The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 21, 1947 · Page 2
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October 21, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 21, 1947
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PAG1 FOUH THE JBLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TSUt COURIER MXWB OO. H. W. HAINE8. fubUsher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor • PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Uanafer BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives: . Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Published Every 'Afternoon Except Sunday ; Entered u second clask nutter at the post- office *t BlythevUle, Arkansas, under »ct ol Congress, October », 1917. Served by th* United Pre*s SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier' in th« city jot BiythtylLle or any suburban town where carrier service li maintained, 20o per week, or iic per month, By mull, within a radius ot M miles, tt.OO per year, *2.00 for alx months, 11.00 for three months; by mall outride SO mil* aon*, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Who through faith conquered kingdom*, enforced justice, received promises, stopped mouths of lions.—Hebrews 11:JJ. • I • • All I have a««n t«Mha* me to tritt the for all I have »»t aMn —Emerton, Welcome Smackdown If the Taft-Hartley Act never accomplishes another thing-, it can rest on its laurels, confident that it luis led to the rap heard 'round the picket lines, and proud of Us achievement, John L. Lewis had been the only one of 13 AFL presidents to refuse to sign a non-Communist affidavit, then required of all union officials before the union could use the National Labor Relations Board facilities. So the AKL passed a resolution, over his loud and typically yituperous protests, that abolished his title, permitting all AFL unions to participate in NLRB benefits. So credit the labor-maligned Tat't- Hartley law with an assist on a pul- 'oul many of us have been hoping to see. More WailacerPepper Foreign Policy Sen. Claude Pepper's proposed remedy for the United Nations' most painful troubles can be recommended only for its simplicity. He would eliminate all*''iiT«concilable;issues" from- the Assembly, thus clearing the air, protcct- In'^ithe UNvfrpm destruction, and letting the Assembly get on with its economic, social and spiritual work. This would halt Assembly discussion of the most vital matters pertaining to world peace and the UN's continued existence. It would abandon, so far as the Assembly is concerned, any attempt to settle those "irreconcilable Issues" which, if they are not reconciled, promise to lead the world to disaster.' : What are the issues? They would certainly have to include the use and abuse of the veto, the control of atomic energy, the American proposal of a continuing 57-member Assembly to act as an informal Security Council, and the matter of ».• UN commission in the Balkans. Such a solution as Senator Pepper proposes may seem inviting j n such a discouraging time as the present. In personal disagreements a truce is sometimes reached by the expedient of say- v ing, "We just won't discuss it any more." But the two-world split I., no w too wide to be patched up as one would patch up a domestic quarrel. It must surely have occurred to Mr. Pepper that a one-year gag on the Assembly would only make the trouble; »ome issues less reconcilable, for it . would not affect the Security Council. - There Russia, \yith her veto, could continue to thwart the will of the majority. She would not be embarrassed or interrupted by the voices of world opinion speaking through the Assembly. The hope that majority world opinion might soften the adamant Soviet stand on "irreconcilable issues" seems to have been .the chief reason why the western democracies brought these is• sues to the Assembly'a attention. By proposing to silence discussion of them in the Assembly, Mr. Pepper ^ vo „l<^ neenvto be stacking the cards even more ^in Russia's favor. i The senator'* proposal was only one item of a nine-point peace plan which he presented at a dinner in his honor given by the American Slav Con- sresa. in New York. Among .other points were world disarmament (also •n "irreconcilable issue") and a proposal that the United Slates contribute - 150 billions for "European recovery over • five-year pericxi. This Kift. would be handled Jjy tin UN. It could easily be paid, said Mr. Pepper 1 , by tfie United Slates Bloppintf it* individual aid-to-Kurope payments and eliminating the entire budget for national defense! Under the Pepper plan, the Russian government undoubtedly could and would control the allocation of American billions through its UN vein power. Under the IJepper plan, this country would })« rendered powerless to defend itself. This, as we understand il, is another revealing glimpse of the Wallace- Pepper foreign policy. It is clearly H policy which, while invoking the name of Franklin ty. Roosevelt and waving the banner of "progressivism," would commit this country to the most callous isolationism by abandoning the free peoples of tlie world to (he unchecked advance of totalitarian communism. VIEWS OF OTHERS The Public Is the Key Several of President Truman's advisers are now convinced that even .stop-gap aid lor Europe win be too Illtte and too late. They believe -some European governments will exhaust their dollars before Congress acts and that the pip? lines o( supplies cniinot be iciillcd lor weeks. When he .talked with Congressional leaders a few day« ago Mr. Tinman indicated that he had been unable lo find any way of meeting the crisis by exercise of Executive powers, it is now reported that ills aides are combing the possibilities again, In view of the probability that even with a special session. Congressional action will not come before January. There is some reason to"bcltevc (Hat tne Commodity Credit Corporation has ample authority—going back to 1033—to buy up the lood Europe will need, tf this were done Die supplies would be on hand ready for shipment as soon as Congress voted the funds. There is nlso the possibility that tile new Defense Department could quickly put some dollars into Europe by speeding up the stockpiling purchases or needed military materials. Another possibility is to smoke out some ol (be fugitive capital that lias taken reluee in the United States, such a unove would be sure to have wide public supx-rt. .That support is the key lo action. Even should Mr. Truman find some Executive authority which could be stretched to permit quick action he would hardly dare use it without public approval. President Roosevelt stretched Ills powers when he made the destroyeis-ior-bascs trade in 1940. But he had public approval. That Is what Mr. Truman must have eitllcr to sane- lion Executive action or to push congress along. That is why I lie Government should be doing much more than It has to help the Amcliran pwplo understand the present crisis —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS By HA1. COCIJKAN The scars of war may heal, but Is the government ever ROing to' forget the sourrs ol revenue discovered? We don't r»r f how many politicians, throw their hats Intn the ring, Just »o (he stop talking thrmifh ihfm, • • • Sometimes you go down first wiion you brat the other fellow to the punch. • • • Football brlnits Ihe season nf scl-ups that (urn nut In be np««U. * . * * It's a fine Idea lo stop buying things you can't afforl, but who wants to quit eating? SO THEY SAY Mtlllan- men are no war-mongers or savngr. killers.—Col. Jonathan Wainwright, u. s Army. • • • Any war of the future—anrt I am not spenk- ing of some remote war—Is so likely to weaken civilization that lite as we know it will be destroyed.—Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower, Army Chief of siaft. I am here to fay that we. ure nnl a people who fortjrl our frirnrts when they arc ineucts in need.— President Truman, We would be deeply mistaken n wc expected a miracle from American economic aid.-Gni. Charles D« Gaulle. The upward race between wnses anrt prices is going to bring rocky times to Amcruan workers. —John w. Gibson, Assistant Secretary ol I.ibor. The American states have no secretes from each other.—Secretary ot Stale Marshall. » • • It would be neither filling nor etlicac.oiis lor Ihls governmenl lo undertake lo rtmw H,, , m _ laterally a program designed to place Europe on II* feet economically. This is the busihc.j of Ihe Europeans.—Secretary of Stale Marshall. Harvest Moon TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 194T Byrnes in Memoirs Seeks to Awaken America To Danger Lurking in Russian Imperialism By PETER. KDSON \KA Waslilnstoii (J»rre5|iondcnt WASHINGTON. Oct 21. (NBA) — Flat charges that Soviet Hus- rope before that time." n^anotbcr dispatch Marx wrole: s conquest follows FOUR CONDITIONS Japan abandon its concessions on Sakhalin Islands. Othman, Who Does Not Swoon, Wonts to Hear Frank Sinatra THE DOCTOR SAYS If your heart beats too fast If it skips a beat. If you art short of breath or if you h*ve pains around your heart, consult a physlcaui for examination insUad of trylni to make your own diagnosis. In raanv cases, Ihe physician's diagnosis will be nervousness and not heart trouble. Our heart beats day and night 'lowly or rapidly depending on' whether we are resting or wortdng There are two sets of nervat which connect the brain with the heart —one to make It pump slowly and the other to make it work more rapidly. It can be braked down to 60 beats a minute or speeded up to 140 beats a minute without damage to Ihe organ. Normally, we are not conscious of our heart action. When w* arc aware that It Is beating rapidly, the symptom Is cslled palpitation If the cause is physical, the underlying condition can be treated If it Is du e to tension, it will disappear only when the patient stops ! worrying about It and the tension is relieved. Heart disease is not the only cause of pain over the heart. Qno- lional tension may temporarily reduce Ihe blood flow through the heart muscle and caust distress. Fear over the possibility of serious heart trouble makes matters worse. The heart and blood vessels are sensitive to most change* which tnke plane in the body. Persons who are tense over-stimulate a portion of the brain which in turn affects the heart. Excessive worry over trivial things, restlessness, and crying on the slightest provocation all indicate tension. WOIJRV NEVER HELPS Persons who appreciate that they cannot help a situation by worrying about II, are rarely the victims of concern over their hearts. When confronted with a serious personal problem, they systematically learn BT nZDimiCK C. OTRMAN Fr«a« Stiff Correspondent) WABKTNOTON, Oct. Jl. lUp)_ Congress could hate to disrupt the Washington public school system, start a riot in its own marble halls, or get the clothes ripped off the underfed frame of Frank Sinatra. No word has been said about him being among the movie luminaries summoned to t*ll whether Communists are hidden under Hollywood's bed. Chairman J. Parnell Thomas of th« House UnAmerican Investigating Committee, has heardgJM about those bobby soxers. He's tak-™ ing no chances. He won't admit that Prankie boy is coming, and in particular, when. That's just as well. I know about this from my Hollywood reporting days. When Prank!* first hove Into town and sang a concert at the Hollywood Bowl. r» still hadn't become a politician. He'd never been inside the White House, even, or made a speech. He was a crooner, only, who looked hungry under the spotlights and who sounded sour to me. I gueas I waa wrong, because the flatter lha nole, the louder the young ladies moaned. My mistake was writing a all they can about it and seek expert advice for its solution. If this falls, they make the most of their difficulty through the display letter, myself. I invited disbelievers » gather under my bathroom window any morning and listen, whila I shaved. They did gather there, but they didn't listen respectfully. One blood thirsty debutante shouted that she'd hae to get her hands on my razor. Then she had a better idea. "I ought to cut your throat from ear to ear with a dull knife," sh« shouted. Hippy days in Hollywood! I mention em here simply to show that 1 Chairman Thomas of Allendale. N. J., Is a cautious man where the female sex Is concerned. Only lady he has Invited U Mrs. Lela Rogers. Ginger's blonde mother. Mrs. Roger* doesn't like Communist* and she'll be delighted to point >m out for Congress. Only actors the chairman Iv.s announced as witnesses are Gary- Cooper, a cowboy; George Murphy a song-and-danceman; AdolpheMen- jou, who&e pants are always pressed and the Messrs. Robert Montgomery and Robert Taylor, both ex-officers of the U. S. Navy. These gentlemen are patriots. They're also long- inands Stalin and Molotov made on Adolf Hitler In 19-10 . For proof. Byrnes cites lii s own experiences in dealing with Stalin and Molotov from Yalta lo the first peace talks, and lie quotes Karl Marx, father of socialism and communism, writing O n "The Eastern Hues!Ion" in 185:1. Most damaging: evidence from German documents , appar- through th n loss of Finland. Esto- i cntly had not realized how ineptly ma Latvia, Lithuania, Knrs In he had played his mand In Berlin I ill-key, Bessarabia In Romania and : '™' the degree of Hitler's Indlgna- comes captured by American forces in Berlin. They . changed." large area in the new Poland But, in IOM. Russia again embarked upon an ern of expansion that has already netted 300.000 square miles. "Expansion," writes Byrnes, "is not an innovation of tlie Communist regime it Is rooted in Russian history. Only "•- "rsonalitlcs and tactics have dlgna tion. The Soviet government never received a reply to this message." But compare Molotov's 1940 demands with today's situation. It .shows that the Soviet government has extended jLs ambitions. Demands against, Finland havc been satisfied. But Norway has been asked to grant greater privi- Mololov. [ Mosvow I Ribbcntrop, Stalin and and their ambassadors in and Berlin. RUSSIA'S HISTORICAL EXPANSION TKS'IWNCIES Byrnes quotes Karl Marx to i.hc effect lhat, since ihe time of Peter the Great to 1853." "the lotal acquisitions of Russia during ihe last 60 years arc equal in cxlC'H >o the whole empire she had In Eti- proposcd protocol*'. to Molotov They were :rop secret Sakhalin. In addition, it has the Kurilcs and rights In Port Arthur, Dairen and Manchuria. Soviet »s- notions. Germany was lo set Central Africa, Italy Noi-lli" .Ur'lca Jnpan tho Pacific islands. Russia was to get a free hand in the Black Sea. the Dardanelles everything south of Russia towards the Indian Osccan •IN HOLLYWOOD •••••• >••••••••••»•»••••-••••„• VF\ I i' l!S » I ? K ''""KSON r rttshc, out typical DeMille corn as NLA Stnff Correspondent i subtle as a sailor HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 21. (NBA) — Back-stage gossip to I'lc contrary. Loretla Young swear; she and Cary Grant hit it off rin e as costars of "The Bishop's Wife." she told me: "I Miss Merrill presided at the piano for group 'singing. Three Blind Mice wilh Dr. Edna Nies M leader. A black hat' society was formed with Mrs. Clarence Holder as chief howler. Mrs. Sue R. Mason was presented a prize of a whistle for telling th e best ghost story. Dr. Nies was also presented a whistle for winning the milk lipping contest. Guests other than members were: Mrs. J. H Wager »nd Mist j Crews of Slecle. Mo., who wj.-e -ii'i'i : tt : ti : £ : ti : i : i£i : £i : £i : i : i£! I Bucsts of Miss Sadie Crews. In a movement to interest children of Sudbury elementary school In politics, an election was held | there yesterday afternoon «t whtcn j time. Billy Brewer was made president of the school group. Vice pre- intcnrterl to ; pirations to the south havc not °, worl f • °n Hitler | been realized. The effort in Iran "" was blocked by Ihe United Nations Security council. i Coming at a time when the Russians are accusing the United and ; States of having imperialistic am- bljions, this record gives an answer that cannot be laughed off. ;/5 Fears Ago ! In BlythevUle— ;; Misses Margaret. Ada Dunavant assisted by Clara Runle entertained members of the Busings and Professional Woman* Club with a Halloween party Monday evening at the Club Rooms of the Goff Hotel. Autumn flower* giy Halloween goblins helped to make th e scene festive and the refreshments were appropriate for the Halloween season. Jack L. ' Goldwyn, and Louis B. Mayer, three £ I of Hollywood's leading capitalists. Warner's movie was based on a book written by the former ambassador to Russia, Joe Davies, who took his own cream In his own refrigerators aboard his own yacht on hii mission to Moscow. Jack and Joe have been ordered to tell about their movie. The mighty Goldwyn erected a complete Russian city by the Santa Monica Boulewrd gu works, populated it wjh such people as Walter Huston and Ann Baxter, and hired McKENNEY ON BRIDGE on shore leave. | "*-*•>->>"•>>!>>>>!>>>>"•>!>;>:>" Jane Grccr is trying u> talk KKO ; r, , , r » »T /n into giving her „ Betty Grablc UOllOle Ot I N. T. build-up in mnsic.il comrdir.1. She sang with a Washington. D. C.. orchestra before marrying Rudy Vallcc. and then sang Is for Business BY WILLIAM E. McKENNEV , - sident:. Bill Meharg. secretary; Eugenia Crawford, treasurer- Antt« Beck and for sheriff Alice Salib leart. tie name back with the three of diamonds. Mrs. Sobel then cashed tow rounds of diamond!, and West had to bare down tlie king and ten of club*. Now when the nine of spadei w« led by Mrs. Sobel, West saw- that he the celebrated Lewis Milejtone to direct hU picture. Movie farii stayed away in drove* from the result. Goldwyn and Milestone will tell whr they did it. Mayer, a roly-poly citizen who long was ttie highest salaried man in America, and who still is ona of Its most enthusiastic rumba dancers, usad Susan Peters and Taylor in his Russian picture. Everybody agreed at the time that. It was a pretty good movie. Everybody, that is, but Taylor. He thought, lo use a favorite Hollyword word, that it stank. He »tUl does. I'll try to ba there when he tells the congressmen why. Strong Wire A thrM-inch length of the fin* filament wire used in electric lamps is strong enough to support 200,000 times its own weight. was about to b« end-played, so ha threw on the king «f spades. But of course this established the queen for Mrs. Sobel. and the ace of cluba gave her an over-trick on her dou- bl»d contract. wood after seven weeks of loci'- tlon at Eugene, ore., on 'Rachel" Tlie morning afler her- arrival In Eugene, she. went to mas »t the only Catholic church there and then whispered to the priest- "I want lo get home to my husband in a hurry. Please pray that It doesn't rnin." There were only seven days of rain in th< entire seven weeks. .Iran Fontaine. rdcln.\t«1 her Ifllh anniversary in llnllvwiiml. No. Olivia rlc Havilanrl dirtn't TIF.KNKV GAIN'S WKICi'lIT Lawrcnrf iDilllllger) Tic' looks so well and has gaiiVrt .„ , much weight, since escaping from ! | those Lost Weekends, that 1 didn't I rrcogime him visiting an RKO w! • 'He* still on milk punch and "is ready to re;urn to tlie screen. RKO wanted to give him another cans- , stcr rolr in "The Window. • but : he luvncd it down, and It hilding : out for » sympathetic role I'll/Me Department- <xlil Ilial .In OF BILL ANI> BHF.NDA Bill Holde.n wasn't too happy, at first, about Ihe decision of Mrs.' to It Bill desen-es an elglit-mllllon- dollar bonus from Parnmounl aflcr very weak hand, he bids one no trump. A double of that no trump often can get a good pentalty. Your partner also may bid the trump to deny your suit bid. exports would double Mrs Isn't it >an .'rawford reU in- vnlvert In Ihosc terrify inanrrs" only hclwcci Or when she nerds | seriously (Umlit lh; . rn . pictures? that great performance he gave I | "Dear Ruth." | Passage of a foiir-ycar-limc lapse — usually shown by'dropping calendar leaves or some other hackneyed way — will be shown In "Tlie Long Gray Line" by a dropping skirt worn by Dnnna Rccd. It will drop from ISH4 irvcl lo the j 1948 Irncth. it. was Designer Edith i Head's idea. Jane Russell ami Unb Walrr- ficld should hr In their new home by Christmas. OTIC feature of the $75.000 laynnl is a swimming po"' half milsliic tlie house anrl half Inside. Bob Hope is wanted lo cmcre Ihe White House Press Photographers Ball In Washington in November. Paramounl may preview his latest. "The Paleface." In Washington about the snme time. leu Tlie mount plastic »»t Joan U in — ruccpt her N'ew York publicity quered" one look Jn office of Pnrn- sfnl out liny "i:ubs In herald Cecil B iirw luovio, -Uricon- M> 6-year-olt) son iook "' H and said "Co-nv " ?t «l'li.him. nnl then, 'it's •»'-k with the picture, which Mrs. Sobel AQ9 »K J 107 « K9862 + Q2 Tournament—Both vul. South \Vtst North F,»sl Pass Pass I J, IV Double Pass 1 A Pass 1 N. T. Double Pass Pass Opening—V 4 21 VFiscatoriAl Hang-Over" A bright blue, five-foot-IcniR fish, caught off the coast of Africa recently, is a "living fossil" from the Devonian period, sony 350.COO.C03 years apo. Equipped wth a double tail, tlie ghost of the past has largf, fleshy fins which, in Its ancient relatives, were the forerunners of Ihe development of land anmals win legs. Helen SJLJCI ot N'ew York for business, but nevertheless that is what happened on today's hand in the world championship pair event. West opened the four of hearts. East won with the »ce and came back with the five of hearts, which went lo West's queen. The henrt was returned. Mrs. Sobel von witn the jack, and led a small diamond. East won dummy's queen with the ace, and knocked out Mrs. Sobers king of hearts. Another small diamond was playrd. West w-on witn | the jack, and for want of a belter Radio Actor HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured actor 12 Hindu queen 13 Appointed 15 Emmet 16 Slacken 18 Meadow 4 Celtic Neptun* SAlont 6 Sonc bird 7 Girl'i nam* 8 Burmese wood sprit* 9 Yes (Sp.) lOSinfl* 11 Required 19 Compass point 12 Headstrong SO F*D«w*T 20Guenon 14 Sudden spurt 13 Agriculturist 17 Type rtieaiur* 33 Obnoxious fJ '-HlZlhil' MUfJH ^I • MbJI if. iifjill 1 ui JI (Mk, monkey 21 Yards (ab.) 22 Laughter sound 23 Exclamation 24 Painful 28 Among 31 Slight bow 32 Negative word 33 Festival 34 Brain passage 36 Symbol for samarium 37 Sloth 39 Leaving 41 Czar 45 Too 46 Wine vessel 47 Brigand 49 Frozen water 50 Freed 52 He is a aclor 54 Takes anew 55 Old VERTICAL 1 "Sunflower Slate" 2 Poker stake 3 Musical noU JS Individual J« Decay n Dutch city 28 Cuckoo blackbird 1* Witticism 38 Fly |«M«a (comb, term) 40 Story 41 Job 41 Cut 43 AufmtnU 44 Measure W Military helper 47 Sheet bleat M Malayan cc-n SI And (Latin) M Symbol for silver C

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