The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1948 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Tuesday, January 13, 1948
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FAGM SIX >BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1948 THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAJNES, Publisher .1 A Lire u VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D HUMAN. Advertising Manager ~ Sol* Nation*) Advertising ReprewntatlvM: Wallao* Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Itemphla. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered u second class matter at Ihe post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- trttt. October », 19H. Served by the United Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or any wburban town where carrier service t* mata- Ulned, 30c per week, or 85c per month By mall within a radius ol 60 miles, 14.00 per fear BOO tor six months. tlOO (or three month*; by .mail outside 50 mile «me, 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Do you not know that a lltlle yeast will" alfect all the dough?—I Corinthians 5:7. • • • Influence i« eierted by everyone always and a nrj liitle act m»y be the leaven for a large amount. individual injustice, which can be corrected without much triuble. In times of economic crisis, however, it becomes a real problem that needs rather drastic means to correct it. It cancels out the effort toward voluntary controls. And, by complicating the more tangible problems, it paves the way for regulations which nobody wants, and which probably could bo avoided if each individual practiced the virtues of honesty, charity and unselfishness. VIEWS OF OTHERS Letter or Substance? Action Precipitated The Salt Lake City Chamber of Commerce is threatening to sue the Reno Chamber of Commerce for allegedly using dry ice to milk clouds which, if left alone, would precipitate over the Utah metropolis. Whatever the outcome, this is one action in which it is certain that both the plaintiff's and the defendant's suits will hold water. The Little Problem The causes and cures of inflation, and the pros and cons of European aid, are big subjects. They are usually discussed in big terms. We read overall figures on national income and production and savings and spending. We get percentage on the cost-of-living rise. Marshall Plan appropriations are discussed in terms of billions. But the big problems are aggravated by a lot of little annoyances. They might be lumped together under the heading of selfishness—or just plain human cussedness. When we read about some of them, they may not seem too important, and yet they add up. For instance, there was the news that hotel and restaurant associations would release their members from the pledge to observe meatless days. This came as no surprise. It was evident from the start of the meatless and eggless programs that observance was pretty much of a joke. Some restaurants refused to co-operate from the beginning. Others kept meat and.eggs off the menus on the designated days, but served them if the customers insisted. It is easy to blame the restaurants, but what about the customers? A meat- .less day meant that they had lo get along on such things as lurkey, chicken, fish and sea food, liver, kidneys and other dishes which, when well prepared, are as fit for a king as a cut of red meat. Eggless days meant the tremendous sacrifice of bacon without eggs once a week. Yet it seems there were millions of Americans who, for one reason or another, refused to make this tiny gesture of self-denial. The failure of the meatless-and- eggless program was largely a matter of customer selfishness. Some may say that the program was ineffectual to begin with, but the charge of selfishness still stands. And how about the retailer? Well, here are two news itums from New York City's big snow storm which illustrate an attitude that is neither isolated nor unusual. With thousands of cars marooned in drifts, the price of tire chains went up from around $S to §30 a pair. And with many streets 1 closed to oil delivery trucks, some householders were being charged 25 cents a gallon, or about double the normal price, for fuel oil. A couple of little price gouges may not seem worth getting excited about; a million little gouges are a real factor in pushing prices up, and dollar values down. One isolated failure to save food is not important in itself; a million failures keep food away from really hungry people. Americans are not the only offenders. Greed, in the form of black markets, worsens the plight of Europeans and increases the problem of helping them. Both here and abroad, the selfish «nd thoughtless are in the minority, but they can cause a vast amount of needless trouble. In good times, selfishness usually result* in nothing more serious than The first eof doubtless many sequels to the monumental report of the President's Commission on Higher Education Is a minority dissent on segregation. H is EiKned by four distinguished members—two college presidents and an editor from the south and one college head from i border city. for a newspaper which earnestly endeavors to stand lor Christian idealism and all Its Implications to the dignity of mini, not lo Indorse unreservedly the Commission's call lor an end to educational segregation in the South invites the risk ol being misunderstood. Yet we should be less thnn honest were we not to say thai, in our view, the lour dissenters come nearer to tiie realities of the problem and to its practical solution than does the Commission's majority report. There is no disagreement on objectives. The minority also want conditions Improved, "Inequalities removed, and greater opportunity provided for all our people"—Negro as well as white. But they hold that "efforts toward these ends must, in -the South, be made within the, established pattern of social relationships." That "pattern of social relationships" is the key. Such elemental rights for the Negro us protection against violence, assurance ot a fair trial, and the privilege of free exercise of the ballot seem attainable through law and ils evenhanded enforcement. But when one enters the domain of social relationships between the races, H is to discover that which has as little to do with the rational as do the customs which define the edible and inedible In food, and which embodies as deep-scaled values ol right and wrong as does the code of ethics which attaches to the family. Such patterns arc not changed by compulsion from without. Changes must grow from within. Precipitate pressures could crystalline now-yielding antipathies Into granite and generate emotional heat the violence of which could undo the work of years. One needs to stop and ask: Just what Is wanted here? Is it the letter of humanity and Justice to be written down in the books ol law? Or is it the substance to be engraved upon the "tablets of Ihe heart"? —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Takes a Lot of Gas to Keep This Thing Going European Foot Trouble Brings Bureau of Standards Advice THE DOCTOR SAYS I!y llurman W. Nichols (L'nilcd Press Slatf Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 12. (UP) — The Nitlkmal Bureau or Standards was up to Us sdcntfiic cai» today in yardsticks, tape measure! mid charts. It's Europe's fault. To be frank By Edwin P .Jordan, M. I). \Vriften for NEA Service Tl) e thyroid is an Important. about it. the bureau has come down gland, usually lying in the front ' with foot trouble. Somebody else s part of the neck below the larynx, toot trouble. Europe's. It all stai't- or voice box. When It Is behaving eel when people who want to send normally. It produces a secretion shoes to the shoeless abroad bcg:|i bombarding Robert, n. Hobbs. the which Is necessary to maintain satisfactory bodily functions. In some people, for reasons which re not thoroughly understood, thc hyroid may start to enlarge and >ioduce an abnormal .secretion rhich Is |>ourcd into thc blood tream. This enlarged and abnor- nally-behaving thyroid gland is ailed a toxic goiter. In addition o enlargement, the other mo^t common symptoms are a rapid leart rate, nervousness, loss of weight, and protrusion of the eyeballs. Thc symptoms alone may be suf- icient for a skilled doctor to make a diagnosis. However, a metabo- istn test is almost always advisable, rills test is simple and painless to lake, hut measures quite well the degree to which the thyroid is ov- eraclive. Normal metabolism varies from about minus 15 to about plus 15; In toxic golier the result, of thc metabolism test Us high and phis figures of 30 and above are not at all uncommon. Toxic goiters should be discovered as soon as possible. If it con- bureau's expert, with letters. The first our said: "Dear Mr. H: my cousin. Marie, lives in France. She wears size four shoe. I sent her a pair of same and she wrote back that they were too light and made her walk like a noodle-stuffed goose, whatever that is. Hoping you ar c the same. Mrs. Q." Mrs. Q. got Mr. Hobbs stirred up. He put his best research minds to work—minds that at Ihe snap of a galliis can dig deeply into anything irom the atom bomb to why women's stockings wear out ((Uicker at the knee than at the toe. and come up with an answer. The answer in this case was that Europeans just don't measure their feet the way we do. Marie, away off there in Marseilles, had looked inside her toctl-out shoes and sent Hi,, size printed there to Cousin Q Hobbs and his men, paying careful attention to duty, finally drew up an interntalonal foot, rule, solo speak. Tieir research cstablish- 1 ed some vital statistics. The EM- Silent Treatment Recommended for Wallace And Soon Few Will Consider Him Seriously By Peter Eilson i from China. NEA Washington Correspondent It was a beautiful prospect But WASHINGTON, (NEA) — The it took less than a month to' dls- liest treatment of Henry Wallace's third party candidacy for the presidency Is to ignore it. Give it the old brush-off of silence now given to Gerald L. K. Smith and Father Coughlin, and first thing you know everybody will be unanimously pay- Ing no attention to Henry, and fo! Unites too long untreated, it may, opcnn foot from the big toe back, cause damage to the body which!" a ''H>e longer on the average cannot be completely overcome. tha '! lnc . American onc-and quit* Sur ge rv i; se d a blt wldcr ' Maybe because they The most common treatment of walk whlle "•'<"• litle - All <' as to size: toxic goiter U removal of a portion of the enlarged thyroid gland by surgery, A period of preparation' before 'operation Is generally ad- ] visable, and helps the patient to go through the operation with little difficulty. It is true that some methods of treatment besides surgery are used and are being studied. These meth- i . - -• otis are valuable for some patients a . c a ,' al ™V a mimeograph- with toxic goiter and may b. rte- . f 1 'f""' f Americans who wnte vcloped to -have even more value '». thal the J' hav e sent needy in the future. At present, however, i {''"^ sh °« th <" don't fit. Or that non-surgical treatment of toxic c - v we measure our feet, from the longest pinky to the heel, with a standard ruler. Inches. The Europeans, doing it their own way, Jean on the centimeters. Take tile American kid shoes. Size 4. That fits snugly on a four-inch foot. But in Europe (Britain particularly) that would be size 15. or 10 centimeters. The Bureau of Standards got up Marshall Plan Still Open Iny Nation from folks over goiter is not suitnlbe for all of those who are. afflicted. cover thai the Russians had no 1 intention of co-operating. j As a means of maintaining i^ace now, Wallace calls for the creation \ of an "international police force j stronger than the military estab- j lisiimenl of any nation, including! Russia and the u. S." It so hap- , Jj'^J all practical purposes he will be pens that this very proposal has as dead as Hucy Long. . been stymied In thc UN military But for the benefit of anybody st;lff committee for nearly two years. Who has stymied It? The Russian delegation, which refuses to allow thc UN police force to have complements of aircraft or battleships N representing a threat to Russia. Wallace also calls for outlawing »the ntoniic bomb. Thc same point for thc benefit of anybody who still takes him seriously, a few of Henry's precepts need to be nailed to thc door and shot full of holes. Wallace's top line seems to be that his will be the party of Peace I and Prosperity. That listens well, I but anybody thinking (hat Wallac, nation—not just the 16 nations thus far signifying their intensions i to co-operate. Soviet Russia and ! her seven satellites are welcome. I Again, however. It is the USSR ] has blocked this union of Eas- I Europe with the West. I How in the world can Henry Wallace, on anyone else, co-operate under such circumstances? QUESTION: Doe washin, the ' 11 "* dllrln e the menstrual period ^" * woman s health in any ANSWER: No. 15 Years Ago In Blytheuille — Wallace sounder may be on sounoer , ground—politically—in his blasts at high prices. But he Is woefully weak on saying what he would do to bring them down. He names no names and he has no real answers. He is only kidding himsel' when • •••••••••»••••••••••••••**••••»••*•••••• »"•»•»• •••••••• BARBS Less meat That may be s predicted for horse on us! U. S. In 1948. has a monopoly on those scarce commodities is wrong. Peace and Prosperity are the 'wo things everybody wants most. The point at Issue, however, is how to set them. Wallace calls for pence with Russia. Everybody is after that, too. At th c end of the war, it was thought peace could be had. There seemed to be some indication that the Rns.'dans were willing to live and let live, to co-operate in build- a new and belter world. One WiMil Was '^i applies her, Wu : S. has propos- . **•**?* <j" «• g;_ ™ »£» of CR , Schoo ,., was *, whitlo^ People who marry for real love !i»ve habit o( seldom duin£ it again. tine Any New Yorkers who didn't understand what a good old-fashioned snowstorm was, finally got the drift. Five and stx-footerat eel internationalization of the secrets of nuclear fission, with international control Mid inspection to sec that there U only peaceful application of atomic energy. Again H !s Russia that hns blocked the goal, The USSR has destroyed democracy In Poland and Hungary. It hns delayed making prace with Austria, Tn Germany and Korea, it has thwarted attempts to create democratic unification. In thc fiice of constant rebuffs of this i under a one-party nilc, and that j pecall - poillt Shawnee anu WardeU ™ f ami nnt Th? H° Hi/ hSe ! Schools ^terday obtaining their ner^ e r s lS blXt £* Im'SS ] »«£ « £ * * ^^™ <« himself a reincarnation of Thomas «lucat«,n ^%« Bray and ! W. B. Tanner left yesterday lor Helena where they will attend to business for several days. Jefferson nnd Abraham Lincoln. 1 How else could yon explain his ref- 1 erences to his new movement as ' being parallel to creation of the , anti-Federalist. Republican-Demo- ver satlle electric pencil sharp- cratic Party of 1800 ,n Jefferson s L , t , k( £ u „.,„ cut time, ami the then-new Republi- j can Party of I860 in Lincoln's' Postwar Watchword Every bit of Amcr?:m postwar 1 nature, the U. S. has no/other International planning was based I choice than to look to its defenses. : on ilie belief tlli\t there could be j Wallacp calls for the UN to plan ' one world. That i.s why plans were ; nnd administer reconstruction of made for thc creation of the Unit- j K-jrope. as a substitute for Truman cd Nations, the Big Four Council | Doctrine and Marshal! Plan. Tnis of Foreign Ministers, fourpowcr ad- idc.t was tried bcfoic in UNRKA. ministiatiou of Germany, two- It didn't work. It was for this rca- power administration of Korea, son tVml thc U. S. was led to de- withdrawal of American forces clde It must act alone. lunc - man's model sharpens only As a philosopher. Wallace has his : wood, by-passing the lead. value. He represents a point of, — view thnt probably needs to be ! turned the ten of clubs. If possible expressed. But as a political leader | he wanted to establish a club 'n he lias alrcudy shown his incapa- | his hand, on which to discard the city. And when be goes so far , queen of hearts and thereby avoid there who need loot'Acar. Along with its letter to the friends of the friendless, {he bureau sends a chart on how to measure a foot for shoes, with inches on one side and centimeters on the other. Sizes are in the middle. The idea is to send the chart to the European and let him measure his own I foot, so there'll be no mistake. I First, to measure a foot, you ! lake Ihe chart and put it on the floor and then stand on it. Take a table knife or a butcher knife and hold it straight up and down against the longest toe—making; sure you don't slice off half an inch or so of tootsje. Make a pencil mark on the chart. For width, do it about the same. It is important, the bureau warns, lo measure BOTH feet. One may be bigger than, the other. In any case, when ordering shoes, you Europeans, be sure to order the size for the biggest foot The other one will take care ol itself. Hobbs and the bureau also advised that if your friend is already barefoot and can't wait for the chart you'd better cable him. Tell ; him to stand up on a piece of paper • and have his wife take a pencil and trace the outline of his foot thereon. medium, fine or suj>er-fine point, j That seems to be about the only on either AC or DC. Tile drafts- foolproof m^.'^od of long-distance Announcement was made today of the candidacy of Cecil Shane \veli known attorney for mayor of Blythcvilte at the April municipal election. Crawford Green, Superintendent afield Unit Eleanor Roosevelt lam- basts him, as she has done, he must be 'way off base, even to the libjrals. The modern gin Is wise, according to m college professor. And why not? She passes an every time she meets a man. With frozen food cabinets, we're expecting Junior to dash in any day now and shout, "When do we thaw?" « * m Regardless of hnw good our foreign relations, most of them seem to be poor. » • • Some automobile drivers have the mistaken idea- that deer hunting season runs the year around. • • • Fine motto: Don'l look for wider fields until you have cultivated those jou have. "* * * It looks as if the aulo will pet the average person before the average person $cls the auto. IN HOLLYWOOD BY RT5SKINF, JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent SO THEY SAY Christianity Is failing and the measure of its failure is the magnitude o[ the wars o! this century,—Henry A. Wallace. ' • • » Speculation is inherent in our capitalistic economy.—Emil Schrfim, president New York Stock Exchange. * * * I am inclined to believe dial the American people exaggerate the importance of American dollars in the light to slop communism. I believe it is lip to thc people themselves whether or not a particular country will turn, or go, communistic.—Sen. Robert A. Tall <R> of Ohio. » • If Europe fails to recover, the peoples ol thc continent might be driven to surrender their basic rights to totalitarian controls. This . . . might well bring about a change in the American way of life.—President Truman. • • '. They don't have lo take our money if they don't want it i Being an international Santa Claus is becoming a bit too expensive.—Sen. Joseph H. Bali <R) O f Minnesota HOLLYWOOD. (NEA1 — New- Year's resolutions Hollywood should have made—but probably didn't: I.ana Turner: To settle down aivd not lo have more three bin; romances on the fire at thc same time i Ronald Regan and Jane Wymnn:] To stop acting like a couple of silly 1 kids and make it a speedy veconcili-' atioii. 1 M-G-M studio: To put Larry Parks Instead of Gene Kelley into the sequel to "Thc Jolsnn Story.'' and to give Red Skclton and Ovrer Garson thc breaks they deserve on I the screen. j David O. Solznick: To permit his directors, whilers and stars lo make I pictures without so much interference. Double Huvnard [ Susin Hnywnrrt: To be as carcfn 1 1 of her appearance nff the screen as she is on. She looks like two dif-' ferent people. | nhiR C'rosby: To stop ballling with press pliolncraphcrs wlirn lie's raughl ivilll his toupoc doun. Kvcry- ! body knows he wears rnc, s» whal's all the shouting ulioul? Hcdy Uinian : To let the director direct her next picture. Academy voters: To Rive 1!(1- nunid Gwcinn a kinir-siz:d Oscar for tm wonderful performance in "The Mirarlc on 31th Street.' Margaret Sullivan: To come o'<it of retirement nnd n.turn to Ihe screen. Hollywood needs some good nctrcsses. Warner lirolhrrs: Tn slop m;ik- all of Uicir glamor dolls look iclrnllral. "Thc comedy like her one-time hit. Jiri'lc Came C.O.n." •• Cornel Wilde and Patricia Knight. To fiijlit their baltlcs behind closed doors. TXirryl Zaiuick: To make more pictures like "Gentleman's Argcc- menl" and no more "I'orevcr Am- liors." Olivia dc Haviliand and Joiui Fonlainc: To kiss and make up. Likewise their respective husbands Enterprise Studio: To turn out more pictures like "Body and Soul." Hrc.lk For Kcrd Casting directors: More and big- pcr roles for a fellow w : ho never turns In a poor performance—Philip Rcctl. Kil Gardner: Another role in a movie quick. The Producers' Association: A new : production code, and based on pic- | tures for adults and pictures for j children. [ Joiui Crawford: A father for i those four adopted kids. It's Leap | Year, Joan. ' t I3et(y Grable: A pond dramatic j role, it think she can do it.i j Alice r'n.vc: To return to the : screen in a musical comedy with lots of songs. • Jack IBenny: To make another i movie, even if he has to write 't himself. : Miirlciie Dietrich: To return | i to the old look. Those kgs ; shouldn't be hidden. Theater owners: To throw out popcorn, candy and peanuts. ""MCKENNEY"" ON BRIDGE The Oiic-Orer-One . A Bit Exufiyerated ... By William K. McKcnncy America's C^rd Authority Written for XKA Service Se.veral nr;v Lile Masters were created at the rrcfnt national 1 champioi'Mnp. 1 ' tomn:mient at the i Chelsea Hotel in Atlantic CUy. N. ! J. One of them was Dr. H. Ru.ss ' Storr of Pln:nrtc'.phia, who became ! Life M:'.stor No. 1CS. i Thc U. S, o;?ri; individual cham- j piohship v*a.v nnn by L. J. Kabak- ihe risk ol two finesses. East covered the ten of clubs with the jack and storr's queen held the trick. Another spade was led and won in dummy with the queen. His next play was a small club, and when East played low, Dr. Storr finessed the nine-spot Then the ace of clubs was cashed, and when thc club suit did not break Dec realized he had nothing to lose by taking the heart finesse. He led a small heart to the queen, then all he had to do was cash [ the ace of diamonds, trump a. dia- • mond in his hand, go back to diu.1- j my with a heart and trump anothet diamond. Thus he made seven. the foot measuring. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Letters of Administration on the. estalc of Mrs. Anna Beard, deceased, were granted to the undersigned on the inth day of December .1947. ny the Probale Court. Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. All persons having -claims against said estate are required to exhibit them, properly authenticated for allowance, to thc undersignrrt ss administratrix of said estate, bc'ora the end of six months after publication of this notice; and if such claims are not presented, they will be forever baricd. My address is Route No. 2, Manila, Arkansas. Mrs. Mamie Hutton, Adminislratrix of the estate of Mrs. Anne Beard, deceased. Franck C. Douglas. Ally. 1230--16-1 13 Yanks' New Boss Mrs. Peterson A KQJ 7 6 ¥ ACJ « A 103 * 10 S3 + A Q 9 4 Tournament—Neither vul. South West North Kast |k Pass 6 4> Pass Opening— * 2. 13 t give the theaters back to the peo- Al Jolson: To give Larry Parks! pie. i Hollywood: To concentrate on ousli I good clean entertainment for all members of the family. all thc breaks he cai Brian llonlcr.v: To go Ihrousli xitli his plan (o produce and slar tn a picture based Jn Ihe life of George Washington. After alt. it's about lime somebody made a film based on (he falher of our country. Jennifer Jones and Gary Cooper, voted the least co-operative stars .by the Hollywood Women's Press Club: To read and re-read "How to Win Friends and Influence Pco- |n!e." Belt* D»vli: To appear ID k Bargain for Europe ROCK ISLAND. III. IUPI— Two tor the cost of one is a bargain a Rock Island county group is giving hungry Europe. Your.g people of a church society bought two Hol- stcln heifers to donate to the Aid- Europe project. The animals already arc on their way to |>ort. Doth will bear calves before next summer. jian of Philadelphia, but Dr. Storr | :icd for second place with Mrs. J. E. FWlinc of Richmond. Va. This pave him .sufficient points to put him over the 300 mark required for life mastership. Dr. Stoiv's p.utner on today's hand was Mrs. Ohve Peter.son of Philcrtciphia. When he picked uo the South hand he did not anticipate anything unusual and made a little normal bid of one spade. BJt he received a bolt from the blue when his partner bid six spaces. Doc said that was one-over-one slightly cxaRRcralcd. , He won the opening lead in dum- I my with the king ol spades and ra- HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured new general manager of New York Yankees 12 Tioomers 13Puft up H Genus of vines 15 Individuals 17 Forms fiber knots IDPorgy 20 Confections 22 Dine 23 Boredom 25 Not late 27 Dispatched 28 Promontory 29 That thing 30 Area measure 31 Tardy 33 Row 36 Anlic 37 Class of planls {comb, form) 39 Ampere (ab.) 40 Arachnid 45 Augment 46Encoun(et 48 First man 49 Hence 50 Brads 52 Expand 54 Play the part of host 55 Cubic meters VERTICAL 1 Morns 2 Dyestufl 3 Eggs 4 Of the thing 5 P^nlarge 6 Slave 1 Direction 8 Cloth measure 9 John (Gaelic) lOGuides 11 Calyx leaves 14 Route (ab.) 16 Eye (Scot ) 18 Pigpen 20 Posers 21 Legislator 24 Join 26 Eagle's nest 31 Mourn 32 Seem the 3-1 Card game 42 Hypothetical . 35 Ranges of hilli structural unft 36 Eccentric 43 Fathers wheel 44 Eject 38 Bustle 47 Bind 41 His post wns 49 Auricle held by LanySI Musical note MacPhail in 53 French arlicl«

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