The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 28, 1947
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PAGE TON BLYTHEVILLE (AfcK.) COURIER AUGUST 28, 10-47 IBB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' ' TH» OOORMB N*W8 CO , H W. HArNES,'Puba«h« < " JAlfES L. VKRHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager -Bole N»tioo»l Advertising Representatives: "Wdlaec/Witmer Co., New York. Culca«o, Detroit, AUfat*. Memphis. _ _ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday as second class matter at the post- 'stttet »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- '.HZJ October II, 1911. Served by ths United Pres* SUBSCRIPTION RATE-3: Sy carrier In the city or Blythcvllle or any »uburv»n town where carrier service Is maintained; 20c per week, or B5c per month. By 1 maU within » radius ol *0 miles, »4.00 per je*r'$200 for six months, »1.00 (or three months; by .rn«l)- outcid* 50 mile' zone, HO.OO per year payable In advance. • Meditation Take- heed what you hear; the measure you give will be the measure you get, and still more vtiy be given you. Mark. 4:24. 1 " .• • • " The practice of trying la Ret somclliiiip; for nothing Is growing in popularity In our country todiy. This may b.' because tco many people arc not able to put a true value- on much (h»t they ileslre. ,Cd-Op PI on Interesting Furnishing any city, large ">' small, with'natural gas is mi undertaking foV big business and private enten>ri.sc lias clone a fine job in most of the cities it; has undertaken to serve. ; The complaint in Eastern Arkansas is( that.no utility, up until this time, has wanted to serve the smaller cities and the many towns within the area. Linked with this situation has Leon a passive attitude on the part of municipal and civic leaders toward bringing the benefits of natural gas to the communities within their jurisdictions. i Times are changing, and the idea of concerted action to bring natural gas to Eastern Arkansas is welcomed by aiiy and all who desire a better way of life. T Evidence that times arc changing iii found in concrete form in the ncw- ly_ organized East Arkansas Natural Gas Consumers Association. • It was founded by leaders within the chambers of commerce in East Arkansas and municipal officials who realize the advantages which natural gas can bring tp any city in the form of better living--- conditions for the families with homes lo heat and-meals to prepare, and better economic conditions which will follow when natural gas is offered as an inducement to bring new industries with their big annual payrolls. The big task, the big hurdle to success in this particular undertaking, lies in finding a distributor who will make the heavy financial investment necessary to lay pipelines from the gas fields, or from existing cross- cpuntry lines, that this area can have an adequate supply of natural gas. Then there is the added cost of providing local distribution systems, one which it has been estimated would cost $300,000 in Elythevilie. - Every effort should be made to find private 'interests in the form of corporations in the pubHc utility field to make the necessary investments to serve 22 cities .in East Arkansas. " Tlie'. fight'should continue even if tlie public utilities are not willing to m£ike..yie heavy financial investment. It; has been suggested that the 22 cities and, towns in East Arkansas constitute Tin area large enough to permit wise operation of a gas consumers' cooperative patterned after the electric co-operatives which have shown rapid growth in recent years and made city conveniences possible on farms, some of. them in remote parts of the country. . Such a plan would ennbta the consumers, who ultimately will pay the whole bill for bringing in natural gas, to;bring it into their homes and their factories on a cost basis if they are willing to assume the financial risks that ordinarily fall on the stockholders in the case of private utility enterprises. • The _plan has possibilities. It deserves special study along with any other effort which gets attention in the area-wide move to improve the lot of the'citizens in this rich agricultural area with broad industrial possibilities. prcssivc beside the ?V1 billion national income in the fairly prosperous peacetime year of 1931). Hut we shall pay around ?9 billion in individual income taxes on that record sum. No 1939 figures on individual income- tax payments are immediately at hand, but the country's en- lire internal revenue collection that year was only a little more than $5 billion. Then it might he well to ciit such dollars as we spend for necessities of life right in two before comparing them with the 1939 dollar. Having done so we might conclude that, while it's wonderful to have a great big record national income, we're certainly going to need it. Publicity and Patriotism Seventeen wildcat strikes in HO coal mines have been reported in the six weeks since John I,. Lewis and the operators signed their new post-Taft- Ilartley contract, with its "able and willing to work" clause. Now the operators are humbly petitioning Mr. Lewis to do something about the situation. In Kpilu of John L.'K thunderous cries about "slave labor," any resemblance between the miners and pore ol' Uncle Tom, as of today, is purely coincidental. VIEWS OF OTHERS Mechanizing Cotton Production One of the "dangers" of mechanizing colton production has been the wholesale disruption of a class of workers who already are having n hard lime making a living. That's what some ol our "experts" Imve been telling us for years and tliey have had a big following, even though many of their surveys have been from ofllce windows. Southern agitators were quick to spread such talk amoijs; the Negroes whom the unthinking see as the backbone of the cotton industry. A few feeble voices were heard pointing out that Instead or upsetting the Industry mechanization actually would improve the lot of all who depend upon cotton for a living. The chief mistake of the pessimist was the contention thai meenaniv.ing big cotloii farms would mean Ihc greater part ot tlie labor would be done by machines. Far from true. The small cotton farmer still produces a large part of Hie crop. Mechanizing cotton production can only force him to do what he is already doing—raise other crops and aim al improving Ihe quality of his cotton. II will also encourage him to raise, more cattle, for winch he will always find a fair market if his stock is good. About 200 nerlcullui'M, Industrial and governmental leaders have been meeting at Greenville, Miss., where they discussed the probable etfecl of, mechanization or cotton production on the economy of the South. Oscar Johnston, president of the National Cotton Council, believes that cotton's competitive position will) other fibers seems certain to be bettered by mechan- iy.alion. His most, potent argument was that industry after industry, agricultural commodity after agricultural commodity, have turned lo mechnnsi'.A- tlon and in every case the chunge has proved profitable in the long run. It may cause temporary disruptioi^ but no great change in our economic system has been made overnight. It's hard to disagree with Mr. Johnston. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. The Professor's Test of Skill Rich Men's Sons Should Fight, Too, General Tells Students -* By EARNEST HOBERECHT (United Press Staff Correspondent) NANKING, .-.ug. 28. (UP) — LI. Gwi. Albeit C. Wademcycr asserted recently that "rich men's sons i<v nit 111-w A rvmrv M 11 ! should, fight and endure hardships RY *!! L V IAM A O'BRIEN, M. I). | shou i(i,, r lo shol ,idcr wi'h poor Th« DOCTOR SAYS Written for Ni:A Service Chronic back strain becomes more \ cciiimon as women enter middle life. in the past it was assumed that any disorder of the female pelvic organs was responsible, but today the difficulty usually is located elsewhere. Chronic backache In women is worse al the end of the dav after standing or bending. Pain and soreness lend to stay in the back, rather than radiale down the thighs. Forward curvature of the spine (Icrdosis) in the lower back region is the chief cause of low backache. The condition Is worse when overweight, and it IIKW not disappear until the extra pounds are lost. Aside liom tlie forward curvature of the spine, X-ray does now show anything else wrong in the average patient. Maxwell Harmon. M. D., Cleveland, points out, thai many low backaches result from, or are aggravated uy. sleeping on a bed which is too sofl or one llial sags in the middle. This painful type of back distress usually awakens Ilic patient early in the morning, but the condition wears off as the day progresses and usually disappears abaut noon, liotli men and women experience back pain from working m monotonous 03- tiring sitlting positions, especially in improperly-filled chairs. , One form of low back pain in women may result from inflammation of the fibrous or U.S. Paying Dearly for Washington Production Entitled: 'High Prices, They're All Your Fault' By DOUGLAS I-ARSEN NBA Slnlf Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. (NBA) —The first curtain has now gone up on the new Capitol extravagnn- naturally, wouldn't Include any wage controls. NAM IN' ; TIIE SPOTLIGHT ! The next actor is from the NAM. .He rushes on Ihe stage, throwing rush on the stage from ihe various government bureaus to shout wildly that prices are going up, that the dollar is only buying four-bits worth now, and that things don't look .so good. After each announcement alt the actors rush out, and men s sons. Wedemeyer told a group of Chinese students who had asked for lie!p> to carry on theii 1 studio* in the United States that they should remain in this country to a;d in tlie struggle for political and economic stability "during the hour of crisis." His remarks were In Ihc form of a letter to a group of interpreters attached lo Ihe Chinese Mid U. S, armies during the war. The letter was made public by the U. S. smbassy here. President Truman's special envoy told the sludenls It wa.s "most nnforlunate that sludenls and even some professors In China do :K>I appear to appreciate their great responsibilities as cili/cns." Should Share Burdens "Tlie educated and uneducated should share alike the burdens of war as llley should shure tlie fruits of victory," he .said. "Every able-bodied man and woman in china has the obligation and almost sacred Irust inherent in citizenship lo assist his or her country enthusiastically and selflessly." (Meantime in Shanghai six men were arrested in connection with the "sale" of "sulxstilute.s" lo go in the army in place of a more wealthy ciliv.en. a. practical legal in Ihe United Slates during the Civil War. (The suspects were accused of accepting five million Chinese dol- tissile.s lor the muscles. Acute ten- ' ]lu . s |]C1 . hc(u | (!om wealthy con- deine.ss is found over the infected j scripts for men privately recruited _^ i areas, and pain may spread down ' -, llc i given one-and-a-half million the bucks of the thighs. The j:alienl , Chinese dollars each, lends lo hold her back rigid, be- | erne |jress and radio cans-., motion is painful. This disease is recognized by injecting novocaine to deaden the sensitive area; if pain disappears, diagnosis of fibro- sitts is made. Another cause of low jack pain is loss of bone minerals. L'jw back pain m women usually starts insidiously. Patients notice aid-easing tiredness and pain in .heir backs, especially toward the jnd ol the day. Before assuming ;hat the cause of back train is ,:cor posture, a physician should be .cnsuited. If he finds no other cause or the difficulty, a few simple -•hnngcs will correct the trouble. I entitled "High Prices, They're ' handouts and press releases to the All Your Fault." Compared lo Ihe audience. He says Ihal If it weren't , last show, whicn Just closed here i for high wages and decreasing pro- | mon " Wlt <> the chorus. And there for the summer, and which starred ' ductivity of labor, prices would go I ls Plenty of audience participation Howard Hughes and Senator Brew- ! down. ' at these points, ster. this one previews like a rea; It is obvious that this particular turkey. dramatic action was borrowed at Unfortunately, every U. S citl- ! the last minute from the Hughes- zon has paid dearly for front-row- ! Drowsier production. It is known center seats, and now has to at tend whether he wants to or not. the "I'm-right-you're-wrong techniques. In this show it just You also keep getting bulletins of off-stage action. Congress investigating high prices in Coloma, Mich., Labatldie, Mo., am: other places. There's the inference that catsup at a half-buck a bottle Shang- intensive re- The whole thing has a sameness doesn't have Ihe same effect. You is morc significant in Labadclie than vhave the feeling that the audience' [suspects it is more of a "bolh-of- ' us-are-wrong" sort of thing. ' In the next scene you sec Attorney General Tom Clark, linger, ing his bow lie and announcing that he has launched a "program aimerl at conspiracies to maintain or to increase present prices in the i food, clothing and housing fields." The word is that the show pro- Then, like in the ancient Greek mises to improve as it goes along. i theater, you hear choruses cither I That's welcome news because any | moaning or applauding lo point up ! change in it would be lor the peculiar to so many Washington productions. Almost the first actor on the stage is Emil lilcve, a CIO vice ^resident. His lines go something like this: "The high cosl of living is the "aull of big business. It is taking excess profits. The promises ot the National Association of Manufacturers and the Republicans of lower prices with high production hnven't materialized." He says the President should call a conference of labor, industrial and agricultural leaders to work out a voluntary piogram of pride reduction. But it develops In ensuing action that Mr. Rleve admits such a conference probably wouldn't be successful anyway, and that his idea of co-oporalion is to huvc induslry and agriculture co-operate wilh Ihe CIO as a sort of moderator. Ha also throws in a vague line aboul return to controls which. in New York. Anyway, it's probably cooler investigating out in the country than it would be in Washing- ion. Hut it certainly isn't going tc surprise anybody when they report that shits and bloomers are too expensive in Colcna as well as Pittsburgh. US!' FIKM MATTRESS Mest patients with low back pain .\re fvb'e to enjoy a god night's rest if they sleep on a firm mattress with a board underneath. If the Jifliculty results from Ubrositis, applications of heat and deep massage .ire soothing. „ Low back pain, formerly asscribed .o conditions in female organs or ^acroiliac disease, is now known .o be due to a variety of causes and .icccssfnl treatment depends on locating the cause. QUESTION: is it possible to re- novc a polycystic kidney and replace c with a normal ono? , ANSWER: No. Folycystic kidneys end 10 be present on both sides .nd kidnev grafts are not successful. hai also opened an cruiting campaign-) In his letter Wedemeyer pointed out that "during the recently- concluded war it was the poor people of China who really suffered the most and made the greatest contribution." Opposes rrcfermenls "The majority," he added, "could neither read nor write "and weve conscripted into the army to endure hardships and dangers. Actually some of them did not kno\v why they fought. "The peasants and their sons BARBS BY UAL COCHRAN Loafing around and trying to keep cool ts one of the easiest ways to get hot and lat. * * * Your eyes (ell on you If you've b«en out loo late loo many nights. It's In the bag! * * * The game of horseshoes is always popular with elderly men at southern resorts. Maybe because it requires only a few shoes and a couple of chews. tlie action. In this scene you get moans from the NAM side of the stage and applause from the labor chorus. Scene three is the office of Tom Clark's boss. President Truman- He says yes, he approves of his boy Tom's action. But then the audience moans when the boss admits it probably won't have anything to do with lowering prices. FOUK-1UT I'AKTS All during the play messengers better. It couldn't be more corny :han it has been so far. Anybody in the audience coulri iell the actors or producers in n minute what is wrong with the T'liow. To make it a success, all romobody lias to cio is rush out on the stage and .say. "I'm 'joing to do something about lowering prices." Or they could just say, "Here's an idea for lowering prices." The crov:J would go \\iid, believe me. Ago In Blythevilte— comprised the bulk of your fighting forces. On the other hand student divisions were formed and given special preferential treatment by the government, . including better pay, equipment, more food and special consideration. "In my opinion this was unfair and certainly undemocratic ..... " Earlier Wedemeyer's official spokesman, asked to comment on a report that Generalissimo Chiang Kal Shek had asked the genera! to serve as his military adviser. told this corresjKjndent : "It is true that from the Chinese government have come suggestions for the services of different types of United states advisers. However, the mission can not tale at this time whether it will iltimately recommend advisory. aaterial or other assistance. Hence 10 valid comment can be made or ather suggestions remotely related o the recommendations which will be part of our report to the President." R. D Hughes new manager of local brand) office of Mid Sollth Cotton Growers Association has announced that the Blytheville office of the cooperative has been opened. He is inviting cotton growers to call upon him and learn of the new arrangements for this seasons pools and classing service. Mi.ss Junior Blytheville and Mr. Bobby Blythcvillc will be chosen IN HOLLYWOOD Twenty lockers m UT clubhouse were robbed. thirsty days. Indiana %o\( course These arc hot and BY ERSKINK JOHNSON \KA Staff {'orrespondent HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 1>8. (NF.A) - Lindii Darnell, back from that European vacation, now will have- Lo make up her mitul about hubby Pev Marlcy. She told n:e three months ago that the vacation was a trial separation. They'll now decide whether to remain together, or call it ix day. * • • Separation of Cornel Wilde and Put Knight left ihc manager of the ' Ca;x' Playhouse at Dennis. Mass.. in a very embarrassing situation. Cornel and Pat were siiUotl to co-star at Dennis next month in a play. Immediately after tlie separation, they called >it off, They come and they go fast 'n Hollywood. I once figured it all on!. -An option chops every three and one-quarter minutes, stardom lasts only seven years, every third person in moviclown has an ul:er from worrying. The easiest way to break a habit is to drop it- •We'lKNeed.lt , As things look now, Americans are *°. i , n * .,*«.'.wind. UP 1947 ^"th a record n*tion»l income of around ?19l billion, maybe more. That looks pretty im- SO THEY SAY The thing thai Impresses me most about the U. S. is the extraordinary way the parents obey their children.—The Duke of Windsor. * » * The issues before the country should be freely discussed . . . particularly by Republicans. —Sen. Robert A. Taft, (R) of Ohio. * * • When we have an army which can Ily to fight, and an air force that can fly It, there Is every prospect that we can avoid war, and make the peace permanent. The guarantee of sure, swift retribution will certainly deter any would- be aggressor.—Gen. Jacob L. Dcvcrs, commander. Army Ground Forces. RonuUl Column told qic he dorsn- n't worry. Maybo that's the answer to his loiip record as a romuntic slar— 24 j-fnrs. "The White Sister" .first made the hulks' heart skip a brat over him In 1923. KISS OF DEATH His film this year is "A Double Me." He's playing a Shakespearean star who goes a little crazy and tries the Othello kiss of death rou- ine on a waitress who is in love with him. It works. The girl dies ; -ind the police track him down. I hope it doesn't start an epidcm- m of women wanting lo be kissed to death by Ronald Colcman. The girl U a film newcomer. Shelley Winters. In her first kissing scene with Coleman, she couldn't seem lo get it right. Tliey ran through it for six takes. Finally D: rector George Ciikor stormed: "She ley, what's the mat.tcr with you today?" Shelley blinked a very pretty pair of eyes and said: "Mr. Cukor, I've b«n waiting ever .since I «as in hl^Ii school td be kissed by Knnalil Colnian and if you think I'm in a hurry to finish this scone. >(Mi'rc crazy.'' GtUJ MAN An oyster in a bowl of sotip once displayed its contempt for a screen comic by stealing a cracker oft his spoon and then squirting him in the eye. The comedum was one of the Three Stooges and the "oyster" was Ray Hunt. Ray. a piop man of the Alack • Scnnett school, is the pearl in the oyster for Hollywood's slapstick comedians. Ray's specialty is physical pags. an^ he'.s KOI a million of 'em. Like his latest for u Harry Von ?,cl) :iDiisecfy. "Radio Romca," It's a fountain pen that /Hunts whipped cream all over the set. "I've got a million gadgets,' 1 says Ttay, "I've qot everything in my Jirnp box from u needle to a tia'llli'ship." Ray mixes his own pics lor pu'throwint: scenes. He prefers n lijrli crust filled with Hour, whipped cream and n can of blackberries. we did not have the accurate bidding that we have now. if we had lot of high cards, we bid them. Today's hand is an example of that type bidding. Several pairs reached six no trump on the hand, bul most of them made a very bnd error and lost, the contract. They won the opening lead with the ace of diamonds anii ted a spade to dummys jack. The jack of hearts was led. West refused ',o win, so the six hearts was led A A K Q J V J G » KQ3 .> A K 6 4 A - r >2 VK04 « J 1092 •S.Q953 H V/ S Deal er 4 9 8 7 4 3 V972 * 87 05 + 10 A 106 V A Q 10 5 3 • A 4 * J 872 Tournament—Neither vul. South \Vcst North East 1 V P;IFS 1 A Pass 1 N. T Pass G N. T. Pass Openini:—#J 28 J., suffered brcken legs when he jumped from the train as the crash occurred. The truck burst into flames from its gasoline tank as the train dragged the wreckage .several hundred eet but the flame.; were broiigh! under control quickly. The truck driver was not immediately identified, as his body wa. bad'.y charred. Read Courier News Want Ads. tonight at a beauty contest sponsored by local merchants and held at Rltz Theater. Those who will participate will be; Patsy Ward, dy Ruth Hcnbest. Buddy Halsell, Barbara Cullison. Frances Shouse, Don Beshears, Virginia Swcarengen. Mary Lou Bass, Anne Vollmer. Barbara Monahan, Shirley June Barham, Phyllis Neilson. Chester Caldwell Jr., Dan Caldwell, Dorothy Wright, Jerry Hcitl. Rebecca McCall, Madeline Wcstbrook. Billy Wilson, Wanda Fisher. June Gos- ncll. Francella Fisher. Naomi .Ber- rynian, Betty Sue King. Peggy Jones, Naomi Jean Neil. Bculah Elizabeth Mullins, Ruth Paddiwn. Nancy Ann Hughes. Alice Jo Ale- Fall and Marjorie Stevens. Former Governor HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured former governor ! 1 Wheliier 13 Mulct VERTICAL 1 Tardy 2 Prince 3 Upper house of Congress 4 Attempt "II makes just the right kind <>: | Moxt . l]ul mess. Tho.se pies yon buy don'l ^' cs i, i'nok splatter right." other 14 Graf let! (her.) 5 Out of (prefix) 15 Sun god IG Very small 17 Equal (comb. form) 19 Dry I Age 22 Kind ot tic (Pi.) 24 Kmploy McKENNEY J ON BRIDGE Remember to Leave Entry to Your Hand By WIU.IAM B. MoKKNNUY i America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service t was very pleased to learn that Uniontown, Pa., is back on the -••.tournament map, with champion- Ihrough it for six takes. Finally Di- I s hip events scheduled at the Sum- el- mlt Hot the tcn-.spot li:ic .:r:!. this trick and led an- diamond. Now South siut- dcnly realized that he cniiltl not cot back to his hand to cash the good hearts. The hand was not difficult 'D make. Declarer should have been careful to niu the firsl diamond trick in dummy and lead the jack of hearts. If West did not win. another heart should be led, nnd declarer would still have the ace of diamonds for entry to his hand to cash the hearts. el for Saturday and Sun- September 27th ani 28th mlt day, This ries, was won at Uniontown. In Truck Driver Killed At Grade Crossing .MINEOL-A. N. Y., Aug. 28. (UP) — A Long Island passenger train struck a large truck and trailer »t a crossing ye.sterdny. The truck driver s brings back pleasant memo- ] «'ns killed and two members of the , as one of my first troph'es' l ™» cl ' cw werc inJ" r o«One passenger on the train, O. C. | ij6Long-tcr those early days of contract,' Low, 31, a Negro, o! Seabrook, N. prisoner: 9 Symbol for niton 10 Beverage 11 Rainbow 12 Lose color 18 Symbol for actinium 25 Uni't of weight 2 <> Become 27 Dawn goddess oxidized 20 English river 22 Emmet 31 Flower 23Occiin 34 Hawaiian bird 26 Preposition 35 Symbol for tellurium SGRisk 40 Filler •13 Harem room 44 Footed vase 45 Terminal 47 He was or oC Wyomitig 52 Augment H 5 Touch 57 Respiratory noise 58 Musical instrument 50 Toward GO Exclamation 02 Newfoundland peninsula 64 Symbol for tin 65 Young horse " :rm ' s G Corded fabrics 7 Demigod 28 Bone 45 New Is ' 8 Integral part 29 Spinning toy 4G Gaseous if 30 Fish eggs clement v 32 Greek letter 48 Verbal 33 Unit of 49 Huge resistance 50 Cloth measure 37 Was carried 51 Genuine 38 Hypothetical 53 I'oi lol structural unit 54 Low haunts 3D Loiter 56 Varnisli 40 Sol ingredient 41 Transpose 58 Dolt (ah.) GIBchold! 42 Make possible 03 Six (Roman) HZ.

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