The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 11, 1946 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 11, 1946
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Page 10
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TEK Effective Labor Curbs Proposed Republican Leaden Want Law Passed Before Truce Ends r. • Sentimentality Toward Children Not Enough, Noted Doctor Says BLYTHEVILLIi (AML) COURIER NEWS By DEAN W. DITTMER frilled •• Frees Staff CorresSKmdmt WASHINGTON, Dec.' 11. — Republican leaders In Congress predicted-today that by the thin the coal slrlke truce ends March 31, John L, Lewis will find a luw law on the'books to deal with strikes Directing the national welfare. Rep. elate K. Hoffman, R., Mich., bitter foe of New Deal ,labor policy, reported lhat he already has prepared a nil! to withhold the . privileges of the Wagner National Labor Relations Act from unions Involved m strikes endangering the public "health, welfare and safety." "That Is the only method of dealing with national labor cr ws such as the near-disaster \ve met in the jconl 1 •strike,"; Ho'ffinnn sJla in an Interview. "It is senseless to try and puiils!) Irresponsible labor tenders and • unions wiin fines." Republican leaders said other members are working' on similar' bills but that there has oecn no' discussion of the final form 'lite legislation will • take. They .said-there is strong .wnn- mcnl ntnung Republicans for :;ome form of compulsory nrbltrallon in strikes .'• Involving public milii.ios! or otherwise nffi'L'tin a the gr-neiiu' welfare.''^ Sonifyjnop loaders indicated 'iJicv were feavful of-ai)oliicr coal slriise unless sucli leulslatlon were pas.icd. Request Termed Sicnifk-aiu The Jinporlancc Senate Republicans are attaching i o Inlwr leijn- lation "tons pointed up Ijy their request! for eight of the 13 scats on the-Senate. Labor Committee. On most committees the division will beC'seven Republicans to FIX Democrats. The GCP request for eight seals was especially .significant since there is some question whether two present Republican commit- tec-men^Ssns. George D. Altai, 01 Vermont, aful Wayne L Morse 01 OriBMWwIII go nloiii. 'with llinr collcaeijes on n binding labor I :ii. Pulllii« an extra Remibllenn on I he coininillee would ellminile the rharce^ that Aiken and Morse might .stalemate GOP. labor pio- posnls bv voting with Die Democratic minority. Sen Hugh Butler,. R. Neb., predicted .meanwhile', that ihe new Conuress would eel- hcln from "consoryallveV, .-• labor leaders in drurtm| fl- new-labor bill. His rre- diclion,vas based on •'imnfflilar talks \jjlth.. such labor spokosmen Tloffnjan, i,l g h ranking member of the.j House Labor Committee, snld he_. would Introduce his [jiii as wort as Consress convenes. "ThrsicnM strike and John !, Lewis' Meflance of lli e fiovernmom. ri'ovicle-demonstratlons of ilie 'act Hint. w> , m:L i put , ic , wi) , Q n ' |0 _ nnnlc labor lesislntlou," )i c sain "W" raniint sit mound and <iij nothino while unions abuse their power.": THEY WERE FIRST First I-while, women to I ravel the Overland Trail through Soiuh Pass. Wyo.. were the w(ves of Siwld- mg and Whitman, two mlssloiwics By MARIANNi; rACIINKK- I . NEA Staff ('orrestwiulcnt CLEVELAND, O. (NBA),—It took H war to help Dr. Martha M. Eliol hreak into the medical profession, Slid loday she is fighting a war of her own to spread Ihe benefits of child health to every hamlet in Ihe country. "We are sentimental about jitr children, but not really -cl|ld- inlnded,'" says Dr. Eliot, "There are many fine individual health 1-rograms in certain cities and in many sellouts, but there Is no complete overall prourum lor mater- nily erne and child health In our country." Overcoming obstacles Is nothing new to Dr. Eliot. The war einer- ency of 1918 opened the way for icr to get an Internship at n 13os- lon hospilal after her graduation from Johns Hopkins In 1918. J-ol- luwlng work In hospitals in St. Louis and New Haven, she joined the stuff at the Vale School of Medicine mid remained there for M years. In 19M she .switched to government .service and today is associate chief of Children's Uuieaii of. the u. S. Federal Social Security Agency and tin; first woman president of the American Public EICEilth Association. . MILLIONS FOIt CHILI) IIKAI.TH For the children's bureau she has responsibility lor allocation of $ia.5-inll]lnii grained Ihe department for child health ami n el rare work. Used to supplement slate and local funds cnnnurked for the same purpose, it l.s twin- as much as the department has hud before bill It still spreads pretty thinly over tin. -in states. In that respect, says Dr. Eliol. Britain is nv/ay ahead of tin- United stales. '.'When f visited England during t!ii- war. a public health official there complained (hut some 1: } •- llsh mother.-; had to travel as far us .six'miles to attend a clinic. Imagine! Only six miles Why there are n thousand counties In tho United States that haven't even one public henltli nurse." Half the children of (his country live in 1'iiral communities, according lo Dr. uliol. and a qimr- t'-'r of these communities haven't « single, baby clinic. Thirty-five million school children imd?.'-Ko regular health examinations ._ D x- amlnatlc.'iis lasting out- u, tT.'re'i! ' minuti-s per child—fur too short n ' time for nn ade)iialo checkup. Yel juvenile delhiiiueiicy and cciiisc- (lUi'iil adult iiialiKljuslninn. can bo traceif to lack of proper health j and uelfare influences in child- Dr. Llliil. C'liililr,.,, are her cuiu-rrn. first mod. Maternal an,i child health must >»• a cooperative community job, LV. Kllol. insists. Local health de- partmenis , mlst w(nk wllh . sc)l(K)1<i liospitals, doctors and dfiitist-s Md'I'KRNITV CARK A well rounded piogram starts with maternity t .,,rc, Dr. Eliot says. I his includes not only physical care of tin- prospective mother but also advltc to ih<. muth cr •„,, tlll . care of n,,. i,iui. A(le<|uat L > lios- Pltall^iion <i,,i )„,, (;(1I1 fi n(mu , llt will Incrc.-.s,. 1,0(1, | ]a . - mot) , c ,,.. s chl.d s chance ,,i ihe survival and alvc lln> child -I normal Election Case Decision Due Next Monday UTTIiE ROCK, Ark., Dec 11 <UP)—An election contest arising out of last Summer's primary elections In Garland County was sub milled lo the Arkansas supreme court Monday for possible decision next Monday. The case was filed by I. G. Brown nnri other war veteran candidates and was thrown out of Garland County circuit court by Judge Lawrence Anton of Llltle Rock on Ki-ounds that affidavits In the case wore not pfopertly notarized: Tho suit «Jleged cleclion irregularities. It was liled originally against Marion Anderson and three other Garland County officials who were later defeated by GI candidates running as independents In the November general election. the nursery school becomes n partner. It Is Important, too, that both mother and father receive guidance in caring for a chllrTs emotional nnd mental health as ell as his physical well-being." At school, health can be guarded by active cooperation among'all concerned. "This work should not slop uilli the eighth grade as is loo often the case but should continue right through high school." 'Not enough public services arc _-liiB offered now," Dr. Eliot concludes. "It js ihc Job of Hie state health authorities to point out the possibilities io individual communities." , '"''he health di'inirlment must cooperalc w lth the physician in fh-ci '' Lemon JuiceRecipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly Texan's Awards WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 194/5 LARGEST IMPORTER , The United Kingdom is the I world's largest importer or dairy products, poultry and pig pr.xtucls. These Importations represent SO j:er cent of the total imports of to bacco, rood and drink In a alnul Read Courier News Want Ads. Harris Hill, Garland, Texas, shows his walch chain with nlm- intrr- imliomil Live Slock key awards lo other 4-H Club members ' Th-> boys are Kenneth McJJvain. left, and carl Orth." Tile girls arc: rcadi-v clockwise- from left: Margaret Halloy. Edith Seyfert. Christine r-opc'-n' and Jo Ann lieinqiilst. International Uvo stock Hlirw is now >vin-.' ,ncld in Chicago. (NEA Tfk-pliolo.) : Khiminsoes J^^W* « IIs j A .shock "esUmal«i7<i«a7to"~~' CHANGE IN FRISCO SCHEDULES DEC. 131" A change in the schedule of passenger trains will be made effective Friday, Decernber 13th. The Frisco agent will be glad to give you details. Phone him. FRISCO LINES «^/ &*#a£0KZ// COLD WAVE at home easier than ever before.. ^ wWi profeisional typ» PLASTIC CURLERS - \ \ NO OTHER HOME KIT OFFERS THIS FEATURE o'UXait T r-— WAVE PERMANENT m\« perfect cold wave permanent in 2 (o 3 liours in yoi*<«*a horn*. No guesswork! Portrait Plastic Curlers «re K> easy to wind. Portrait is ideal for children's fine Uiir,-, too! Portriit fparantces soft, natiirat-lookin- *av«, that last a 9 longas $20 hcauly salon pcrmancnir Your motjej- b«ck if not completely satisfied. KiRBY DRUG STORE Proilie Curltrs can be •ji«d. For futur* permanent) bi>y a Portrait Refill Kit, Confolrw •v.ry. rtvfna except curlers. 41 I just can't get them to join the fafos-tfoy hefi tatting about Phillips 66Mofor Oil' PROVED 8Y 66 BltLION MIIES OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE - ' '14 ,^.'&>' ,, ,A Moment Refreshing! Don't let cold weather keep you from enjoying the comfort of a good hot bath. There's nothing so invigorating, so downright satisfying as the feeling of comfort that accompanies a good clean body. Stay longer under that shower, use less soap and enjoy real home comfort! Blytheville Water Co. BERNARD ALLEN, Mu* r r "Wate r /» Your Cheapest Commodity!* FIREWORKS ft of All Kinds NUTSancF CHRISTMAS TREES CARTJER^ROCERY North Highway 61 Gifts OF LASTING- QUALITY TMB HOMIMAKER! ELECTRIC TOASTER 169 Just lower the Chrome-plated doors and bread reverses itself for browning both sides. Cool wood handles. For any 110-120- v. current. Kine gift for home! EU-CTRIC „,, BOWL HEATIR W ' Porlable heater td use in any room in your home I Plated wire guard for safety; tip-resisting base; brown crackle finish. TJL lisle;!. A Ions laslin? p^ff COUPON BOOKS- May be Spent as Cash for Any Item at Wards!

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