The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, August 25, 1947
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1947 »«tt*r »t U* pott- under *et of ODD- ?^- • SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city at Blythevllle or Mtain^n town where c«rrl*r iervlce U m Uiaed, SOc per we*, or Be per monUi. 'By m«U, within a radius of 40 miles, MOO pet Mr S2 00 for six months, »100 tor ttiree moottu; lynaU outatte 60 mile not, flOOO per year payable to advance. NAeditotion Show youi-KClf in all respects n motif} of good deeds, and In 'your .levelling Kliow integrity, gravity, and sound speech tliat cannot be ecii-- sor«l. TiUI.V 2:7. » * - » Too many p*o|>le with Iheir mines on a Chi 1stl»n church roll, -il, weljlwd by (his wripture will be found light. Big Step Forward East Arkansas, aet'mgr-lliroimli morc than 125 leaders representing 22 cities and towns, last week liumched a i'nr- reaching movement which can KO for, if pursued with diligence, toward breaking the bonds which long.'have held the area literally in the grip of Economic shivery. ' The aica long has been an agricultural empire, one which Ihnved as far back as sliwe days, and one which found greater prospeiity in newer freedoms and today it is attracting interest from the North and East hy manufacturers who are looking for more Ideal conditions in wliich to operate their industrial plants which, when lin^- M with agriculture, have helped to make America great. Bringing of an adequate gas supply to Eastern Arkansas will make this acga one of "the most attractive oC any part of the United States to manufacturers, and of equally great importance it will make Mississippi County, and the other counties in the area, a better place in which to live. • \An atlefjtTate gas supply should mean cheaper fuel costs, not only for Ihe industries wbicli will locate here, hut for the; thousands of families who have homes to heat. ' - • ' ' Leaders agree that it will be a mammoth task to bring natural gas into the area. Lines which now pass through Arkansas can he used to advantage hy, the owners* by delivering that gas to the northernmost and eastqi-fimost points' of their pipelines. .Unless that policy of by-passing > this aifca can be changed, it will he necessary to connect this area with pipelines from the gas producing fields to the Southwest in Arkansas, Louisiana or Texas. By acting as a group the 22 cities, including Blytheville, Osceola and Manila in Mississippi County which were represented at the Forrest City meeting, can .have a far better chance for victory in this phase of'economic warfare than any one of them ever could have by acting alone. der guards who are letting local rcsi- dents bring in t'<xxl from Simin, thus cutting into the .smugglers' business. So 'the, smugglers aren't smuggling anything across the Imrder, wliich isi cutting into Hemlaye's food supplies. In this country, some 10,000 New York suburbanite commuters have struck against a buft company which raised its fares 3f? per cent. They may hot gel (o work, but they've refused lo ride till the price comes down. Latest returns from a world of ever-widening and more'inclusive strikes: one foV the vested smuggling interests, and one for the commuting common man. Yeh, We're Fed Up With Rabbit NOVUVCtft Bat SEAR/ VIEWS OF OTHERS Eastern Arkansas's Move For Natural Gas The Eastern Arkansas Niitnrn] Cins Consumers Association, wliich 22 cities ure planning to organize, would seek lo , ueL service from any pipe lines lioiiijj across Hie region lo norilicrn anil eastern industrial areas. With fin adequate supply of gu.ss rivailflble, those cities Iwlleve n\i$ would have better opportunity, to Increase industries. The Big /Inch mid Ilin I.ltllc Inch curry i;ns thiouyli Northeast Arkansas, but,- they do not serve nnj 1 of the cities. Tile Memphis Natural Oas Company line, which comes from I,onLsiiinn fields, crosses the southeastern corner of the slate, olid secondary lines carry fuel to u tew cities lu the Immediate men. MoClehee is tlie northernmost, to get this service, The Mississippi River Fuel-Corporation takes (jas from l-o»ls- lana to St. ixiuls, furnishing fuel to cities on the w«y. But Hit; eastei 'nmost of those clllcs In Arkansas is Jonesboro. Tree large • area between the line and lite Mississippi river is one of the wealthiest agricultural parl.i of the slntP. Its cities, moreover, tire expanding Industrially. H remains In be determined whether consumer demand would justify construction and operation of lines into Eastern Arkansas cities. This Is to be discussed at the initial meeting of the association, nnd representatives of gas companies will attend. i The change It uttltnde toward natural gas reserves In Louisiana and Texas may benellt the Eastern Arkansas cities. The Louisiana ami Tex- ns groups who opjwsed sending larger quantities of sns outside their slates Have given up their flBhl. . It Is to be hoped that, Eastern Arkansas can receive adequate natural gas, for this fuel ts one of\ the great atractlons for Industry. It Is, nioreover, of greul social as well ns economic benefit in permitting homes ivnd cities to |je cleaner and brielHor nnd in saving large omounts of money in cleaning nnd refurnishing that would otherwise have to bo done. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Double Prohibition • The world of the legitimate theater is in a mild uproar over the exclusion •<>£ Negroes from tlie National Theater in Washington. Actors Equity lias given the theater's management a year in which to end the discrimination, or Equity members will refuse to play the - Nation's!. New York theater managers and producers are split over the issue. The National's manager, a New Yorker, has issued a statement stating that he will not abandon his whJles- ohh» policy until the general policy of discrimination in the nation's capital is charged by law. -This a«ems a rather odd defense- Wa»hingto nis governed by Congress, and Congress functions; under the federal Constitution which specifically guarantees equal rights. H would be difficult to end, by law, discriminations -"which already are prohibited by the righest law of the land. Tie Score From Hendaye, France, comes the •traight^faced report of a strike by th« Smugglers' Union against lax bor- Taft-Hartley Act Faces Union Defiance As It Goes Into Effect BARBS BY HAL COCIIRAN The more j\fom cans this neanon the inrirev Hie Jar against the high cost of living. • » • . A Kentucky family of 11 moved into a discarded slrfel car. A IM-rffrl plucf l»r sonic of them lo have to slaml m>. * * * Department stores delight in having the womenfolk take the wind out of their sales. A joint bank posits and wlfcy account Is tikes mil. wtirrc hihlty de- A pet regret Is Hint we have but one vara- cntlon lo spend In our country, SO THEY SAY Johnny Meyer Episodes in Hughes' Interest Fail to Help Other Public Relations Work BV. UOIiriLAS I.ARSEN NKA Still f C'orrKilMliilent WASHINGTON, Allg. ». INKA' —Wllli the dust temporarily settled on the Howard Hughes investigation uml life in tlie Capitol back to a sort of scorched sub-normal there remains only one group of Individuals left with any men- tlonnblc volume of dander still up over the whole tiling. They're the 'members of llic American Public 'Relations Association. They are the public relations counsels—emphasis on the word "counsels" because that's how they show that they arc different from publicity agents—of tlie nation's largest firms and trade' or- ganisations. They feel their activity Is a legitimate function the modern business world. That's why they're irked over what the public must think or the publicity business as a whole' as a result of some of the exposures o[ the Hughes' probe. Once a week the APRA members have lunch to hash over the current pliability or Hie putl'i: mind, listen lo a guest speaker ;m draw for a door print 1 . /U the Jast meclinir -the subject of the activities of Johnny Meyer, Hughes publicity man. came- iu foi a lot of hot, but strictly informal discussion. Naturally tlie Al'HA u-onld- n't officially comment on Meyer's business cllitr.s. And tlie individual Hughes, nut they did talk. RELATIONS ANI> I'lll'.i.IC RELATIONS Tlie gist ot tlieir criticism n; Meyer's particular brand of public relations was that It was "irre- .sixmsiblc" and placed too much emphnsis on liquor and women. They seemed to think that a higb- lype of public relations puts more emphasis on education of tlie whole public, rather than on ex|>osing certain key members ot tlie public to free liquor and the intellectual conversation of Rirls. When you pinned them down, however, they found it hard to centrating on educating Elliott. NOKTII OF HJK G'KKAM As an example of the liifjlicsl type of public relations practiced in America, however, the members recommended re(X)rting the \vords of the guest speaker, Robert H. draw a line line on the v value ; of liquor in public relations work. Every member talked to at the luncheon admitted t,hat practically every expense account they turnel in included buying spmebody drinks in the line of business. And' they admitted that it was possible to fix arbitrarily the number of drinks you inicht have to buy at any one time. On lop of that, most of the APRA niemtjers questioned admitted that at on* time or another they, loo. had used female charm, in various innocent ways, o[ course, lo decornte an evening or to tone up iin informal business meeting. So when you finally not down to it. Meyer's chief sin as fur as the APftA members go was his "Bob" North, ^presenting the In ternational Association of Ice Cream Manufacturers. And from what North had to say It appears it's much tougher to sell ice cream cones than airplanes. l-lrst, the goal of the industry pretty is to be producing one billion gallons of ice cream by 1055. which is the equivalent of 60 billion ice cream cones. To do this, the Ill- members wouldn't let thcinselve-s! failure to educate the public :is a the merits of his bosses'. 1 the expense of con- be quoted, because thev represent! whole on Hi firms which might do business with' airplane at DOCTOR SAYS BV WILMAM A. O'BRlFN, M. I>. Written for NKA Service Many returning servicemen brought back timebic Infection of lie bowel and, ns tlie disease was >revalent throughout the country •vcn before the war. It is now esti- nated that nearly 10 per cent of he population is affected. So-called ''healthy" carriers are he most Important factors In spreading amebic infection. Tlie widespread belief that ameba may live In the Ijowol without causing ulcers or that a harmless strain exists is without foundation. One- third of all patients who develop amebic abscesses of the liver have lever had bowel complaints. The chief defense against ame- uic infection is good sanitation. Modern purification of water- supplies nnd cflldenl sewage disposal protect against infections which originate In. the bowel. At the last World's Pair in Chicago, the infection was spread. by the failure of the water and sewage systems lithe hotels, and not the carelessness of food handlers. Those who liunclte and prepare our food cai prevent the spread of amebic infection by practicing proper sanl lation. Tlie other means of controlling the disease is to heat all patient: who have active infection—-including carriers — since they really have the disease- in mild form When any variety of the disease is discovered, drugs which destro. the ameba should be given at once Kinctlno hydrochloride, given by hy podermic injection, destroys th ameba in tlie tissues while chinio Ton, diodociuin, vioform or carbar sonc kill the ameba on the bowe surface. Penicillin may prove life saving in those amebic infcctlor in which other germs weaken Ih resistance of the patient and Intei fere wilh his recovery through ant amebic treatment. SI'KKAI) BY FLIES While amebic infection Is mor common in warm countries, it was. originally discovered in Russia. The' disease is spread from man to man by contaminated water or food and by Hies, which carry the ameba on their legs. The ameba are destroyed by boiling the water or cooking the, food. Most serious complicaton of amebic.. infection is liver abscess. When the liver becomes tender and swollen, ameba can be found in pus removed through a needle. Beginning abscesses may be healed by drugs alone while in more advanced stages aspiration through a needle or surgical operations are also necessary. dustry has to pressure the fanners to produce more milk nnd make less cream of their own. Because the ice cream business is now using more than 100.000,000 pounds of nuts and fruits, the industry also has to pressure the fruit nnd nut growers to Increase their crop; Those are the primary problems. Next, they're working* on getting housewives in the habit of taking homo five-gallon cans of ice crean- instead of buying it in quarts and pints, which the new refrigerators permit. To do this, and QUESTION: How many human diseases have been listed? ANSWER: I do not know, but it must run into the thousands as there are 220 dilfcient varieties of cancer alone. «•' ••••*•• encourage cream eating generally, the ice cream association making several movie shorts, sending lecturers around to schools and expert nutritionists to state and local health authorities. The whole campaign is topped off with the claim ing. that ice cream IN HOLLYWOOD The United States should continue lo manufacture the atomic, bomb for its own defense until this new weapon is placed under International control and command.—Hobert P. 1'nt- lerson, former secretary of war. • * • I have never seen a courageous criminal. True, some exhibit brnvado behind a gun or in the protection of overwhelming numbers, but that is not real courage.—FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. * • • The problems of labor and management can be analyzed and settled as surely as those of world i»ace—by men silting around a table talking things over. But they must be men whose attitude is right.—Mackenzie King, Canadian prime minister. • » » Britain will support the Marshall plan lor European recovery because we cannot live a tolerable life next door to a slum.—Lord in- vcrchapel, British ambassador to U. S. * * * We must abandon the Idea that we can opixvsc the disruptive forces now at large In the world without Interfering In the internal allalrs of other countries.—Hep. John Lodge (ID ot Connecticut. * * * Foreign capital will be welcome In India for oiir schemes of development on prolitable terms, but tlic control of Indian industry must remain in Indian hands.—Pandit Nehru, vice president of In* rnrtinn Interim Government. nV FRSKINK JOHNSON NKA Stuff Cftrrfsi>omlt-nt HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 25. (NBA) — Anne Baxter just lost 25 pounds—at the studio's request—and has promised lo maintain a strict diet from now on. . . . Dick Powell's enthusiasm for private (lying lias led him Into an ambitious commercial venture. He's the new president of National PliBht. System, which hopes to teach a million people a year lo fly through schools in -100 cities. . . Virginia Bruce is back at Paramount for "Night lias 1000 Eyes." Virginia made- her first film iherc as an unknown 1G years ago. She admits lo M but doesn't look 11. . . . "Key Largo" will be the fourth co-starring film for Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall. . . . Hollywood' swhnminy ixxils are getting fancier. June Havoc is building a heart-shaped one. Tom USC anct UCf.A—were play- ng extras in a Jhinese wedding scene for "Sleep. My Love." Frame Tang, Cantonese borne, was technical adviser. The Chinese extras flubbed their Chinese dialog several limes and Tang groaned: "I don't know what's happened to the younger generation. They're so American," . BORED DIRECTOR Rita Hayworth's baby daughter, Rebecca, is Ihe youngest member of a board of directors of a film company in Hollywood. She gets billing in Mama's new film corporation The. "I3eck" in Beckworth Film? stands for Rebecca, the "worth" for Mama. Glenn Ford is banking $1000 from every, movie lie makes for 3-year-old son Peter's college education. Glenn hopes Peter wil enter Yale in '62. There's still no anr.vrer to why the studios Him winter semes in Uie summer ami summrr SOTTWS in the winter. Tlir slpbt of Juan Crawford wrapix-d in a mink r»nl and siltiue in front of a roaring fire on Ihe "llaisy Kenyan" srt was terrifying. Thf temperature milsule was DO. j HAYMES Fl.lKS, TOO Dick Haymi-s has only eight more j picture, hours of Hying lo go before he gels] ils pilot's license. . . . M-G-M is lusting off the script off "The Forty Days of Musa nagli." shelved eight years ago 'because ot its ouchy political background. . . , Cesar Romero and Georgia Gibbs are daling. 'on are not greatly interested in vhefher- you make 103 or 120 jwints. But in tournament bridge, if you can make four hearts or four no tr«nl!>, you had better play it at no .rump because it counts ten points more. As a result the average player in tournaments tries to play too nnny hands at no trump, especially when tlie correct contract is a ninor suit. For sonic reason, tho .nexiicricnccd tournament player scems to tlilnE that if he can make five clubs or five diamonds, he certainly c.in make three or four no trump. 'At no trump, declarer at best can take only eight tricks with today's hand, and he make take less if a he-art is not opened. Nice play will produce came in clubs. Smith's bid of one no trump was ratlier odd. He could have rebld Clubs, if lor no other reason than to tell 115 Years Ago In BlythevUle— In a meeting of the Business and rofessional Womans Club tonight it the aofr Hotel, the members vill study "Libraries". With Miss Margaret Cross research chairman n charge. Mrs. H. A. Smith local librarian will tell of the good derived from a public library and Miss Cora Lee Colcmaii will discuss the value of a home library. There will be a bingo party to- light at the Womans Club, The 30 cent admission will be used .to help defray the debt on the building. could lead a heart, hoping to make declarer use up his trumps in dum- inv Ijefore the spade suit *as established: or he could lead a diamond. With four trumps in dummy, the heart lend looked hopeless, so Bast led a diamond. Declarer won with the ace, cashed the queen of spades, took tv.'o rounds of trumps nnd ruffed a heart in dummy. The losing heart, was discarded on the ace of spades, and when the spade suit broke, South discarded his two losing diamonds on the nine and eight of spades. By .CHARLES H. HFRROI l> United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Aug. (UP) — Widespread labor dlffieullles and resh union defiance face govern- .ent labor officials today with lie last and strictest provisions f the Taft-Hartley Law put Into ffect. The new statute, which drasti- ally modifies the government la- jor policy and for the first time mpo.ses strict, responsibilities on mions, became fully effective mid- light Thursday. It was passed -jy Congress over President TrunuiVs eto on June-23. As the law went ;mo operation 35,000 workers were on strike hi 80 disputes. Some 250,000 olhrrs ••ere involved in crucial contract legislations, and a complete tie- up of West Coast shipping war, hreatened. - Jinisdictlonnl disputes xlsted in Hollywood movie stu- lios and at New York City's hUo- Airport, which could bo resolv- 'd by recourse to the new lav; The united Auto Workers (C1OI jeat the midnight deadline by a . 40 seconds, reaching "ccm- ilete agreement," on a pension Jlan and other differences with the Ford Motor Co. If they Had failed lo agree before Ihe Tafc-Harlley aw went, into effect, the UAW vould have had to win u majority vote in a. countrywle I»ll of Ford workers to retain the union shop wovislon it enjoyed in all previous Ford contracts. Labor observers doubted the UAW could obtain an election in lhat event, since CIO officers so far have refused to sign non-Comu-u- nist affidavits or file union financial statements. Both are required under the new acl before the National Labor Relntioin Bmrd can authorize an election. The Taft-Hartley Law also outlaws the closed shop, prohibits ju- risdietional strikes and secontlaiy boycotts, forbids excessive union initiation fees, denies bargaining rights to foremen, and gives employers greater freedom to campaign against unionization. As the law went Into effect,.there were these other developments on the labor front: Tlie International Typographical Union (AFL) voted unanimously in its annual convention not to make any written contracts for the duration of the Act. The Pood, Tobacco and Agricultural Workers ICIOI threatened lo sue in the Federal Courts to restrain Robert N. Denha'n, general counsel of the Notional Labor Relations Board, from dismissing its cases for failure of officers to file non-Communist, affidavits. Tlie United Auto Workers (CIO) polled the most votes at the Glenn L. Martin Aircraft Co. plant in Baltimore in the last major collective bargaining election to be held under the Wagner Act. But the UAW failed to get a clear-cut majority and a run-off election may be necessary. However, unless UAW and the rival International Association of Machinists (Ind.) file non-Communist affidavits, the case probably will be dismissed liy the NLRB. NLRB, which becomes a "labor court", was snagged in its task of >ifting out . cases which . could be 'recessed under Taft-Hartley al- hough they were started under the Wagner Act. The board announced that none of the 410 pending election cases vould be processed unless the unions involved filed financial information and non-Communist affidavits. Meanwhile, Rep. Fred A. Hartley. R., N. ^., co-author of the law, reiterated his warning to management against signing contracts which viol.ate the spirit or the Act. He said in a Chicago speech that he plans to call management and labor representatives to Washington to explain contracts which may disregard the spirit of the law by including so-called no-penalty clauses. One of the first test cases under the new law was promised by the Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers (API.) in IJttle Rock, Ark. The uriiun said that Scott Taper Box Co. had discharged workers in violation of the law for union activity. The onion said in addition it would file a civil suit in Arkansas courts to lest Ihe slale's freedom-to-work statute. One cut of six adults in United States dies of cancer. Ihe British Official New twosome: I,ew Ayres am Joan Canlrield at the Cliantcclalr •. . . Funniest sight of the week:j Monrl Hampton leaching Danny I Kaye to play the drums for a scene | in "That's Life." . . . And here's 'one advantage In reading before seeing the film ve: makes it more difficult, says Ralph* Brewsler, to guess Ihe plot of Ihe nci iiere s i the novel \ ;rsioli. It | McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Columbia Is grooming Janis Carter for leads In some remakes of old Carole Lombard and Irene Dunne comedies. . . . Keeping-il- In-the-Pamily Dept.: Derek Scolt, who plays Irene Dunne's youngest son in "Life With Kather." is the brother of Douglas Scoll, who played Irene's son In "Cimnrron. Extra No Trump Points Often Tempt BY WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Cmrd Authority Written for NEA Service Whether to play a contract at no Immp or a suit is a matter of far more importance in tournament bridge than in rubber bridge. In rubber bridge yon choose what you 4>Q3 4AQ6 + AKS32 Tournament— Both vul. South West Norlli East I + IV 1 » Pass 1 N. T. Pass 2 * Pass 4* Pass 5+ Pass Opening— V K 25 HORIZONTAL 5 Not (prefix) 1,7 Pictured late fi Repose V British foreign 7 s P Br secretary 14 Calm * , ,- ., ,, , * 15 New York • own .-. 16 Notion -~fi Vi St»;r. - ' 8 Poker stake " French article 10 Froth n At6p 12 Ideal state 13 Egyptian ruler 18 Mixed type Several lecn-figc Chinese kills-- consider the safest contract, and his partner that he was not on a short club suit. However, he preferred to show more strength and to lell North lhat he thought he had the heart suit slopped. With his singleton heart, North was correct in showing support in clubs. When South went to four clubs. 1 right out of the three no trump zone, North was entitled to stretch his hand a little with the five club bid. When the opening heart lead held, West shifted to the four of clubs. Dummy's jack won, a small spade was led and East was forced to go In with the king. Now Easl 35 Stretcher 1J Kind of bomb 26 Finish " 37 Newest 20 Profound 27 Sheltered side 38 Metric 21 Duration. 28 Terrace (ab.) measures ?''. Swabs 29 Also 42 Gudrun's 23 Eye (Scot.) 33 Fish eggs husband 24 Id esl (ab.) 31 war god « Cultivates V> Small fish 34 Bare *•* Against SOOperalic solos 32 Born 33 Neither 34 lie was an — ) statesman 36 Distributes 39 Greek letter •SO Preposition 41 Egyptian god 44 Fruit drinks 48 Appraise 50 Man's name 51 Number 52Mimicker 53 Chooses 55 Edit 51 Controversial 59 Voids I VERTICAL : 1 Whispers 2 Save 3 Woody plant A*.? 11 */ 45 Circular platt 46 Halt an em 47 Withered 48 Rant 49 Sacred bull 54 Court (ab.) 56 For example (ab.)

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