The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 19, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Tuesday, August 19, 1947
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BLYTHEVILLE '(ARK.)-COURIER NEWS COURIER KKWB — oo. ;«UJL D. HUMAH, (Xx. KM Tort, CUMfe. rrery Ataman £"l* tter »i under «ct of Con- October «, U». SUBSCRIPTION RATW * ID »*r*nce, Meditation And the Word became tlesh and dwelt among |ull of grace and truth, we have beheld his John l U * , * * M wrote, -Chriit nmkes It tlory, now, be » nun." » n * l{ w*" «> ul * remember this the* miftit »!"»*» develop more worthy P«r- ? Start Toward \ Convalescence ' Seven' out of 10 European countries showed i gam m industrial production last month, this is not only encouiag- ing but a httle surprising For tlieie have been tinies when it seemed that Europ^ was Awaiting for t the Marshall pliri as \t it _were an oxygen tent m- steaa of 'what » obviously was meant' to IDC—^a tonic If Jhe present happy state of i c- covery continues, the patient should be m -"shape next year to receive the maximum benefit from I>r Mai snail's treatment- to trust themselves to the Russian system, which leaves the matter of atomic energy uses and controls to the tfooii faith of individual -nations. . - It is hot necessary to go over the abundant examples to suggest that good faith is not; the most notable 'feature ;of Russian foreign iwlity. therefore it becomes doubly iiecessary for the American government to try to maintain its supremacy in the atomic field with all possible vigor, ami to guard with extra cnre whatever "secrets" it may still possess. • The Tall Corn ! StilPStalled 'The UN s Atomic Energy Comimr sion^h'as*'abandoned all hope of prcr greli^toward agreeTheiifc in 1947 And, as^ftungs newsstand, 1 there is no proa- peetVof ^agreement on atomic energy ccmtrW'uniif another calendar year arrives. -Tlie- Soviet -delegation remains adftmant, and nothing in the way of discussion or suggested compiomise by', the Commission's majoiity will bridge it '—. - *0nly the other day ,Andiei GromyUo gave the United, i^ess a ^restatement bfjthe Soviet position'in answer, to .an article by r^re'defick"H OSb6rn^ deputy American ret>res«itative on the Corn- mission ' The explanation was full of weasel woTds; but it was evident" that Mr Gromyko still j thinks everybody, is, out of step, except Russia ^ '; Tli/amazing'thing about'triis ar~- ticlf^was that, arfer all the thousands of» words that'must have been spoken mjtne Commission meetings, Mr. Giorn- yko's >?Koughts seem to be precisely wnere^'they. always were ! s He calls'the Soviet* pi oposal "the? niy correct approach' 1 to the t pvob-,'' VIEWS OF OTHERS A Good Neighbor Call Good Neighbor Trumnn, who already has paid good-will visits to Mexico and Canada, next goes to Brazil. Timed for the impending conference on hemispheric security, this gesture of friendship will reap advantage for the united States and Its brent! nf democracy. It Is important to seek this advantage ns among' e<,ualV rather thin through domination. Russian delators may try to m«Xe Mr. no- man's Appearance'in beautiful Ouanntara nay off nio de Janeiro loofc Jlk* another attempt at Yankee domination of Latin America. The absurdity of such an interpretation Is apparent to anyone who knows the will prl* each UUin- Amerlcan aovefn.nent has taken In alflrn.»n B its .sovereigni role In all Pan-American eonter- ences of late. Against It* earlier record of dollar diplomacy and the big-stick days, the United States has had an uphill battle to forego domination in the Gcod Neighborhood. Traditional tcmplations und the facts of huge resources and a Huge stake still dog uncle Sam's footsteps. But the recent record s»ows the multilateral approach to which the United Slates Is committed. Another nation, Argentina, has the current reputation tor domination,' since it seeks unanimity and tlie veto as conditions for any action. The United States and perhaps most of the others in the Neighborhood prefer' the two-thirds rule. • The former haberdasher from Kansas City will cut tt modest figure among the gold braid • and hright sashes so. dearly loved from the Rio Grande to Patagonia. This very modesty will help spread the coiwiction that the United , States today seeks to act only as one among equals. ' —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1947 Commerce Deportment Sees Danger Signals on Horizon Th« ' WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. (UP) — Measured in dollars, the nation is producing . more than ever before elow the ^ \ v \ in Washington, Opposed To Cartels, But They Play Politics With Sugar DOCTOR SAYS «£ftffiHrSdS Terence Is due to today's sharply liiglicr prices. The value of goods and .services produced in the second quarter of this year reached an annual rate of $226,000,000, $4,000.000,008 above the •In psysicnl volume, the total -was above all previous peacetime levels, but below the- war peaks. The department also pointed out that while the rate has been going up, it is not climbing as rapidly as it did in 1946. There are other danger signals. (This Is Die second of Ihrao ells-. pnteb.es nn (he Sugar Act of 1S48)' By I'LTEU. KDSQN NEA Wnsliliigtun Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. :<NEA) the bill was amended to give such quotas to U. S.- producers. FHHl'J 1 ON OM> PROVISIONS One or the changes which Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Ander—Biggest political enigma of the j sb] ; hlul 1)rop - Dse[ i was to strike out last session of Congress ,\vns -the | scvcrn i provisions carried over from Sugar Act of 1048. A Democratic the old Sugar Act of 1937. They BARBS ; BY HAL CfyCDRAM White House administration,, supposed to be opposed to cartels, allowed the U. S mainland, and off-shore sugar producers to die- j tnte a bill which sets up a "virtual sugar trust. A Republican Congress supposed to be dedicated to free enterprise passed a bill which Is full of controls. It was smart politics, all right; to yet the bill passed this year. That avoids .seven months of wrangling' n 1048. ' required U- S. sugar growers to pay their labor a lair wage and to observe child labor standards. On Flanniigan's insistonce, plus pressure from CIO sugar workers' unions and the Florida and Louisiana cane growers, these provisions went hack in. That was the o'.V.y • The average wife would be very pleased il she could cook half as well as her husband (ells her friends she can. ' Who remembers the good old days when horses in tfesterii movies carried cowboys Instead or tenors? ..•„..»• • There are no vitamins in the raspberry— but think of the strong' physical reaction. , ; * • * » Jf you're surprised at'yjlicre you ,are in khis world, maybe 'it's because you didn't know where you.-wcrc going. Police seized several thousand dollars from trie owners of a Florida gambling house. Customers likely laughed up their sleeves—II they lu\d a shirt left. lem's solution, although a\) the on the Commission except Russia's shadow, Poland, take the opposite view. ( He* still, insists that the majority aiijpte^Unitfe'^ States plan would give this 'country, "a position of monopoly mjthe field of atomic energy," although anyone w'ho fearf maintain an open mirtd while reddin'g must see that it wouldn't He' atomic -sists tat any energy c6htl-6I system must operate within the Security Council, complete with-veto He takes the position that the UN Chapter is incapable of amend meht, arid that ehmination_of tbejyeto would ' "undermine the foundation on which}tn£»tire edifice' of the United Nktipns rests." , Yet JMr. Gromyko must suiely k'now why v tne 'AnSerkan control plan eliminates the veto He says again that unanimity of the five permanent Security Council members must be opera- „ tire in "all" questions of sdbstance hiving relation to the maintenance of thkt has gene -on unabated. The suyar industry people and the Department of * Agriculture feel that, the act has been given a black eye because of the State Department amendment, which hides the other provisions of the bill. The new bill, they claim, will stabilize the Industry and insure supply in line witli demand at fair prices. In working out wartime contracts f 0re spe[ ;i.v treatme ir the Cuban sugar, crop, the U. \tyasthenia gravis ca fight, however, made against the | dex went up. for S. government provided that the price of the sugar would advance automatically as the cost of living-index and the,cost of fooo" in-. BY WILLIAM A- Q'BKIEN, M. D. Written for NEA Service Difficultx.nl swallowing is one of the commonest symptoms of my- aslhenia gravis (severe inuscle weakness). 'Hie drug prostigmine stimulates the weakened swallowing muscles, thereby helping to make the- diagnosis, as no other form of swallowing difficulty is helped by that particular remedy. Henry R. Viels, M. D., reports in the 'Journal of the American Medial Association on his observations ITS patients with myasthenia jravis at the Massachusetts General ospital, Boston. In one out of ev- ry five patients, swallowing diffi- ulty was the first sign of excessive luscle fatigue. In addition, soma f his patients began to speak irough their nose from weakness f their palate muscles. First symptoms of inyasthenia ravis can develop at any age, al- hough the majority start, between 3 and 30. Considerable number of ascs oc:ur between 60 and 10, which s the time of life when other swal- owing difficulties are common. •In addition to swallowing troubles, myasthenia gravis patients also complain of drooping eyelids 'and double vision, and general muscu- ar weakness of the arms, legs and, occasionally, the neck. <The muscle difficulty is caused by excessive Fatigue and normal action returns iifter a rest period. ' Cause, of niy asthenia gravis is^unknown although the excessive'fa- tigue is Known to develop from a chemical disturbance at the point where the nerve connects -with the muscle. As 'pro'stlgmine overcomes this-excessive fatigue by stimulating the ' muscle, the drug is not only used for diagnostic tests but also for treatment. UP-AND-DOWN AILMENT •Progress of untreated myasthenia gravis is variable. In some patients the syir..ptoriM dp not change for a long time, while, others, complete relief is obtained. It is essentially a disease* of ups and downs which may change either way. .. Once considered fatal, the disturbance OS now largely controlled by prostigmine. In Dr. Viets 1 patients, an anticipated fatility rate of 75 per cent was reduced to 20 per cent. lAs there are many causes of swallowing difficulty, a painstaking examination should bc made to determine the variety- be' ,ent is started, uses are said to the department added: 1. Investment in new construction lell <o an annual rale of $9,500.050,- GCO in the second quarter from $10,- 5CO,GCO,QOO-l!i the first. 2 Inventory accumulation fall to a net increase of $1.500,OCO,Oti3 from $5,403,000,000 in the last 10415 Barter. Exports in the second quarter the industry-written bill House floor a little over bill in the House. In the Senate, the bill had a muchj narrower squeak. ' With -only five days of the session remaining, Sen. Dennis Cliiwesi of • New Mexico began to get excited about Section When lit the .„„,,., o— - — month ago, however, it inline- 1202-'e! He" offered an amendment liatcly drew fire. Rep.. John W. Plahnngan of Virginia, former chairman of the House Committee on Agi-Icultiire, in which the New Deal's original sugar quota control legislation had been written, called the new act, "the most vicious piece <jf price-fixing ever proposed In Congress. 1 nm in the. role of the lone wolf," snid Flnnnngan. "I am the only one who will oppose tUls bill." '•" Flammgnn wanted to know what the State Department's 202-e amendment to • collect claims from sugar-producing countries in default to U. S. citizens really meant. svho would, produce the sugar that ,\voultl be cut from the quoins of these defaulting countries? Hastily . :a kill it. The sugar lobby boys began to swent blackstrap molasses. If the Clinvez amendment, carried. the bill would go back to the House There wasn't lime for the Hoase to act, and, in that case. their bill would be dead. It came up for final consideration on the next to the 'nst day of the session. •rne debate was hot and the vote was close. But in the end the State Department's Section 20'2-e was kepi in, 42 to 40. After that, passage of the bill was a mere formality. SAYS Bin, INSUHKS FAIR PRICES ' The fight since then, _howe<wr. There are certain price guarantees for domestic sugar producers in the new bill, carried over from the act of 1937. There are benefit payments to cane and beet'growers .who stay within their allotted acreages. And if growers are also producers, they are guaranteed a fair price for their cane or beets regardless ol the price of refinec sugar. Money to pay these benefits comes from a tax on the refining be more common than has been realized. QUESTION: Do you" have'a spe-' cial diet leaflet for gall bladder disease? ANSWER: There is no special diet for gall bladder disease: Physicians suggest those foods .which do not cause distress. ers yrant a low price for raw sugar which they refine. In this bill they hnve gone along with the rest of the industry to support a higher stabilized price for everybody. But at the most, industry spokesmen claim all these guarantees would raise the price of sugar to, the consumer from 'A to % cents a nound. IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY ,-AU thi» w old stuff That very fact is what makes the situation so dis- OMrrtgifif.-^erttitw m Gromyko, as a thjtiful Conteiiiist, does not 'dare "01 wjeh to deriate an inch from the line ofr conduct set fot him This leads the United States, as the st on»est power opposite Russia, '' to adjpt a line of action which it might nA prefer under -happier cirtuiristances. Sorely the Ain^l^p^ w^nt no atomic annain«ht race or any ; monopoly if Ian ad«t«kte system l 'at ', ^Wntrol , can r, .neitW ; ^ they nor .,.tay'o«MS t ;,i«iK8tk nation wouM Want Some' countries sllll look on America as the land-of ,s\ich bounty and such plenty that all they have lo do is sit down and profit from our generosity.—Sen. : Carl A. Hatch (D) of New Mexico. .-' * : * * The unprecedented prosperity of our nation must, not be a cause tor idle sell-Congratulation. —President Truinan; ........••» * • This country, can't cnrry water on two shoulders. Either we liaye a definite policy to stop the. spread, pf communism or we haven't.—Sen. Styles Bridges (R) of New Hampshire. • ,'. • - • i • • f wouldn't be happy doing anything other than teaching, bec'nuse I feel I am rendering :i -worthwhile service to,humanity—and the Lord knows:they need It'.—Aline Neal, Jackson. Miss. •Best Teacher of 1941." AH knowledge man has today has been learned wrieti some one : found the right way to ftsk nature. She will answer when you know how to ask,—Charles P. Kettering, General Motors E gineer. ... •Unless the United States presses forward with the teaching of democracy. Europe and the Orient will be swamped by communism.—Father Edward J. Flanagan, founder of Boys Town, Neb. * » » ' There is no blinking the fact that this country now stands at a turning point In Its relations to its traditional friends among the nations of the old world.—Secretory of stale Marshall. :, ' Some foreign nations are more anxious to git griin shipments than to collect and dis- tribut* their own harvests properly.—Clinton P. Anderson, Secretary of Afficultiife. BY ERSftlNE JOHNSON' NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBM— I \ve«l to movie the other night and 1 got mad I could hardly finish my opcorn. There it was on the screen jain. A husband ami wife were :it the rtin£ of the -ways. An obnoxious illlc offspring followed the man o the iloor. tugging at his co.it- uls. Then the little offspring slart- d to whimper and finally .said it:"Daddy, dear, why arc you mail t Mommy?" Just once 1 winlcrt to hear the Imsbaml say, "Because, you sliui- hl bral, your mother is :i jerk;'' But he didn't say it. He neve today's hand, which a heart opening defeated. When the dummy •went down, Levcntrill did not like the five club contract very well. He won the opening spade lead in dummy and took three rounus of trumps, winning the third roimd \15 Years Ago \ In Blt/theville— i Carl Ganske and John Bumette ( - local youths, have started on a. 200 mile trip down three rivers from Big Lake to Helena. The pair started in a small craft from Big Lake and will float down Little River about 70 miles to Marked Tree where little river empties into the St. Prances. Following the St. Frances river to the mouth where it empties into the Mississippi just above Helena they will drift the rest of the way to Helena on the Father of Wat- tbis year were at an annual rate of $10800,000,000, twice the animal rale of the last 1946 quarter. But government economists fear that this may drop if foreign nations do not recover. Along with "moderate" wage and salary increases, individual spending -continued to climb. First quarter business profits were also higher than in tUe last l'J4G quarter. At the same time, personal savings showed a decline. In the fourth 194G quarter the annual rate was 512.600.000,000. In the second 1941 quarter it was $11.CD3,COO,OQ9. Lasting Peace Possible, Says UN Secretary CHICAGO, Aug. 19. (UP)—Trygye Lie secretary general of the United Nations, said today that wars come because people prepare for them rather than for peace. They do this, he said, oecause they don't really believe that peace can last. In an article, "Lasting Peace in Our Time," in the 'Rotarian, magazine of Rotary International, Lie wrote that wars can be abolished forever if people and nations turn out clothing, food and housing instead of battleships, torpedoes and Members. As a first step toward "lasting aeace in our time," Lie sarfd, people musti convince themselves that permanent .peace is not only necessary but possible. The first basis lor ail enduring peace," he said, "is the acceptance by .all people of this .Idea of 'permanency." not as a dream or distant-ultimate goal, but as the immediate bare minimum of what they desire and demand." Then, he said, people must.bear down on the living problems which only peace can solve—famine, disease, illiteracy, housing and crop improvement. lv We cannot satisfy, even the barest needs of our people . . . unless the individual governments concentrate every last scrap of their resources and energies on these elementary problems." . Lie said some people believe wails necessary while others believe peace is only a vacation between wars. "To them force as a means is justified in the maintenance of a Iocs. And it makes me mad And I lon't enjoy my popcorn. In fact, 'the next day I was still nad and I met a director. Uyron laskin, and I said, "Byron, I'm gong, to start a war against corn and cliches, bromides and banalities." "It's a great idea," said Byron. NEVEltMORK So we talked about those ubiquitous menaces of motion picture, anil iByron agreed that. In the i"n- tnre. none ot Uicse siuv.itsov.s '.vill be found in the movies he directs: 1. The situation in which the only hov.e of living the poor little ^irl suddenly stricken with a dread disease lies with the drunken old doctor in the small town. 2. The gnar'.ed, crusty, hcurt-of- gold stage manager grabbing the leading lady on opening night and sending her oil-stage with the immortal words, 'Little girl, dnnce tonight as you've never danced before." 3. The district attorney facing a couple of pot-bellied politicians ncross his desk and solemnly say ing, "Wail'll the governor hears pj~ nnn tlons of about Ihis." game arc clea don't write headlines. 7. The covered wagon train caught in Uox Canyon with thousands of screaming Indians out for blood, playing ring around the rosy, and the Texas Rangers suddenly appearing from owl ol nowhere to save them in the nick of time. 8. The fadeout with the boy and girl, holding hands, tenderly facing the sunset. 9. Clark Gable saying: "Now listen baby. I'm right for you, see. Ami no jerk of a boy friend is going to change my mii'id." 10. Gangsters with hearts of gold. 11. Tough chorus girls with hearts of gold. 12. -Hearts of gold. 13. Passage of time indicated by .shots of any of the following: •An empty ash tray, and. in the next scene, the same tray crammed with cigaicl butts; the wind blowing the pages off a calendar; a tree verdant v.ilh the wealth of spring, and then the same tree bare against the snowy blanket of winter; or Big Ben lolliiiR midnight on a foggy night in London. A A76 VAQ6 + Q8V2 I.eventrUt AK98S V 3 # JC52 * A.K 104 Tournament—Neither vul. South West Nortli Eist 1 « 1 4k INT. Pass 2 4. Pass 4 + Pass 5 * Pass ! J ass Pass Opening—* Q. 19 precarious peace as an end," lie ers. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Woodson have as their guest tills week, Miss Julia Carlton Sims who graduated this Spring from Baylor University, Waco, Texas. years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relating to the sale of alcoholic liquors. Delta Cafe Kenteen Harris Subscribed and sworn to before me this I8th day of l\ug. 1047. Elizabeth Mason said. "Those who can content themselves with the .prospect of a temporary respite (vacation) from war are either more concerned a'aout themselves and the immediate present than they are about their children's or mankind's future, or what is more probably true, they have just not thought the problem through. "There are no differences between nations which cannot be settled by peaceful means and there are no differences which can be adjusted satisfactorily by resort to war." (SEAL) Notary Public My commission expires 4-28-50. 8-19 McKENNEY ON BRIDGED Staking This Game Depends on Finesse By WTI.UAM E. McKENNEV America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service One of the most enjoyable partners at the bridge table is Peter Lcvenlrilt of New York. His cx- the theory of the „ . and simple. The detective saying. "This is one of the best features of his the break I've been waiting fur. g ft me is his conviction that bridge Tills will crack the case wide open." should bc plnyed without the use fi. The nasty heroine saying. O f artificial conventions. I had the "Okay—say H. I'm no good." pleasure of winning two events C. A newspaperman screaming at w ith him at Annapolis, Md., the his city editor, "Tear out your lead open pair and open tcam-of-four. yarn anrt hold for a tcplatc." Or a -Lcventi-itl never gives \ip on a newspaperman dictating the heart- hand. Most of the North-South in his own hand. The deuce of diamonds was led and West went in with the king. He returned the jack of spades which South *-on. Realizing that the heart finessed dummy's queen. It won, but his problems were not ovr. He still had to gel t/.r 'liimond suit working, so his nex:, |>...y w^. the queen of diamonds. Exst woi and dropped West's ten-spot. Ens returned a heart, with the ace. dis carding n spade from his owi hand. Dummy's good nine of dia monds was cashed, and the hear luffed with declarer's last trump The jack of diamonds took car of dummy's last spade, and th nine of spades was trumped i dummy for the eleventh tric'-t. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will within the time fixed by law apply to the Commissioner of Revenues of the Stale of Arkansas for a permit to sell oeer at retail at 357 S. Division. Blylhe- ville, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character ,that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the under- Chief Justice HORIZONTAL fi Notion 1,5 Piclur'cd 1 Negative U. S. justice 8 Foreign agent 11 Lifting devices OIndinn 13 Naturalized 10 Roninn IS Lease emperor 1G Gaelic 11 Weep 18 Time long post 12 Observe 19 Still ' 14 Low haunt 20 Lariats 22 Eternity 23 Musical note 24 Note in Guido's scale 26 Billiard shot 17 Sun god 20 Compunction 21 He is chief 28 Rodent 30 Roof finial 31 Beverage 45 Symbol for i iridium 40 Corded fabric justice of the 32 Morindin dyes 47 Observed ewspaerm - . - .. line over Hie phone. Reporiers Just pairs were in three no trump on signed has been revolted wiiinn me 29 Mourning Virgin 33 Poplar 34 Repulse 35 Oriental guitar 36 Silkworms 37 Nova Scotia (ob.) 38 Manuscript (ab.) 39 Chart 42 All 47 Station (nb.) 50 Wading bird 52 Ireland 53 Pare . 54 Fretted 5 6 Mother or father 58 Screed 59 Dispatched VERTICAL 1 Release 2 Rave 3 Entomology fab.) 4 From 5 Huge U. S. Court 23 Native of Rome 25 Rows 33 Russian communities 40 Incite 41 Bivalve mollusk 26Casimir (ab.) 43 Require 27 Fourth 44 Ocean Arabian caliph movement. 48 Canvas shelter 49 Altitude (ab.) 51 Courtesy title 53 Priority (prefix) 55 Symbol for sodium 57 While

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