The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 5, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 5, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (AR'KJ COURIER TUESDAY,"AUGUST 5, 19-17 rmg BLYTHEVttLE COURIER NEWS TBB OOUBIKR NXWB OO. H. W. HAINK8, PuWteber JAMES U VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Sole N»Uon»l Advertising Representatives: W»ltae«/Witaer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the port- (ritice al BlythevUle, Arkansas, under act of Con- (rets, October », J«i. _____ Served by th« United Frew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: , By carrier in the city ot Blytheville or any •uburuui town where carrier service Is maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month. By man wl'-hln a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per »ear $200 for six months, $1.00 for three months; oy mail outside 50 mile zone, *1000 per year payable in advance. ^ Meditation .Tosus Christ Ihe same yeslridny, and forever.—Hebrews 13:8. » » * From first lo .last, Jesus is Ihe JD" and simple, infinitely sever' n»< gentle.—Napoleon Bonaparte. No Austerity Diet Princess Kliwibclh nnd 1. Moiuilbatlon ;tffi KtnUK I" ll:lv wedding, witli almost nil tlie Innunins's. Bill, tho t'Ci'.s won't l>i; miiih'i'cl t<> wear all .their robes and pannthfi'iialia liecanse Uic moths have been in them. Well, at least the varmints :il<' well in England during the war. Warm Words at Lake Success ]K>sjrr;uhialc masters of I heir trade. One lias only to read Die speeches oi Mr. Cromyko and his staff to catch the sneering condescension, the cool instill, ami the smug sense of rightnpss thai will admit of no iniesiion. Wc> don't wonder that their intelligent colleagues finally blew up » ll( ' ltl " { " ed straight talk. It may not improve international relations, but it inijfM clear the air. H miglil also give iho llns.siaiis and (hey followers an idea that there is a limit t<» which I mints and goarings will be endured. Russia's tatics are I hose of Hie street-corner bully. And the bully usually discovers one day thai, he lias gone loo far. anil [Mills in bis horns. Taking the Big Boy for a Ride VIEWS OF OTHERS Prosperity on Props It might have boon the heat or.il might have been the humidity. Perhaps it was the result of a concerted decision. Or maybe they just got fed up. Anyway, some representatives of the United States, fireat Britain and Australia really go together and toed off on the spokesmen of Russia and lie:- satellites at Lake Success the other day- There is nothing elevating the sp'-'i'- tacle of government representatives gel- ting angry ami calling names. Against the backgrown of recent, events ;vt'1.al;e Success, the spectacle might even be n little frightening- But we can't say we blame the gentlemen from the Kn- tjlish-speaking nations. At a meeting on Albania's UN membership, chief deputy Aloxei Krasilin- ikov made a typical Russian-type speech. Then Britain's Valentine I,aw ford blow- off steam. "It is deplorable,'' he said, "that we should be subjected day after day, week after week, month after month, to all this .junk about provocations, lies, noise and repfitioiis." That's not diplomatic language. Rut - it probably belter expressed some feelings that before have been expressed more elegantly or else suppressed. In the Security Council meeting Ihe Communist bloc had complained that "monarcho-fascism" is rampant in Greece. Then America's Ilerschel .Johnson had his say—and it seems to us that what he said has needed saying in the Russian and Balkan representa- talives' presence for a long time. "Dictatorship is dictatorship.'' ho told them, "no matter what name you call it." He explained that his government held no brief for the Greek government but that Greece was no menace to international peace "and we think her three northern neighbors are." He added that there was not "the slightest evidence to lie found inside those neighbors' borders. Testy Colonel Hodson ol' Australia had somenthing to say after the Kras- ilnikov speech on Albania, too. "[ am glad these meetings are now open to the press," he said. 'Tn the past the delegations here. . . have had to put up Kvith calculated abuse and dislorta lions" from this Soviel representative. But perhaps the best thrust was got by Mr I.awford, who said, "\\V are presumed to he a yalhering of intelligent officials, not a gathering O f illiterates. We draw our conclusions from facts, not from catchwords." Any nqirCommnnisl who has ever engaged in argument with one of the well-schooled comrades will know what Mr. Lawford meant. The comrades enter the list armed with a vocabulary of mumbo-j umbo and catchwords. Vhcy turn aside an opponent's argument hy ignoring it and hurling ,i new accusation couched in the Marxist-Leninisl- Slalinist double-talk of the moment. It's most irritating. And is must he particularly irritating to the UN members,-for the Communist delegates are In those lalE;e al l'J'2'J "Canny Cal" Go icans iluil prosperity inure deeply 1h:i lenlion. In the lil-17 how ninny piping time. 1 ; |, receding W! om.n vMriied Amer- ottcn tested a nation iiilvi-rshy. Few paid suiy '•<!•- Jjiir.fr ami plumper nines ol will heed the ntmiHif;, much more sptt-ilic :imt dticuinnm-d. In I'lTsitlenl Truman':; semi-annual eeimoinii; r.-jMirt.? Tin- headline.'. arc on Ihe ri'|,i'!Ts disclosure That national prodin I ion is :ll. the linpreccTtenl - i'd rule ol SlBii.lHW.WSO.Oull a year ami liial Ihe dream of "UO.Oi;e..oOO jobs" has been reiui/.ecl. These ceiluiiily me t;ialilyin; ; futures :ind lull .salisfactiun .should l>t> lakcn in (Hem. Moreover, the reeessiun that was so widely predicted has l.'een poslpoiu'd repeatedly and is no\v rl'lei;a1ed h. the indefinite future. Kven MI, Mr. Trninnn's description i:l Hit; Illl'Sl'lit props of prosperity :i. 1 ; "temporary" de- :.iu ves attention. The tv.-o bi|; prup.'i of today's boom are the reservoir ol savings x and the reL-ord-brcakhrr, foreign demand. America's Iremendciii pruduc- live capacity has not yt't caught up wllh Ihe task of tilling accumulated needs at home and restoring war's destruction abroad. The pros- fleet is lhat It will he laxetl for several years even If under Ihe Marshal! I'lan ilio Unlleil Slates merely helps Kurope to help itselt regain prewar levels of production. The current, rate of exports- -$17.uVocO,(HJO n year — may not lie maintained, hut fur llnee m four years at Icasl they will In' high enough lo halt anything like a depression. .Su lhat prop is "letn]iorary" only In a lonu- rangc sense. However. It is not too soon lor Ainerh ans lo begin lo plan tn make it more permanent. They can do I hat by adjusting Ihoir lariff policy lo permit hmiorts enough to pay the interest on Ihe hi;; loans which must II- nanee lhc : curri'nL volume 01 exporis. ynir'ss Unit nect-ssity is clearly seen and necej>te;l lhe:e exporl. 1 ; r.hrailtl be Irankly sent out, us The other prop—the arcmnulaled needs and wartime savings of Americans—looks lir more, temporary. Savings have" been rapidly reduced. Inflation has caused many businessmen to postpone plans or building or retooling. !i nas forced many families lo loreco planned purchases and clij! into savings, unfortunately some producers are culling protluclion and employment ml tin- Ui.iu prices. And some unions are imshini; up wages luster tha:i pivxliU'livitj 1 . In other areas of the American ernnoniy rompelilum i 1 , forcing price nils or produci improvi menl. uiil there are Itn-jje area; wlinc monopolies or shortages prevent lice compcli- tion. Ill such areas powerful groups—like llui coal operators and miners—tan agree among Ilii'mselvrs and extort new liii;li prices Iron) consumers The American people have only lx-- Ijun lo awaken lo Iho dangers in sucti IUOIKO- oiy Mtualions. They lend to clt-Elroy me pnec llexibiliiy which is a basic safety-valve ol a I ice economy. Tin..' increase the boom-oust danger. American people have learned mucu very machinery tor these •y Ihr- President is v >niy one of many efforts lo fisrese,- and loictoll anollier dcpression liul they must deal fur more rrrcc- livcly with both the loreign and dumnstl,- projis ol I'.iiM'n; prosperity before they can nave r.ny rjf its ix 1 ! mancnce. SfJIENCK MONI'I'Olt. Labor Union Pledge Selves To Violate Taft Hartley Law Th« DOCTOR SAYS By WII.MAM A. O't'HIf-N, M. !>• Written for Nl!A Service Myxedema v'clims may complain of l;einj cold even on liot doys a? Iheir condition results from failure D: the thyroid t/fand to maintain normal heal production !n f.ie body. I |>y If the tliyrolci gland j s destroyed I their ri|;hl to by nn infection, too much is IT- ! moved in an operation or it just, shrinks, symptoms of myxedema develop. Patients are usually women and. in the majority of cases, the disease starts insidiously. Tn myxcdcmn (he appearance of Hie patient is so striking that there Is not much difficulty in recosjni/.- the change Chief complaints weakness, fatigue., spelling of face and ey.ciids and n dry. cold, pale skin. The hair i.s drv and thin an<l lends lo fall out." The eyebrows are .scraggly especially in the outer halves. Too much reliance should not be placed on a low 'minus) metabolic rate, in the absence of symptoms suggesting inyxeduma. Metabolism le.sls are breathing tests which measure the consumption of Hy I'llltfi! Press Uibor union • in growing numbers are pledging Ihemselve.s lo vlola'.e Hie Tafi-Ilailli j y labor act und boycott the refurbished Nntion;>l Labor Relations Boar<l. A survey showed thai i) ntimbv'r of unions opposed the new law by: 1. I'ublishiiiB political editorials in their newspapers, magazines and official union organs. 2. Seeking contract agreements which employers would waive lie for damages in •vent -ol' unauthorized strikes .uxl other contract violations. :i. Refraining from filing any petitions with the NLRIV Several unions already had published political comment in their newspapers and magazines, charging that the bars was uncon.stiUi- lional and demanding a legal l'.-;t. Whether in 1 not SUL-II artic'i-i would be held in violation of the Taft-Hanl£y act. however, was doubtful. At Washington, .Inslici* Department lawyers were studying the act, to determine whether such editorial comment is illegal. The law prohibits imion "exp^'i- ditures" for political purpose:*. There was disagreement in congress when the law was passed whetner tliis meant Lha< unions could >xynen over a period of time. While 1 print political material in public.:-.thyroid extract may be helpful in I lions distributed to their member; of an undcrar.-tive thyroid yland | President Philip Murray of lh r .in some patients whose only siRii I Congress of Industrial Organiza- is a low metabolic rate, in more |tions \ias one cf the first lo st'.'l: patients it will frul ir other sii^ns a lest of the issue. Me invited '- ne of myxedema are not present. .fu.stice. Dcparlmciit to prose-:.lip With 60 Millions Employed, Edson Recalls Bugaboo of 2 Years Ago About Unemployment liV I'KTKU K))SON iWASlIINCiTON. AUK. 5. <NEA> — necciil annoanc-emelit that the U. 3. no.v ha.-; over CO million employed workers biiiiy,- 1 -. back some. 4un- ly mi mories. II. recalls the tlujs. \^'o years :i:-',o, when the lull em- ?Hn-in<nt idea was lirst bein^ 10:1- idcix-d in Congress. Tlierc was a 01 ol stuff Hying around Uun ikriul. hnv, silly it was lo expr.c', iiai Ihere would ever be CO mil- ion emplo;.etl in Ibis country. There LS of L'oiir:;e only one ri [ ;ht vay to deal wih economic prc- liciions. That is to file 'em aw.i> ;nd fori.'1't 'em. Tiien. a couple of ;e:us later. dij j . 'em out and see .low wrony they were. 'Anyone who will tiike the trouble- to dig hlK'k in the mo:-".ui: •hoiild rjnitil by the exiierien-re. I-'or a lot, of i>n-dic'jjns of boom ind l.usl are i;einu nr.ui'.- lonuy. Properly ai jlraised they 'ire all 7UC.WS. No'jody kr.o'ws what's ing Lo happen in She fu'.u :he following old testimony l jcrts should pove: - r rhe oiicjin of the mystical CO nil ion mirnb:'! 1 can be traced bacS to s. Morris Livingston, chief o[ tlie 'National E'-'auoum-s unit in the Uepai tn\enl of Coinmer.i 1 . In IG-i'J he estimated that uflc'- tlie ;vnr Ihere woulrl bf 1 Ijetw^en C'9 and fifl million people in the labor forte. He lhuii[;ht thcr;- nijt-n; be between Lv.o and three million mi- employed Erum time l<i ;::r.-\ lie set i>7 million as a p : o:d !(»!• fiill einploymeni by 19-18. V\s usual wiien people pL'.v thf loundetl out to G:> million ; joijs. . v. as I s; 'I he r.iiH-e !Hi9. Tin- economy re]xirl.s ' In Ihe l'J44 eampaii;n. President ilii.cseveH promised CO million 1 obs. if re-clccled. At first that was loo much for ver. Henry -Wallace, who wired ~.OK. 'Your Hoal of fiO miliioM •hl>s is pcrhnp.? high, but 1 ylory n your during." Henry thought av iiiL'.ston's f>7 million was abtn.it. .•i»lit. Sill later Wallace re.vi.ied In- figure upward and wrote a :x>uk "Sixly Million Jobs." Evcry- i;ody said he was crazy. ritillKES "I'ROVKIV IT An cconcniist named Dt 1 . J-:»hn I.ei 1 Coi: ; ter, working for Ihe C;>m- littee of .Americans. Inc., proved lallieinalicaUy that GO million jobs was impassible. He took the trends in population growth, number of women workers .increased age cx- pe;'t;ttu-y. increase in college enrollment, subtr.u-ied a couple million for tlie armed forces and Ihiee million unemployed. Hec-ime up with tbe prediction lh;ii the labor supply in the postwar yea'.' f be only 50 million pins. He that would give )is unex- ami:letl abundance. The National Association of Manufacturers, which should know 'oont, tlie.se things, said in January. 10-15. thai lifter Ihe war private business eonlcl furnish jobs for only 22 million workers, plus II million ai;r;cultnra) worke:.-; -a total ol a:i million. NAM experts said thai if 60 million \'.TIC cinp'oyed, thi olher '^7 million wcjtild have lo be :;ivea yovcrniiienl jobs. They s:ml that, uunainod miv- erninem planners were actually fi^nrini; <.n einployint' two mil- lion people on a federal program, two million on five million on you Mi publie •oails program, and nine million on new "valley" plans like TVA. and four million on other j;ov- irmnent cmploytneut HOW WKONfi T11F.Y WEKE In case yon wish to compare this prediction with Ihe way il worked out, -45 million are now em- plo.ved in private industry. In round numbers, agriculture is employing 10 million, the armed forces 1.4 million, the Fe.cieral -;oc- t rmnent Iwo million, stale and local governments 3.1 million, and there tire 2.5 million unemployed. There is no youth program, no road program, no valley prm;r.im and no housing program. Citizens iN u I i o n a 1 Committee. Inc.. whose principal unyel is .lohn W.. Hanps, put out a pamphlet iignliisl Ihe idea of full employment in 1043. Among other things. it said: "Of course, it would be po&stbic | to provide extensive employment if 'something; akin to wariin-.c conditions were perpetuated by adep- lio not a totalitarian economy such as exists in Russia or formerly existed in Germany. ... It, is difficult, however, to conceive of how 'full employment' can be arrived at short of such a step. ' Wei:, full employment is here, but is this a totalitarian government? If there are an; 1 morais in this /lash-back. Ihey are: 1. It doc.-ui't pay to he a prcphcl. 2. Never fM America short. HUI'I'I.K.MEXT TlIVHOll) .Myxedema i.'; trcp.led i;.,. atlmin- sloring measured doses or the dried hyroul gland of a:> animal in tab- et or capsule fcrm. This corrects symptoms iesnllin« from the failure of the thyrr:(! gland to fill!;:lion, by siibstiinting animal thvroid ' gland for it. Arid patient's condition has been res'.orcd to normal it ncce.ssary |o ; rii m tn continue taking iliis ox'inct in adequate doses Ihe rest or hi-; life. When myxedema occurs in a child the patient will i. o t develop normally unless he is given adequate doses of thyroid extract. Childr?-. may take this medicine without, harm provided the necessary dos-: i.s not exceeded QUESTION: My Leen-nge daua'i- ter shows signs of wauling to 'is? lipstick. I abhor '.bo practice. What health reasons ;na> r advaiK.- lo prevent her? ANSWER: LipMick may pr.i- duce an allergic iTj.Mion and mir.k signs of ill health. " and said I 15 Years Ago In Blytheville- Jmnnie Hall son of Mr. Mrs. J. T. Hall has sone to Her-! Ford's nando. Miss., for a visit with his •••• grandparents. Mrs. A. O. Hudson. Mrs. J. G. Sudbnry and Mrs. J. L. Kabois complimented members of the Cradle Rel! department of First. Methodist Church with a pan-y at tlie Nabors home. Mrs:. P. A. Vhite. whose .son John Is a mem- er of the department v;a.s a ;uest. The marriage of Miss Marie Moon daughter of ^fr .and Mrs. Marvin Taylor Moon to the Rev.. William Cooley of Sumerfielcl. N. 3. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cooey oE this city, was soiemniz'jd yesterday n-.ornin' r ' at the Moon lome. 'i'he 'Rev. E. K. Latimci' >a.slor of tile First Christian Church read llie ceremony nt six o'clock in tlie presence of Ihe I'um- ilie.s and their most, intimate friends. him for urging in the CIO News lhat Edward Garmatz. Baltimore, Md . Democrat, be elected to O vi- r.ress. President Walter p. Reuther of • powerful i.-'O United Auto PO- bile worker; v.i'otp a similar arli-.-i:; the Unit?'l .-'.ui'.mobile \Voikr-r. The AFL te v.-nsters I'tiiou challeiu'.- ed n tc-st of 'he law by printir^ in the Iiitern:i'icp.:il Tcainster, edi:ed by Union Hrnsident Daniel J. r.i- bin. Ihe ]ia-.rL:-=; cf congressmen wli'i voted for th? nieaGure. "If Senator Tail wants to .'o nnylhing Tb'im :t let him get started." the edi orial said. Other uniors which have taXfr-.i similar step? included the Broth ':•• hood of Rail'vnv Trainmen, the CIO Mine. Mill M.d Smelter Worke'-.-i. the CIO 'Inited Farm E<jih»ine:it Workers a-ul the CIO United Pai: 1 :- inghouse Wickers. .Several s'riltes alrciuly ha r e resulted from (Cntroveisial points in the new law One of tho biggest disputes involved 108.000 workers of the Port! Motor Co. v.^'eh refused to \vuivc its right under the law to sue the CIO unite-! Automobile Workers for contract violations. The union IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY IIAI, COCHKAN close shave makes Ihc ronisi nf Irue love coplc'-, R.lln» •vt i. lias m , says Ihinj; It's .smaii 1,1 iTinemher the |;ui [neml's - -ami ...marler I,, forvel whuli on,- it i -: The he d.ii- nvfrase man i* u't Uilk luo iniii as K ,>oil as lii ji- Kiown U]i bt'inii SO THEY SAY You havei)'( seen free competition and. theieforc, you are discouraged, bin I Hunk. v.c are fioing to eel it bad: one of these 'lays- Sen. Uoberl A. Tall IRI or Ohio. • • » Unless Russian expansion Is stopped Europe is doomed to enslavement and Ihe world will face a new global war.—Gen. Chniles de Gaulle, i While E'.skine Johnson is MI vacalion. oiilslantlin;: Hollywood pt-rsonahlies are pinch-hittin: fur him i Hy MAIIIA MONTI:/, itOLi.YWOon. Am.' n. .NBM In our childhoc;!. we dream ol c lit- adult life—of what we \vani to Iv.-. It's common amoni; chiklren 10 wanl to ijrow up In he firemc-n. milkmen or airplane piloi.s. and .s<imc even har!*)r a tiesiie to be President. Al ahont the time in life when children have sucli dreams, f was clrt;uninv4 about Ijeiiif; a "lad',- hull lighter." While basking en the 1 be.iutilill beach near my native home in Santo Domingo. I nmkl sei 1 myself making my dcliut ;n Xfadrid. Tills was my happing ilreani- Mai ia Africa •• Gracia Viilal do Santos Filas. Ivlng i,n the be.ich would dream ot Maria Monlcz t.ik- liii! a red and Rold c.ir,e and fLiciu;^ the ch:iit!h)B hull. Pass alter pa;:-. cheer after clieer from Ihe endlc-.s sea <if faces in Ihe arena un vl .l tinallv. da/cd and citn'.ust'd, '.he ljull stood helpless before Ihe VH-- tor. Monte/ would then turn her back nn the beast and stride fr:- umt»h;mtly fro"' Ihe aiena amid ilr.ilenini! appl."U-r i-:i, iic)i.i,v\v()nn 'joito V.'cll. I ne\er s;ot Monlf/ any i losr r to Ihe hull :.TK thnn Ilollv- »<><]d, but now t.i.". I ihlnk of ;>. llial's prelty cl •' llollvw.-od's i>n'l- tv similar tti a l i)i|l ': 'i* ami. f-ir Mie appren', i( ' n*- , •' •, thr ,'tghl h< i;ins .tl.'v; i M.ef r.i-nue kno'. M as the fi;;-,.'.e , S; 1 . • I:, up'lolster •[ arm i ;lie ' hiiii ' i:, ter^ht. Ihrov.n ;iri-l i:;.i l " i.': ".! .-^'illlv l>y an r-ml- i- , -!,(•.. tori o[ M.TJ' hopffUi: . i.t' 'bull" P]i'-.il.s 1r countl^'.-i ' in; 1 . aiwtvs r.r:Hi\ tx'ised m .'-,;s , ','1 :r,vnir liu hu victim. 1 '.<• ;-u ,,. i ;>t>.-, mils' l>r cau- .• us vr t .1 ii j,i pr;u- so. The n'.rance inns', lie well planned mid I-.MM! T!T: M.c.m" (oloilii' and ve • .if h'.'i', l| ll'«, a mullli>le Ilj-.ht, which il must lifted. If ; i cup' d. ii trance" The youni when his iil>;ir:r by the snorts j.'.i'i t,. :hc apprentice I. 1 " well sixjt- ia/y or pr^oc- o, Ihi-.'d "er:- :nes necessary. (::,)• always 'v\\ •{• i> well-limc-i; l:ellt:wing from the respective bull pens, as he passes. H is much like my dream. A sea of faces, ready io accept or rej('"1. depending on your performance. The next move is lo single out your "bull" and the charge is on. THE MAIN KVKNT! So wilh your red and gold cape von evade charge aller charge unlil the "bull" is winded and groggy. Then yon strike The gates are open, and the to-.vr. is yours. The oracles see a new siar on the hori/on. That's what you think! Hut Ihe IlghL has only begun. Behind Ihc pearly gates it':, like being in a corral at rour.d-up lime. You're tnimpcd on, stampeded, lost in Ihe shufllc. If you re lucky, you get to a barricade [or a breather and look at Ihr people. If they cheer, you hnve fewo bulls to flRlit. If they don't -oh brother! nut hi my dream on Ihe beach. the fans cheered and we loiiKhl | on. cer in children Recently Mrs. F"ed Hirsch New York scnl in a check lor SHW from the Nr-tiuiiai Mali .Inn,; League, for the Cl.ildren's Cancel Fund. Mrs. Hirsch is becoming in'.er esled in duplica'c bridge and con peled for the iirr'. lime not icsif ago at the Adirondack Tourna ment. Her hnsbr.nd, who was he riarlnfr. gave her full credit to loday'.s hand, mul I think you wi agree lhat she deserves it. Mrs. Hirsch lEa.sti won the oprn- ini; Ivarl. lead in dummy with the king. Now most players made Ihe Guerrilla Bands Raid Three Greek Villages ATHENS. Alls. 5. i U.P.) - P;c.-'! dispatches reported today that 1 gU"l'i'illas were hilled or wMincli 1 ' in an nltack by a hand of MO m Pyrgoes in Western Macedo while four Greek soldiers and gendarmes were slain. Another [iuerrilla banrt was sr.i to have raided Ihe viilaae* .Marathies and Kaslaniei;. loote rood supplies and collected taxe and finally resumed lo Bulgaria. Ihe mair. issue, however, wm failure to "make good" on promised pension plan. Another major controversy was between International Harvr.-i'.er and tile various unions represen',- \% employes in its network of laiits. The unions demanded thai, company forfeit its right to r,u-^ or breach of contract. The comna- y countered wilh a clemand Mnt tie unions agree to do nil ill then' ower lo prevent wildcat strikes on he promise that the company vould refrain from bringing un- varranted lawsuits. The International Harvester :IH- mie resulted in a slrike at Mu» :om!.\iny's Evansville, Ind.. olan 1 ;. vhere l.COO worl-.er.s walked out fcr wo weeks. The strike was called iff despile the company's refusal o waive its lawsuit righls. The first union to obtain a "no lawsuit" agreement was John Ij. Lewis' APL United Mine Workers, Subsequently, the CIO Auto Workers announced a similar provision in a new contract signed at- Columbus. O. with Curtis-Wright Crv.-p At Chicago, employes of the American Paper Goods Co. ended .1 month-long .strike aflcr the company agreed lo nullify penally P'o- visions'of the Tuft-Hartley Act One of the first suits against a union was filed hy Globe Co., Chicago manufacturers of meat pru- cessin!,' equipment, which charw.l lhat the CIO United Stcelworkc.'.- viotated the contract by strikiu ; on July M. The company sought S75.- 000 damages. * A38 V A K 8 2 » K Q J 7 G4 t JH None A 2 • 10985 4.QD8G543 Mrs. Illrscli A Q.I 107 C 97G54 A 3 2 None A K !i 4 3 VQJ 10 ^ None A A K J : 0 7 2 Tournament—Botn . I Sovilh West Norlh Kasl 1 « Double 4 * 4 * 5J. 5 A Pass I1;lss Opening—V Q 5 Governor McKENNEY Lcadiuy Out Trump an Owr trick VKRTICAI. 1 Ever (conlr.) '!. Dry 3 Full of fissures •; Make less fi Samel fi Small horse 7 A S e 8 Broad-topped hill D lieast of burden By WU.l.tAM F.. McKF.NNEV Anicriea's Ciivd Authority Written for NHA Scrvkc With Ihe war over, the Ame:'can Contract Pridge League h.\s returned lo it.s ori'4 : nal child wet- (iiie activity, Ih; ilsht against c*: mislake of leading a diamond lo Iheir own hand in order to take the spade finesse: b)it South ruffed the ace of diamonds and let another heart, which North ruffed. A diamond came back and South i;of in another ruff. Mrs Hirsch saw that if she could avoid losing more* lhan one spade and one heart Irick. she could make her contract. I At trick two she led dummy's ncc of spades, followed by spade, south won lhis king and tried to cash Ihe king of clubs; but Mrs. Hirsch ruffed, picked up Ihe trumps and spread the hand for the balance of the I ricks, making sis-odd. . Dead Courier News Want Ads. another will) Ihe HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured ijovcrnor 10 Greek leller 13 Great Lake, 1-1 Christmas . ' sonf! Assist 1 (> Edges 17 Genus of li/nrds 13-Sainte (ab.> 1'J Gave medicine 10 Cone by to 11 Perches 21 Faulty 12 Fish 23 Indian weifihl 20 Symbol for •JM Aviator erbium •25 So be it! 22 Frozen water 27 Girl's name 30 Toward 31 He is novcrnor Oregon J* Wiort jacket V For fear that S-' 'Ir'oy ;•-.• Mnles *S Cr-rret -.',' i>.minish «i P.'iorily f';refix) 45 Argument j 43 Clock face 50 Atmosphere 51 Largest French river 52 Gaelic 53 He rc- clecled in the last elections 64 Penetrate 55 Require 2. r i Consumed Medicine (ab.) 20 Witticism 41] Operatic soio 28 Numbers (ah.) 41 Itaccoon ani'lanlical term -12 Genus ot 33 Animals maples 34 Negative v.-onl 43 Facility 3.") Heavy 44 Animal's foot 3fi Complete 4li Deep hole 38 Name 47 Anger 3!) Uacliclor of 4U Conducted

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