The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 20, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, November 20, 1947
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PAGC ETGOT BLYTHFVTLL1 (ARK.)' COURIER THE BLYTHSVILLE COURIER NEW! THE COURIER NEW* CO. *R. W. HAINE8, PuUkbtr JAHE8 U VBUIOEFP, Mltor FAOL Di HUMAN. 'Advertising tUn«f«r •alt MUtooal AdrtrtUlnt RcprtwnUtlm: WkUM* Wltmer Co, K«w York, Chicago, Detroit. AtUnte, Even Afttrnooo Except 8und»y Entered M aecond cl«u milter at the pott- efflc* at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- October ». It 17. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1»4T Served by the United Preu BUBSCRIPTION RATHS: By carier to the city ol Blythevllle or «ny •uburban town where carrier service to maintained, »c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius o! SO miles, $4.00 per year, U.00 (or six months, $1.00 for three months; by /mail ouUlde SO mil* tone, 110.00 per year payahl* to advance. Meditation In all labor th«r« is profit: but mere talk tends only to penury.—Proverb* 14:14. » » • With to much talk and to IHtlr action on nan? Mxnmuniljr, state and world lisuei toiUjr •M lUnai lhl> proverb i« Ifnored. Bundles for Tito Our good friends in Yugoslav government, have purchased four crates of eurpulug radar equipment, the FBI lias discovered. These are the game good friends who, a couple of years back, 1 shot down two American planes which they said strayed across a corner of their territory, and caused the loss of American lives. They are the same good friends who have been throwing American soldiers in the brig when th«y strayed too close to the Yugoslav border in Trieste. War Assets Administration officials say this radar equipment is otit-motied by 'American standards. We assume, however, that it will do nicely for Marshal Tito's boys, who perhaps will use it to make doubly sure that they don't miss the next American plane lhat comes along. Western Union Exonerated After reading the news from Siam for • few days, we instituted a little research, the results of which we are happy to pass along. The name Song- gram, which has figured so prominently in dispatches from Bangkok, is really that of tin leader of the successful coup d'etat. It has nothing to do with those young men in this country who, • 'for a consideration, will sing telcpraph- •d birthday greetings over the phone or on the front doorstep. : American Aid and I European Socialism American aid should not be used to further nationalization of European industry, say* the National Association of Manufacturers. In & set of recommendations presented to President Truman, the NAM also urges that existing state enterprises should be freed of political control, and that American dollars be given to "private competitive enterprises" in the participating foreign countries i'ather than' to governments or their agencies." These recommendations may seem to hind the whole program of aid with some rather tight strings. But they do tackle a question which must be faced, and which is likely to increase in importance as Secretary Marshall's proposal moves from the planning to the operational stage. The most obvious weakness of aid restrictions is that they would give the Russian propaganda .guns a supply of fresh ammunition. Of course, the Soviet government will keep on attacking our aid program anyway. But controls, such as the NAM proposes, would -tend to support the Russian charges ; that the Marshall Plan's purpose is to dictate the domestic economic policies, of western European governments. In the case of England, the voters chose a government, by • large majority, which pledged itself to s limited program of state socialism. If the American government should follow the NAM suggestions, it would withhold aid from the nationalized British coal industry, which is one of the weakest links in that country's industrial economy and badly in need of assistance. At the same-time, it would be un- wis« for this government to pour money and goods into Europe without any control over their use. As Harold St**»en hit* pointed out, the protection ' and promotion of individual liberties it also a part of the American policy of anistahc*. ' Thiu far, nationalized industry has not iolv« th» poatwar problem! of any country leekJng American aid. If that aid should bt used to extend stale socialism, and if, under a broader socialistic program, Europe's plight should grow even worse, nobody would win. • Beside* preserving individual freedom, the main purposes of our European aid program are to relieve im- mediaU physical hardships and promote long-range economic recovery, without weakening ourselves. Thc concern is with people, no theories. So it seems to us that American goods and money should not be used to capitalize new socialistic enterprises that have no guarantee of .success. At the same time it does not 'seem right to withhold aid from nationalized industries now in existence, or lo give arbitrary preference to private concerns in every case. The chief administrative problem likely may be to avoid giving European Communists propaganda material that non-Communists will believe, and at the same time to avoid .subsidizing the Bocialix.ation of western Europe. The American government svill^ have to proceed carefully and, if possible, gracefully. VIEWS OF OTHERS Incentives to Produce General Electric Is enning prolH-sharing with rank-and-Ille workers because, says the company, it no longer acts as an Incentive to produce. The abandonment supports an argument made last year by the New York Herald Tribune: The Incentive works best when the employes must make a visible contribution to the business in return, when it is based essentially on volume ol production rather than on volume of profits. Such direct production incentives are offered In Kslser-Frazer's bonus for each finished car. The most spectacular example IK Lincoln Electric Co., of Cleveland, in which a system of piecework wages and annual Ixmuses Is given credit or annual earnings (including janitors but not executives in the average) in excess ol $5000 and equally spectacular price decreases over a period of years. G. E. drops out but others remain. S^ars, Roebuck has operated a plan since 1D16 In which the company contributes x fraction ol It-s net earnings to a pension fund, giving employes a lifelong interest in the company's success. Eiidl- cott-Johnson's plan started in 1010, based on average earnings and length of service. The mortality In Incentive plans Is high, but BO Is the birth rate. That is natural, because only experimental solutions are possible, and they must b« worked out company by company. Such a spirit of experiment is certainly wholesome because, as Senator Vandenbcrg told the Senate on submitting a 1039 report: The committee finds lhat profit-sharing, In one form or another, has been and can be eminently successful, when properly established. In creating employer-employe relations that make for peace, equity, efficiency and contentment We believe it to be essential to the ultimate maintenance of the capitalistic system. We have found veritable Islands of peace, equity, etficlency and contentment, and likewise prosperity, dotting an otherwise relatives turbulent industrial map, all the way across the continent. Tins fact is too significant . . . lo lie ignored or depreciated In our national quest lor greater stability and greater democracy In industry. Experience with incentives is mixed, but evidences of success already mount high enough to suggests that the "right" structure m enough industries could be a golden key to industrial peace and unparalleled productivity. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. BARBS By HAL COCHKAN Some men will never admit they're licked, says a psychologist. Others are married. • • » Let other people eel (he best ot .ynu inrl keep the worst for yourself. * • • . Babies want more sleep than grown-ups, say doctors. But at * dilft-rent time. * • • . Before the »matcur flyer glve» a plane the fun he should know all about chulclng. • • * An Ohio father fainted upon learmni; Ihnt Ins daughter had eloped. The match that burned dad up. SO THEY SAY The time has come when we must count It a privilege to be among those who would be as bold In the pursuit of peace as we were daring hi our recent months of battle for survival.— John L. Sullivan, secretary of the Navy. • • • We have always agreed to consultation. We differ with the Soviet on how to consult John Foster Dulles, O. 8. UN delegaU. He Could Start by Throwing Out the Driver Whistling Bubble Gum Possible, Expert States After Casual Study of Serious Economic Report By PETER EHSON I but. to show what this means, ex- NEA Washington Correspondent I nmplc.s are Riven for three typical WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. (UPi—i families, with Incomes of $150, A great big gue.ss as to what life i SMG and $1000 a month, will be like in 19QO has just been I Thc yj.ooo-a-ycar family will Zl?., .\ K1 P"'Soi"s « a p zi » c - live In a custom-built house In published here. It is based primarily , h e .suburbs, and may commute by on a voluminous Twentieth Cen- i helicopter to city limits. Mrs tury fund study called "America's j T ,,- c n. e Thol!san(i wiu st jU go in Nerds and RespurcM." But the | for aml[mc but h€r husband will Klptingcr experts lAve doctored | mvc „ remote-control lawnr up this high-powered economic treatise with some original ideas of their own. Such as the one; that bubble gum of 1900 will also S histle.- Do you think vou can and it? Right at the bi-glimliiE, Hie pre- , .,„„„->,„„„„ dictions are based on two big it's ! refrigerator —IP the world can avoir! a war ^ ' ' and IF It can avert another depression. If It can't do both — well, the' „. . -, book says a lot of people just won't P r ° rl '-snarlng be around to compare notes. Even taking the optimistic view that \var and depression can be averted, the experts predict Europe still won't be settled down. At mower ', he can run from the front porch, with a highball in the other hand. At the other end of the scale, the family will still ha.'e for group practice will be catching on. Mental hospitals will still be crowded. CARS WITH TELEVISION AND ICE-CUBES , There will be more federal aid for | education but it will still be dif- Records Show We Taxpayers Helped General Live Lustily THE DOCTOR SAYS Chronic alcoholics do not stop drinking, when they go on a spree, until they run out of money or become 111. One drink sets off the " e P ! fireworks after a dry spell of weeks, tllroll 8h months or years. > BY FREDERICK C. OTHMAN . lUnilcdJFress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. (UP)— ]Tlic question today is vhether thera I was a monogram on the lap rob* I we bought—we taxpayers, I mean— nctt fi. Meyers, while he wa.s riding in his royal blue, four-door Fleetwood Cadillac sedan. Chronic alcoholism is a disease. It cannot be helped by scolding or Incarceration. Most alcoholics are symptomalc drinkers who find release from their feelings through n- toxlcatlon. The old Idea that one- drink led to unlimited Indulgence Is not true In the majority of cases. Only a small percentage of those who Indulge In alcoholic beverages become chronic alcoholics. This type can develop their difficulty at any time In life. Alcoholics Anonymous members warn young men and women, who wake up feeling fit as a fiddle the morning after the night before, that they may become victims of alcoholism. Apparently, such persons have a greater tolerance for alcohol than the average person, or it seems to give them a release from their inhibitions. Chronic alcoholics should be dls- ilnguished from heavy drinkers. i lor this vehicle, too— war contracts—although we didn't'realize it at the time. Th» fact is a hefty chunk of our war bond money, which we thought was Boing for fighting planes, bought ultra-modern furniture for the general, pile carpet to soften hts footsteps, four air-conditioning units to keep him cool in the Summer, and a phonograph de luxe to sooth hi» nerves. The general, of course, didn't drive his sedan himself. We furnished him a sergeant from Boiling Field as chauffeur. We were so generous to Hie general, in spite of ourselves, that the Senate War In- vcsligiuing Committee still is tryinf to discover exactly how he wrangled it. It wasn't easy. Gen. Meyers awarded war plane contracts. He also operated via assorted corporate dummies the Aviation Electric Company and—the sworn evidence shows—whenever lie wanted some money, or a Cadillac, or whatever, he had the president ol his cor- There will be 45 million cars on the road instead of today's 30-odd million. New cars will have television telephone on e tray of ice- cubes and underseat toilets,. Tires and upholstery will last as long as Men and women may drink to excess ] poratiou write a check, or bring In connection with their social or j him the cash. business life. They may develop! This involved some fancy book- some tolerance for alcohol, but they I keeping. The $10.000 worth of furni- do not find any escape through I ture, russ and drapes in the gene- drink and would stop if circum-i ral'.s apartment was listed as sell- stances permitted. | in? expenses. The $700 radio set No Permanent Cure ! went down on the books as office Alcoholics anonymous, the organ- equipment. The air conditioners for. izaiion which has been so success- the general's bedrooms, he called ful in helping chronic alcoholics' engineering expense, stay dry longer, insists that once .in j The Cadillac and its lap robe (with alcoholic always an alcoholic. They or without a monogram) officially feel that their dry spells are pro- ! was known a.s company cars and longed as the result of the A. A.! trucks. Bleriol LaMarre. the blonde program, which helps, them to slay young man who functioned as pros- sober but does not cure them. ident oi the electric company, a Defore alcoholics can be helped, i sub-contractor for the Bell Aircraft they first must admit that they' Corp., told the details of doctoring are alcoholics. If any drinker is in ; the books. A series of tradesmen doubt about his own status, he may I confirmed the selling prices, secure an opinion from a physician j It turned out that the general al- or a member of Alcoholics Anony- ready owned one Cadillac, a bro'.vn mous. one. But he wanted another and he When everyone appreciates that insisted that it be painted blue, chronic alcoholism is a disease, a i The Capitol Cadillac Company sold forward step will have been taken i it to him on Dec. 31, 1341—the day In the alcoholic's rehabilitation. before new automobile sales were " * " ' frozen—for S2.905.70. It. also deliv- ! QUESTION: My 3-year-old child ' ercd him S116 worth of accessories. de. guson cf ANSWER: The condition of the Mich., the chairman, tonsils, and not the age of the "Very few," testified automobile ' 1-uulllL'lull Wilt. 11. 1ft HI ALLll Ut; [III- ' I v, .4 I -1 r ll ' —. . ficult for many people to see things I !' as , bad f £°" s " fs ', Is he to ° you " E ' " what kinci of "ccessorie, even half-wav straight. toa '^,'^ em J? ken ° Ut? ' malldcd Scn ' Hom " E ' Fel '8 • " e ANR\VITD • Tho inniiHir ; n » „* «U— •\»;_l. 11.. _i- - ; tough going. It will live in a 20- i the car. The traffic problem will "'be terrific but a few cities will have eliminated rush hour by making people park cars in suburbs making ancl llse high-speed urban transit car. . home there will still be strikes and lockouts and rackets, sickness, poverty and crime. Human nature and the economic machinery will still have kink-s. U. s. population will be about 155 million, roughly HI per cent more than today. • sixty 'million people will be at work, but there will always be some three million temporarily unemployed. The work house, with a secondhand radio-phonograph and mechanical but still no The average guy will b S319G a., year, including .a little and a guaranteed annual wage. The house the average family lives In should be better than today's. Garbage cans will bc fewer because more home disposal units will be in service. Insects will be fewer. Home laundries will be more automatic. Maids will be scarcer, but house-cleaning corporations will systems. Private, flying will still not have caught on. Airplane fares will be three cents a mile. The 1947 "train of tomorrow" will be on a branch- line milk run In Georgia. Atomic energy will just be coming Into general use. A rocket will have been shot to the moon- The clothes of all three income groups will look pretty much alike send a squad around once a week to ' though they differ In quality Cot- scrub floors and wash windows In ton and wool will still b c com- spitc of gadgets, housewives will pcting with synthetics. Some clothes still work longer hours than hus- will have electronic welded scams. bands. People instead of being sewed, will still be eating too Prices will be little lower than child, is the most important con- ' salesman Vernon M. Knox. "Some slderation. As a general rule, the ami-freeze, a spare tire and tube operation is not performed on very , and—according to the records—a young children, because chronic infections of the tonsils are uncom- com at this age. monogrammcd lap robe." "What was the monogram on the robe?" asked Sen. Ferguson. "Did it saj- Aviation Electric Co.?" "No sir," replied Salesman Knox. "It did not." So the afternoon dronned on with testimony about secret cash payments lo the .general trom his war _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ contracting company and finally , , „ i Sen. Ferguson called a 10-nunute „ . _ . recess. The bald-headed general Bert Lynch Jr.. student at Wash- | squashed his cigarette, buttoned his 15 Years Ago In Blytheville ington University. St. Louis will arrive tomorrow to spend the Thanks- gray double-breasted coat (he's retired now) and hurried across the giving holiday with bis parents Mr. room to COI!fer wLth his blonde| ex . and Mrs. B. A. Lynch. movie actress wife. She happened roni Martin. Rupert Crafton and : to be Biui directl behind me _ Jim Crafton returned today from | -Dear," said the general, "du Memphis where they were with Mrs. i lhat robc llave a monogram?" Rupert Crafton who was seriously | Mrs . MeyeM bllnke(| ,,„ bUle ITUllrOrl IT! •! 11 niltsiTIinh In nr.^irln.tl _ J . _ injured in an automobile accident eyes in thought and said finally Mary Sue Crafton. seven weeks old - jf U " ei th»t if ifdld,%he didn't remember much starch and sugar, not enough In 1947 but won't be back to pre- daughter of nrr. and Mrs. Crafton 1Thjs is important oh-'io-isiv'fcul week will be 35 hours, in general, will still be just, as much indigos- , war levels. In the laoO's the whole- remained at Campbells Clinic, with i a rtazc[ j taxpaj'er' I'm dan*!' will still ______ „„ „. „ people, will be making and doing green and yellow vegetables. There : salers and retailers"\vlil "f'inaU.v"get about the same things they make tion, and patent medicines will still together and begin to shave prices and do today. be sold but dentists will have r to stop the recession IIO\V BOTH HALVES WILL LIVE television on the ceiling. There too serious. Thc living standard will be about won't be enough doctors but pre- i That is something a third higher than It was in 19«. paid health Insurance uxl clinics i must wait to see The Life From Death first Delicious apple tree grew Irom a sprout that came up from the roots ol a dyiiiR tree in Madison county, Iowa, in 1870. Tr IN HOLLYWOOD BY NEA Staff JOHNSON Correspondent McKENNEY out was cut down once, but came HOLLYWOOD.. Nov. 10 (NEA)-., air series. Movie stocks dropped when the' . . . economy wave came in. Now there ^ I Arthur Caesar, the writer was a secret rush of buying on the part, i telling one of his funny stories on of a Hollj wood handful. Was the « j tllc scl O f "Mickey." A listcnci onomy wave a stock manipulation I accused him of repeating somethiiv and will big production plans b,- ; he hart . said only a short time be- amiounced soon, so that the stocks Iore ,„ , ronl „,' Rnoth e r audience will go up? It's the J64 question In . Sajd Arthur: "Oh. I often Hollywood. ON BRIDGE ;>;>,>;>! >;>i> Marlcne Dcitrich Is now wearing skirts THAT long. And to think they used to call her "Legs." . Red (Timtayshum Ingle's latest is "PiiRV-Ninny's Keep 'Er Golr.' Stomp." a gentle corruption of Pa- i tiful." ganlni's "Perpetual Motion. 1 ; quote i myself. It adds spice to my conver- f sation." Karin Booth is taking a ribbing over her schoolteacher role In "The Big City." The boys are saying "Schoolteachers aren't that beau But didn't Ann Sheridan Gloria Haley, daughter or Jack, is making Tom Drake forget Beverly Tyler. . . . Dinah Shore's baby will be a Christmas present. Doctors just changed the expected ar nnd Madeline Carroll teach school before they came to Hollywood? N'O MEMBERS ALLOWED HENRY MORGAN claims he once visited B club in Havana that was so exclusive they wouldn't evei, let Uie members in. . . . Tex ; Reverses Bidding To Show Strength By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY Written for NBA Service During the Metropolitan Tournament. in New York I sat down for few minute- 1 : beside Bertram i^b- har. Jr.. treasurer of the American Contract Bridge League and kno-vn to New York sports fans as Brrl Lee, WHN T spoils announcer. I thin't you will be inlcre-sted in the bidding that Lebhar employed on today's hand. Practically everyone would open this hand with a. diamond, and I had more or le-ss decided that would bc my bid, when I heard Lebhar b;d one club. Immediately I saw that rival date from December 15 to; js dropping the "Glenn Miller" laj the S5th. . . . Ksy Thompson's en- i on his band. . . . Martha O'Dris- gagemcnt at Giro's has been s.. | col |. married to Arthur Appletou Is successful that Hildegarde refused ! tc ]]in K friends she'll never return' to follow her into town. Sho just j the screen, canceled her scheduled appearance at the Strip nltcry. ITEM: IT KM GEORGE TOBIAS and Lyinin Bacgett are an item. . . . Mike O'Shra and the Dead End kid3, Gorccy and Hall, have teamed up for a series of personal anpiiar- nnces. . . . Looks like Clark Gable 1 * new star in "Angel's Plight' will be Ava Gardner instead of Deborah Kerr Look alike department: TIartlia .Stewart and Belle Davis. ... A director .11 Warner Brother* Is Uk- Ing bows for a Miccrsticm made by an ar( dircclor which saved the studio 5230.000 ami rut 11 da>s off the shooting schedule. RKO Is making ulili a Me premiere for the Hollywood oprn- , ins: of "Mourning Hecnmes F,lcc- lra' v lo Miotllclil Itoi Kimrll for an Academy award, . . .Kathryn tirayson and Johnny John'slon are rrmkTtlc »P a hlq radio sliow • U tba Alic. Fave-I'hil llarrla That was Harry Rliz In a gay (?i mood, guiding the pastry carl around the dining room at tlie Tallyhoo. ... A Broadway producer is paging CrcK Peck anrt L.irainc Day to bring: "Angel Street" lo New York. They're touring the coasl In it now. Director Irving Pichel's walk-on, as a sag, in Deanna Durbln's •Something in the Wind," almost broke the heart of a former Hollywood secretary who saw the picture. She turned to a companion and sobbed: "Isn't It awful? He used to be a star. Now he's doing extra work." his partner to show a fit in spades with the three spade bid. With a heart bid and a spade fit in the North hand, Lebhar knew he could risk asking his partner if be had an ace. hence lie bid four no trump. The BJackwood response of five ' diamonds by North showed one ace. "Thanks," the general replied, but as :d if I know why. seriously considered a grand slam. But when he bid five no trump asking for kings, the six club response told him he had gone far enough. So lie bid six no trump. Most ol the other South players opened the bidding with one ui.i- mond, partner bid a heart, arid then South was forced lo bid three clubs. But even this bid could not work up any enthusiasm with the North holding. Most North Playci* bid three no trump and that was where it was played. With the club opening Soulh was forced to lead a small spade toward the queen-jack. Then there was no guess, as tile ten fell when At this point Lebhar decided to a small spade was led toward the play the hand at a slam, and he | jack-nine. Ohio's Milk Ohio's 1,115.000 cows produce 2, 572,000,000 quarts of milk a year. In Addition to fresh milk, this production ROCS into the making of 60,010,000 pounds of creamery butter, 2.'!.415.000 pounds of Cheddar cheese, j »ad 30,087,000 salloni of Ice cream. * Q .1 9 7 < » A7 B42 #752 A 1053 VK.I3 «J6 + J 1097 2 N W E S Denier Lebhar AK61 VQ98 » 1094 + 8543 * A34 _ r 10. •> * AKQ83 + AKQ Tournament— Ne(tn*r .rut South West North East 1 * Pau I « 2 # Pass 2 V '2 A Pass .1 A 4 N. T. Pass S « 5 N. T. Pass K.I. Pass Pass Pass • Pass Pass GN.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening—* J 21 he wanted lo reverse on the hand. If his partner bid a heart or ji spade, he could Ihcn make the reverse bid of two diamonds to show R powerful hand. That Ls what happened, and as i North did not have much, he signed off with two hearts. Lebhar now bid two tpadc.5, and thla allowed On the Air Waves 9 Acid fruits 10 Operatic solo 11 Filth 12 Affirmalivt votes 20 Article HORIZONTAL 53 Facility 1,5 Pictured VERTICAL actress 9 She is a radio leading 13 Midday 14 On ths sheltered side 15 Great Lake 16 Waste allowance 17 Percolate slou-ly IS Variable star 19 Bays 21 Ermines 23 Symbol for rhodium 24 Preposition 25 Pursue 28 Treatise 32 Wand 33 Anger 34 Periods of lime 37 Despises 39 Babylonian, deity 40 Near 41 Fleet 45 Perfumes 49 Reimbursed 60 She plays feminine 1 S3 Press B4Sea eagl* 65 Rational 56 Plexus 57 Soothsayer teaport 1 Against 2 Pattern 3 Christmas song 4 Penetrates 5 Singing voice 22 Pedal digit 41 Mimics € Rubber tree 25 Weep * 42 Unusual 7 Scottish 26 Garden lorvl 43 My sheepfold 27 Oklahoma city 44 And S Corded fabrics 29 Be seated 30 Exist - 31 Affirmnlive 35 Peruser 36 Sorrowful 45 Arabian gulf 4(i Range 1 47 Decays •! 18 To cut (t SI Auricle .17 Head covering 52 Colleclion of 38 Dress SZ, 51 sayings

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