The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 6, 1947
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Page 12
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"TWELVE JBLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS •THURSDAY, FEBRUARY G, I'M? THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS 66. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAJiES U VERliOKFP, Editor PAUL D. HUltAN, Advertising Manager Hole National Advertising Representative*: Wali«oe Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtlinU, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Bandar as second class matter at the post- ctOee at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con. (rets, October 9,' 1917. . Served by Iho United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city or Blytheville or any suburban (own where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 95c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, MOO per year, $2.00 for six-months. 51.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable lii advance. Our No. I Hed'ith Problem Jlost of us teiift to heart disease as ;t personal ami private affliction—a tragic tiling which slrifefes ftt n youngster or a family broad-winner, a painful and common companion of advancing years. What we often fail to realize is that heart disease uonsl.i- tutcs this country's greatest health problem. Because of this the American Heart Association, an organ i/ation of doctors specializing in heart disease, has overcome the medical profession's customary reticence :uul launched a campaign to acquaint America with tho facts. "The result is the first National Heart Week, Feb. 9-15. This is not a fund-raising drive, though funds arc urgently needed. (As late as 10-1-1, money spent on research in heart disease amounted only to IV cents for each death the disease caused, as against an expenditure of $2.18 for cancer, and $502 for infantile paralysis.) The purpose of -National Heart Week is to inform. The statistics which the Heart Association has compiled are appalling. Heart disease is -the leading fatal disease among children from JO lo lfi v II causes nearly lialf the deaths of persons over 45. Its crippling effects result in enormous economic losses. YeL there . are 'immediate steps that can be taken, in addition to the necessary long-range programs of education and research. Ari urgent problem concerns the care of children afflicted with rheumatic fever ami rheumatic heart disease. Recovery requires a lon.tf period of continuing treatment, and the pe- Hod of convalescence is measured not in weeks and months, but in years and even decades. Yet few communities •have made any special provisions for .child patients who need public care. Probably few even realize the need. ' There is also the need of vocational guidance for cardiac cases who must change their job for some less taxing \vork. This may require re-train in?, additional education and perhaps temporary financial help if the afflicted person is to get the most from the re- stricted life that he must lead. Nationally, there is the matter of education. The general public needs to be taught why heart disease is our primary health problem, and what can he done ahotil it. Its community as well as individual aspects must be recog- ni/ed. Further, there Is need for better postgraduate facilities io train more doctors its specialists in this disease. Lastly, there is research. JU'uent progress has been made in checking two of tlie five basic heart diseasi's. lietler and more general treatment of syphilis has reduced the prevalence of syphilitic heart disease. And surgery has been effective in some cases of congenital heart disease. Hut the cause and prevention of high blood pressure, hardening of ihu arteries and rheumatic fever remain to be discovered. It is not impossible that th'eso causes and preventions will one day be found. Bui it will require time and facilities and a skilled army of scientists lo attack the problem. And that lakes money. We hope that philanthropic organizations will become more aware of their opportunity lo assist this work. And when and if Ihe public is asked to help, we arc sure that ?L will respond as generously as it hns in campaigns against other diseases. Old G! Custom We arc told that tlie Japanese who presented a wooden sword and petition to General MacArlhur was reviving ar. ancient custom of petitioning the em- poror—a custom which in the old da 1 ;.] usually ended with the petitioner's execution. H might also be noted that ihn general was continuing a tradition when he kept the wooden sword us 'i present for his son. This tradition isn't so ancient. lUit it will probably warm the hearts of a, good many veterans to learn that Ihe top brass has succumbed to the powerful and prevalent GI urge lo "liberate" souvenirs. SO THEY SAY I'm both pro-labor and pro-capital, but I've never let cither Interfere with my judgment.— Federal Judge Frank Plcnrd of Michigan, who rendered portal pay decision. Any real enduring distinction Hint a college has must, depend on the type of people It graduates.—Sarah Gilvtfm Standing, president Vassnr College. * * * Here hi America the child seems to govctti the school, rather than the school authorities governing the child.—Miss Alice EUiot, English exchange teacher at Pueblo, Col., high school. * * * \ I wonder If we, in enlightened America, onj fully aware that nearly CO per cent of the. children in this generation are growing up without religious education.—Federal Judge James P. McOra:ifry of Philadelphia. could do n lot for lu-r unit licr faintly, Ciiatilr )ir»ilnl<-.s Hi ,,i:, r r. ;, •nan j.b<. ,lor* 1101 lovr. l.tiirr, ,-:ir- rlvu atrnr lir hi:, nrrshlcncr, nlic ACCCptN. f t t XII pARKER look Cassie the next day to the bank to meet his lather. The elder Hamilton seemed cov- diol enough, there was no sliffncss in his manner, just a'sort ol morose impatience. Parker explained to her afterward, "Father's never bad time for anything but work, especially since my mother died. It's only been three years, you know. He lold me he was glud I was marry- .ing you, if it would last. Imagine that! He doesn't know you like I do." "You do have a lot of faith In me, Parker," she said as they drove aivay from tho bank. "I made a fizzle ot my first marriage, you know," he reminded her "O£ course it was just a college crush. We were married jusl , a couple ol months and then it , sotjt o£ fizzled and we got a divorce. She wasn't your sort, Cas- I sie. Of course I will say one thing I —she didn't expect anything from rne—nc alimony—nothing but i clean break. Her name was Elena,' "Elena." Cassie said the name to herself.- Did Parker ever think of her? Maybe it had beertMike Mike was with her? A bold, reckless young passion. Maybe sometime sh« would be able to speak of Mike in that same casual way? M^TJ... _!_•._ - . •_..•' Parker," makes you so positive we can a success of being marvicd?" His brown (iyes metting hers were somber and earnest. "Because you're yoif," he said slowly, lie parked the car in front o£ Ibe Cavendish building. They had gone to Ihe bar.k during Cnssie's lunch hour. He took her hands in his and his law tightened ever so slightly. "You're the kind that .'.-ill say all that stud about lor better or worse, in sickness and in health, till death do us part—and really mean it]"" Castie looked away. She felt a queer sense of guilt. "I will mean it!" 1 she thought fiercely. * * » TT was that afternoon that she told them al the office that she w;is leaving. Mr. Drummond patted her shoulder almost affectionately. "Sorry to see you ' go, Miss Fletcher. And if you ever want lo come bnc'.v—" his lal plcasan face Hushed ever so slightly and corrected himself hastily What I mean is—if yon should get bored, or want for any rcosoi o go back to work again, we'd bo glad to have you back. Oh the dickens, Miss Fletcher, you know what I menn!" "Yes," Cnssie said. "And thank you very much, Mr. Drummond ' Lorn went lo Indianapolis with her to buy some clothes. Parke drove them up, and they bad din nor in a nice restaurant on Ih Circle and saw a show before thei went home. Even Leni's sullen ness was dispelled in tlie mcnt of the trip. There was, in fact, tl lc falntes have a lot oj in . th whnU. w l '" ra ""o«t whole thing, Cassie thought many books had bec-n wrillc about women who married 5 me for other reasons than love Th only trouble was that in all th ' perhaps she wasn't rcall qu.tcm love with Parker Civilization's Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde' : IN HOLLYWOOD IIV liUSKJNK JOHNSON NK\ Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Fob. 0. (NBA) — Ukraine Day gets a divorce ill Los Angeles, then BCls a 'Mexican divorce and mavries Leo Duio=her to the tune i-f a Los Angeles judge's ruling that sho is "flaunting the lav.'i ol the stnte of California" and cannot live with D'jrocher «••> ills wife for a year, until her California divorce becomes linn). Van Johnson and Evie Wynn go to Mf-xk-o, where she gets a di- vsvce and monies Van, then tliey sonic back lo California and everything is all right. There is' no charge of their trying tu evade any laws. There is no judge to make any charges. But il;e ca.ses are t.o similar (hat ue're wondering if California shouldn't rewrite its divorce laws. !>ouiiM-:-£ROiTHi.E roit OREKK Grecr G;UKOH is having career '.s well as marital troubles. The '.]i!it with Richard Ncy is definite. Otter's laU'st picture, "A Woman ol' His Own," will be either shelved 'It's that bad) or re-made. Ths reason for tlie Ney's marital f!is:ard is pretty obvious. 'When they wen? married Ncy '.vas uti- kuov/n. No-.',- lie's netting the big roles. It always happens that way in Hollywood. Tlie tragic death nf Grace injure ramc just a few nooks In-fore she \vas to. have signed a c(intr:tf.-t to star in another movie. The film would have gone bi-fnrr Hie cameras Ibis summer. Gregory Peck, black-hearted and blaik-naired in "Duel in the Sun," turns up with gray hair for his role of the London lawyer in '-The Psradine Case."- Which prompted a feminine set-visitor to comment: "I guess lie worried a lot ov •Duel.' " Could be. • • & Slapsy Maxle Koseiililnnni and Max Haer catted uff llielr feud and are hcikliii" (he customer- at Kilty Davis' Airliner in Dlfanii .. Slan laurel anil Oliver liarA) | are en route to London for threi months of vaudeville ..Sirs. Gir Kdwnrds. is writing a book, "1 Like lo Yuminihcr," dealing will Die life and limes of Ific I'amou: ^fc W WASHINGTON COLUMN IJV l'F.Tl-;rt EIXSON' ! makes Ihe Per on government KA IVasliiiiKton CoiTcspomleiU ; government blacker than it ever WASHINGTON — iNEA) — In.i was before. To a much larger seg- pite of recently improved rcluliuns j mcnt of American opinion, how- etween the United .states and the j ever, this makes the F'eron gov- \rgentlne. clmnees arc s ]im that' eminent something (o lie to and Uasstwlor he Pan American Union will im- ! hang on to. If there is a change in V. S. .sentimrnt- to\vards the Argentine, it may be due to this desire for an ally in the fight against communism a.*i much as it is due to any cnvictlon Pcrou will now be good K wedding was set lor April second, and il was Ihe night before that tho telegram came from Mike. Mama brought it into the eclroom, where Cassie was pining up the hem of. the smatl nokcy blue suit I.cni was lo wear t the wedding. They weren't go- to have anything pretentious— 1st the Fletchers and Mr. Homil- on in Die small chapel-like parlor C Die Melhodist chxirch. r\ telegram'." 1 Cassie said. She lit down the Inl, red pincushion nd scrambled lo her feet. "For nc?" She slit the yellow en elope open. "SOHrtY I MISSED SF.EINC YOU STOP THE BEST OF EVERYTHING TO YOU BABY." It i-ns signed "MIKE." The deep black printing blurred, :nd Iho room swam, round and ound for a moment or two. "H's from—Mike," she said. Her oicc was a funny, hushed whis- >er. Mama looked embarrassed. "I orgot to tell you, Cassie. He was icre—one day last week. Let me ce? What day was it, now? Oh yes—the day you and Leni went ip lo Indianapolis. I meant to ell you. But with all Iho t'do I plumb forgol. He was real surprised when lie found out you wys jctlin' married." Mama ran on and on. But Cassie wasn't listening. The room was smollieringly hot, all at once. She picked up the Hghl Krai- coat, part of her "golng-away out- It" and flung it over her shoulders. "I'm going for a walk. Be back—" "But Cassie," Mama cried, "you hadn't ought to wear that coal yet. Not until tomorrow. You—•" She fled from Mama's whining voice and Leni's curiously mocking stare, out the front door, down Ihe steps. She started up IVie street and her legs felt as though they weren't there. It was chilly, so that after n moment she put her arms in the sleeves of Ihe new gray coat. Her hands in the pockels were clenched. "Mike," she whispered. "Oh Mike!" * (To Be Contlri ncdialcly okay n call fov the long- ! Iclayed conference of American i Republics at Hio (le Janicro. ; The Pan American Union meets j . Washington the first Werim-s- ' iny of every month. Approval of ! he Hio conference at the Mai 1 i I- April meetings is possible. Dili , before that can happen the host ; nation of Brazil must iKsuc an official invitation. And Brazil's foreign minister recently declared that the line for issuing the invitation had : not, yet arrived. Best guess now is 1 hat the conference will be held in lie late summer or early fall. Bit; businpss at this HIT "confer- 'tice will be working out a nuttu'\ lefeiise pact, as agreed to by tne U American republics in the Act "if Chapultepec, signed at Mexico "}ity in the spring of 1045. Delay in calling the Rio confer- j ^nce has been due to strained re- | alions with the Argentine govern- , nent of Col.-President Juan Peron.. VERON ON T1UAL Tlie offlc^l line of U. S. forc- 'gn policy towards Peron is that •"is government si 111 has loo many 'inks with a Nazi past. Three 'hings were Demanded to lid the Peron government or this taint. First, that it close thr N'a'i schools incl stop Nazi proprnsiij-iiu,. Th"^ •.vas complied with s^isfartorily. Secondly, that some (iO'l Nazi tgents be brought to rri-il nr os- iplled and turned over U) British ind American authorities as war i •riminals. Of these 153(1. pcrhnvi.s !T)0 j •vei'e considered important. Of the '50 only about 50 have tern sei?.- j xl. Because of liberal Argentine inti-alicn laws which prohibit de- lorlatlons and because of bad po- 'ice work, most of the others were 'Uowcd to escape arid their whore- ibouts is i^iknov.n. This is :mt con- •icirred satisfactory. Third demand w as thai property owned by citizens nf the AxH "Oimtries be taken over and that Axis business penetration b c stopped. The recent nnnmmrernent bat some GO Itrnis were to be tak- i over was the first c'lmplinr.co i this demand. \Yin-ther this new development ndicates that (he Argentine government lias turned a corner and vlli co-opemtc with other Amcr- can republics from here on in remains to he seen. The official al- itudc in the Unitc<| State.; .seems I :o be one of keeping Ihe fingers ' crossed and hoping for the best. ; Jetailed reports nn just what ' firms have been .taken ever and i .\hat the I'eron Rovrrnmenl docs ; itiont tho iiiicaupin itiemy Aliens ! are awaited in WashlucUm. Any change in policy must l»e b;i.scd on .vlia* these reports reveal. • j II, l-.fi-.vevcr. the Uni>ri .states j gocvrnment Is itself about tu turn I a corner and begin greater co-op- eratino v.-ith the peron (tovcrnmcnl, Dial will be soinetlilnr; to \valrh WUI.WAKK AO.MNST COSIMITNISM? Comuiuntsl ngitatlnn and pene- Iration in Ihe southern republics has been conslantlv on the Increase in the past year. An effort is now being made to demonstrate that the Argentine government of Juan Peron has alone been «V>U- to resist this influence. Tlie Argentine government has rccobnixeri the U. 3. s. H. T};cre is no reason why n shouldn't Tlicre have br-en some slight tractc relations. But the all-out anti-Communists, like the supporters of Franco Spain, are - now apparently ready to embrace Ihe Argentine as the great bulwark against communism in south America. To Communist and Russian sympathizers In Ihe United Slntos. this and play ball with the other American republics. Recognizing this shift in public opinion, propaganda and policy lor what jt is and not being deceivd by it is far more important than trying to judge the outcome of ihe feud that has been going on between Assistant secretary of State Spiuille Braden and U. S. Am- George Messersmith Uraden still fears fascism ;ind thinks Peron's anti - Communist line is a phony. Messersmitlr fears communism end thinks Peron has given the. Argentine the most democratic government south of the TJ. S. .-' ",- rt; -a ^^gg—-^^-—•j—j, ^ -A—Ji a ..„,,_ --£ HAS IHti EARTH EVEH PASSED TI!f?OL'&H WE TA!L OP A . U'CEK FRQV\ NO PREPARED DI : -SI6N5/ ACTUALLY BURROW THEIR OWM NESTINS HOLES IN SO/AE SECTIONS OFTHECCUNrRY... BUT THEY PREFER. • TO USE ABANDONED ANIMAL HOLES. ANSWKR-. Yes, numerous liines. I5alk>y's comet on May 18, 1910. It passed through the tall ot NEXT: Wliy should barn e\vls be protected? SIDE GLANCES by Galbraith 1 6VHEA SERVICE. l "1 feel like a social outcast—everybody else in ihe club has a lovely new spring liat with (lowers on it!" Ann Revere, who won an O.scr | for her .sy.mt^'.thetk'-.'rcther ro in "'National Velvet," will co switch as the.tiarci-heartcd inothe) | in-law in "Sc-udda Ho, Scucida Hay .. .Jack H'Aley lv.\s turned ilo\v seven movie offers since walkhi | out on an RKO "contract becau 1 he feels a coineciian .slionldn't plL reaciing-mau roles. Pie's concentrat iug on radio. ANYTHING I'OK A LAUGH Claudctte Colbevt i^ back in th | mud, for a pig wallow . i :cene, -The Ess sind I." Tlie last time she dunked ho lovely torso in jjlacl: and slim goo was in Paramount'. 1 ; "No Titn | lor Love." She wp.r; then playin a news photographer, remembc gone uiulergrouiul lo |:hologrnp Fred Mii^furray, "a ssndhog, iti limncl benenth a river bed. Parauiourit's pi-ess agents ni'Atk quite a lo-do to the i ffei'l lhat I for "No Time f<ir l.ove" (He ski- | tlio bud gone lo great j Kl j ns ^i expense '.o bring from a Drath I A'alley tale minif some 15 tons | Hi" very special mud mix—practically, (hey saiil, l.lu> cqulvalr.nl of s Helena Kiihensfcin beauty pack.. New Chairman HOJ!I20.\t.-\I, 1.7 Pictured chairman of House ways and rr.'Vins t ^immittce 14 EApiniiicH' 15 Imagine ' IRKots -'". 17 Wicked 20Ce;ise ^1 Indian army tab.),., 22 Walk in wnlci- «Palm lily 21 Also 23 Napoleonic inavshnl 29 Requirements 12 Hurry 14 Exists; o5 Easl Indies (Mb.) :!C Within 37 I.aughicr scnmd 'IS Afore finical •10 Guide -12 Compass point <I.'l Art (Latin) 1-1 Ffearii (ab.) 4 8 Slake 50 Doctor (ab.) 51 Scope r/J Is indisposed Nested boxes 57 Trntlci- r>!) Sea nymph (il Vc-ndM-s C2 Srjures YEKTICAL 1 She 2 Area measure :i Allolment •! Brines 5 French article fi Sketched R Kgyplian river !) Interjection 10 Trial 11 T; p pe of goods 12 liulian l:i Fiber knots IB Virginia (ab.) 19 Hypothetical s'li-uctural unit 24 Couple.-: 25Dtfsert garden spot 27 Anesthetic 21) Equals 30 Golf mound 31 Courtesy title 47Slol}i 32 Tariff and taxation bills are hand led b .v -committee .13 Emmet '18 Lines (a!>.) 4fl Slave HO Filth M Paid notices 52 Scottish shcepfold 39 Made of grain S5 Narrow inlet 41 One entitled to 5(i Hypothetical a re waul fn'rto (pi.) 45 Shaded walk S8 Eye (Scot.) •10 Young salmon CO Without 1 14 1U n ^ J'( 2B •12. b| £1 fe\ 'f. is st - tL '$%>. y\ 4-j -' '/'h 12 ia {-jf>: *);> * ';& '$<• -^ ji £.0 .1 '9. iH 1 i'i. i P |i 1 i SJ I 1 3 '-.•-- gS% 'IT 7 H — •; *^ i 5 ^ sm m m I i .11 -• ;i T" fi\f,. W '<':/;. it Jb HD J ?VV .?••'<;'' '"•:''•-.-. fc3 io ^ fc ii ' '•-'•?: ' *u 5'! I 11, (> '-*,' At Ji i. > 41 S5 (-5 19 ^u Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople EGATJ.TVMIG&S.' CCWCERMED ABOUT PIKE'S ^, HE HKS THE SRlfA PALLOR OF OLD NORY.' AW COM6CIEMCE IS SDAD1NS ME VllTH A 6Wf\PP PROD .MX.PERSECLTTlI^G ODT^ODEtJ 3E6T6, HWE LMD HlfA LOW X TQOXTOO LONlS A '& LEAD OFF FIRST BA-SE^ \MHEM X /XTJVI6ED YOU TO IMPALE KIM ON) WlS OVJsl 6P£A.R.~»— BUT X DlDlvl'T V<N!0\v! YOLK VJATER \NHEEL \WER& \\e AGE.' ,- Out Our Way By J. R. Williams YOU KEEP YCUR EYES OM THOSE EOOK-5 AMP WEVER. HlMD HIM--HE'LL VVlOH M^VMY AMD M.XMV A ^ _jK DAY HE'D W6MT TO SCHCOL LOMC5ER. « wSfeSX^MW'SiW J^T^.^'^; ?'^j^*j$&*r\ i; ^ i il I j4

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