk will display rudeness behind the slburing wheel of an automobile which they would not for one moment show toward friend or foe within the walls of their own home. That rudeness is, or should be, extremely embarrassing when it is directed against a friend or neighbor, and, it is bad advertising for a city when a stranger happens to be (lie victim of such rudeness displayed at times by those who usurp the right-of-way •when the rules of the road, and common dency dictate that a little less haste and a little kindness offer not only a better policy but a safer policy. Even those who are addicted to hogging the right-of-way, or are prone to hamper and sometimes block traffic while double parking, should pay more attention to traffic rules for their own safety, for no other reason. * The courts'recognize the rules of the road and in the event of an accident, those who double park, pull out from the curb without signals, or wantonly violata other tratfic regulations throw themselves liable for cyvil damans in the event of an accident. They can be held liable even when the other follow hits them if h e happens to be driving with with reasonable precaution while the other driver is negligent in such matters as simple hand signals. Those who will not be as courteous on the highway as they normally would be at home should take heed for their own protection. Traffic !j s | lts im|)ose a new responsibility on all drivers. nnd Place new hazards in the path of pedestrians and motorists unless every per «>n using the street s observes the stop and go signals. Traffic aids help only when they are USC(1 by gafe (h .. vev - Reckiess and negligent drivers make travel more hazardous on streets in cities where mechanical aids to safety &T« 11 carl J used. Non-Swimmers Cautioned To Stay Out of Small Boats Summer means swimming-time to millions of y ounsr Americans and to a yood many older ones, too. Judging by past seasons and fio- u ,. es furnished by the Y.M.C.A. and the Red Cross, this summer will mean the end of perhaps 6,000 live, in America, ^f^V 6 " 0118 ' Usl year 6 ' 5 °o t death by dro\vning. These were tragic deaths, and " " te faCt that ™" need not have happened if simple S3fety had bee " '«" swim, and to swim well. That '« being made easy tot children in «ville through the courses offered Pool in Walker Pwk uuder tlw •upervision of th« Red Cross and train- cd personnel. But those who cannot swim well should not only stay out oi deep water, but should stay out of small boats. Small boats and non-swimmers form * deadly combination, hi the event 11011- swimmers do get spilled from a boat, the best thing to do is to cling to the boat instead of trying to make the shore. Children are Uie victims of a majority of water accidents. They should be encouraged—but not forced—to learn to swim, and they should learn in well- guarded pools under competent adult instruction. Two Friends of the Soviet Union Kcluard Benes' resignation, like Jan iUasaryk's death, will not help Czechoslovakia or restore its people's freedom. Both acts were gestures of surrender. Yet their negative protest may bring some positive result. Both men were friendly to Russia. Both, though pro-democratic, were not anti-communistic. They were fair and reasonable and co-operative. Now MR- saryk is dead and Benes is finished. Their fate shows what happens when ft head of state "sit? down to talk things over with Stalin," but balks at surrender when surrender fs demanded. VIEWS OF OTHERS A Roof and a Floor Millions of Americans »re sill! acutely concerned with getting a decent roof over their fiends. They do not rend with pleasure the bottling U p of the Taft-Ellcnrter-Wnuner bill In congressional committee. Tills newspaper has never believed that lh« TEW bill is the Ideal solution to (lie undeniably appalling problem of housing. The "Ideal" solution, in (act. mu»t probably await the radical morternizatlcn of in «rch»tc building industry, perhaps along the lines of prefabrlcatlon. It may well require the Industrial and urban decentralization preached by Lewis Mumloid and already being carried out In some degree In Britain. But to drift along hopefully on a seller's market while millions of Americans double up with relatives or take refuge In trailers, slucks or Quonset huLs, and while Bluma tat out the heart of American cities. Is the only alternative offered to the TEW bill by its opponents, who label it "social- Ism.'' There is everything to be said !or keeping Federal interference in such matters as housing to the barest possible minimum. Yet those who cry socialism should lulk to Senator Taft. The public housing provisions ol his bill represent only nbout S per cent of Die annual construction it proposes. It would provide public housing only on a limited scale for the lowest-income groups, for which private enterprise has never been able to provide. Moreover, what its chief opponents tavor is -private- but not "hue" enterprise. They are anxious for Federal -iiUerlerciicc" so long as it provides a floor for the private builder, assuming his risks through government Insurance of mortgages at high Interest, rates, through the Home Loan Bank system, «tr. AS one of the leading spokesmen of the powerful real estate lobby puts In our country we preler lhat government activity shall take tne form ol assisting and aiding private business, ra ther than undertaka great public projects of a governmental character. The TEW bill accepts this philosophy to 3 degree which distresses the Iclt-wing planners, u chief benefits would so to private enterprise, but it would balance the cviarnntccing of private profits by some care for consumers' Interests particularly by Government action in fields' wlicrr private enterprise admittedly cannot meet the community's nccri TllE biu wc r( , lu , r!U( , , 5 not ideal, u , 5 , however, the only visible attempt to prov.de a roof for ihe consumer's head as well as a floor for the bunder's investment. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. " SO THEY SAY In general my fcch,i s is that the less government control of inflation or anything else, Ihe beuer: but. obviously, where cor.troi is needed lo preserve our economy It should be provided.— Secretary of Commerce Sawyer. « « • The atom bomb Is out of the question, jusl as Szs »« in the last war. It is too destructive to both sides.—Geor ge Bernard Sh»»-, British playwright. The United States Is gradually shifting from a capitalistic community to a labonstlc one-lrmt is, to a community in which employers rather than business men are tile Wrongest single Influence.— Sumner K. 51ichter, economist and author. * • • There are already two world acenctes: Ihe UN and the Communist Harty. What we want is a. third one tlut w(11 , Pk( , , he ac ,, on , he worW . s free men »am._Rep. waiter Judd iR> of Mmne- fota. » • • The a^-iel government is supporting disloyally, unrest and revolution within America. Stalin's Iirst seal Is to capture the trade-union movement of the united statcs.-William Green, president, Sounding the Democratic Campaign Keynote Y> Brawl Involving President and Members Of Congress May Bring Needed Improvements Petunia of the Brooder House Shows Fine Form in Fast Time THf DOCTOR SAYS A complete medical examination Includes studies of the blood. Tills tfii.yproal ni h"Chick-' is important because the blood may reveal certain changes in the body which are helpful in making a diagnosis and in following the course of a disease. The most common studies carried out on the blood are of the red cells, the hemoglobin or coloring matter, and the while cells. Only tiny amounts of blood are necessary for these examinations. Usually i drop from the ear or finger is all lhat has to b« taken for this purpose. Cells Are Cnunlrd There are about 5.000,000 red cells in a. measured small amount of blood called a cubic millimeter. There are about 7000 white cells in the same amount of blood. These cells can be counted under a microscope. If the red cells are far below normal, anemia is present. By putting ihe results of the ?x- amination of the red cells and the hemoglobin together, doctors can tell what form of anemia is pros- ,,, „ (United Press staff t'. Mcholj Junior ntfcs of the barn- J'ard Is a big girl i,i w . It had been three years since I'd seen the J.M.- and 'that wa."be- fore she was boiti. A bit ol explaining Ij in order At lhat time. Petunia was nothing mere than » wa , motle l m St. Louls-a blue print of Ihe poultry- tomon.ow" am °' *« « hl *«» *' There was « butter and egg show rioun by the Missisjippi and the poultry guys decided to put all their eggs in one basket and cull out th. bad ones. Maybe come im with something fancy In the way of fBliii' c-lilcktns. A broiler that would be all breast and drumstick The Department of Agriculture In Washington sot interested zP- assigned a fellow named H I, Shradri 1 ss chairman of the chicken of tomorrow program—with th* ^£L P fo °? com P an >' putting up $7,000 in prizes. The idea, ot course, ras to find the perfect eatln' bird Something with-in the broiler field—loads of white meat in the breast. Enough on the wish bono to hush Junior until dessert comes. A drum stk ; bijj enough to win a battle in any war. But that's not the Important part of the story; not : --" ^^ » C.n ' •„ ' infection is present in the body. 1 ' nt The number of white cells is usually | 0 increased in intcclions and in .some cm ' ck s"" sa ~ii : thp' I 'iif ! bl other conditions. The number of j (iandics , movert hc ,.* wittl oi,r~frtend White cells nr(";pnl fm- pv-jmnlp is I ^, ,... ,, .. . . .nci.u helpful acute appi are increased and are abnormal in other ways m leukemia. There are many oilier thins*; which the bioort can show about th numuiia. me iiumui-i «> dandles, moved here with our We :ls present, for example, is ! si.rader guarding the hen house n making a diagnosis o! From thcsl , i I6m WMC , , pendicitis. The white cells f Or u ic finals. lected condition of the body. Special tesu They were put through a 12 *'eek growing period. They now average four pounds each: normal weight is '•!•'' pounds. of blood sedimentation is of Pre Irten. President n ff .h n i ,1 , Vr± C '" Truman's , , V 1 * L ' ° Ught ''° f, 5t ; B8 * lnsl criticisms, is of wanting menl " 1d rational llot b <*" ' ale Rlltl Committe " n acl »"* '•«»«'" " »« substitute measures had "™'SM Wrward by Sen- House P°«1B» Atfalrs es under rhatrman »r '" .ip amendment by the Senate P- N'eedltnf and Vetoes Helped lot A highly discriminatory Slid un- 't- fair tax cut might have been made Ian- last year If It had not been checked by a Presidential veto The tax-reduction bill passed this'year over the President's veto modifies many of the inequities of last year's ^t' ."'iru", n". U ' Ch '* ven." ' * TrUma " S> Rnd V4c ', , V *i r" n , " B it ,°' 1 Pretty ' " g " f " CWal rc " here In Washington, and they're getting results. Lots of Changes Made It the president had remained silent and If the newspapers and radio had been asleep at Ihe switch, the wreckage of this Congress would be for worse than it's going lo be- By continually hammering at Congress in the best traditions of frec- eil Hi* senate to corrective action. The same forces have been hnrd at work to modify House slashes In Marshall plan recovery '"nda. Even GOP Presidential Cr.^7 Mes Deivpy, stasxen and Warren joined this criticism of Congress. A(d to Fascist Franco Spain might have been Included In the European aid program by the House if an aroused public opinion had not protested and if the Senate had not corrected the error. There would have been no aid for displaced persons arid other anti-Communist refugees If Congress hnrt not. been criticized inlo legislating after sitting on this Issue all last year. There would have been no selective service legislation this year If there had not been repeated pleas from the President for universal military training, backed bv Alc- mands from the press. Bureau of Labor statistics, key government agency on cost-of-llv- tng surveys, mlgbt'liave bean made Senator Taft's own lotiB-ran«e housing bin nould have been burled and forgotten by the House this year If publlo pressure and criticism hart not been put on Congress from every direction to do something. Taft's bills lor aid to health and education are being ullowcd to die this session only because criticism of Congress on these measures has not been heavy enough. Many another measure well deserving congressional attention this year will be pigeonholed unless Presidential and other needling forces Congress to come back after the OOP convention. hatWever gets crowded through before the convention will be »n offset to the general criticism that this has been "the worst" congress And it will be a dividend well paid off on Truman's western speaking tour. Take away the right to criticize Congress or the president, and the country will be sunk, good. If Senator Taft should by chance ever When Ihe chicks hit'the air they sid in following the course of%r\- ! ale put '" a snlil!1 brooder. Barely era! diseases. Examination ol the ! '""""^ room to turn in. As they blood for sugar ,.s, of course, vc-y ' *™ v : the "Closure Is enlarged, important in diabetes. A blood tc.u!? lms so thcy " evcr Bet a chance is of prime importance in the rtiaj- ! .'" rom » 1and . ' )la - v anri * ct to "B h news of syphilis. ! }^ m"-«lc.s. Their feet never hit These and otner tests of the blon-i flc " ro "" cl ' Several inches of emp- h»vc contributed a B rca- deal la ' v , PCan " s ] Ms ," ir , nlsh >'<= «<>"."present day diagnosis and treat- ""'' for , the ^ lltV:cn *>«<»• *°- mem. Without them manv disease* ' SOI * S m °'f' >r . e - '" C P 5 ' e , m bll| * ht would remain undiagnosed or im- ' CJC<1 a " d bllshy fathered. Properly treated. ! " '"is contest to pick the world's . I most perfect chicken a lot of Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to | 1| > U| E S are considered. Including un- an.swer individual dueslioils from i ifor "i il y °! feathers. Tliat accord- rcatieis. However, each day he w-.il m f to Mr - Sharadcr. means a cou- answer one of the most imiuen'ly P lc of th '»Sf. First, that the bird asked questions m his column ls Setting the most out of his proteins. Second, that when he's un- feathered and ready for the ove QUESTION: Is it possible for a {^tliercd and ready for the overj. lerson 35 years old W get hay fever ] '"U! b .°, nlld <; °' P 1 " t^ h "s- >,* >r asthma for the first lime? \^ * " V" 1 bullelm i; you ev . e! ANSWER: ThL^ ran nnd rinn-.- had lo USe '™"rs to clean a bird. p o ANSWER: This can and docs happen. Hay fever especially when utUreat.ed leads to asthma in many cases.• But to get back to Pctrunla my little sweater girl. His day Is about up. So are the days of all th« rfVr contestants. All that will be saved are t"he records, which can lie duplicated by eggs from the parents Anyhow. Pelunia. before tha , hatchet falls will have some bran, , wheat flour, middlings, yellow corn Air Force Orders 28 Giant Troop Transports WASHINGTON, June 19. 'UPI — The Air Force announced vester-i ; .,..,...,..,.,».„ ,,^,.«~ ^.,, day it has ordered 28 ncw ' oiaat ! meal > 5 ro » nt ' oats, corn gluten meal, "•vin*: c . lc ". etc '-' vl ? il t«yer she wants for IN HOLLYWOOD Bif KRSKIN1 JOHNSON Jv'EA SUff »*••»•••*••••• •••••••••••••••••••••••I By Krskine Johmnn , XF.A Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD lNBA) — Thirty- I lour years ago this month. Eddie | Cantor married his childhood swee:- * heart, known to millions ns Id;i. "Having told Irta of my honorable i intentions.'' Eddie remembers. "I was asked to meet her father. \vhH ; a character! f told him I was an ; actor. He raid; "An actor. That's 11 . bum.' Imagine, he hadn't met j George Jessel. yet." ) Bob Taplinger. who dreamed np "Cover Girl." Is Blotting a new film tilled "World Cruise." Fa- .mous bcatilfn from a rtolcn different cuiintrics nill b« brought t-. liiillvwiMiri for the piclllre. Jane Wynian and Lew Ayres have resumed their quiet dating. It's Hoi- , Ij-wooci's hottest but least publi- i cized romance. . . . While every l star ir. Hollywood is bemoaning the ' trlcvision clauses in their studio ! contracts. Frank Sinatra is beam- i ing. His contract, with M-Q-M. j gives him double pay if the studio j asks him to do video. . . . M-G-M ] is talking to Kathryn Graj'son ano ; Johnnie Johnston about a rcmaV;e ' of an old Jeancttc MacDonald mus- ! Seal. . . . Now It's "The Connie j Mack Story." Eagle Lion will glorify I >);e grand old man of baseball. j Ann Snubs Plot The plot. I near. w8s the mam reason lor Ann Sheridan turning down the lead in "Flamingo Road." ft's story of political Intrigue and power control in a small U. S. city. John Garficld is giving another set ol unknowns a break in his new movie. "Tucker's People." story of the New York numbers racket. One is luscious Marie Windsor. \vi\o has been noted in Hollywood only for her dates with such fe.- lows as Clark Gable and Jimmy Stewart. M-G-M cast hcr in a few bit roles, but failed to notice her acting ability. Msne was ready to head hack to h«r &aUv« Utah vhea Gar/taid 1 *•*•"••••••*••««•••••••••••••*•••* signed her for his second feminine lead. His leading lady !s Beatrice Peai- son, • who was under contract to David O. Selmick for a year but never appeared on the screen, David saw her in "Voice of the Turtle" in Now York i.ihe replaced Maggie Sullivan * iiiiti was smitten by liL;r beauty ancl talem. She sisiicd a lilm contract with Solznick a week later. But a year later she still hadn't appeared in a movie and she also was ready to leave town when Gar- licHI signed her up, It's John's theory that new facco add interest to a film because they don't tip off the plou He's so right. False Teeth Crowd Sudden thought: Maybe Hollywood could lure the oldsters back into movie houses with softer can(iy. The soft, chewy kind thai wouldn't displace false teeth. That Abe Burrows fellow is lurk with l»o more soni;«—"For Every Man There's a Woman. So How- Come I Wound Up With You" »nil "If I Had My Life lo Live Over, I'd Live Over a Delicatessen." Pat O'Brien's collie will play a role in a dog short. Pat wasn't surprised when he learner! there was another actor in the family. Hf , said: "The dog Is as smart as Joel i Kup|>crnian." Alan Young sets a chance lo go i romantic as ncll as conitc 1:1 j "Chicken Every Sunday." his next, ! at Fox. . . , Alan Mowbray Is still ' clucking his o\in movies after near- i ly 15 years In Hollywood (the &>y I IMU-S himself on the .screen). Gary I Giant asked lum to see the rushes ' c.n "Every Girl Should Be Married." ! "Don't be silly." icphcri Alan. "I don't want to spoil my day." MeENNEY ON BRIDGE transports each capable ot carrying 222 troops with full field equipment. They will be built by Douglas! h "' ':"". Aircraft Co., Santa Monica, Cal. i °,T rtn "^', The new sky giants will be able ' wnne. to transport ?. payload oi 50,000 i "~ pounds of military cargo 1.100 miles __.—^_^^» and return to base without reluel- Ing. 1P5S hcr ' By William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Written for XEA Service Possible to Make Six on S-i\. T. Bid While 1 wa s laid up in the hospital in Pittsburgh, Pa . recently, one of my many welcome visitors was "Rosey" Rowswell, the famous Pirates baseball announcer. He told me some of his baseball yarns, which he has published in a book .called "Diamond Laughs," is a heart." I When I asked "Roscy" how he . would play the hand, he demurred, i saying I was the bridge expert.! "But, ' he warned, "if you lose more i than a heart trick, you had better j take your shoes o!f." ! The opening lead of the eight j of hearts was won by West with the ace. West made a very good j shift when he played the queen or [ spades, but declarer won this trick I with the king and started to run the six club tricks. DuriiiR the course of the play South took the heart finesse, and the only trick i that West made was the ace ot hcar ts. j As he was leaving. "Roscy" said. ; "I know some plttsburgcrs who j xould have opened a diamond j against that contract. Do you think i you could make six then?" I Years Ago In Blythevillt .Mr. ant! Mrs. fioss Stephens and daughter Marjorie returned yesterday afternoon from Columbia City, Hid. where they spent a month. Officers Tor the Elliott Fletcher Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy were installe^ yesterday afternoon at the horiW of Mrs. j. s. Dillnlinnty. Mrs. James B Clark will serve as president; Mrs T. G. seal, secretary; Mrs. Ida Molt, treasurer; Mrs. B. R. Allen, registrar; Mrs. S. L. Oladish. Osceola. historian; Mrs J. W. Adams Sr.. custodian; Mrs E. M. McCall reporter ano Mrs. S. H. Hall, leader ol children of the confederacy. Brad Courier News Want. Ads. 1 Screen Actor AKS f 4 2 « A ,;» * A 10 9 8 6 4 Rubber—Both Vlll. 5<HJtk Wert NffrUi Etc* 1 + IV 2 N. T. Pass 3 4 Pas* 3 N. T. P»ss Opening—V B I» The household refrigerator ma.y! have greater capacity without Increasing tin- outitdc- dlniMiiions. thanks to a nrwly developed In- »ul»Ung m«ter!tl, i 1 asked "Rosev" if he took time out, to play bridge. He replied. "I would play more, hut you br (:e players are so stuck up that \ou won't let a fellow play with his shoes off. I only have "lO fingers. If T have to count up lo 13 when I play bJidge, the shoes h»ve to come off." f then showed "Rosey" today's hand and asked him how he would count it. He said, "There are six clubs. That's the right hand and the thumb on the left hand. A diamond and two spades lake up all but one little finger." I told him lo keep counting. Whereupon he said, "Why. I doift have to take my shoes off this time. All you h«v« lo IOM on thta huxd HORIZONTAL 1,4 Pictured actor 10 Group ot three 11 Run 13 Malayan coin H Sags 16 He played in many movies 1* Purpose 10 Sea eagles 20 Compass point 21 Harvest 23 Heavy blow 24 Property item 26 Antiquated 27 Universal language 2fi Bone 29 Moving 32 Passageway between rows 36 Genuine 37 Blemish 38 Belongs lo it 39 Lubricates •43 Bustle 44 Period 45 Blood vessel 17 Low haunt (8 Cuddles iOWar god ">2 Hinders K Dane* step VERTICAL 1 Plays 2 Sloth 3 BibrTcal land 5 Preposition G Corded fabrics 7 Years (ab.) 8 Babylonian 9 Greek capital 10 Attempts 12 Fnciliuies 13 Ancient Irish capita) 15 Musical nole IT Withered 22 Danger 23 Descrl garden spot 2; Pinnacle 26 Grass genus 20 Dry 30 Surgical thread •11 Ale sparingly •13 Garden tools 34 Veins of nitner.il;; 35 Short jacket 30 Shield beirin: 40 Brain passage •11 Not as much 42 Senior (ab.) 46 Island in Pacific W Symbol for selenium 3: -Sun god

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