EIGHT BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MARCH 4, THE BLYTHBVILLE COURIliR NEWS TUX COURIZH KXW8 CO. M W HAlNtb, ftu»lj*fcer JAM** L VXRUOEFF, Editor MOL D HUMAN. Adv«rti:iC« UajUftr «ol» H«tton»J Adv«rU*ln» R*prt»nUUve»: W«liM* WIcoKt Co. Nnr York, Cfclcmso, Dttroit, Atlanta, Itemphi* J _______ PuMltbM Creiy AWarnoon E*c«pt Sunday totecc u Mcood cJut matter at tie port- offk* »t BlyllievUte, Arkuuu. undti act ot Con- October *. Ml- flenred By th« United Prw» 8UBHCKIFTION RATES: •y eurtfr In Uu city o! Biyutevlllt « any •uburtati to»n wh*r» carrier »ervlc« U maintained, 20c p«r week, 01 85c p«r month By mall within a radius of 50 miles. M.OO per year. *a.OO for clx month*, fj,oo (51 thre« month*: by mMI outside 60 mil* tone, »10.00 ptr r«*r payable to advanc*. Meditation Put »n therefore, u the elect ft Got, holr and fceloved, bowel* of mercies, kindness, humbleness of mind, meeknew, loniiufferlnt . . . —Coloulans *:!*. * * w Htve you * kindness shown? Pass It on; Twas not given for thee «lone, Pass U on; Let it travel down the years, Lei It wipe another's tears, Till in Heaven the deed appears— Pas* it on. —Rev. Henry BiU'lon. they seem to have—then that gcnae will have to be legislated into them. But government controls should be designed to promote healthy competition amonif steel makers. Since steel's influence in all industry works, for good a* well as bad, the result ought to be a healthier economy. Barbs Add hair-raising stories; Two professors of a Jap college -claim a cure tor baldness, • w • When a (raveling nun eata crackers anil mllX jou can't tell whether he's OB a die* or an expense account. • • • An Indianapolis man reported his law mower and lisii pole stolen—giving us our (trst thought of spring fever. Fpncy Boxing When Henry Wallace told the House Foreign Affair Committee that we should have to "change our whole approach" to achieve peace with Russia, one member asked him to define Hie new approach. "1 don't think it is possible to say specifically," the.third party candidate answered. Then he added that we should first have some new faces in the executive branch of the government. "1 don't believe it is possible to get the truth from the American press," he said. But he hastily added that he referred only to the covuniRe of Russian activities. When he was asked to explain how his criticisms of the Marshall Plan differed from the Communists', he said he was "not familiar with the Communist program." It is evident, from this that Mr. Wallace has adopted the bobbing and weaving style made famous by Jack Dempsey and a great many politicians. It's a great help to the office-seeker when the opponents start throwing them harder and faster. Without it, s lot of candidates would nevci- have been on their feet to answer the final bell. Shucks, We Thought He was About Ready to Sober Up Cucumbers orlflnaliy came from Holland, and are likely to §-et your tummy In Hutch If you eat (oo many. It's smart lor a fellow to promise to be faithful to the last—but dumb to mention the others. 'Bi-Partisan Policy' Takes Steel Spotlight Wave, Wac New Look Differs But Navy Wins by a Hemline THE DOCTOR SAYS B v Edwin r. Jordan, M. D. VVrltUn lot NEA Service By Harman W. Nichols (Unite* Frets Staff Corre«|M>ndent) WASHINGTON, March 4. (UP) —Good old 312-A In the House Office Building was half full of nest i look. Tlie other half of the chandelercd, red-carpeted Armeed Service Com^ two lookl glaied at one Il wa " nc °' tncm want to become a perm- conditions that can occur In raed- i Icine It usually comes entirely un- ! Il wa " f lr «»y » military audl- expected, suddenly, and several | ence ' mos "y Waves and Wacs. Both days or even weeks after «n operation or Illness from which the p«- ' >llent P art °' the »rmed forces, and tlent seems to be recovering well. : tne committee was considering a bill to make them 1«"t. that. There sat Capt. Joy Hanock, head of the Waves, wearing that fin* new look. Looking down a turned-up nose at her from across the room was Col. Mary A. Hillareii. pert ! little boss-gal of the Wacs, who can get as tough »s any army sergeant. She was wearing the old look, and The clot causing pulmonary embolism \s formed most commonly ' In the legs or lower abdominal re- i glon. If it break* off and if car- • rled by the blood stream through the heart to one of the branch arteries (olni to the lung, th< situation is serious. If the clot blocki a large branch ] of the lung artery, death can come I with startling suddenness. General- !, , — ...... ly the victim of a pulmonary em- ln P«*ent company, bollsm has a sudden seizure, short- ""' I 1 ' 05110 " ° r "'Worms and how ness of breath combined with pain 'much' they cost popped up while In some part of the chest. The Ca l )L Hanock was on the stand. She distress is severe and the skin . explainer! Dial, sure, you can dress becomes blue. This is being follow- i» mim sailor from the shorts out fcr ed swiftly by unconsciousness from ' around 5124. But it costs $200 at which recovery may or miy not take place. Until recently medicine did not have much to offer In the way either of prevention or treatment. Now some doctors believe that exercise, commonly known as early rising after operating, will be helpful in preventing some cases. Also, if a clot which Is considered likely to break off is present In the le?3 the vein above the clot may be tied off to -prevent me crot from traveling up the blood vessels. Preparations Available There are also two preparations least to doll up the lady sailor. "Maybe," she observed, "there are certain things about a woman's sailor get-up that the committee doesn't know about." The committee was Interested. Indeed.! And the red-haired committee reported cocked a flushed ear and took notes like mad. Capt. Hancock didn't mention the new look o! the Waves. She didn't have to. Tt was obvious as she sat there with her skirt covering her shapley legs. But she did say something about a sailor's undershirt VIEWS OF OTHERS With everybody in the act, including the FBI, the big chiefs of Big Steel can probably imagine now how nationalized industries are born. All of a sudden "bipartisan policy" is a reality, as both parties in Congress polish their glasses for a close examination of the concerted rise in steel prices. The President turns loose "all interested agencies of the government" on the inquiry. Press and public cheer from the sidelines. And there are some who ponder the possibility that, in spite of legal safeguards, "monopoly capitalism" may be something more than a stock phrase of the left-wingers. The big chiefs answer back. They argue that the estimated ?6S,000,000 that the new price will cost steel users is only l-10th of one per cent of total gteel output. But they don't argue away the fact that the new price is also 68,000,000 bucks that somebody's got to pay. And they don't argue away those record after-taxes profits for 1047. So now the hounds of the law are in . full cry. The next question is what they will do to Big Steel when they have it treed. For there is a second danger in this price rise. One, obviously, is that it will help cancel out the good don? by the drop in food costs. The other, more remote, is that it may bring regulations that could get out of hand. The investigation will give leftists a wonderful chance to point out again that Big Steel's behavior illustrates one of the evils of our capitalistic system. They will say that steel is a basic industry that should be taken over by the government, or at least operated as a public utility. Actually Big Steel's behavior is rather a denial of the capitalistic system of free enterprise than an abuse of it. Competition is the life blood of private enterprise. And absence of competition is the principal sin that the steel industry is charged with in the present case. There will he a temptation, even in a Republican Congress, to throw the book at Big Steel. This isn't a capitol-labor matter. The price rise in steel has angered other industries, consumers, and a government that is at least talking about ways to bring living costs down. But corrective measures will have to be chosen carefully. Severe restrictions on steel would tend to restrict its users' activities, just RS steel costs altect the cost of a vast number and variety of products. To substitute government monopoly of decision for private monopoly would not help. If steel's leaders have a restrict. r «d MnM «f public responsibility—and The Parking Problem Objection!, to parking meters are being heard in aeveral nunrters, «nd the City Council, a* usual, it divided, certainly the plan should be lully explored before any final action Is taken. Bui the parking meter question is only incidental to the cential question now facing the city. Parking n.etcrs provide one approach to the parking problem and Its attendant tralllc difficulties. It is no problematics*! hazard of the future; it Is with us now. and it grows worse day by day. It stems from a simple mathematical equation—there arc more cars than there ajt. convenient parking spaces. The great virtue of meters—aside from the revenue they yield—is that they guarantee a greater number of turnover hi available parking spaces and simplify the task of checking parking violations. In ellect. they increase the amount of curb space available. Experience in aome citlea indicates that thq number of Individual cars parked In a given area during the peak hours may be more than doubled. • It Is true that pnvking meters alone will not, oiler a permanent, solution to Little Flock's parking problem. But meters, accompanied by an abrupt reversal In the city's prodigal policy of handing out curb cuU and parking restrictions to private property-owners, would help a great deal. These arc things the city can do with its present limited powers and limited resources. More elaborate apuroachcj to the parking problem—such as the construction of public or private off-street, parkins facilities—will have to be takeu up In time, but at this moment they arc, for many reasons, out of the question. The parking problem cannot be Ignored or put off until a happier rtny. Already It ]X)ints toward a sort of stagnation in the downtown area. That, bugaboo the city planners constantly warn against, decentralization, Is already under way as an increasing number of business firms move away from the old business district in order to provide adequate parking space for their customers. The time for action Is now. The tools already at hand should be put to us;. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. By Peter Edson WASHINGTON. (NEAI—Henry Wallace left out a whole lot of paragraphs when he appeared before tire House Foreign Affairs Committee to rend his 12,000 word statement against, the European Recovery Program. Perhaps the most important lines omitted were: "While the Russians felt (hat they had reasons to donbt the sincerity of the Invitation to them. I think they made a mistake by withdrawing from the Paris meeting." available now which delay the clotting of blood and which can be j used !n those patients considered j likely to develop this complication. I These two preparations are heparin i and dicumarol. Both have advantages and disadvantages. Experiment* with these substances are still going on. Probably both will be used more and more effectively in some of the conditions like the Communist plan. All he knew statement runs this same note of i pulmonary embolism in which the was that, the countries of eastern . unreality. He's an ootimist, he says, blood clots too well. costing 35 cents, compared to about Presidential Candidate Henry Wallace Seems To Be Traveling in a Strange Dream World Europe were being shut oft from i He thinks both capiUlism and com-1 western Europe. Imunism can survive in the. same| Worlrt SnviiiB at Bargain Rate ! world. There doesn't have to be R ' Tlie fact that Moscow had com- ' showdown. This is a religious war,! pelletl Poliinci and Czechoslovakia like In the 1500's. I to stay out of the Marshall Plan, A NMd for N>w FacM Wallace S'^rSan K^i , '• ««' "J. a, U .»,r, !• "» W.M.c. Mtmdt (R.. S. Dak.) was American ! ? ve » m ~*?™ ^ ln ,\ Ue ""? "T intervention in the affairs of coun- }W-™>t «« 20th or the 21st? Wai- tries overseas lace sald ne thought there was no danger Russia would penetrate west"Don't you feel tlie Communists i crn Euro ., e Communist govern- are intervening In eastern Europe?" , mc|Us mlghl take, over, but Russia QUESTION: Is It possible to carry whooping cough germs? How long does one have cough? ANSWER: Whooping most contagious during stages The germs, however, may be present for several weeks. The cough and other signs of whooping cough frequently last for months. Father F. X. pcndergast who was recently ordained at St. Johns Seminary, IJUle Rnck, has been appointed assistant to Father J. European nations drew up their re- I Wallace's own plan is.tor 11.UN , gether w th the Russians to discuss quirements for a four-year recovery Recovery Program run like UNRRA. j the whole world, problem and get pbm-evcrytritag the Russians do ! Evcr * CQUntr , y , should contribute att understanding. is apparently Jake with Hcnrv. The : Wallace puts the cost'al^S 000000- ! Congressman Lawrence Smith (R,. fault is all with the U. s.-thc co ° a - vcar for 10 , y " rS \™£o F". S '• } V|SJ - sald "e agreed on the need | j. Thompson. cave 73 per cent of the UNRRA to- L for new faces In Washington. That I Father Thompson Is in charge of tal. Wallace hopes it would have . f was one opening Wallace was pre-1 the Catholic Church in Blythevilie, to pay only 50 per cent of the UN ; pared for. "I thank you for your! Huffman and Osceola and in recovery bill. This is world-saving ( support, sir." he said. The crowd I charge of all missionary work in at a bargain. | roared. It was the only demonstrn- J Mississippi County. How he arrives at these figures he '" clor-sn'l explain. The fact that many of the 32 countries supporting UN- RRA are now broke and asking for more credit. Wallace ignores. The American imperialists who want to intervene in Europe. This most recent Washington appearance of Wallace's was one of the strangest performances within memory. All the 25 congressmen on ' the committee gave the man credit for being sincere. Not one .Kniseci ! him of demagoguery, of playm-: to the grandstand or making a politi- ci\l speech. They wanted to under- : fact, that the UNRRA idea didn't stand him. Yet what he had to say : work out as well as hoped for, he wns completely baffling. He seemed i also ignores. to be living In a dream world !n | The fact that four-power control which the only realities were what' O f Germany and Austria isn't work- [ tion of the whole morning in the : big House caucus room, packed with j 1000 curious doubters. i The congressmen themselves were | Mrs. T. E. Tate discussed Ital- 1 the opponents get Into game, North to have his partner open $3.69 for a nice slip for a woman. And so on. Including girdles, which few sailors and which most Waves do. After the committee locked Itself np In executive session to talk the matter over, a nosey reporter cornered Capt. Hanock, the Wave, in the hall, Close up. the captain wa« somenthlng to look at in her pressed blue suit and with a black tie tucked under the ends of her starched shirt. And high-heeled shoes. '< "How about the new look, lady?" x 1 Capt. Hancock put her - shell- whooping I rimned specks in her purse, looking I prettier even, and said the lady cough is! part of tire Navy just plain had vis- tt.i early ] Ion. Smarler than the Wacs in that respect. although the captain wasn't that catty about it. When the Waves ordered their uniforms they had a four-inch hem turned under on the skirt. When styles changed, easing the skirt toward the ankle didn't cost Uncle Snm or the taxpayer a dime. The girls did the Job themselves, with a razor blade, a needle and thread. But the poor Wacs coulden't do that. Their uniforms came from the tailors with only about half an inch of hem. The Waves now are fixed for any emergency. Not only do they have more than enough uniforms to go around, but they got a lot of spares from Spars, or girl Coast Guards, when that, unit was abandoned. Also plenty of hem there. And if the styles change again, the Waves are ready for a challenge. "A woman can run a hem back up on her lunch hour," the captain said. he wanted to believe. He was a pood bit like Walter Mitty in the movie.; "What is the difference between 1 your plan and the Communist plan?" Sol Bloom ID.. N. Y.I asked Wallace. He said he wasn't familiar with . ing. Wallace Ignores. .He wants the Gentian Ruhr run by America, Bri- trust of the Marshall Plan, they ' couldn't quite faring themselves to! do it. Wallace probably made votes ' for ERP. Even the Democrats were I hostile to his point of view. Congressman Jacob R. Javils (R..! tria. Through page after page of his thc world? had none. spades. Now comes the psychic bid on the part of South. It looks to him as though the opponents might easily have a game In spades. South very strong support In ' il spot, business do'-Me ... . _„ ^ supports the 11- Wallacc admitted he mond Wl ,_ anrt W est realizes that something is going on and comes tain, France and Russia, even ' N. Y.l. finally asked Wallace if he i d |" amondi 5,, he 1s In an Weal spot, though they have thus far failed at i had any assurance that Russia, Atter East's ' " .aking a go of Germany and Aus- would co-operate with the rest of | g 01 ,th correctly IN HOLLYWOOD BV ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent •••••••••••••••••••••••••t••••§•»«•t••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• By Erskinc .lolmson | tor Wringer, refused to take out ads NEA Stuff Correspondent \ or ill any way Influence the voting HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—Bill Hold- ! Her press agents did nothing nn- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE EaMett Baked Wheat and rye. according to th» Encyclopedia Britannica, are the world's leading grains largely because, unlike rice, maize, barK'.y. oats, and sorghum, they can easily be baked in loaves o! yeast-leavened bread. North Dakota has 23,000 bee colonies, each of w r hich produced an everage of 90 pounds of honey during 1946. SO THEY SAY If you want prices to come down, every time they do come down you can't choke thcm off with anti.inflalion measures. -Sen. Robert A- Talt" (R) of Ohio. The Slate of Texas went Republican on one occasion on a rcligicus issue. II could happen again.—Gov. Bcaulord Jester iDt of Texas, blasting President Truman's civil rights program. « * • Slalln will proceed on the policy, which was also that of Hitler, of selling control, state by state.—Arthur Bliss Lane, former u. S. Ambassador to Poland. No candidate would be nominated if it were known lhat he would not receive the Souths electoral ictes. The machines or ihe North winch control the party are not crazy.—Sen. James o. Eastland (D) of Miss. People were wringing Ihelr hands when com- mcdity prices got high, and now it looks like they might go down again they are wringing them all over again, or unwringing them; I don't know which.—B»m«rd U. Baruch. en is trying to break a Hollywood precedent. The star and Paramount Studio are going 'round and 'round with lawyers over his loan- out by the stutlio to RKO. Paramount earned more money for his loanout services th;m they paid htm. pocketing Ihe rtitter- ence. Bill's attorney is now claim* ing that this constitutes a broach o( contract and is trying to break his deal with the studiD. If lie .succeeds, Hollywood .studies will be crying the blues lie- cause It has been the cM:ibhs!:ed custom that studios, not the players, profit on loanollt.';. Today's jacknot question: Was that L*na Turner ivilh old flame Turh.-vn Bey at Ihc I'aso-'-'.iW n'^lil club in Tain; Springs? ^hr wasn't with Bob Topping. He liart Jinl loll for the cast. Tony Martin checked off h:s air- show and liis last two soncs were well chosen—"What will 1 Do?" and "What's Good A'oout Cnwcl- by?" Gordon MacRac replaced him. Cnreer Living Someone asked Jimmy C.ijney why lie appears in only or.c r>r two pictures R year. His answer i.s food for Hollywood's thought. S.iirt Jimmy : "Some people make a career on 1 of acting. I make a career out o! living." uisnifiert to add to the hoopla, except remind the voters that she had nuictc a picture almost a year a':o which, at the time, was haileil as Oscar bait. "Smash Up" wasn't a Christmas special. Susan was not an established star when it w.is mr-de, Tlie iviscnhcimcrs rlirln't even include Susan in the belting derby. But they are slnjinj a different story now. Don't be surprised if the n3W Mrs. David Nivcn gets into the movies. She was a former Swedish model and was all set to sign a Selznick contract just before she met Nivcn. The Lady Says No Jane Wyman is doing her ' six- week divorce "lime" in the penthouse suite at the Flamingo Hotel in Las Vegas. Ncv. Ronald Rjagan has been calling every day to ta.'.k her into a reconciliation, but every day Jane says "No." Joan Blondell wires Hollywood pals that she's happy, healthy and a r—uirmed New Yorker. She won't | return until after .spending the i Easier holidays with her kids. Throw in a Psychic Hid Now and Then By William E. McKcnncy America's Card Aulhorily Written for NEA Service Strangely enough for our lesson ! hand today I 'am giving you one i that, involves psychic bidding. Psy-i 1 chic bids were used a great deal ' i five to 10 years ago. Some players i today are under the Impression ' that they should not be employed, but that Is wrong. Every player should know how with a three heart bid, which East correctly passes. At tournament bridge South cannot sell out, at three hearts and >.,.., h c bids four diamonds. '«" Operas for members of the Now If East has been on his toes Delphian Society when they met he will not double the four dia- Wednesday in Hotel Noble. She waa mond bid. He should realize that assistea by Mrs. W. M. Williams .: I South's spade bid Is a psychic ; and Mrs. otto KochtlUky. I The four diamond contract is easy—as a matter of fact five can be made. Mr and Mrs. W- B. McMullin ' have moved to the former Tom I WhitRwth residence 620 West Main. Royal Fiancee . i Peter Lawforrt has been t.ikir.i? out Elizabetn Taylor—but on'y with chaperono. Other dny Ihry had lunch at L'Aiglon with Eli^iboths lather. • * * If Susan Hayward wins an Oscar for her performance in "Smash Up," it will truly be a Hollywood story. It is the most sprntanr-oiH 1 nomination of the lot and people | are talking about everywhere ia movietown. Susan snagged Ihe bid after her first »Urring role. Her boss, Wai- Hcdy Lamarr put on a tcrri!ic act of using a typewriter lor a scene in "Let's Live a Little" and Uo'o Cummings said: "You certainly had me fooled. It looked Ilk- you were an expert." To which Hcdv replied: "Say. to you think that if I really knew how to type I'd be working as an actress?" + A.K 10 Leason Hand—E-W vul. South Wert North Cut Pass Pass 1 • Double I * Pass 2 * Double 3 * 3» Pass Pass 4 * Piu Pass Double Opening—A K • ' i Cows Have Corns, Too FORT WORTH. Tex. lUPl-Pll.v the poor cow. says a Fort Worth veterinary, lor she has corns, too. Dr. I. B. Ny'e reported that corns otien appear beUeen the toes ol cattle and are known in stockman's lingo as "quitters." The heavier the animal, the more severe its corns are apt to b«. to use psychic bltis. Throw In psychic bid occasionally and J ponents cannot count on y ways to do the sound thing. : You will note in this hand that i South passes with an ace-king . combination and a queen-Jack, while his partner opens the bld- j rting with a similar hand. ! rio not advocate weak or protective third hand bids, I fed that my partner can bit! his own hand. i However after your partner has passed It Is sometimes necessary to use a little psychology. With no. strength in cither of the majors. If fourth hand opera tha biddii« and I HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured member of nobility, Princess of Bourbon- Parma 5 Cotton Tiber 9 She is engaged to Michael of Romania 13 Midday 14 Aroma 15 Notion 16 Street (ab.) 17 Witness 20 Yes (Sp.) 21 River islet 23 Remove 24 Siamese coin 25 Pinnacles 27 Shield bearing 28 Make into law 30 Gentler I 31 Mutilate j 32 Man's name 58 Royal Italian family name 59 Emmets VERTICAL 1 Handled 2 Idea 3 Negative 4 Finish 5 Easy gait fi Fylse god 7 Not any 8 Waste allowance 9 Outfit 10 Hypothetical 19 Symbol (o neon 22 Press underfoot 24 Flrels 36 Affirm 37 Succession 41 Symbol for rnlhenium 42 Sea eagle 26 Burn with hot 43 Animals liquid 27 Desert garden spot structural unit 29 Attempt llCl.clclle 30 Beret 12 Spat 33 Style of type 18 Editor (ab.) 34 Menial stute 44 Mild oMh 45 Ii ehinil 46 Rupees (nb.) 49 Compass point 50 Age 53 Lira (ab.) ( 56 Preposition 33 Suggest j rt op- 35 Mythical king o" »1- , 38 Related 39 Glut 40Exisl 41 Peruser 47 Steamer (ab.) 48 Musical note 4D.\mazemcnl 51 East Indies (ab.) 52 Ailmcnls 54 Approach 55 Flower 57 Wax T?"
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