The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 26, 1947
Page 4
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PAGE FOUK BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! SATURDAY, JULY 2C, 19<17 8LYTHKVILLK COUKIEB NEWS TBE CGURDSR NKWB <XX ' B W, HAIMBS, pubUjber JAMES L. VERHOfJff, Editor HUMAN. Advertising Sale Nmttawd Advertising Reps«*nt»tir«: ffsltaee? Yttmer Co, New York. Ctolcago, DetwK. Every Afternoon BDtered »s second class matter «• office *t, Blytbeville, Arkansas, under vA ol Con- October ». 1911. Served by the United Pnu . • SUBSCRIPTION BATES: •eek, or 85c per month, n a rodlus ol 40 miles per payable in advance. Meditation has ears to hear, let him "car. It any ack 4:23. To hear always, lo think always. ' it 'is thus that we live truly. learns iwlhliiB. is always, aspires to nothing, who living.—Slv Arthur Helps. to learn lie wlio the supply. Another important mutter, pointed out by Mr- Truman, is that tlic renewal of the war imvcr.s gives notice to the world of "our unanimity on niwt- ters affecting our intcrniitiomtl relations." There may Kave been times when Mr. Truman JUKI Congress nave seen eye to eye on policy matters, but not on the means of puUiiig policy i"l<> operation. But this is not one of times. The United States is committed to a policy of leadership and assistance in saving human lives and human freedom. Those just re-enacted seem the only alternative to the "liiiplin/.ard distribution of our produce throughout the world," which, a.s Mr. Truman said, "could only lead to higher prices at home and suffering for the neediest of our friends abroad." What a Queer Shadow It Casts worthy of Tax-Free Baby-Sitters The goal oC 60,000,000 jobs tliat there arc several^ million women in the national working force. A mom* tl\em arc. bound, to be; ^ rjrciit nriny mothers with young children who miiH ' be cared for. Full-time -servants arc much too expensive for the average! working mother. Hence, that increasingly important person in American life, the babysitter. , ; Baby-sitting used to bo a job for ""•' grandma or the older children. Bui lp- day a lot ,of grandmas and older chil- dreTi-are'iurionjj the 60,000,000 jobholders" 0V else baby-sitting miiy be too miifch for'them, or they don't want lo bgrbolhercd. Anyway, the non-family babysitter is now a necessity. They're even organized in some cities. "-.A NBW'.York coiignnssnmii has proposed' that working mothers be allowed to deduct the cost of sitters in computing thtir income tax. The idea may seem a little ne\v and strange at first, but it's sensible- In fact:, we believe that there is one tax deduction I hat wouldn't need to fear a veto. VIEWS OF OTHERS Ethiopia Once Again H':; n long lime since Ilaile Selassie—n lonely, tragic figure—stood before the League of Nations and pleaded for his country in vain. That was the beginning of Ihc cud. European Fascism was on the march. Ethiopia's tragedy was before long the world's. Now Unite Selassie's country strikes a new hole before the United Nations. There Is no drama tills time uriiiginB up prolentous appearances be-lore the silent, concentrated lia/c ol the world. Just a telegram from Addis Abada. announcing that Ethiopia—which was listed five months Bgo as one of 13 nations In [lire need of foreign exchange—renounces any UN reconstruction uid "In favor of other member nations more immediately in need ot urgent assistance." The world may well wish to find in this a l»rtcnt as bright as Ethiopia's lost cause at Geneva was dark. It makes one ask: What would happen if every nation should act on its religious and moral professions? What strange revolution, subversive of all established power groups and practices, would, lead history Inlo dai'iny new paths? It is fitting that Ethiopia should herald this questioning hope as it once heralded the world's doom. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Bruised, Battered Workers Slowly Turn Out GE Blankets -# BY KlilCDKltlCK C. OTIIS1AN (Dulled Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, July 25. IUP>- The wonder was Hint Hie General Electric Co. at liridgcport, Conn., turned out any self-heating blank- els at all. so bruised and battered was ll»c help. Tlio trouble was Communists. Almost every time l/ocal 203 ot Th« DOCTOR SAYS BY WILIJAM A. O'BRIKN, M. !>• Written fur NBA Service HirlKlll hearts possess the power oJ developing extra channels around clots in coronary arteries, I Almost every time Ixical 203 of the the vessels which supply the heart with Wood. After the heart has healed following a plug, the patient must learn to live on a lo'A'- cred plane of activity without becoming a neurotic invalid. • Many physicians recommend that those who liavo suffered si coronary attack should not use tobacco ifcc<xiusc of its constricting effect upon arteries. Worry, anxiety, loss of emotional control and physical effort make special demands upon the heart ami eircu'.a- ilon so that extra 'Wood is needed bv the heart muso'e. This is no standard convalescent period during which patienls should remain in bed following coronory thrombosis att?ck. The average is from three to six weeks de-rKjiidinr. on ithe decree of muscle The good effects of rest United Electrical Workers Union held a meeting, it ended in a riot. With cops, busted chairs, smashed eyeglasses, the works, The members (those who didn't take to their beds) would limp to work the next :iay and automatic blanket production suffered badly. Joe Juliancllc, the Union's business agent, ,'iid Mike Bercscik, its president, faced the facts bravely in Iheir testimony before the House Committee on UnAmerican Activities. One of these facts involved love. Mike said many of the 6,000 members \vcre afraid to attend union meetings because they never knew whether they'd' leave the hall in one piece. Ami Joe said . . . but let's have his own words: "You get the average American HI-TV The imod effects of rcsi worker who loves his wife and has ,-! e mdimed b? too , anv vLiters Ins friends and |, G doesn't want to wonv"ver business or home at-| M>eml all Sunday afternoon and •Mrs or anxiety rvbcul the future. Sunday night at a union mce ing. Fallowing au attack of coronary! He doesn't take much interest in thrombosis, paticnls need a groat deal of mental assurance. Time >s well spent in talking everything over so tlia,t all unncccssi'ry fears arc quieted and definite directions for livir.2 are Eiven. RKSTS WORKS WONDERS Tlie average patient with coron- thrrimbosLS can resume normal Truman s Mid-Year Economic Report Aimed Chiefly at Business, Labor Leaders, Public ary activity al>out the third month. As most of the victims of this disorder, have previously been -active persons, restrictions may be difficult to accept, but they should real;/.'; that the majority of patients who have obeyed their phy- •tioifln's orders have lived Ions, useful, happy Jives as the result. Ceronary .thrombosis is no respecter of persons, as it inay affect men •and women in every walk of life. The tendency -toward its He doesn't union politics." So it was, they agreed, that a smidgen of Communists gained control of the union. The intensely serious Mike in Ins tweed sports jacket and the soljor-sided Joe (who was 1 little older and grayer) said they added up the names of the Communists—20 all told—and give By PKTEK EI>SON Nl>\ Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. July 2G. (NEA) _ President Truman's mid-year ronomic nrport is avmed at lAnie- can ti?-.incs5 and union labcr "icicrs ond the general T>nb!ti: lan it is at Congress. It points p fovu m:.;;r uncertainties- on e horizon: 1 The |ws<=ib!Hlles of crop fad- und their effect on food War-Powers for a Postwar Job In signing Ihc bill which extended certain-of his war powers until next March, President Truman commented on "the aversion of our people to con- ti»ls.'i^.Yet a little reflection should |igb even the stoutest opponent of regulation that the present extension is wise and necessary. .•^Broadly, these war, powers arc now ajjjied at giving maximum foreign aid when*-and where it is most needed, Aft* • • •: -r- •wfth'" l the minimum disturbance to our economy. Already, in the postwar years, they have probably done more lhap'imost of us realize to relieve hardships 'abroad without imposing it at home, and to act as a curb on inflation. This extension of authority permits the President, through the Secretary of,Commerce, to maintain control over the"*export of critically short supplies. It-also- permits him to keep ODT coir .'• trol over the allocation of freight cars ' and other railroad facilities. There are a"~i«\v -other provisions, but these are tffeitwo. that affect all of us most directly. ','L The export controls allow the President to continue the quota system of foreign purchase or foreign allocation. All the "commodities affected are in short supply abroad. Several foreign countries have dollars with which to buy them. Removal of controls on moat and grains, for example, would almost certainly touch of inflationary bidding anchsend prices souring. The rail controls make possible an intelligent and efficient use of transportation "to get badly-neecled supplies to the right port at the right lime. Hy avoiding waste, delay, and pilc-ups, this also tends to eliminate shortages and thus put a downward pressure on prices. To extend- these war powers does not, of course, give assurance that they wijl be used/'wisely. There is no im- poftant evidence, .however, that they hajH^'beefl abused.^-Their continuance, correlated with the suryey of our clo- m«Bttc_*conomy and foreign'aid which ' Commerce Secretary Harriman. and a VpuWfe 'committee arc -making, should to . maintain balance in a sitini- derrwind always exceeds BARBS BY HA1, COCHRAW The fcliow who always knocks should get one big boost—and you know where. • * • Ruses ;ir« reported having n good year. Right up to snuffL • • • A lot of candy and flowers are purchased by husbands on an income of 2 a. in. » . » These me the days lhal call for sweeping 'he house with a glance :in<! gi>lns t» ">c bathing beach. * * * An Oklahoma soda jerk inherited S10.CUO. Now his hair can stay slick lor n long, long time. cate consumers on reducing con- pninls to short rnngc reudmmcnda- ,1'ons made by the 'President low.I sumption and not hoarding. 11 doc:; January, and what wasn't done abcul them. i -1. Continue existing tax rates. •(•He won on '.that one. by two ve- tor; and five votes.) 2 Reduce ilhe public debt as become avai'a- rates and- m- res iriccs. 2. The coal wa uslrlnl ppU'cs. 3. Tlie upward trend of hous- i" cc^s and the downward trend of construct ton. 4. Tlie whole matter of foreign economic policy. Scr^.'or Tilt's JoMit Congressional Committee on tlic Economic Report .igncr.vl completely President's first, message propose rciittroduction of ra- lionini; -undor OPA. Tile 31-ccnt--an-liour vva^c increase given the immers «r.<l its i:oss:'.-.'.e effect on ccoi! and . ble. (C.=iiBi'CE3 tried 'to help en This Ural one by cutting the budget dent than Truur.ui liked.) ! clays prices are viewed mere 3. Continue acr.t cc-i'jtrol and steel with real alarm, isn't exactly new. The Presi- sc-iindcd off oi\ this a few ago. Tnr'.irtiry has in general sabclagcd on (They've 'Hint.! .r'4. Raise minimum wage rates. "jBcen ure,M.y s'.ow on that.) | . 5. Inn-ease serial srcur'.Ly bcne-] fits. iNrt'a clrance. Frozen.) Thr first frw pairatiraphs of. tlic c-cnin" sirr'V.inry make out thnt nverythiii!! is ju*.l dandy Ihe way tin it is. Recession has failed lo ma- thcl lcnrr.7.0. Sixty million employed. Labr.T peace cplicd by p>ins ahead and raising prices. development in older -persons 'may be controlled by reducing overweight, avoiding excessive eatiny drinking, smohlng, or exertions exercisitiK emotional control, ami] prolectriiiK aeainst great fatigue. | QUESTION: I am a young wo-1 man and my hair started to comcl out white combing, one night, and, before 'inomiiic: I had lost it all.] My family physician advises me to wait, and it will return. What! do you think? I (ANSWER. Tt will come back in mast cases. It it. does not return, treatment will not have made any difference. 'cm the old heavc-ho. These included a Miss Cleopatra | Daniels, a Mr. Cornelius McOilli- cuddy and in particular, a Mrs. Josephine Willard. who had campaigned for a scat in the Connecticut Legislature on the Communist ticket. "Where are these people now?" inquired Chairman J. Parnell Thomas of N. J.. the reddest faced man iti Congress. "Oh, they're still working for The housing matter is likewise an old headache with the President. Again he says that building costs must come down and the volume of construction must bc ino.reascd. Outs cf -the foreign economic] p etc rj ra ig, outstanding star of problem is said to be the 58 hi'-1 BlylhcvUlc High School football lien excess of U. S. exports over ^ cams , m tn he finished school in imports ta 'the pasl six months- 1031 wi u attend the University oC 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— SO THEY SAY FACTS FROM THF. WHITE IIOUSK Tlie President's report, on '.hr oilier hand, is n completely fac- of ithr- present sil- luil nnprn»siil iii'.tflcn. It Is a handy liille -.HM'- incnt-FCttlci- of 82 pages, half text, ""For "Egress, .he new report 'aly^vu.a^sj^e^^ize^ej^ CHOI 1IOUSKS. EXrOKTS It say.s (he crop situation all depends rn the tt p c-a(iicr, and it doesn't purpose that anything can be dcnr a'r.oiit that. If it rt/>?s turn ,-,"•.• .iivit Kin- rroi) i.i going to be that public- highor for everything than before Ihc war. Tor examp'.e. the last f.ict in l-hc report is that the con- si. J '[r.r' ! on of eggs has gone lip from 311 per person per year in J939 to 378 in ID16. tfhosc C7 ex- Ira eggs—nt a nickel apiece — are symbolic. Hut if any one gels into the'habit ol llilnK- mg all we have lo do is send the bill lo the. United Stales he is wrong.—Herbert Morrison. British deputy prime minister. • » • We mur.l distinguish between using exports to buy imporls and using them lo buy lorergn loyally, or establish European covernmenl-s. or lo set up the induslrial mechanisms ol Europe or Asia.—Dr. T.cvorctl S. chief executive officer. Chicago Assn. of Commerce and In- duslvy. » » * Latin America needs higher living standards more limn it docs armaincnls. Without higher living slandards. il will drill toward communism regardless of Ihc reprrssive measures which our military equipment will enable the dictnlnrs to employ.— FYederlck .1. Lil>by. secretary National Council for Prevention v of War. » • • If the nation is to progress, we must have a fluid economy and prices must bc alo'vcd to fluctuate according to supply and demand. - Millnrd D. Brown, president Pennsylvania Manufacturers' Assn. • * • Independence is not achieved In misery and isolation but ulfirmcd In human co-operation nnd prosperity.—Georges Uidaull. French lor- cign minister. * » » As a whole, women arc a pernicious iulluencc in politics. They arc always hou-seclcan'rig Ih same way as they do at home.—Hose Wilde Lane, novelist. * * * A world parliament and world dlsarmamei would open Ihc only path to permanent pcac s —RoliCrt M. 'Hutchins, chancellor of the Unl of Chicago. For the government lo determine what is a fair wage is not American—it Is European.— Rep. Max Schwabc (U) of Missouri. IN HOLLYWOOD KKSKINi: JOHNSON V Staff CorrrMinmlciil !01.,LY\VOOn. July 2(5. (NKA> — llywood Is nil mixed up (his week. iybn it's the July heat or mi nl- ninlll of those flying saucers or ..t plni" inidsununci- daffinrss. Marie Wilson, wcariin: prarlirally Ihing. was playing Ihc vole of n rlcsquc queen. Thai's not umis- l for Mnric. but she was llmmniK r clivvcs nnd other ihings around the hallowed slago of the l/w ipelcs l-'.bell Ladies' Club nieiiler, e Carnegie Hall of Ihe writ A former mail-nrrtcr packaue- rapper named Colcen <;t:iy was aving love scenes wilh Tyrone owcr. Hill Ilrndix, from Brooklyn was laying Ihe role of an Italian b:u- cutler in "The Time of Your Life." rlllen by an Armenian. Willium aroyan. produced by an Irisliiuan. Jill Cagney. and being i>lii>toi:rapli- d by a Chinese cnmcraiunn. .lamrs Vong Howe. Frances X. Bushman, (ho Clark "table of Ihc silent screen, w;is writ- his life story ..under tin- title. Orandmn's Pin-Up Hoy." And Uarlon MacUino's maid, af- r seeing "Dishonored Ijidy." came ionic and told Barf. "You know—I jusl ran'I unilrr- sliinrt it- »"ly Lamarr ami Jnlin l.ortcr cnt alone sn Itt-.iuliflllly ill the jilclurc." \ C'HANfir OK I'AC'i: The Ebell Club ladies lilted their j eyebrows when Producer M:it1yj Kcm psaid he wanted lo rent thru- j theater and convert il into a imi-j Icsquc house for a couple ol days for the movie, "l.lnda. Be o<md." "A thousnnd dollars a riny." .said Matty. mention the F.bcll club ladies sat watching Ihe Ebell slmw. "When they heard I was playing a hiirlcMiur uuccn the censors .seiil Ihe studio si lot of letters siboul me. They wauled to be sure didn't wear Ihe kind of clothes T wear in 'The Blackouts'," saic Marie. STAKDOM FOK COI.KKN The former pnekagr-wrapper. Co lecn Gray. Is Tyrone Power's lead ing lady in his new movie. "Night marc Alley" Dnrryl /.nnuek pre dicls she'll be a star alter the re lease of this and two others film "Ucd Hivcr" nnd "Kiss of Death. Coleen is a blue-eyed blonde who is intensely serious siboul Ihe dra- inali and who wors]ii|K Ingrid lierg- inan. Shr'f a Hulohinson. Minn.. R irl (real name Doris JeusciK who got I lie acting bug in college dramatics at Ihc University of St. Paul, where slip earned lunch money working as :i waitress and wrapping packages in a mail-order house. She was rlUpivcrnl by Talent Scnut Ivan Kalm at a I.ns Au- R cles litlle lliralrr :\iul K\\t« a rontru-t. In AiiKiist. I!>IS. she marriril a Ilnllywond film "Tiler. Vash.. is doing very well- She sen a hand that was played bj Eddie Burns, n former Minneap lis man who was famous back ii he '.Ids as a member of the Foil )euccs. a midwest team that wen o Europe lo play against the Vicn nesc and Hungarian teams. In commenting on the ham Mrs. Anderson said that tlic hear situation might have presented guess to some players, but Mr. Burns simply counted the hr^'l down and eliminated the guesK. The opponents cashed the first. Dr. A M. Washtlllni, director f the Mississippi County Health Unit, was elected commander of 5ud Ca.son Post of the American ,egion at an election and barbe- .ie at the' Chicago Mill park last ight. IN THE TIIOBATK COURT FOR THF. CIIICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, AK KANSAS. In -'..lit j-ii'.iUor ot the c.-.lnlc o Charles A' Hvde, deceased. No. ISO 1 " NOTICE Notice is thereby Riven that th !,a--;t Will -and Testament of Charles <\. Hyde was prohaled in common :orm by the .probate Court for the Ghitkasawl-.% nistricl ' General Klectric." Joe said. "Take Josephine. After i we ex- polled her she was promoted lo be an inspector in the electric blanket division. She got a better job since it came out she was a Com- Joc paused a minute to think over how this statement might look in print. Then he blurted: "But I don't think the management promoted her just because she was a Communist; she probably was a good worker.'' After the Communist purge by Mike ami Joe. they said, peace reigned In Local 203, except that the International Union kept trying to qxpell all G.IHIO members. This indicated to the witnesses that Communists dominated the United Electrical Radio and Machine Workers of America. "And there are several leaders of this union here in this room this minute and I hope they take in every word I say." Joe shouted. A number of huskies minus necklies in the second row glared at him, but said nothing. Joe added that the Communists id their dead-levclest to get him 0 join and even sent him a sub- cription to the Daily Worker, the Jommunist newspaper. I had a hell of a time getting •id of that rag," Joe added. "But believe now 1 was unwise. I think 1 ought, to read it to sec what tlin Commies are up to next." 'Indeed you should," Interrupted Rep. John McDowell of Pa. "I have to have the Daily Worker myself every morning, just like coffee." Pretty soon the meeting ended and everybody drifted into the hall where. I am happy to report, there wns no riot. Probably because of too many Capitol cops. *KQJ10B532 "Jcuuly Iu!y. A. D. on the T day of 1!M7. A'H appeal from such probate c;ui effected only by tiling a petition. tiiiB the grounds of such ap- peal. \villi this court within six (lit months from the date of th's iiotico. WITNESS m-v- hand and sc.u this 17 M.w of July. A. TJ. 1!>!7. ElizMbetli ITythe (SEAL) County and Probate Clk. . Hock. II G. IMrtlcw, Attorneys. . 7|19-2G-8 ; 2 A A6 V K 108432 »KQ3 A K 5 . Tournament—Neither vnl. South West Norlh E»st 1 V Pass 4 * t N. T. Double Redouble 5* Pass Pass Double Pass Pass Opening—• A 2 Unilnrv Amnlf.ui. They have a n w -o diamond tricks, and West thci j-car-nlil OausMrr. switched lo Ihc queen of clubs "colern Isn't Ihe lypical Hollywood | Dummy's king won this trick; rtc Clamor doll -she dislikes night ] c i a rcr returned trump and •he dislikes clubs, likes to visit avt galleries, and lakes her acting seriously. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE "You won't ........ < Club lu the picture?" asked "w'CmUltiufl HlC TriCKS ^"Absolutely not." said Malty. I KHmilKl'tcS dueSShtg "Okf.y," said the ladies. So there was Marie, in Ion* 1 , blnck silk socktngs and blnck velvet in strategic places, sinning "My Mania Said I Mustn't'' to the balil- lieuded row llehlnd Ihe baltl-hcad- By Wll I 1AM E. McKKNNEY Aircrira's Card Authority \Yrillon for Nl'A Service I just had a letter from Mrs. Madeline Anderson, whose bridge lo his hand will ... ruffed Ws last dta mond in dummy with the king o trumps. Dummy's Jack o( spades pickc up the rest of the outslandm (minus, the ace of clubs was cash crt and a clu 1 ) ruffed In Burn hand, East showing out. Now Burns started to count. I knew that West had had fi\ clubs, nnd he must have had diamonds for his overcall. He ha also shown up with two Therefore, he could have only 01 heart and there was no lica guess. Burns laid down the king hearts, knowing that U West, h the queen, it would l>c a singl ton Then he safely took the hea cd row, out of camera range, tour,club in the Savoy Hotel In Seattle, finesse, making on the board. U. S. Congressman HORIZONTAL Pictured congressman from Wyoming. Edward 0 Detailed 11 Rosary part 3 Leave oul 14 Sheep haii- 18 Hoy 10 Goblins 21 Monk's tillc 22 Utme 23 Parent 3 B.icbelor of Arts (.ib.) 4 Black 5 Danish, town G Neat 7 Surfeit 8 Old Testament (ab.) !) Recent 11 Slain 12 Comfort 15 Preposition 16 Spoken 17 Narrow way in Cultivates 20 lie is a 23 lis five-odd tor a I 2-! Plural ending 55 of the sun 2G Article 27 Singing voice 29 Arislocr.ilic 31 Assisl 32 Wiuglikc part 33 Pass 35 Dance 38 Average (ab.) 39 Half nn cm •iOF.ilhcr •11 Mystic ejaculation 42 Place •M Nun 19 Fish 50 Horse's gait 52 Wax 54 Imbue 57 Disputed VERTICAL ICou 23 Short sleep 30 Prohibit 33 Endure 34 Slate 35 Norwegian town 37 Portent 4U Toward 45 Object of worship 4G Denomination •17 Veritable 48 Lampreys 4!) Angered HI TwiIdling 53 Follower 55 Negative 56 Near ...

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