The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, April 13, 1950
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JtMrTHEVTLLie (ARK.)' COURIER THURSDAY, APRH, 18, THE BLTTHBVILLB OOURIEB NEWS r* ' THE oouxmmws oo. 1- • H. W. HAMS, robtfctaw >• ' BAJNBY A. HAMS, t**mnt FoMWHT /,,• A.-A. nUSDfUCKSOM, KianrtaU Edttor ?v • PAUL D. HUMAN. AdmrtWnf tltmi* ij Wallaoa Wltawr Co, Kt* Yorfc.'Cbiafo, Detroit : ; Atlanta, MempMa.. ' Entered u Mcond claj* offiw »t BlytberUle, ' fiat, October », If IT. at the port- act «< OOD- Uember of The AaKxdated Froi . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevilk or any luburban town when carrier atrvtot to mala- . talried, 20c per feet, or 85c per month By mail, within a radius of SO mllM $440 pel year, $2.00 for six months, $tJOO for three month*; by mall outside SO mile IOB*, $10.00 per yew : payable In advance. vMedi tat ions The pride of thine heart hath deceived thee, that fhou dwellesl in the delta of the rock, whone habitation is high; that saith in hb heart, Who shall bring- me down to the ground?—Ofaadiah 1:3. * * * Thus unlamented pass the proud away, The gaze of fools and pageant of a day; So perish all, whose breast ne'er learn'd to glow For others 'good, or melt at others woe. —Pope. ilBarbs I Worry about the past and you waste the present, , which might bemused for looking to the future: * ' • * * • A South Carolina man broke the note of m cop who pinched him. Wtll, this 1* the season for pinch-bitten. . ,'./.'. ' » » -* Polks scon will be tramping all over the ground picking violets and buttercups. No wonder the spring wildflowers are wild. *^:x.;,:- •* •*•'.•• ; Lferten' »•.the man next door Uking them dowm and you'll nndentania 1 why they call them atorm windows. , . *'*'•* You can tell by a person'* eyes when he has been out too late the night before. It's in the beg." ; ."• : :: . |Boruch Proposal to Mobilize [for Cold War Has Merit '-"i y There's good reason to approve Ber•£'•' nard M. Baruch's proposal for a "gene|s ral staff" for peace to stay vigilantly on the job until the cold war is won. As Baruch sees such a staff, it would'deal'contmuously with the whole range of peace problems.'It would serve as a "central point of decision, weighing all the many commitments pressed upon us, guiding the best disposition of our strained • resources, determining where we can-achieve a decisive breakthrough—and -at what effort." This looks wise, for one thing, because it might help us Americans face the realities of these difficult times. Baruch points that out: "Although the cold war is now dragging into its sixth year and despite the enormous resources we have expended, we still have not faced up to what total peace waging requires." This plainly may mean more than ,1ust a wiser channeling of resources into the various cold war theaters, important as that is. To keep pace with Russia may call for far heavier sacrifices than we have yet made or shown any inclination to make. In a conflict that is perhaps more dangerous than any hot war we ever fought, there may be no place for the sort of pleasant, even occasionally luxurious living Americans are now enjoying. For example, many critics have charged that our defenses may actually be somewhat below the minimum safety mark. Whether or not this is true, it is clear the Administration is trying to strike a perilous balance between giving us minimum protection and allowing us to keep on doing very good business as usual. Naturally a demand for greater sac- rifces would be politically unpopular. But we're playing with fire if it is political timidity rather than a sound appraisal of realities that dictates our present policies. A GHQ for peace, set up as Baruch conceives it, would have the power to wage the cold war on a unified, global basis. With that broad outlook, it would bo well equipped to know whether we were at an ymoment playing with fire by wasting our resources or not expending them fully enough in the right ways. No sensible person wants to saddle our civilian economy with crushing burdens that throttle our peacetime growth and progress. Indeed, if we erred too heavily in that direction we might play right into the Russians' hands. But nei- ther mint w« «idaaf*r MM rarrtal of our freedom* by touting •lone M^ee- •bly while the CommunUt* build mo M overpowing advantage over u*. The delicate judgment* that must be made to keep ua on course, with neither too much nor too little given to this tense struggle, »eem a fitting responsibility for a group of our highest caliber men. As a general staff for peace, they could keep us all courageously alert to the hard tasks of a cold war. At the same time they would have to serve as watchful guardians of our peacetime liberties and, too, as energetic promoters of the nation's economic progress. Out Seeing the Sights Supposing a Russian submarine or two really was lurking off the California coast, we don't have to assume that it necessarily was bent on evil purposes —maybe the Soviet sailors were just hoping for a periscope's eye view of some Hollywood beauties. From what we've heard, the Russians' various five- year plans make no provisions for that sort of thing. Views of Others Different in Plain English. Much depends on how a thing is &aid. Some humorist put it this way: If you tell a woman that time stands still for her, she is pleased. But Just try telling her that her face would stop a deck I Take the Welfare State as an example which ominously afreets us all The politicians make it look right pretty and enticing. Aa they describe It, the Welfare State is a half-breed rich uncle and good fairy bubbling over with eagerness to help us. We'll be assured of Jobs. Well be taken care of when we're out of work or old. And If the wicked conservatives' don't prevent, It will doctor U5j and nurse us, and generally shield us from every care. But put that sugary hoakum Into' plain English, and what does it say? Just this: You're a spineless, dim-witted lot, unable to look after yourselrea. You can't make your own way; you haven't got enough ambition and sense. Your ancestors did it, and built a great nation, but you're wa*hed up. Let the government take your money and provide for you. That's the Welfare State In blunt words. Like a fire, lt'{ a fine sight while It's burning, but a bleak one afterwards. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Baffled Secretary Secretary of the Treasury Snyder and his boys at Washington say they are puzzled to find that farmers, lawyers, doctors and higher salaried folks ar payjng less income taxes this year. These are the taxpayers who have no bosses to withhold their income .taxes week by week, or month by month. 80 the'Treasury announce it will "Investigate." " r "*'••.It should take no exhaustive Inquiry by slide rule experts to find the reason why. These people just didn't earn as much money as the smart fellows in the Treasury thought they would. Two plus two still equals four, Mr. Secretary; and two minus two la zero, even according to Einstein. —DALLAS MORNINd NEWS The Real McCoy The "Big Ten" Young Republicans (using a name created for regional football) met at Ann Arbor, Mich., with "observers" present from 12 other Mid-West colleges, and adopted a platform for the Republican party. They made pronouncements on many matters, but every section of the platform included the sloganistic term "Opportunity State." (Replacement for welfare same.) It should be known to Mid-West Republican collegians, as to all other people, that Arkansas Is the Opportunity State, actually and by deliberate selection of the term. (See motor license tags.) It was, moreover, made the Opportunity State by the Almighty and the Democratic party, along with the vision, enterpri»e and resourcefulness of Its own people. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE So They Say The Russians balance their books every night. There's no carrying over of credit for the future. —Lieut-Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, commander, First Army. • .. » * We believe that the American Idea will stand scrutiny; if it won't, we'd better find another one to live by.—Everett Case, president of Colgate University. • • » There is «tll] no substitute for work. Power ha.5 lengthened man's arm but It has not replaced flabby muscles.—William L. Batt. president, SKP Industries, Inc. • • * We do not want to use them (the people of Asia) for any purpose of our own.—Secretary of State Dean Acheson. • • • We will have to find that cither war must go or mankind will go.—Gen. Douglas MacArthur. *, • * Tills Isn't » job they (American people) nave handed to me and that they can liave a relaxed »nd amused attitude about.—Secretary ot state Dean Achecon. They Must Be Overjoyed "Down Under" Peter Edson's Washington Column — 51 'Liberty Bells' from France Will Ring Up Sales inBondDrm WASHINGTON — (NEA1— Those 51 full-scale, one-ton, exact replicas of the Liberty Bell, which will be used in the coming "Independence" Savings Bond drive, had to be .mnde in Prance because there wasn't any American cDinpany that would take the order. There is one U. S. bell-caster, the Manley Co . of Troy, N. Y.. but It was unable to take • the contract and deliver on time. So the order went to -the 156 - year - old Pecard plant, main industry i n the little town of Annecy-Ie -Vieux Haute Savole, in ^he Alps country. The bells will be cast In an nn- cient foundry where nearly all the operations in the bell-makers art are still clone by hand. This is the biggest order the town's haii in years, and it's booming. Total cost will be about 5108.000. or. $2000 a bell. Six U. S. copper companies furnished the metal, u. S. Steel and Ford compa-'tes arc donating mountings, so the whole promotion stunt won't cost the Treasury a cent. First bells are due in New York April 17, which happens to be the eve of the. 175th anniversary, of Paul Revere's ride. All bells will be delivered by mid-May. After the bond drive, one bell .will be given to each state and the District of Columbia. Only 49 bells were ordered at first. Then It was decided bells should be ordered for Hawaii and Alaska, too, since they soon be states. The Savings Bond people could have ordered iron replicas for round $50 each, but decided may Being 80 per cent copper, they won't crack, and they won't be cast with imitation cracks In them, either, They'll be handy to have around, of course, to ring out and rouse the people to arms against any possible invasion of men from Mars in tlielr flying saucers, although nobody thought of anything like that when the bells were ordered. Where Was "Brother" John L.7 H was "Brother" Green or the AFL. and "Brother" Potofsky of the Amalgamated clothing Workers. and ''Brother" to everybody else, all over the place. You never did see so much brotherly love as when the AFL and the CIO threw their luncheon in honor oi J. H. Olden- broeck of The '^Netherlands. He's the secretary-general ot the new InternationalConfederation of Free Trade Unions, termed last year in London as a rival to the Communist World Federation of Trade Unions. Main dish or the cocktails, three- course and salad luncheon was two big lamb chops. Said "Brother" Oldenbroecfc, a round, merry little blue-eyed Dutchman who speaks perfect English. "I suppose one chop was furnished by the AFL, and the other by the CIO." Cracked a reporter: "Gravy courtesy of United Mine Workers." At the Shirtsleeve Level Department of State diplomacy Isn't always conducted at the minister plenipotentiary and ambassador extraordinary level. A South Pacific conference to be held at Suva, Fiji Islands, late April, , lists as one or the American advisers, "High Talking chief" M. T. Tulaososopo. He is speaker of the Samoan Fono. or. legislature, and courses for eight years, chiei U. S adviser will be v. P. Hornc, a mer Navy lieutenant In the Judge Ad vocate's department, who has a wa with the natives. The conferenc will be mainly about island healt and village schools. Cigaret Money (o the Bij Boys When Judge Leon W. Miller i Michigan appeared before a Senat committee to testify on rural elec trificatton benefits,.he said he go a salary of $95 a month [or rep resenting his co-op in his are Commented Sen. Homer Ferguso of -Michigan,- "We are accustome to retainers of thousands of dollar In the power businessi.and you kin of shock us with only'$95"a nibiith." Small-scale War for Big Stakes ' Military assistance requirements for Southeast Asia are not expected to be very heavy unless, of course, there is a full-scale Chinese Communist army invasion of Indochina, Tibet, Nepal, Burma or some other border area. Warfare In this region is now all of the guerrilla variety. It Involves mostly small arms, grenades, mines and small bore mortars or mountain artillery that can be carried on human back or pack an- Soviet Plane Charge ' • "';.-'•••••:'• ; O •: ••:•', Stirs U. S. Diplomacy Tti« DOCTOR SAYS Gallstonn ire most common tier thirty and especially between orty and fifty. Three-fourth* of II cases are in women. The stonei e In or near the gall-bladder, 'htch is a pear-shaped pouch ly- jig under the liver on the right Me a short distance below the ibs. it holds liquid called bile and t empties this material down a mall duct into the intestines. Stagnation of bite in the iall- bladder may lead to the formation it stones. Overweight, 'wearing of lorsets, occupations requiring a eanlng forward position and sag- ling of the abdominal organs are Klieved to lead to such stagnation. Lack of exercise, particularly when combined with; too much 'ondness for food, also favors the ormation of stones. Infection in he gallbladder rmy also play a lart. Many persons with gall stones have an increase called cholesterol substance their blood By DeWlU MaeKtraU AP ftnltn Attain This I* no time for Uncle 8am'« citizenry to lose tempers and re- itralnt In connection with the mys- terlou* Soviet-American air Incident over the Latvian coast:) True, there are highly aggravating elements in the situation. But thli is a bad moment to rock the boat. The matter should be pursued dignified restraint until we just what has happened. We can proleed with confidence that we are capable of handling anything we may be called upon to dear with. Hanh Languafe Used Soviet l"orelgn Minister Andrei y. Vishinsky, pursuing his usual Rtrongarm method, has used harsh language In charging "a gross violation of the Soviet frontier (Latvia) by an American military plane." He declares 'this "constitutes an unheard of violation of the elementary rules of international law." The tale as Vlshimky unfolds it is that last Saturday "a four-en- glned type. military plane of the B-29 Flying Fortress, bearing Amerlcan Identification marks sighted" south of Lepaya, Latvia. When the plane penetrated what Russia claims Is Soviet territory, a night of Soviet fighter planes de- the American plane a nearby airdrome. and cholesterol Is present in most illstones. Gall stones may be present without causing any symptoms. The most common early symptom, how ever, is Indigestion. There Is often vague feeling of discomfort In the abdomen, a sense, of fullness a good deal of intestrnal 'gas and sometimes nausea and vomiting .occur. Often there is pairi in the region of the gallbladder or under the right shoulder in the back.' Jaundice or a yellow color to the skin is not always present. A gallstone may get caught in the neck of the gallbladder or in the passageway going down to the Intestines. When this happens their U severe pain called colic. The mos' important aid in diagnosing gallstones is the X-ray. Sometimes the stones can be seen In an ordinary X-ray picture; in many oases, however, a dye has to be given which fills the gallbladder and outlines the stones in a silhouette picture. Factora' Weighed When gallstones are found the question comes up as to whether _ _ .^ or not the gallbladder .should be I when the American plane was fired taken out by operation. This dec- on . an d "turned towards the sea ision depends on how many attacks of colic there have been, what the symptoms are, whether there is infection present in the gallbladder, what the X-ray studies show, and the other things, such as age and physical condition. It would be fine if some method could be used which would dissolve the atones without operation, but as yet no way of doing this has been found. manded Oat follow it to Then: "The American plane not only failed to comply with this demand but opened fire on tlie Soviet planes. Owing to this, an advanced Soviet fighter was forced to open fire in reply, after which the'Amer- Ican plane turned towards the sea and disappeared." The Soviet Slory That's the Soviet story. By peculiar coincidence the U.S. ^air Force ( headquarters at Wlesbttjn, Germany, had been searching for a missing U.S. plane — a Navy version of the B-24 bomber— over the Baltic. This plane was unarmed, It was said, and had a crew of ten. That may be the unfortunate craft which encountered a flight of Soviet fighters. An extraordinary aspect of thlj situation Is that it was Saturday Many people carry gallstones for years without sever symptoms, but t there is always danger of discomfort or : their,general health may be injured. Treatment othe'r- than operation usually includes attention to diet, with special emphasis toward avoiding those foods which produce symptoms of Indigestion (particularly fats), and a moderate amount of exercise. 15 Years -Today Martha Washbum, Prances McHaney. Alta Mae Judd, Eula Judd, Thora : Faye Nunn, Virginia Dur' ham, Marie 'Rigglns, Pauline Rus- imals over trails. •„. , , " „ sell, Ruth Irwln, Bobby Ware, Loyal Character of anti-Communist N ,, nn accompanied by Mrs V. E warfare in Asia is now best Indicat- Butterworth. Mrs. J. C. iW and ?£. j'a^ n , ? f Anting along , Dr . A . M . Wash bum, left yester- , ,£, ar ;i Korea. A band day to at tend the World '" will the line from Russian Korea in the north, and set up a strong point for raiding operations. A- gainst'this center some 2000 Southern Korean police and troops have to be concentrated. They surround the area and then close in beating the bush as though they were after it he learned his law by taking Ameri- big game till every commie Is wiped ____________ _ ............... „.. wanted bells that would really ring, can home correspondence 'school out.' IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Jonnsoo NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA) - Exclu- torch song in I. <3. Goldsmith's sively Yours: The movies made "The Dungeon." . . . Dennis Day Hollywood Boulevard famous but is being paged for a Broadway now. Ironically, television will be asked to help restore its glitter. Hollywood merchants are scream- Ing about the "dc-glamorization" of the famed boulevard during the last few years and are planning a big TV show plus a "paint up" campaign. • • « Evelyn Kcycs Is joining John Ireland as an ex-Columbia-ite who will pay a percentage of film earnings back to the old alma mater. But legal eagles hold that a court test Is looming on these new heity- sllce-back cases and that arrangements over 10 per cent will not hold up in court. • « • The Jnan Fontatnc-HIll Dnzicr divorce does not extend to lliefr other film together under the prc- Rampart Productions scl-up They are still parlncrs and may rlo an- divorce banner. • • * Dean Martin and Jerry Lc\vLi are batting Marie Wilson over the head twice daily to sign on as leading lady for their Independent movie, "At War Wilh the Army." Dean explains the picture: "I play a sergeant and Jerry does one of those Sad Sack privates. The public Is tired of big, sweep ins war epics and now wants to laugh about the tunny side of the war." T asked Dean if it bothered him to have people say he's the spittin' Image of Gary Grant. "Bother him?" spoke up Mrs. Martin. "He loves It. There's nothing that puffs his client up more." Search Knds Joan Evans nnd Hunt Strombcrg. Jr, have discovered ench other. . . . Mercedes McCambridge now turns up as a singer, loo, She'll warble a -show based on his song hit, "Clancy Lowered the Boom.' Pcler Lawford's molher In con- Irsslns she'll be a happy mother- in-law If Pcler «cdj sharman Doughs. . . . The Kcnnrlh Roberts novel, "Lydia Bailcj," Is belnj reworked as a Ty Potvcr vehicle. . . . Claude Thornton, the r.ves-skalcr. was with Bob Stack his l.lsl night in town before leaving un a location jaunt. Note in the H. N. Swanson Literary Agency weekly bulletin: "Laurance Stalling* Just sold to Popular Mechanics a tnrllling new article, 'How to Operate an Electric Fan.' Hear there is a great part In this for Ingrid Bergman." \ You Never Know Jan Sterling, Paramount's new blonde excitement, gels lights in her eyes when you mention Paul Douglas, but she isn't letting herself be .trapped Into any admission of marriage to anybody. "Sure," she gives up. If you do not become disturbed when the outlook is dark, you have a much better chance of 4k A 105 VA J82 • AS 410852 Tournament—Neither vul. South West North Eul 1 V 2 • 2» Pass 2 N. T. Pan 4 V Pass Opening—* A 13 Youth Fellowship meeting in Little Rock, sponsored by the Christian churches of Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Copley entertained Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ertt- man, l.*r. and Mrs. Ross Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Jontz, Mr/and Mrs. E. A. Goodrich. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Ferguson, Mr. and Mrs. w. W. Holipeter and son, Rush, and Mrs Wyatt Henley with a pot luck supper Thursday evening In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Erdman who will return in the near future to their home in Indiana. ihd dlsappeared"but it wasn't until yesterday (Tuesday) that Vishinsky brought th« matter to the attention of the American authorities. Why the lnn» delay? Moscow Waiting It looks as though Moscow, not knowing what had happened to the American plane after it was shot at. had waited to see what action America might take. Then, sensing that the U.S. plane might be lost the Soviet decided to take time by the forelock and beat Washington to' put> "- ~ to tlie punch. The idea would oe Sam on the 'defensive."- The cl iow against him is that he has ™.. scouting Soviet territory. For what purpose? Why, to prepare for war against the Soviet Union, of course Fitting into this picti're was the suggestion Monday in two Copenhagen newspapers that the United States was taking advantage of the search' for the missing plane in the Baltic In order to reconnolter Soviet territory. The source of thlj suggestion wasn't given by the papers. The idea that America would be scouting Soviet BMtic territory with a bomber seems to border on the absurd. Such an operation would be inviting trouble. • ; Speaking of Baltic ' territory. .there's an interesting pnint Involved in Moscow's "claim .to Latvia. Russia occupied Latvia and the other Baltic states in 1940 and Incorporated them into the' Soviet Union. However; the United States never has recognized this transaction. So that even If the missing American plane was over Latvia, it 'wasn t oyer Russian territory officially so far as Washington Is concerned. • In any event we have a ' diplomatic fight on our hands. And Vi- shinsky, as. already suggested, has made a move calculated to put America on the defensive. says, "I might gel married Sec HOLLYWOOD Page 10 McKENNEY ON this By William E. MrKrnnry America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Never Say Die Spirit Helpful In bridge, as In any competition, defeat that appears to be Inevitable may be turned Into victory by the player who never finding a way out o' your diiucul- tlts. In today's nana, played at a game contract in hearts, It was easy enough for declarer to count eight tricks, but It required something more than counting to unearth the other two. After winning the ilrst trick with the art of clubs, West shifted to the king of diamonds, which declarer refused to win. in an effort to avoid leading Into the ace-Jack In declarer's hand, West abandoned the diamonds and led his other club, which was won in dummy with the king. Declarer cashed dummy's king or hearts and won the next trick In his own hand with the jack of hearts. The ace of diamonds was cashed and a heart led to dummy's queen, which exhausted the ad verse trumps. Dummy's last diamond was led and ruffed by declarer, then East was put In the le»d with a club, and wis forced to return a spade As a result, declarer lost no spades, and gave up only two clubs and one diamond. 1 Dormouse HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted animal- (Zealou* 11 Click beetle lilt U native to northern • 14 Entangle 15 Militate 17 Skittish •18 Italian TEBnCAI. 1 Citrus fruit 2 Pasa away, ai time JRodtsU 4 On time (ab.) 5 Gull-like bird 6NewU 7 Area measure I Pith ot a matter «oade» of the 9 Reverberateg harvest 1" G»o*sy Kbtt UScottuh •heepfold 13 Assist 16 Myself 24 Learning 25 Retain Ant we r to Previous It Require* 20 Also 21 Nova Scotia 22 Half-en 23 Wapiti 28 Short-napped fabric 24 Whirlwind 29 Correlative of cither .30 OI the thinj 31 Ton* E (music) J2 Corded fabric 33 Dance step 39 Nefativ* r*plj 3< Credit (ab.) 38 Room in a •craglio 40 Ntrrates 45 Three times (comb, form) M Unit of reluctance 47 Utopian 48 Cera) m<B 49 Internal SI It also is found in southern — 53 Expiate ft Prec«pU 2S Frolic merrily 41 Dutch city 27 Operatic solo 42 French articlt >2R*t 43 New Guinea 34 Abrade port, 35 Water wheel 44 Stigma 37 Ceremonies 45 Implement 3»Too SO Preposition 40 Movement oi 52 Symbol for •he ocean ruthenium

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