The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 20, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 20, 1947
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PAUB KOTTK BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20, 194T THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COUIUTO NKWS CO • * HAIKU.' PuftUUMf JAMES U VERHOETF Edilot MDI. D HVUAN. Advertising 8oto Nation*! Advertlslnc Representatives: Wtliaot Witmet Co. Ne« York, Chicago, Detroit, .' llemphfe PubUibcd Every Afternoon except Sunday Bnterea u second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Contress. October 9. 1917. Served by the United Pre&i SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier in the city ot Bl'ytnevllle or any guburtan town where carriet service Is maintained 20e per week, or S5c pei month By mail within a radius oi 50 miles. »4.00 per jest »200 (or £ix months. $1.00 toi three monthi; by maU outside SO mile rone. 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation And now for what do I watt? My hope la i In thee.—Psalms 39:7. • r • • the world's ireatesi hop* was In the birlh «f the Christ Child and »ince then there Is hup* to the birth of every child. With such a lineup, the third-party hopeful might have trouble financing his campaign.' But perhaps a way will be found. A logical source of money would be some of the licswy contributors to the Republican campaign chest. Their aid might permit Mr. Wallace to split the vote for President. And, if his Communist supporters echoed his endorsement of "progressive" Democratic candidates for Congress, the kiss of cfealli would be on those aspirants. H seems to us that the Republicans would be suckers not to help Mr. Wallace carry out his announced mission. Dollars to Doughnuts He Gets Through AIJ Right Senate CdUCUS Scene of Many • Melodramas Akin to Hollywood Turnabout If you don't think the world is progressing in all directions, consider the Chicago newspaper strike. Time was, and well within the memory of mortal men, when a lot of newspaper men were reluctant to sign contracts willi their printers. There even were strikes which resulted from that reluctance. But now the six Chicago iwners want a contract. They insist on one. But the. printers, are even more insistent; they've struck rather than sign one. All of which fulfills that famous definition of news. Third Party Prospects Henry A. Wallace says he is "sick of having the Communists get the credit> for every constructive proposal made by American progressives." That seems'».little ungracious of him. For, just two .days before he made this statement in a speech at Cornell University, a prominent Communist tossed a large bouquet of credit to Mr. Wallace. And Mr. Wallace, by his own admission,' is one v of America's leading progressives. v The Communist was William Z. Foster, national chairman of the party. "He told a New York audience that "the top labor leadership in this country should leani a few facts of political life from the speeches of Henry Wallace. Mr. Wallace is 'making a states- manljke record by so clearly and valiantly pointing out to labor and the American people the fatal obj'ectives to which American policy is leading." Mr. Foster paid Mr. Wallace the further compliment of borrowing some of his ideas and words in discussing that policy. Mr. Foster talked of "Wall Street imperialism" and "reactionary capitalism," just as Mr. Wallace does. ^He spok& of "reactionary imperialists •who are' now dictating the American foreign policy, a policy which can lead only to^conomic, political and moral disaster." That is almost word-for- word Wallace. So the Communists aren't trying to take credit when they repeat JMr, Wallace's "progressive" views, though they sometimes may have credit forced upon them. The Foster speech was so laudatory of Mr. Wallace as to amount to an endorsement of his third-party candidacy—if and when. And Mr. Wallace is still for a third party. He hasn't said he would be its \ presidential candidate, doubtless because there is no national third party at present to offer him the nomination. But he told a press conference in Syracuse thai-he would do all he could to help a third ticket. We 'don't know what existing organization Mr. Wallace is counting on for support, if he decides to give Mr. Truman and the Republican candidate .a run for it. But he^ can easily find several that he can't ^count on. He hasn't got the CIO or AFL leaders. That's certain. A. F. Whitney has come out for Mr. Truman—the .same Mr. Truman that the railroad union president was going to beat, even if it cost §50,000,000. He hasn't got the Americans for Democratic yAction, which includes lira. Eleanor Roosevelt among its influential headliners. And the last time ' ' New York's.left-wing American Labor Party i as heard fromi it wasn't for *, -' x ,-Mr. Wallace either. So that leaves Mr. & f~ Wallace with the Progressive Citizens of 'America and, apparently, Uhe Com,, HU&iat Party in his camp. Period. VIEWS OF OTHERS The Only Real Pattern A few days ago a full-page advertisement headed "Pattern for Labor Peace" appeared In a number ol metropolitan dallies. In It an Imaginary employer sets forth the case for his company in a talk to his linnelnnvy employees, who have just taken a strike vote on tiie issue of higher wages. The speaker presents a clear and simple "pcnny-by-penny" breakdown of every dollar available to tlie company—so much lor goods ' and services bought from others, so much for \vagCB and salaries, so much for taxes, so much. to icplace worn-out tools (machinery), and finally, so much 1ft to be divided bclweciv payment (profits) for tlie use of tlie tools to those who own them (stockholders) and any Increase In wages to the workers. As a piece of "copy" the ad Is superb. As a simple dramatization of a serious problem which the American economy laces—the lag in new capital goods (tools for production)—it Is excellent. As a paper demonstration of how employers might bring their employees Into a common understanding of some of the elements ol their common welfare it Is most effective. It is good reading for management and labor circles alike. But It Is offered ns a pattern for labor peace. Thus It calls lor examination In a considerably broader frame of reference. So viewed, it is not a pattern. It Is Just one Important and yell- designed pait of a pattern, dependent for usefulness on some very fundamental conditions. Only a portion of Its. limitations stem from the fact that its case is not wholly proof against* some informed objections—notably from Industry. Its chief limitation grows from something else. The reduction of the 'ai'guuient to a few dis- pationate, properly audited figures at first lures one toward saying, "It's as simple as that." But any experienced employer understands, and most of Ills workers know intuitively, that, almost all of those figures arc determined in part by ttic judgment, ability, integrity, and general outlook of people. ' Have tlie raw materials been bought at, best possible advantage? Are management salaries and bonuses reasonable? Is tlie company administrative machinery "tight" and cflicicnt? Arc the various reserves set aside no larger than good practice demands? If the speech so ably worded In llils ad were delivered by an employer to his employees against a solid background of mutual will'and Must, it could accomplish much, such frank discussions could help to build such a back- THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NKA Service Hives, or urticaria, is a strange condition which Is believed to be a typ? or allergy. Hives usually start ••* By Frederick C. Othman (United I'rfS!, Stuff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 (UP) The Senate caucus room first became my favorite hangout many ft long year ago 'when its gigantic crystal chandeliers snapped on and the lady midget climbed Into J. P. Morgan's lap. Since then this vast chamber Mh of various sizes. There Is almost always intense itching which involves not only the red spots, but the entire skin. Urticaria can disappear almost as fast as It comes, and often lasts but a few hours. In some cases, however, it goes on for days or weeks, and a chronic condition is known which does not disappear been the scene of more melodrama probably than the busiest sound stage in Hollywood. The mighty, like the late utilities magnate Howard Hopson, have had their downfalls there. The cuspidors have been smashed In melees, such as one which enlivened the hearings about the dream house of the late after months or even years. Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo of Miss. Hives may occur after the cat- I Howard Hughes did his stuff In Ing of some food to which a person ' the caucus room. There auctioneer is sensitive. It can also develop | Jake Goldberg lectured the Sena- after a drug or serum has been j tors learnedly on the subject of given, after infection, exposure to i motlier-of-pear) toilet scats. And heat, furs, Insect bites, or many there—to bring us almost up to other ^things. In other words, It is not a single disease, but a peculiar reaction in a sensitive person. Urticaria differs from many other kinds of allergy in that a sensitive person does not always -show a skin reaction when the offending substance is placed in contact with the skin. Often this (allure of the skin to respond (a type of testing used in many allergies) niakc.s diagnosis of the CAMSS of hives particularly difficult. Furthermore, no date—Gen. Benny Meyers expounded on why doesn't pay to make love to the wrong woman. So all right: The mahogany doors were locked tight. Three cops stood gunrd without. The whue marble floor, was carpeted with crumpled flash bulbs, cigarette butts, gum wrappers, and card-board coffee cups the office boys had shagged up from the lunch counter below. one knows why red spots should | it was a tense scene. I can tell appear on the skin as a sign of sensitiveness! In spite of the common difficulty in picking out the cause, treatment 'fsj. i is most satisfactory when an ac' curate identification of the offend- II you. In the middle of it two bluecoats plowed a road through the press of the press for—and you'll be as amazed as 'we were—Adolphfl Mciijou. Homburg hat, black slices with Meyers Fiasco Making It Hard on Other Retired Army Officers who Deserve Pensions I ins substance can be made. If i brown cloth tops, and all. The dap- 1 strawberries, shrimp, or some , par- ' pei- Adolphe opened the door, walked I tlcular drug is found to bring on j n —and walked out in a hurry. He an attack of hives. It is usually : sn j ( | he didn't know the proceeding* easy to eliminate the offender and ; were secret. No, he said, he was avoid future difficulty. j no farmer. He posed with an up- Thus, when the cause can be , t urne d bushel basket to prove that found and eliminated, the problem ' he was no g, a i u speculator. He just' Is solved, unless sensitiveness de- got into the wrong place, was all. Ry Douglas Larscn NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, (NEW—Those It meant lhafc a man could stay -In which said that "retirement service and still be a veteran under ; of Navy <lin( j Army) pay velops to some other substance. This is by no means uncommon Drugs Bring Relief. . In chronic cases, when the cause The reporters went back to their pacing and, as reporters will, to interviewing each other on the state of the world. They'd hardly settled should not be considered 'compen-dition rl-iiii stv 'es Bridges of N. H. the chair- First, as a result of the Senny Meyers caic, most of the high- ranking officers recently have had their income tax records carefully checked by the Bureau of Internal Revenue and their business connections .checked by the FBI Then Congress decided to investigate Just how ; much money they And, although the VA central office doesn't have the statistics on how Committee on Expenditures ol the many of them have used the GI Executive Departments, says he: tj me the itching said while the doors were locked. ,,, u , c the disappearance of the [He did, too. It took him more than lesions for several hours at a | two hours. , Hill and can't furnish names, it Is thinks the education and .training . j n nlan y respects hives, or admitted that plenty or retired mil- of retired officers was certainty not I itary men have taken advantage the intent of congress when " of lh c varied veterans' benefits, passed tlie GI Bill of Rights. are receiving and how many retirement pay, have retired with and arc still doing so. Then, lust slimmer,-Hlie'question Several • members -of Congress, helped draft the GI Bill, have , , came up of not only giving the j suggested that the use of GI ben- a disability status, which Is much j retired men the free benefits, but c m s by 1 retired officers be invest!- been solved, more lucrative than simple retire- .,] so 0 ( giving them subsistence gated with an eye to stopping it. If ment. '! money. any action is taken along this line. And new has come along tlie last | Th R law says that the govern- lt wiu probably be handled by the straw for the retired corps. Con- 1 ment will B'™ a veteran, attending i House Veterans' Committee, gross threatens to Investigate how ; school under the GI Bill, up to $90 The American i^gion, at the re- The Secretary of Agriculture had brought along his list of grain traders, as per siibpena But he said he wouldn't give It to the committee unless he gave It to all the world too. The Senators voted -against one of tlie many problems about ! this and then urged the Congress this condition which has not,yet 1 to pass caria, is still a mysterious condition. The completely unexpected appearance of hives In a person .who has never had them before^ Is they are able to get paid by the a month subsistence for his living government to go to college, take ' expenscs.-Biit It also says tuat it dancing lessons and go "joy Vid-1 a veteran is working outside of his classes, his total income, while in ding" in airplanes. It's all strictly leqivl. at the mo- I school, can't be moV c than SMO a ous Inlerpreta- month. In other words, f a veteran ment, under a lion of the GI Bill of Rights Decision Murtc to Encourage Ite-Enlistmcnts Shortly after the war ended, the —S35. Veterans Administration ruled that rjicre "eligibility"—anything other Ihnn a dishonorable discharge— qualified a man (or the GI Hill ------- ,.. ... ------ •,.-,, had a job which paid him quest of several congressmen. Is now looking into the whole subject of possible abuses of the veterans' flight training program. It Is known' that, in many cases, veterans »re taking flight training to be r i ( ij n g In the sky. ..*».. j—- . • mcrciy LU uc j\t$ i i\une m onth. VA would only give him the n |s a]SQ known thnt some dil.'cre'nce between that and J200 ground In time. But of themselves they do not present a substitute for it. No matter how one goes at this matter of labor pcac, tlie paths all lead ultimately to something as simple and as nrofund as Christianity Itself. Many years ago the founder of this newspaper, Mary Baker Eddy, asked and answered a question thus; To the sore question. "What are the working men's rights?" Science answers, justice and mercy, wherein the financial, civil, social, moral and religious aspect of all tuies- tlons reflect the face of the Father. And this question will not rest till both employer atin employee are actuated by the spirit ol this saving of the meek nnri mighty Son ot God: "Therefore all things whatsoever ye would that men should do to you. do yo even so to them." (Excerpt (rom address read before the World's Parliament ol Religions in Chicago In 1803.) Granted, the Golden Rule is an abstraction until applied. The willingness to apply It, nevertheless, remains the most ixitent solvent for the problems ol human relationships mankind has ever found. For it is "God-given. Here we may rightly say, "It's as simple as that." Here stands something neither labor nor management can ever afford to forget—the only real pattern for peace. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. benefits. This Interpretation was would disqualify partly given to encourage men to cervine any stay In tlie sen-ice, by letting sew- . Gen. Omar tceinon get GI loans to buy houses, tralor. settled Retirement Pay Not 'ompensation for Labor" • ouestion was whether retire$200 a month man from re- tence allotment. ment pay of officers are in this group. VA officials admit that it Is 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Waring Black, who Is now employed In Memphis, spent Sunday here with his parents, Mr. ' Ivfr's. W. A. Black. Miss Alyce Nelson, who Is a member of the Parkin, Ark., high school special law requiring Anderson to publish the list. Nobody, obviously, wanted to be responsible for ordering the name* of the grain traders publicized. So the clerk read and he read some more, quoting the Involved wrangles of Clint and the Senators. And finally Anderson revealed In this second-hand fashion the name ,.,,. • of one high government official who also dealt in commodities. Name ol Anderson, Clinton P. The secretary said he had some i cows. They gave milk. This Is a or-rRMcDanlel Jr hasj returned to his home in Boulder very likely that many retired offi- , city. Ncv., having been called here cers aren't taking the varied cour- I i, v the serious Illness of h!s mother sts with any intent of increasing their earning pov:er or.ol rehabilitating themselves, which are the sole aims of the whole veterans' , , lvc Mo. Dr. McDaniel for- -with a . I •"••••"•"••>"•"••>"»•>"*"»'»:>-*;>-*">•>"*•'*"* .••••••••••••I ....««.»««««««««««»«««««<i»»««»i««»««««««^JJ^JJJ J'iWi-Wi------------ '' '»* ERSKINE JOHNSON McKEHHEY NEA staff Correspondent By Ersklnn Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOIAiYWCOD (NF..M — Hollywood is about to adopt the "new look/' too, to bo'ster a shnnpins box office. There will be a bis drive for better pictures, and a campaign lo find new talent, to replace a long list Ol shopworn stars who are poison to the pavinn pub'ic. Those cheers in the baekuround arc Mr. ami' Mrs. Moviegoer yelling. "It's about time." balance each other." . . : Boh Mitchum's sister, Julie, Is singing in a Palm Springs night club, :. Declarer rea- spade break was 1 find the spades in the West hand, so he cashed his other high spade and went down to defeat. Six spades also was defeated with nice play. Declarer won the open- commodity. He sold it. That made him a trader In commodities—but not a speculator, he insisted—and he thought the people should know. Caucus room, I love you. ing heart lead and ruffed a. heart I f° r emergency 1 $2 Million Emergency Aid to Indians Okayed WASHINGTON, Dec. 20. (UP) — President Truman yesterday signed a bill authorizing up to $2,000,000 aid to Navajo and Therc's a good chance G;wy Cooper will sign a one picture a- year deal at Paramount, similar 10 his \VB contract. . . . Srcn in His Paramount studio cafe: Marlcne Dietrich lunching at a table with 13 men. . . . Mnxle Rosenbloom will be slurred in a half-hour comedy airshow ncx; year. Clumsy Lover June Hsver and Jimmy Zito. have With 77 huiKH'tant speaking roles bctn having dates. A roconcilia- j j n -Joan," nn unbilled player nam- Uoii? . . . Marie Wilson's husband. I crt .!,,([ corcy is the only charac- Al!;Mi Nixon, has given up acting ; cr v .ho makes love to Ingrid Berg- S?.v Clubs Mctkes, But ;t N. T. Is Off By William E. McKcnncy America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service I Some of the most exciting rubber . bridge gam:s in the country are j those at the New York Bridge Whist i Club, according to Life Master ] Harry Fclnbcrs, formerly of Clcve- the ace then, there would have direct relief, particularly for ^ chll- bccn nothing to the hand. How- orcn and aged or d.sab ^ed aduUs. lever he refused the first club and! The rest of the money would be to c second. East was careful i help the Indians find work, outside ' won the second, i-o.n/ »nv> ~,........ —,- — j to plav lirst the eight and then. their reservations or P™«de 'the deuce showing "down and: ployment on construction projects out"—so HI! West had to do was; authorized ior them: • third club and give [ lead the ; partner a ruf(. Read Couner News Want Ada. ••••*»••••• BARBS An Indiana bank was robbed three times. And baby's bank, these days, gosh knows how many times. • V * Never tool with » fool—he might fool you! Belter public backing for the needs ol American nurses means more muses to hcip more Amcficans gel up oft tiiel.' backs, » . • Some men get & reputation for truthfulness because they can't think quickly enough. is now working as a leg man for a Hollywood writer. . . . •Juna Lcckhart is having n quiet romance with Bernard Strnu&s. producer ot her hit Broadway show. "For Love or Money." . . . Ty Power turned UP slaj at Ceiar's Supper Club. Jo the Champ Jo Stallord is the "Best Girl Singer of 10-17" in the second annual poll ill juke-box operators. Jo p-.illcd 45.528 votes, with Dinah Shore second at 41 559. ... If there arc separation rmnors floali:^ arcimd about J.mct Blair and husband Lou Busch, don't believe them, rte's foing cast alone strictly on business. Fn-d Astairc brought his young iljughter, Ava, to the "Easter Parade" £dl the day Judy Garland brouziff her daughter Liza. Fred was in a dance routine when little Ava turned to L ; za and said: -That's my daddy. He dances." Liza looked long and earnestly at man. He plays a burly guard m Ingrid's prison cell and, in 50 feet of Siim, makes the clumsiest and veinwt attempt at love-making i" film history. Director Vic Fleming thinks it will be one ot the picture's top bits. Not In the Script: Bctte Davis, refusing to go whole tiO£ on the New llunk Jong skirls—"1 have nclhlns below my knees I wish to hide." Henry Travels, celebrating 50 yerrs as an actor: "I will never retire. I love show business." Roddy Mcllouall. an associate producer at 19: "This year marked a turning point in my carecr.'V A A K 10 7 V A 4 .-i » A K 3 * K 10 o 4 Tournament—Neither vul. South \Vc« Notlh East 1A 1» 2 * Pass 3 A Pass 4 * Pass Pass 5 A Pass Pass 6 A Pass Opening—V 3 2 Ambassador HOKI/.ONTAl. 1,5 Pictured diplomat 8 He is U. S. ambassador from 13 Unusual 14 Dy \vny of 15 Shapes 16 Goddess ol inlalnntion 3 Mountain crests 4 Symbol for iron 5 Asseverate 6 Prevaricate 7 John (Gaelic) 8 Whether 9 Anrotnlors 10 Plays 11 Kaffir warriors , land and now in charge of the Eve Arcten has been bitten by the ; c i u y s cart t room . Harry says thc> stage bug again and will return lake t i lc i r bridge very seriously, to Broadway in late spring to star ; anrt (i lc car rt s Ro Tight along svilh in "Sally Martin." \ . . M-G-M is , them to make It a serious game, looking Ior a story In which to j Today's hand came up In a dnp- trarn Carmen Miranda and Jimmy i licate game recently held at the Durai'tc. . . . Enterprise will film club. A several tables Kouth mafic It's easy lo buy still have to search hamburger now, but you for it—Inside tlie bun. .if-- said: "Thai's my mother. She knits.' Rita llnynnrlh I* the Ullic ac- trrss lo play Carmen on ttio MTCCII. iVmins the others vicrc Thrda B'rn, Tola Ncurl and i)nl- oirs ilcl Ilio. Orson WcV.c.s, working In "Ca..:- hcstro" in Rome, writes that he's discovered a new drink there — Nesronls. It's m.ide of sin, Italian vermouth and C:iivm:iri bitters. "The bi'lcts ?rc ex:cHcni Tor yo'ir liter, the gin is bad for you. They then~ pointing to Judy I "Carlo Incident." A location un'.t, t) ire c no trump. At one table four I will go to North Africa. no triunp was made, at another _ t three no trump went down one. Service Rendered | six spades was made and six spades MADISON, Wis. (UP)—Mrs. San- , also was dcteatcd. At one table I dra H:m!ry got plenty of attention j p ro f. Ernest Zcrner arrived at six' when she tell down a flight of stairs clubs with the bidding shown, and i:i a restaurant and broke her !c..;. that was the only contract on this Mr.'. Htndra landed in front o( the hand that could not be defeated, tasle where the board of trustees. Following is the play used by head nurse and superintendent of Mrs. Sylvester Glntcll to defeat n nnarbv hospital were having llnce no trump. Declarer won the lunch' i opening heart lead with the are - ' and laid down tlie ?.c? of spades. -. ,„ col rtc s t s arc bMwed in West played the- deuce, dummy t'- ie ; three and Mrs. Glntell (East) play- 17 Years between 12 On the ocean 12 and 20 19 Fillet 20 Aincllontc 22 Gcmis oi ferns 2! Eternity 55 Age 26 Insert 28 Treatise .31 Accomplish 32 French article 33 Storehouse 37 Censes 40 Sped <1 iVIorscl 42 English counties 45 Prattles 48 Misplaced 43 Shnp 5.1 Prince 5. r > Hvisllc 5(i Operatic solo 57 Repair; 58 Short sleep 59 Employer VERTICAL •J Satiate 29 High 43 Abode mountain 44 Steamship 30 Affirmative (ab.) 34 Ascended 45 Support 17 Canvas shelter 35 Separated 46 Great Lake 18 Symbol for SSCompzss poinl 47 Gunlock eaten samarium 37 Painful 50 Light brown 21 Pedal digit 38 Malayan coin 51 Harem room 23 Born 39 Musteline B4 Rupees (ab.) "G Fish mammals 56 Symbol for 27 Negative word 42 Bang Bold Italy. f

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