The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 18, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, August 18, 1947
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near BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER^EWS MONDAY; AUGUST is, 1947 com OOCBHB •EWB'OCX Oa, «•* York. CttfMtn, ZMeott, M woood efca Butter it .the •t BytbcviUc, Aitanau, uote act of Ooo- .», UM. kgr tkt Dntt«l PMM AUM^Ofli^i-lGH : RATEB! B» carrier In the aty ol BlythevlU*'or «By bun^n town where carrier serf Ice fe .main- ined, 90c per week, or *5c per month. By r"«". within • miliu of 40 mil**, $4.00,per t, *3flO for (ix months, 11.00 tor three monllu; m*U outside 60 mile lone, »10.00 p« yeu In Urance. Meditation For ihe said, If I may touch but his clolhn, I shall be whiilf.—Mark 5:2*. • * * » None live so -easily, so pleasantly, as those ^that live by faith.—Matthew Henry. More Opinions than Facts The Gallup Poll reveals ,lli«t.83 percent -of those-.Questioned approved the Taft-Hartley Law, and 39'per cent disapproved.' But 75 per cent said Uiey couldn't think of any 'particular -provision of Lho law that was especially good, and 85 per cent said they couldn't recall any point that was particularly bad. . One might conclude from those figures that never was so .much said by so many about 'Something of wliich so:fe\v knew so:little. Another August Anniversary Even .if the momentous .anniver'sai- ies of the first .atomic Ixmib explosion -and Japan's capitulation hud not occurred this month, .it is likely that another August anniversary would .have passed unnoticed. Few perhaps even remember , :iiow that six iyeaVs before V-,I Day, .on Aug. '14, 1941, the statement which 'ic'ame to be known as the Atlantic•Char- __]jter was made public. "-;' Things were going badly for,- the Allies when 'President Roosevelt and • Prime Minister Churchill met ''somewhere on the Atlantic." Only the, British .Empire and the Soviet Union, new: •;ly^attacked, .were opposing -the Nnzi .armies. The outlook was not only dis- '•cburaging -but desperate. • Yet,_ in retrospect, the decisions ^facing the -heads of the two govern- iments seem comparatively simple. The ;only problem was the Nazis" defeat. ;If Hh'is could not be accomplished, knew 'what to -expect. If it could—and the Charter speaks bravely of a time "after Hhe final destruction of the Nazi tyran- sny"—the shape of a better world was -.clearly visible. The two countries, the chiefs' of •state agreed, "-respect the right of all [Peoples .'to. choose the form : of government under which .they will live; and : they wish to see sovereign Tights and self-government restored to those who have been -forcibly deprived of them. "They will endeavor," the Charter continued, ".with due .respect -for'-the 'existing obligations, to further the enjoyment by all states, great or small, .victor or vanquished, of access on equal terms, .to the trade and -to the -raw -materials of the world which are •needed for their economic recovery. , "They desire to bring about the full- .eat collaboration -between all nations in •the economic field with the object of securing, for all, improved labor .standards, economic adjustment and social security." . That waa to be the .new .and 'hettST" world, with "a wider and permanent system of general security" which would lift the "crushing .burden of armaments" f rom peace-loving peoples. It may also have been forgotten that Russia was among the 26 nations at war with-the Axis which, on Jam 2, IT -^Tv* the Declaratio " of the United Nations. The cynicism of Russia's declared ort of those purposes and princi- L 8 too _, evlden t to require comment. But rt might be recalled that the .prin- «pfe« of ithe Atlantic Charter >were formulated to restore and increase cert»in «ccej*ed rights .which -Hitler's removed ; rights are again being *»«"»«tic»lly removed >by a RuMJa ww* emerged -from the w«r we*W, «* *? <te*Mtatk* and ^] ow of iiwm . »•**. b*, tatOKiertad *jr ambition. A»d tk. 4MUmb by irWA they are being removed »re, i" general outline, identical with those Hitler used. There are some who laughed or sneered at the Atlimtic Charter almost the day it was published. But its • declarations are right and necessary if •pence is (o endure. They must be car- qieil out and, we believe, they will be. For now the western world, though weakened by -war, is neither 'blind nor .complacent.'It can see history repealing itself. This time, at least, it will .not slide helplessly into war down ways greased by compromise, overconfidtiice nml iinpreparedness. V^T^FoTHiRS™ Can To ft Do It? Hobert A. Taft's "trial run"—to sec If he car? keep Thomas E Ocwcy from foreclosing on the •Republican presidential nomination—has gotten away to a lair start. This keynote s|>eeeh hardly constitutes a complete Tuft platlorm. He is expected to develop various "planks" as his siieokljig tonv of Ihe West unrolls. But this can be taken us a good preview. In It Senator Tail stepped lor- ward as the s|H>kesman for Congress, With -President Truman already tacitly .chosen ns ihe Democratic candidate, differences between him and the Republican Congress naturally become major Issues for the campaign. And whoever speaks for Congress becomes in many respects the natural .nominee against the. Democratic ' Execulive. ' This.Is" Senator Tail's advantage over Governor Dewey, -who as Governor of New York has found—or made—^many occasions for clearly defined opposition lo the President. And the Senator seems to be making the most of his position. For not only did he devote his speech • to 'the congressional wars'.with Mr. Truman: he .sharply attacked the Presidents-Velio on more than one occasion has .singled out Mr. Tali lor similar attention. A more colorful figure might build this per-" sonal controversy with the President into n dramatic and liard-to-reslst bid lor the nomination. Bill Mr. Taft is one of the most unspectacular of leaders. This is coimtedy by many Republican politicians as a serious handicap. And they list other factors as milking him a very vulnerable candidate. The senior Senator from Ohio is widely labeled a "reactionary" ami an "Isolationist." Mr. Tutt himself doubtless knows that, to win the middle-of-the-road vote he must free -himself from these labels. In this opening speech :he frankly faced the charge of "anti-labor" bias by defending tlie Taft-Hartley bill und declaring that many workers .already realized that it protects them. He also has a program of "social reform" cm- bodyhig Federal -aid for medical, housing, and •education programs wliich has been saved lor next .year—ran election year. Moreover, he /now says little about Ills part in demobilizing Federal controls. Indeed he seems to be trying rather : unfairly to .put the blame on the President, arguing that the final orders abandoning OPA and the '-Wyatt housing program came from the While House. The Taft "plank" on which greatest Interest has centered is foreign policy. Here tile Senator was. as usual, pretty outspoken. But his words cnn / liave won him few new supporters. It may be smart politics to blame President Roosevelt and President Truman-Tor the present slate of the world—the "suppression ol freedom" and the "wrecked economy of Europe." There have been manifest mistakes. Uui if senator Taft is to do that it will be .necessary to ask whether the very tilings he criticizes would have been remedied if American policy had followed the line of his votes In Congress? Would either freedom or prosperity hnvc been greater had there been no British loan? Or if the Hull reciprocal trade policy had been completely abandoned? As it is. Mr. Tart played a sorry role In crippling the "Voice of America- information service and opposing any international control of atomic energy. Mr. Tall, may be courageous in sticking slowly to Ins prewar Views. But many other Americans have—hue Senator Vandenberg-changed Uieir approach to foreign affairs, and if Senator Tim hopes to get their support he will have lo tiller n lar more poslltve and .progressive program In that WARNING—It's a Small World! field. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS BY HAL COCRKAIf BARBS Her Slip ALWAYS Shows An opllmlst is anyone who eats wimllall apples in the dark. • * * •. An Indiana girl said she gol married because she was lired o( working. What she .toe.sn't know is going | 0 shock her. • • • 'Lale hours, says a doctor, nre not good lor one. And not bad lor two! • » » We could .tell you exactly how many people are disappointed -with the wtatlier If we knrw •the exact census. • * * A New York stenographer Is missing wilh »1200. She appears pretty good with ihe touch system. SO TiHEY SAY Billion Dollar Gift to Italians Aimed at Curbing Communism Idea of Free Enterprise in Sugar Industry Cast to Winds With Sanction of Top Officials (This Is Ihe first of three dispatches an the Sugar Art of Him.) « • * NFA Washington Torrfspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 1H. (NEA1 —If any naive soul still lias any Ideas that the United Stntes sugar Indi&try is run on a free enterprise basis, study the Sugar Act of 194«, Just signed by the President. The chances of a veto were considered slim because this might throw the world sugar markets into complete chaos. Also, the act was cleared by the White House. Slate, Agriculture and Interior Departments -before it was sent to Congress. And it is believed to have had the blessing of Dr. Ramon Gran, PresUlent of Cuba, and his sugar-conscious admini.slralion. Everyone of importance in Ihe sugar business admits that this new 1 act puts the industry under lighter controls than under the New Deal. That such complete control was up- proved by n Republican majority Congress—supposed lo be dedicated to free enterprise ami the removal of all government controls- -may at llrsl. xecm surprising. -vet&cil Congress had nothing lo <io with j any more I it. Tlie bill was written by the sugar of Industry industry boys themselves, with a few amendments sluck in by Slate and Agriculture departments. The new law lakes the place of e New Deal's Sugar Act of 1937. Kit \vas due to expire next Dec. , anyway, after a one-year ex- nsion. Congress at first wanted to id it for another year. Hut the Cubans objected, because they wanted a larger percentage of the U. S. market. ANDKHSON DKOIDKR I-'OK NKW ACT Around Mny.l, Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson decided there should be a- new act, with n jiew approach to the problem and a bigger quota for Cuba. The problem seems to have been first put n]] to the U. S. Beet Sugar Association. Meeting in tlie office of their Washington secretary, Robert 11. Shields, the beet boys finally agreed that what they would like was a guaranteed production and consumption of 1,800.000 tons a year for the next five years. ! - U. S. cane sugar -producers— largely from Florida and "Louisiana ^-Ihen derided that'they would like 0 ciuota of 500,000 tons. California- Hawaii inlerests settled on l,0f>2,000. Puerto Ricans and Virgin Islanders agreed on a' total ot DIU.OOO tons. The Philippines were already taken Th« DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BKIEN, M. D. Written for NEA Servi«e i Benadryl brings Immediate relief! to most patients will: acute attacks ; of hives; those with chronic hives j tend to relapse as soon as the drug , is stopped. Hives are ixickets of fluid in the skin, wltlrthe difficulty caused by the collection of hista- • mine In the tissues. Benadryl neu-, traces this chemical. The number of hives present at one time runs from one to .several, hundred and the size from a pin- hc:ui to a.s large as the flat of the hand. Fluid accumulations Vary fromtlio.se which are superficial to large, deep, disfiguring swellings. In; nil' forms of hives, itching and swelling are the chief complaints. Any part of the body may be'af- fected by hives, but portions constricted by clothing nre most apt to affected. In persons who are subject to hives, there is a tendency for tiic condition to come back in the siime spots. Nearly two-thirds of all people liave had one or more- attacks of-hives in-their lifetime. Hives have an unnredictable course. The majority -of swellings llarc up. last a few days t-o a week,; and then disappear. "Flic condition can become chronic.and, until now, tlii.'i type lias been notecl for its- stubborn resistance to most forms of: treatment- Large swellings In vital structures, such as "the throat, may interfere with 'breatliing, and intense Itching, insomnia and disfigurement interfere with the victim's earning-powers. ItliUEF OFFKN 8PKEI>Y Paul A. O'Leary, M. D., Mayo Clinic, reports that in acute attacks of hives, benadryl relieved the.ma- jority of patients within a few hours to days. (Benadryl should not be used-cx- cc.|it under a physician's direction, because it may also cause drowsiness, dizziness, weakness .und dryness of the mouth. These niffi- Icullies develop early and tend to disappear as the drug is continued. •Foods such as shellfish, strawberries, eggs, and -chocolate, and . ... ., i drugs such as quinine, barbiturates, was. The Cubans promptly hit the I iotlj an( , headacl)e remedies are roof. :BuL 1J. S. sugar Interests op- crating in Cuba and U. S. refiners helped bring the Cubans Into line. STATK DKFART- MKNT CIIANC1ES Next came a long session between the sugar men and State Depaart- menl experts, the latter finally agreeing to approve the bill, if three changes were made: 1, a guarantee that Cuba's quota would not be lower than it bad been; 2, that 95 per cent of the Philippine deficit should be supplied by Cuba, other foreign producers getting tlie remainder; and, 3, a brand-new paragraph, the con- f troversial subjection "202 e," which provided that whenever any country was not giving fair treatment to U. S, citizens, its sugar nunla could be cut. ' This last section was intended to cover sonic $0 million worth of claims owed to U. S. citizens by the Cubans. Cuban courts have' IVY EKSKINi: JOHNSON NKA Staff {'orresponili'nl HOLLYWOOD. <NEAl — Ex~lu- vcly Yours: Now that the movie Slave Girl" is clicking at tin- box- ificc, here's a typical Hollywood ory too gcod to keep. The -studio taking bows for the nerve to khl it- corny plot via a "talking" ru- icl. Tlic camel wns an nftrr-lhoughl —alter sneak preview audiences had one the same kidding, only in incli louder and more critical ones. This epoch-making (atomic) weapon ot the century -has taught us the great .lesson thai mankind mugl -forsake »»r forever.—Hiroshima's Mayor Shlnso Ham»i. care of by prevMous legislation which | damages. But the Ou- fchvc them a 952.000 quota. j hans jl|sl havel ,, t , )ai(1 ^ s sugar ' producers hutl no interest hi this section. But they decided if the State Department wanted it, okay. Anderson next cleared the bill with Interior Secretary J. A. .Knifj, who had levritonal und reclamation interests lo look nftev. Tlie finuI step wns clearance by Dureau t>r tlin Budget and tlie full cabinet. When everybody had given it the nod, the bill was ready for Congress and it was sent up Cor introduction early in July. ! When it was all (ixecl up pretty, they went back to Anderson. He Because it hadn't given to Cuba. Ten days more meetings finally developed tiie idea of giving Cuba another M.OUO tons plus what is known as the "Philippine deficit." This is the sugar wliich the Filipinos can't deliver because of war damages. Anderson accepted this proposal. He suggested a few minor changes in tlie bill, then called in the Cubans lo tell them what the deal the commonest causes of hives. Hives also_may be caused'by light, heat and cold. When the-cause i£ ; knawi:, it is advisable to-'avoid the food or drug even though 'treat-' ment is effective in most-cases. • • • • QUESTION: Some time ago you mentioned that vitamins restored gray hair to its original color. ANSWKR: Wrong. There is no scientific proof that gray hair has been restored to its original color.; by the use of vitamins. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— Father J. J. Thompson acconv panied by his liouseguest .Mrs. Fuinmeistei, Mry. Bernard Quiin. Mrs. Elizabeth Dollarton, and William Maloneall of Philadelphia.-Pij., will go to St., Elizabeth,.. Aik, tomorrow to be giiests of Father Prances Dollarton son of Mrs. Elizabeth ppllarton. Mr. and Mrs. W .T. Barnett antl Mrs. J. A. Waterman arc spend- two weeks in New York, Niagara Falls and points in Canada. BY DONALD J. GONZALES United Press Staff Correspondent : .WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. (UP) — The United Stales decision to waive $1.0M.COO,000 in claims against Italy was viewed in diplomatic quarters today as a stern notice that this government was ready and willing to do everything in its power to bolster Italy's.non-Communist government. . rraking its cue from the Truman I'stop Communism" doctrine, the State Department last week wrote off the huge Italian debt and reaffirmed its intention to strengthen present friendly relations between the two countries. 'American officials tlescriljed the unusual action toward a former enemy power as an effort to make some amends' for tlie "burdensome 11 conditions laid down in the Italian peace treaty. They expressed .the hope that other nations—iiicnlding Russia — would make similar concessions to get Italy back on -her feet. Secretary.of Stntc George C. Mar- sliall Jias openly expressed his concern .over Italy's chances of stemming Communism. When Premier Atcide de .Gasperi's non-Communist government was set up three months ago, _Marslinll promptly wished it ever 'success. Moscow made "no effort to hide its displeasure over this turn of political events. .• The U.S.-Soviet tussle over It- alp's political destlng'began at the Paris 'Big Four •meeting last year when Hie Italian |)eace treaty was negotiated. 'Due principally to U. S. efforts. Russia's demand for $tiCO,000,000 in Italian reparations was scaled down to SICO.OOO.CKK) and spread over a seven-year period. The -American, 'BiiUxli and French governments waived all reparations claims. ' The $1.000,000.000 account cancelled last week grew out of American assistance provided to'Italy following the armistice. It covered $523.- COO.OOO'for civilian supplies furnished-by tlie American Army, $305,OUO,COO for occupation costs, and miscellaneous .bills amounting lo another $1W5.000,000. Under the accord, the United States.iilso gave Italy 23 merchant ships, and .unfroze .SIJO.OOO.OOll in .Italian property and assets held in -this country. iPor her part,. Italy agreed to make principal and interest payments amounting to $136,000,090 to Americans holding pre-war Italian bonds. And set up a $5.000,000 fund •to' restore -American pro])erty in Italy. •Portuguese sailors brought the ukulele to'Hawaii" in 1830. Ukulele means ''little flea" in Hawaiian. A new animal was discovered .in southern Australia in 1933. It is tlie size of a mouse and has pale blue- gray fur. Had Extras IN HOLLYWOOD Prank Sinatra winds up "The Ossing Bandit" this week and ihcn akes a flier to New York minus | Louis Hay ward's secretary Irs. S.—for 10 days. . . . sijrtinif ''"" ' "" "'"" '"" nlc for "State of the Union" is et for Sept. I. Spencer Trai-y. b.tck rom New York, and Prank C'.ipru in constant huddles. . . . rge K.uilman says he'.s waiting or the night to he.\r a doorman all: "Muss Kerr'r. Icar) Km <i-ur, ileasel" anniversary. Now that Warner nros. have announced .plans to make the life of Eddie Cantor. Sam Goldwyn will reissue some of the early Cantor musicals for [lie youngsters to sec. "Palmy Days" is first on the schedule. 'Hob Cnmmings won't be the nrch- angcl 'Mike in "Heaven Only Knows," Producer Seymour Ncbcn- xal changed his characler to an angel named Mike, so certain religious groups couldn't take offense. UESICIN'ATION KKASON left him, he swc-ars. after penning this withering note: "My reason for leaving. Mr. Hayward. is that you are mu?h loo difficult to work for. Anyone who insists that words can onlv be spelled their way is difficult." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Smart Guesswork Gets a Slam Here Kj WII.I.IAM E. McKKNNEY America's Or<l Authority Written f',r NBA Service Mrs. stiiyi'csf.m Waimvright nnrt Waller Malnwcn rt New York ar^ well known to tournament playoi- in tlie east. Tli'sy do not play a grent deal of tournament bi-idnc. but whenever they are entered in the l,ig event. 1 ; hole in New York, they rank amo-]^ ine leading con- t' rdtrs ]n Hie Eas!er:i Jllitcs mixed Icniii-of-fonr cii.v.'iin'Dnships, in wliich lliey finished second, they were tlie only pair to arrive at six no trump on todays hand. the opening lead. East covered ami declarer won v.'Hh tlie ace. Then she- cashc'd si): club tricks. Tiiis left in dummy the four Of spades, king-jack-ten of hearts and o.uecn-te:i of diamonds. Mrs. Wainwright still had three spades, the queen anc'. four of hearts, and ace of diamonds. Naturally East had to Hold three spades, and he had difficulty in deciding on his other'three cards. 'If lie banked his ac« -of -hearts and kept the king, eight of diamonds, declarer would simply play the queen of licaris, forcing the ace, aim cash the three earls in dummy for her contract. If East held the ace-seven of hearts and blanked the king of diamonds, which he actually did. Mr.s. Wainwri^ht would cash the ace or diamonds, lead the queen of hearts, overtaking in dummy, and East would be helpless. Gerald D. O'Neill, 51-year-old bald, bespectacled, paunchy movie extra, had some extra wives—seven, in lact—accord- ing to Hollywood police, who charge he married eight women without bothering to get divorces in between dashes to the altar. The women, all middle-aged widows, described him as a fine gentleman. Late General With no screen roles ill view. Lew Ayri's is interesled in doing Ihe new Steve Fisher-Sloan Nibley play, "Tmf Gale." It lias n Santa Anita background and is tlie story of a man who seeks a new life. . . . Warner executives have issued or ~ ders to the story department to fine, a sophisticated comedy for Eve Arden a la Ho* Russell lines. . . . Uob Crosby, lieutenant-governor of Nebraska, visited Bob Crosby in Hollywod. The executive looks enough like the Crosby clan to bi! Ann "Kothem was visitin;: the •Roughshod" set nt KKO lo MV Job Sterbng. Together again? . . . Vincent Price will sing four iuun- .c-i's in "Up in Central Park." mak- ng his musical film rlebut. Tie used o sing witll tlie Yale G]ec Club. IONKS TO HAWAII Allen Jones is still riding the vitamin trail. He just signed for a series of open-air concerts in I he Hawaiian Islands, beginning Sept. 15. . . . The Steve Corlirnn-F.iy a member of the family. McKen'/.'.e split is defenite. The dl- " vorce suit will be filed in California. Steve is forgetting it all on his 27- foot .<uillbo.il. wailin>\ for a c;ill 10 start in "That's Life." Maria Montez will be back early from I'lurope. She wants to make personal appearances «lth openings of "Atlantis" (she owns part of the fitml and hopes the. courts will free her from her 111 contract. She'll be back in Sep- U'lllbrr. . . . The Koberl Alrfas are celeliralinp their 12th wedding Strange how careers go to Holly- weed Three years ago Myrna lx>y, Hollywood figured, was washed up. After two pretty dismal films, "Thin •Man Goes Home." and "So Goes My Ix>ve." Hollywood was sure of U. Now Myrna has t\vo hit films, "The Ue.st Years of Our Lives" and "The lU.ichelor and the Bobby Soxer." with another coining up, "The Heel Pony." Read Courier News Want Ads. Militwan * Q 4 £ VK J 10 S V • Q 1074 1 -AS t 9863 2 • J 95 *97 1 N W E S Dealer AK987 2 V A 7 « K863 + 82 Mrs. Walnwrlcht i k AJ103 V v* -« •» A Tournament — Neither vul. South West North East 1 <*. I 'uss 1 3 * Pass 3 3 * Puss 4 V 1* <» Pass • Pass 5N. T Pass 6 NT Pass Opcnini !-*6. 18 Tlie heart bid by Malownn (North* was the bid that J«stili»,l Mrs. wnlnwr'!;l)t's final contract Some players may not like East'.: spade overcall but he made tint bid and it resulted in n spade opening by West. ' Mrs. Wntnwrlght played tin of soadcs from dummy or HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured U.S. Marine Corps leader, tlie late Maj.-Gen. 14 Halo „?>%• 15 En eh IGWitle smile 17 Go by steamer 19 Tidy 20 Trap 21 Impudently VERTTtCAl, 1 Drooped 2 Rodent-like 3 Ireland 4 Lair 5 Behold! G Otherwise 7 Time measure 8 Sphere 9 Higher "it 10 Metal 11 English court 12 Card .fame 13 Pass on 23 Musical sound 18 Pronoun 24 Half an em 21 Marches 25 Parent 26 Near S8 Note of scale 29 Postpone 31 Vehicle part 33 Cretan mount 34 Negative vote 35 Atom 37 Motionless 40 Diminutive suffix 41 French article 42 Compass point 43 East Indies (ab.) 44 Be seated 4 6 Twine 51 Male sheep 52 Fly 54 Sharpen 55 Military helper '• 56 Get away , $8 Doughnut )0 Arrange (1 Stocking dealers 22 Gaping 2 5 He held the Distinguished 47 Biblical Service pronoun 27 Freeman 48 Artificial 30 Fish port language 32 He was nick- -49 Length f named "Old measure 1 'Gimlet " 50 Roman 35 Disorders emperor S6 Indolent 51 Irritate ' 38 School book 53 Rodent 39 Stop watches 55 Mohammed's 45 Consideration son-in-law 57 Place <ab.') 59 We

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