The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 28, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 28, 1948
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1948 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Furnisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor FA UL O HUUAH, Advertl'lng Bolt N»tion»l Advertising FtepresenUtives: W»U»c* WUmer Co, New Votk. Chicago, Detroit, i, litmphJ». _ Published Eveij Afternoon Except Sund»y Ent*«o »s second clsss matter ai the post- office «t Blytheville. Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October ». 1917. _ __ Served by the United Pres* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city oJ Blytheville or any •uburbau town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall within a radius oi 50 miles. 14.00 per rear »200 !or six months, 11.00 fit three moutlw: by mall outside 50 mile zone. 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Say unto wisdom, Thou are my sister; and call »ndenUndln t thy kinswoman.-Proverbs 7:4. « • • True wisdom consists not in seeing what Is immediately belore our eyes, but in foreseeing what Is to come.—Terence. grounds aa well as for business reasons." Steel's present move obviously adds to inflationary pressure-. It will juish uji the price of coiisiiiiiL-r goods all aloiitf tbo line. H will justify demands (or pay increases, t""<l lo tni»li prices :ilill higher. The steel industry's defense will have to be good if it can prove all this doesn't add up to a grim outlook for everyone— including tlie steel industry. Give It Back to the Penguins With eight goverhnienl.s now laying claim to parts of iue-covered Anlai'cita. it's time somebody put in a word for the penguins. As the only native inhabitants, are they to have no rights of self- determination'.' The penguins are a model community. Except for a few jealous spats at mating time, they live in unoffending peace. It is n |>ily that this lust outpost of harmony must he disturbed. But it seems that if there remains on this globe a territory to quarrel over, however useless and ruthless it may be, nations arc bound and determined to quarrel. All Hands on Deck, Breakers Ahead! Barbs who blushes It's the e irl *' ilh tllc mosl chcck the least. • • • Scientists find that persons under the influence ^ liquor sunburn more easily than sober pt'T'"- Mifbe thil explains that "olf-color" loot the next *».v. • • • Right now the average man can hardly wait until his wife nags him Into getting out and cutting the lawn. A rirl *> look »»« «•• » orth havc lo VIEWS OF OTHERS A scientist has traced man back lo a li-sh. p»y one week's grocery bill and you won't argue. Price Hike in Steel Adds to Inflation Pressure It is encouraging to see that the advance in steel prices has caused as much interest— if not as much anger and political heat— in Congress as the drop in food costs in recent weeks. The Joint Economic; Committee, headed by Senator Taft. wants to know why this $5-a-ton rises in semi-finished products, why it takes place at this time, and how come this uniform sum was announced almost simultaneously by the big steel companies. Those are pertinent questions. One reason given for the increase is that coal and scrap prices have gone up. A steel company officer, asked if it was also meant lo take care of expected wage increases, said no, steel prices weren't high enough to compensate for past increases. Yet the President's economic report last month showed that profits of the industry's leading members in 1947 would amount to more than §430,000,000 after taxes — almost double the biggest profit of any war year and about three times the 1939 profits. Steel spokesmen say that the price advance is "nothing to get alarmed about," because it affects only a small percentage of total output. That reminds us of the visitor from India who was complaining that the American press had exaggerated the importance of the riots in his country, which actually had affected only 5 per cent of the population. He forgot to add that 5 per cent of India's population is 20,000,0110. The steel price increase is 10 per cent, and applies to 1 ! per cent of the industry's output. Well-informed gucss- ers say this may add $08,000,000 a year to consumers' bills. They also think that the present rise will be followed by an upshoot in the price of finished products. People in the industry defend their current high profits— and, by inference, another price hike to keep them high — by saying that these profits are not out of line with those of other advancing commodities. They also point to the gray market as proof that bidders are prepared to pay more than the industry is asking under "voluntary price control." The first explanation is a broad onc, and it ia contradicted by the slump in the grain market with its resulting cut in food prices. The gray market in steel is, of course, the result of an excess of demand over supply. The industry will be hard put to contradict Sen. Ralph Flanders' statement that "in an industry as fundamental «s steel there are public questions involved as well as questions of private business policy. Any vise in prices »t this time and under these condition* hu to b« defended on public ERP: Over the Hump? victory for Ihe European Recovery Program is nearer than strident sounds in Washington might suggcsl. Warm fighting still lies ahead. Senate debate can be long—long—and parliamentary maneuvers treacherous, opixisilion in the House is stronger than in the Senate. But there is now good reason lo expect victory. >"or the lines of battle have been so drawn lhat opposition has become Increasingly difficult, senator Vandenberg. by a scries ol masterly compromises, lias outllankcil the main positions ol the Isolationists. By .skilllul management he has marshaled a unanimous vole In Ills own powerful Foreign Relations Committee. At the same time he has split the enemy forces and reduced many redoubts of doubt. The move to avoid a clash between ERP costs and Republican lax-cut plans is only the latest example of these tactics. Senator Millikin U said to be thc plan's actual author. He would find $3,000.000.000 for F.RP— without apparent pain to taxpayers. This would be done.by taking this amount out of tins year's fiscal surplus instead of out of next year's taxes. Earlier plans called for using thc whole surplus as a' payment on the Federal debt. Since this surplus will run to at least $7,000,000.000—several Women's Hose Tested But Not Recommended to Propose In THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin r. Jordan, M. I). Written for NKA Service Fibroid lumors of the uterus cr • By lUrman W. Nichols (Unllrd Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. lUP> — A sheer pair of women's stockings these days comes at around $3 a pair. | They're tested, loo. The National j Bureau of Standards rigged up a moving mechanical leg. One some- (h , lik B u G b y , . , , womb become increasingly common ( {o , * how pv upos os. T\,e Idea was to after Hie age ol 35. About one wo- sce how much knee bending and toe symptoms or do any harm. They are made up of muscle tissue and Tllc manufacturers were scar-like tissue mixed together • l >roud - But » ot so cocky as to ad- Allhotigh in many cases, fibroid '. vtsc tnc 5O1 ' 1 ol Prolonged kneeling tumoit are so small that they do ! a young lady must endure in pro- not require treatment, many ! posing to her guy. And this being them are likely to grow gradually ! !en " >' ci "'' " lot of women are play- and eventually need care. The most i Ing turnabout—popping the ques- common symptom is excessive jr "on. Pretty Audrey Frances de Puy painful bleeding. Sometimes pa:n , °' Gaithersburg, Md., a 27-year-old or discomfort in tlie lower part of government worker, for one. Little the abdomen is the only sign of a ! Audrey <she's five feet, one) snid *3 fibroid, however. A feeling of weight I stockings be darned, to coin n cute or pressure often associated with i one - Sn e got right down on her ooiuiant fatigue is another common knees in front of William Henry symptom. Fibroids visually cause , Phillips, Jr.. of Miami. Pla., and bladder or rectal symptoms, because | asked him how about it? of the pressure which they exert. Tbo.se fibroids which are not pro Bill, a 22-year-old pharmacist's '' mate at U. S. Naval Hospital, said ducing symptoms, usually do " nol -\ wasn't tliis pretty sudden? Audrey need to be treated. They should be watched for symptoms and for rate said. well, maybe it was. But what about it? The sailor twisted his of growth. If symptoms do develop, j blond curls nervously and said he'd or If they start growing rapidly, ac- think it over. He did for a live treatment may be necessary. After the change of life, surgei.v generally considered to be t-tc best treatment for those fibroids whicli need attention. Generally, when surgery is necessary, the whole womb is removed and the tumor attached. Occasionally, tlie tuinir alone is removed, but this Ls difficult and not always satisfactory. Fibroids can sometimes be treated by radium or X-rays, but this is .1 complicated procedure. It requires couple of seconds, and said, "I will." Little Audrey looked down at a 8«PlnB iiole in the knee of her tcsted left sock - smiled it off to leap Jurisdictional Fights Between Rival Unions Become Major Problem for NLRB's Examiners year, and said. "Fine." On Sunday. Feb. 29. one day In every four years, they'll trip down the middle aisle at the chapel in Naval Hospital. Audrey met Billy, a tall, handsome guy in his gcttin'-niarricd sailor suit, at a dance about six weeks ago. She got the idea of proposing ,,rcat skill and judgment to decide ] to hlm 'Partly, anyhow! when she which tumors stand a good chance [ saw m the community papers that of Ijeing successfully treated in this I tlle Sllvcr s l )r 'nss. Md., merchants were looking for an ideal leap ye«r way. May Become Cancrrous Fibroids can become cancerous, which is another reason they should not be neglected. Because fibroids, thc symptoms they produce. fair decisions in cases of who does ] union officials from a tabor and i and what work. Bo.u'tl chairman Hergoz industry pool of 12 employers and - vary so much, each patient must be and General Counsel Denham. 12 officers of tlie building trades 'considered on an individual basis, therefore, moved some months ago unions. Thc.se four must not be I couple. All the merchants wanted was a little publicity. No other strings attached to the turn back from bait. After the altar the (Tills Is the fourth of a series of six dispatches on the first six months of the T;-ft-."artlcy Law. By Teter Erlson NEA Washington Correspondent to sect if they could not get juris- connected in any way with the" dis- j QUESTION: Is thiamine helpful j snazzy hotel. Night clubs. Cham- WASHINGTON, (NBA) Most dictional fishLs settled before they pule under consideration. And these 1 'or hearing difficulties? pagne. Radio appearances. Hand- intere-stlng development in the first become N'Utu cases. • four, with tlie chairman of the i ANSWER: In most forms of shakes with the great and almost- six months' experience under the I'romisinj: Results I Joint Board, will settle the dis- I deafness, thiamine would not be | great of Broadway. No riddles to would be a four-day Cinderella honeymoon in New York. Expenses paid. The "sweetheart suite" in |t t^F.' Tail-Hartley Labor Managemenl ; Most jurisdlclional disputes oc- pute within 10 days after couchid- Rclatlons Act has been in the field 'cur In Ihe construction industry be- ing hearings on the case. helpful. Before using it to air the ' solve. No box tops to mail in. hearing, it would be well to find ] "I knew this was my last chance IN HOLLYWOOD billion more than originally estimated—a large | „], interested parties 10 days no- payment can still be ma.de on the debt. The $3,000,000.000 would lie regarded as a windlall—the unexpected leturns from 104 i taxes. This newspaper has favored rir-bl payments belore tax cuts, and we still believe that llicre Is more danger of inflation than deflation. Debt payments are the most effective instrument the Government hns employed In curbing credit inflation, and having something In hand—the extra surplus —may yet prove essential in combating inflation; But the recent drop in prices lias caused some predictions that use of the full surplus for curbing credit, would precipitate a "bust." Between the Democrats who want to keep everybody happy until November ut least, and the Republicans, who want lo hand everybody a tax cut. thc Millikin plan Is likely lo find a majority. This would mean that ERP costs—first estimated at H tolal of 530.000,000.000 (by thc 16 nations), then $11,000.000,000, with SO,800,000,000 lor the lirst installment—would, look very much less burdensome. Senator Vandenberg had already brought the charges on 1918 taxes down lo $5.. 300.000.000. Thc Millikin plan pulls that down to $2,300,000.000. This does not cut the actual cost. Thcic will be strenuous eftorts to reduce it. But the plan makes EHP's lirst costs look far less formidable—and lar more acceptable to Republicans, who see Ihe way cU-arcd for their cherished tax- cut program. Senator Vandenberg and Secretary Marshall have met the objections to ERP administration being controlled by the State Department. They huvc agreed to a ouc-yc'Ar appropriation, giving Congress a new chance to review Ihc program in l'^ months. They have agreed to other changes Ilia', remove real or fancied objections. Have they given up too much? Will opponents now press harder for more concessions? Wi do not think so. The Vandcnlx'J g moves have been flanking aclicns. not rMrcals. No essential has been surrendered. Instead, thc weakness and confusion of opixments have been disclosed and exploited. ERP still needs improvement and care. But we believe it is over thc hump of oppasitnm in Congress. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR of Jnrisdictional fights between 1111- : twecn rival AFL craft unions. Den- ! Decisions of the panel are bind- out whether thc hearing difficulty | and I took it," Audrey said. "Next Ions. NLRB itself has taken no ca- ham and the board approached the ing on both parties. Work must not lies in the bone, in the nerve, or " ses nor has It handed down any de- ! trade associations of general and be stopped while the case is being elsewhere in the hearing appara- clsions in this field, though the law specially contractors as employers, considered. Half the expenses of • tus. sets up very specific machinery for and the AI-'L Building Trades Coun- this operation are to fo p met bv ! ' handling such disputes. ' til as representatives of the \vork- the contractors, half by the unions 1 _^^^^__^____^^^__ Whenever a jurisdictions* dispute men. The government proposition At first glance it might seem this 1 charge is made to NLRB its regional was tila t these private groups set somewhat involved machinery was j j examiner is now required to inves- up their own machinery to handle : being set up to circumvent the i tlgate Immediately. He must, give such cases. Tall-Hartley Law by handling Jltr- leap year I'll be 31. And besides I'm gelling tired of having Ihe girls at work call me an old mairi. Do I look like an old maid to you?" I was about to "oh" and "ah" her out of a trance when Bill, the old butinsky, butted in with a litt.l* squeeze of the arm that gave Audrey her answer. .- —. ,. ... nal cases before NLRB gets 1 tice on lntenttoholdalicarins.lt o; an agreement has been prepared mixed i,p In them. In one sense ! icd over their schedule for the hur- thc dispute Isn't settled in that to create a National Joint Board this is true. The draft agreement' Mr and Mrs A . conway will ' ly-burly of teeming New York. It time the hearing Is held before an for ihe Settlement of Jurisriictlonal now being considered , says flatly ; lcave ' pnciav night for 8t louis, scares 'em a little. Neither ever [TLed'T -MT «„" ^^iiaLh^f M! ' £ =<^h'VXSsS i -- r --'" «*•* - — , ^STnJSr Sif "eUh— r [ficreZ-'^ed ''^.su? all or- ^"^?^ I^C S. '. "fte tlpo'rTant point , s that this ! . "uJ Ola^D^ler who is moving < has thought about fright before the (le 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — The results are promising. Draft isdlctional cases before NLRB gets _^_^____^^__^^_— |' "The newly-weds-to-be have siud- cause -. — -- ~ ^. _____ . aches in labor relations Members* -same character, this ruling will i There is a ready-made tost for of the NLRB and it-s peneral coun- be made binding. . the new plan waiting in Hollywood scl would like to duck them if they, If no previous ruling has been I where API. unions have been tied could. They rcaliT? lh;>i lh(> - nrra't 'made the Joint Board chairman up in a bitter Jurisdiclional fight technical experts qualified lo make will select two employers and two i for nearly three years. \ ball game. Read Co News Want, AQS 'I my's jack and the ace of clubs played. East trumped this with the BV ERSKIN'E JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent j Laney to Send Aides \ To Governors' Parley I On Civil Rights Battle LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Feb. 28 I UP) Laney .said today he r. j ., Y, A \ A , ' 1Ja '' nine or hearts and Adams discarded —uov. jj en Laney .said today he lodays hand embodies onc. i ^ Diamond. East returned the five . would be unable to attend a meet- In regard to the bidding. I am ; of diamonds which dummy won with ing of Southern governors and cdu- t) , c quM u of clubs was cators at Gainesville, Fla.. March McanlHB. of course, my old annual P'™' in , thc dlirk ' custom of naming Hollywood's 1917, PPointcd. -Orson Oscar winners a month in advam-c.l A pair of Hollywood mind read- ! ers. Mardonl and Lnuisr. slippnl 1 me thc names of the Mib<-on:-cious. thought waccs. sensory perception and ectoplasm. But this lime it's just my uciK. Here are my choices: I Rest pirlure: "Gentleman's Agree- I mrnt." I lirsl iirlnr: Gregory Pert: in •'Clei'.- tleman's Agreement." Tlrst actress: Rosalind Ru^.rll in "Mourning Becomes Hritra.' • Best supporting actor: LMmun'l I Gwrnn In "Miracle on 34th Street.' arc disa- 'elk'.s. I Wants to bp Nice j Charles Laughton says lie s' throws" with meauics. Which <s' like Sophie Tucker ar.:io'.;;:cir<c she ; will siiig only Irish ballads or Ethel Merman pi<,.iii.slng -o sing .soil an-i swrct- "But I really want Co |>lay nirc pcunle," Hollywood's lavoritc Cubljy menace told mr. "I'm tired of luiving friends call me oti the phrne and ask mr t[> frighten Ihrir children into coiug to hed." j Lai'ghton plays thc villainou:- \ llaakc with Buyer and Bergman A OS •» 873 « A 4 1 + A Q J 8 S *KQJ 10 632 V K » Q 109 •*-!« N W E S Dcclcr A 874 V J 1096 « R53 In "Arch of Triumph." Maybe Haake was just too much lor him. But Krsl Mimiortliif arlross: Ce!e tc. w . lsn - t u Laiightun who recently Holm in "Gentleman s Agn-cment i Ml .'Villainy has done all right BrM direction: Ella Kiw.an for j ()y |no , w(u lrc] . nl my mourll . "Gentleman's Agreement, i c |. s nl mv uwn [, mcn ,[ (f it Kl u ( m . But please (lon'l sue mo when I . p „;,, a i,p,, ( i ;1 ,i ce ." thc awards are announced llu 1 night . ... ol March 20. I'm only second gur.ss- Adams A A V A Q S 4 2 » K .1 S 1 * 10 0 3 TouvuRincnt—E-\V vul. South IVesl North Kast \t I A 2-5, Pass 2 « 2 * 3V Pass •I t Pass Pass Pass Opening—<*» K 2S trumped with thc deuce of hearts | lege at Conway. I and laid down the heart queen, pick-I The meeting was called lo con- ling up East's jack. I tinue discussions of regional edu- j Of course tnc twelfth and thir- 'cation in the South. ! tccnth tricks were won with the . ' four and live of hearts. Thus by [ Alabama. Connecticut. New Mex- thc safety play Adams limited his ico. and South Dakota have had losses to two hearts and a club. women secretaries of state. SO THEY SAY 'bill it might keep N'ortl. or South itvom getting to a contract of four Kcenan Wynn and Lina Romay ! hearts. mK ... i have gotten around to see each | However, the bidding shown \vas 1 he Miv Mory j nt ], cr N ( . x t record to get a (he way it occurred when I saw Tommy Dor.scy anil I.it Dune , , )i( . j,,.^. rrom ,,„, (Usk jochcys is the hand played by Maynard Adams (ant seem to .slay away I:, in ciun.,, C :u mirtiarl's "Thc Feathery o f Chicago, a contestant in Chicago other even though they te divurccd. j |.- cc]ins .,•• . . . "The Life of Tom Mix" is .m | ... 'j President i Golden oriole 3 Belongs to it 4 Yes (Sp.) ..... ..-.-."--- „;__' the front burner again, this time I D conim Durbin's estranged hub- at M-G-M. This Knulson bill slould bo rnlitlcd "A Bill to Reduce Taxes and Borrow Mor.ry." II U mran.s anything it means the United States government would be in the red.—Rop. Earn Ra>biirn il)> of Texas. We are now living in a fool's paradisr ol apathy and Inertia. We must decentralize or risk a destiny of national extinction.—Sen, Alexander Wi'.c;' |R> of Wisconsin calling lor dr-(f]Hralivv.ivinn ol federal government and armed fortes. H Is unltiinkab'.c that the distillers in this country .should clvx?s*? lo i:.se unlimited quantities of grain in the manufacture of whisky.— 1'rrs.idml Tinman. * * • We can no longer be allies with Russia and »'« must change our policy.—William Green, president, AFL, Cantor's impe: sonatn |jar:kie Oicen, currently a; thc I-'lo- I rnilinc Gardens, brcame (lie papa wot\ thc open- i ,,, n ,tn\. ^.- ..." .sing of spades with by. Felix Jrvrkson. will collaborate! ,,,,. ncc Nmv hd dw nol 111!lhc thc with poet Ogden Nash to w;rite a ; mlslnkc ol go ,, lg ovcr , o lh c dummy Ibis week. Adams (South' ng Broadway musical. Despite Ihe panning she took from London terrific Ha H"am, her Ma ler- .stmil,, to b'y O'lmi °;"n.-| 6 Airplane 7 Tensile strength (ab.) 8 I.ion 9 Lasso 10 Expire 11 Fondles 12 Camel's Visir cloth 54 Cleave bound,' (he best selling Dalton Roy-] «>»:»:,»»•:>.•:.•:.»>:.•..«::•.»:«:•:»> mnmi novel. The h^rnmr niakr.s!-------------------*** 1 ** 1 "Amber" sound like East Lymic. l.cllcr from a rradcr: "Yon quoted *ome cllflirs hy Km Iviis- luml. Hill my Iirl semis to li.ivr lirrn omltlrtl. It's llir onr \\hcrr thr two soMlcrft arc on guard and onr vi;% to Ihr othrr: "Awfully i\r'-\ O'll here." To which inv.ir- lahly romrs Hi* limr-'vcrii TC;I|V: "V^iih, TtiO quirt." II li.i|i|irnr<l acaln In "Captain From CaMille." N-,t In tl\f. script. "I V.-II1 play Wallace Berry's grandmother In a McKENNEY ON BRIDGE to take the heart finc.ssc. When you Have five to the ace-queen wasted no time in laying clown thc \ ace of hearts, and he caught thc blank king. ' The point is that missing the klm-jack-len-nlne. il is pretty hard i to keep from losing two tricks, but you do not want to lose three. The ' I lead of the ace eliminates thc possibility of lhc blank king winning. Adams ncxl play was the ten of clubs. He took the finesse. East refused to win. so the nine of clubs was led. East won this trick with the king, returned thc six of diamonds, and as Adams did not want lo lose his ace of diamonds entry Inlo dummy, he went up with the king. 'A 5-3 Safety Play [Missing 3 Honors By William K. SIcKeniwy America's Card Aiilhoriiy At the' beginning' of 'the year I i ""'-The *ree of clubs was led to dunv HORIZONTAL 5-1 High regard 1,5 Pictured S5 Withered president oi VERTICAL Uruguay 11 Shakespearean heiress ISSeols anew 15 Ages Ifi Ursa 18 Verbal 19 Metal 20 Container 22 In partibus infia'cHum (ab.) 23 Pickle 25 Stop! (naut.) 21 V'ormer Russian ruler 17 Suffix 28 Carry (coll.) 29 Symbol for nilon 30 Two (Roman) 31 Rosier 33 Eight (comb, form) 36 Caravansary 37 Approaches 39 Conclusion 40 -Wealthy men 45Riddare at Nordsljcrne Ordcn (ab.) 4C Routes (ab.) 48 Roman ompcror 49 Principal character in » I play ] 50 He succeeded I Tomas—— 20 Dependable 21 Countries 24 Christmas character 26 Speech. 31 Lessee 32 Commands 34 Incrustation on teclh .IS Decorated 36 Native of Serbia 38 Painful 41 Poker slake 42 Ray 4 3 Either 44 Large snake 47 Harden 49 Compass point 51 Symbol for tellurium 53 Nova Scolli (ab.)

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