The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 25, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, April 25, 1950
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PAGE SIT TIU BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher ... HARRY A. HAINES, AnfcUat Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Assoctate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Bole National Advertising Represent a Uves: .Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta, Memphis. ' ..= Entered u second class matter at the port-' of [ice it Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ot Coa- iresi, October », 1*17. Member of The Associated Pres* . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city ol Blytheville or inj itiburban town where carrier service Is main- Uliied, 20o per week, or 85c per month. Bj'mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4.00 pet y«r. |2.00 for sli months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 60 mile tone, (10.00 per ;eu payable In advance. Meditations But my Cod shall supply all your need according to his riches In f lory by Christ Jesua. —Fhillpplzm 4:19. » » » When God will educate a man, He compels him to learn bitter lessons. He sends nlm to school to the Necessities rather than to the Graces, that by knowing all suffering he may know also the eternal consolations. ..- . —Celia Burlcigli. Barbs A Texas bachelor married his ccok. We have a fireless cooker in our house, too. • * * A judge says something ails married men who want lo be free a* a bird. Maybe they're half cuckoo! 1 " ' • ' - «..•,•.-.••• '.'" Shortly we'll be finding out once more that nobody believes In "Fresh Paint 1 signs. • '* » A checked dinner jacket b the latest Ihlnf in men's clothe*. When you wear a dinner-jacket, foth knows yon need a check. » .»".'• Wasted energy la a chaperone apologizing /or fulling &leep In company. . i; it * •• 8;. *t " I America's Rush for Results | Won't Solve All Problems 3 Raised in the "get things done" tra-' g dition, we Americans are used to fast £~ results in whatever we undertake. And g .we're impatient when we don't get them. jj' Yet, ^admirable as his approach us- 5 ually is, ,there are times and places when is really almost self-defeating. It can lead to concentration on'immediate,, short- run gains which not only fall short of the objective but may actually delay our reaching it. The medical research field is an. example. Today the scentists big guns are trained on cancer, heart disease and po- pio, the most menacing and most puzzling ravagers of human health. To perform the experiments that will lead to cures and preventive measures, the researchers obviously need many millions of dollars. A lot of that money is being made available to science. But specialists in the great university research centers often complain that too much of it is earmarked specifically for cure-seeking projects. It's almost as if contributions were labeled, "for finding a cancer cure by 3950." Scientists point out, however, that the real cure for these dread diseases may lie in basic secrets of nature not yet unlocked. Projects developed Jo applying already known medcal facts are no help in unearthing them. They will only be learned through pure research —free swinging experimentation in the elemental processes of nature with no special object except to advance the frontiers of knowledge. Medical researchers don't get enough of this kind of money. And if they don't get more gifts without strings, the real solutions we all desire may be much longer in coming than we imagine. This urge to get results fast could be curbed a bit without hurting our record for energetic performance. In this we're all a little Ike the business man who has a reputation for working hard and is afraid to slow down. Our personal ,-ind national ego are involved. \Ve think we have to achieve the millennium in our own lifetimes. But after all we're only part of the stream of history. It's neither necessary nor possible that we shall stamp "solved" on every problem that now confronts us. Our successors will be perfectly cap- * able of picking up where we leave off. More funds for pure medical research would be good evidence that we were beginning to take a more reasoned view of the future. ?(Spread the Laurels Around \-i \ tj i Mr. Truman says some parts of the ?i 1 press would argue that the country *.*+ would be well off today even if a moron had «at in th« White House. We don't • think any fair-minded men would argue thus. During the President's five-year tenure the nation has enjoyed unprecedented domestic prosperity. It has also helped to rebuild many war-ravaged foreign countries and has led the free world in standing off the threat of spreading communism. At the same time, there are a great many unsolved problems piling up. The Far.East is in bad shape and we must shoulder part of the blame. Farm surpluses are beginning to haunt us, and numerous other strains are developing on the home front. But on balance it can honestly be said that our situation is basically good. Credit for this belongs lo many people —statesmen, industrialists, ordinary cit- izons; And it most certainly belongs partly at the President's door. For he has, after all, been the top directing head of the country during this trying period. Still, Mr. Truman's language at his recent press conference suggests he's a trifle loo cocky about the who] e thing. Somewhat more humility would have been becoming in the light of the tremendous contributions made by so many to our present well-being. If we could evesdrop outside the President's shower these days, most likely the strains of "I'm Just Wild About Harry" would come floating our way. It was a little nicer when the "Missouri Waltz," modestly hummed, was the order of the day. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 25, 1950 once over lightly— A. A. Fredrlcljon Spring Is a lovely season and sll that but If someone wants my equity In It, I'll j wap ' em sight, unseen for a six-months-long Arctic winter. From-, tils long range point of view, Spring has its points, I guess.. (You'll note I'm of the school that prefers'\he capital S; otherwise, the word means nothing to me except a coiled piece of wire.) Spring is a fine thing for them as scratch out a living by constructing sentence! that rhyme. Probably no other subject has strained through poetic license as often as this one. Poets carve it up and serve it back to us in iambic pentameter, hectic diameter and frantic perimeter. Lyrftlsls who cat regularly, couldn't find a garret In-a: one-story house and call themselves advertising copy writers go nuls over this season. Spring ha? prime commercial value. It Is the .time to change your oil; the oil In your car, that Is. The ladies should switch from winter weight perfume to u lighter grade of bait. According to the dress designers, they also should make dust rags of last Spring's raiment and put tile old man In hock for a new set of durls. For the lesser creature called mun, it Is the season to put the comfortable felt fedora within easy reach of the moths and prepare to spend the next few months undei a headdress of straw which, after the first hefty shower, leaves him looking like a well-dressed beachcomber. But—Spring is first and foremost Hie embodiment of an eternal conflict that has been through the ages and forever more shall remain as Ir- rcconcilible as John L. Lewis and the Taft-Hartle? Act. It Is the time of Spring cleaning and (versus Is a better word) Spring—yawn!—fever. Like—if you'll pahdon please the expression- sex, both rear their ugly profiles simultaneously. Apparently born under the sign of the vernal equinox. I suffer from an early-bearing case ol Spring fever that is acute, chronic and congenital. At the first sign ol a balmy day, my blood coagulates and refuses to sustain my limbs and my brain turns to mush. I am given over to staring into space and answering with incoherent yawns when addressed. The very thought of work nauseates me. For some reason, however, although dirt Is no dirtier In Winter than In Spring, it becomes necessary to turn one's abode upside down so it can b= S er.e over !!'.:= ,- ap W,, g de-louseti or a sheep being dipped. Spring cleaning also has a sneaky way of creeping beyond the confines of four walls. Included in the annual chore is this putlering- around-the-yard business. "It'll do you good to get out In the fresh air for a change," my wife says cheerfully, u die! me no good to point out. that the Courier News docs not lock it* help In rooms Jcepl filled with stale air. So between yawns and smiling through my tears. 1 gracefully acquiesced and began puttering By diligent application, I broke a hoe, altered my posture by use of n short-handled shovel and scratched around in the Johnson grass until 1 had raised n dandy crop of blisters. That was last weekend. For my efforts, 1 won n transfer to an inside Job this past weekend. Spring (yawn) cleaning. I ivlll admit one thing. Didn't (yawn) raise » single (yawn) blister pushing the vacuum cleaner around. Well, the worst of It Is over and r m still more or less ullve. But next Spring, rn , gotn(! to try to wangle an assignmenl to cover tlie annual Lunu' convention ir. Tibet. Peter Edson's Washington Column Uncle Sam Tells Cold Pill Maker. To Prove Their Advertising Claims WASHINGTON —(NBA)— Four Federal Trade Commission complaints have now been Issued charging false or misleading statements In advertising for "antihistamines" — the much-discussed drugs now sold over the counter, without physician's prescription, for treatment of common colds. Hear- ngs on these complaints are scheduled to open April 28 In considerable icat. Before naming the four products U Is necessary to get one thing absolutely straight. These Federal Commission hearings will not determine whether manufacturers of the four preparations have made advertising claims for curative powers which .cannot b c proved. The most that can EDSON IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD (NEA) - Maria Montez was loaded down with jewelry, enthusiasm and her usual fast dialog. She's In Hollywood for tlie first time in almost two years after starring in four French movies which have been hailed as "sexy." "But can I help H," Maria said 'If I'm in them?" Maria, in fact, hart a date lo talk to Movie Censor Joe Breen about her latest, "The Street of the Pallen Angels." The producers a.s-wcia- tion cortc boys think it's too naughty for American audiences Said Maria: "I cannot help H if i have a nice shape." With Maria came a wardrobe of Paris gowns for her court anpe.-r- ance to testify h, a $50.000 suit against indie producer Seymour Ncbenzal. She claims the lettuce Is flue her as the balance of her snlary for "Siren of Atlantis." 'All chic clothes," she explained. "I am a chic woman." About her four-year-old daughter t "She's very clever rind witty jfs remarkable. There's no riuWion ab-ut it. She takes after me I About her hiuband, Jean Pierre I "I.ovc that man. lie's :i lil~ hit nn ' the Paris st.isrc and In French mo- ' vies." Maria hart a question: "Why docs everyone in Hollywood look *o frightened?" i whispered thai naushty word, television. Maria whisncrcd risjht bark"I just made a note. I shall get Into television Immediately." R.lckct-nnslcr I.arlrl "Tin's is Dynamite," a movie based on Tom Dewey's N T cw Y'lrk racket-busline: activities, may hit Ihe Paramount cameras with Alan l.adrf playing a fiery prosecutor The studio just tossed him (he script. . . . Lucille Ball's cliorkup at Ihe Mayo clinic is the result of fainting spells. Her last one was in a Palm Springs dross shop. Hyatt Dchn. ex of Glnny Si'mrm". has moved bag and b^agc inio the Holel Bel Air. A reconciliation expected by friends failed >o work out. Hal Waliis will send Marie Wilson to England for "My Friend tr- ma Goes Abroad." As Parke Levy sew it: "The first limn there v.111 Ix- a fog In a tog." Clark Gable's automobile race driver role In "To Please a Lady" is pleasing MGM pro.« ngeiit.s. Gable Just bought a fancy Imported car with i top speed of'132.6 nillea an come (rom these hearings will be cease and tiesist orders, compelling the manufacturers to change their advertising line. * Hling of a Federal Trade Commission complaint docs not presume guilt, it merely puts on the advertiser the burden of proving that he has not made false claims In his merchandising. ' Here's what They Claim The four drug manufacturers, their products, and a summary of their advertising statements under Investigation by Federal Trade Commission a r e as follows: • 1. Bristol-Myers Co., New York manufacturer nf "Resistab." Among its advertising claims are: "Kills colds in one day ... Resistab to guard my family against colds . Resistab is absolutely safe when used as recommended." ?. Annhist Co. inc., New York manufacturer of "Anahlst." Amon- its advertising claims are: "Anahlst —helps maintain your natural de- fcnse against the common cold and — —— By Erskine Jnnnson Staff Correspondent hour He's driven it with needle pushing 112 at Muroc Dry Lake Lana Turner's sujci.lc iVap in'"A Lire of Her Ovrn" j s ( hc reason for Me cancr-llalion ,,f her junket to the Orient with Bob Topping. The studio may recall her for i happr c'lihnir ir preview reaction to heV cnd-li-all act I; unfavorable. There was only one Ruby Kcelcr m the movies. But in television there will be two. Ruby's niece 11- year-old Ruby Keeler, will be seen hoofing with her famous aunt in an early edition of my TV show with Coy Wateon. "Hollywood Reel " Marked Woman Inside dope on the state Department's refusal to Issue a visa to a forei 5 n beauty, already announced those strangcr-than-fictton things for a Hollywood movie, is one of The finger was put on the doll by a Hollywood glamor queen who served in the allied underground during the war and who even rc- .•iiembcrcd the enemy spy number of the international dish. Hollywood may no! like "Sumet Boulevard" because il hits the truth l"o often, but moviegoers will -hecr. Gloria swnnson elves one ot th? greatest performances I've ever seen, and would have won that Oscar hart the film been released in '49. Too bad she'll have to wait a wluilc year. William Hnlclcn really crashes the bia time wllh his best performance. Hollywood alwnvs ha.s claimed it couldn't be caught on film. Charley Bracken :uid Billy Wilder have caught it—rtjsht on the chin. i Swanson's washed - up movie nucen role Is as daring as it Is good. Adolphc Zufcor was sitting next to me at a special showing O f the picture. I asked him. "Have you ever See HOLLYWOOD P, EC 1 Its complications . . .* Prevents sneesing,, coughing and running noses . . . New Miracle Drug stops cold symptoms in a single day . . . Now say goodby to colds with Ana- hist." 3. Whitehall Pharmacal Co.. New York, manufacturer of Kriptln. Among Its advertising claims arc: "Kill a cold at the very start—kill It completely—not in days but In hours ... No more sneezing—stopped up nose—aches' and pains—no more miserable days In bed trying to 'out last' a cold." 4. Union Pharmaceutical Co Montclair, N. J., manufacturer of "Inhiston." Among its advertising claims are: "If you now have a. cold, take Inhiston Immediately to shorten the duration of the cold and reduce the sneezing, sniffling and coughing. That way. your family runs less risk or catching; your cold . ., . And, .Inhiston is'safe when used as directed." These are merely the first coin- See EDSON on I'age 7 Red War of-Nerves May Not-Mean Fight of spades, and South took his king Declarer next led the queen of diamonds and overtook with dummy's king. East naturally refused to take this trick since otherwise 3N.T. + AKJ107 Neither vuL West North Pass 1 « Pass Pass East Pass Pass DOCTOR SAYS Dy KclH'In I'. Jordan, M. 1>. Written for NEA Service Fatigue, sore feet, pain in the call muscles, and other distressing conditions higher u may be merely symptoms of broken or breaking arches In the feet, poor posture 111 filling shoes, overweight, lack of exercise, too long standing on hard surfaces and a host of other things can produce what Is universally calltc; Hat feet. Flat feet cause a great deal of ,,.un in the feet themselves and can produce some difficulties higher up in the weight-bearing Joints or muscles. Sometimes flat feet, which are not themselves very painful may explain a certain amount of general fatigue. Most people think of flat foot as a simple breaking down of the arch lying between the base of the big toe and the heel. This b one kind of flat foot. But there Is another arch, at the ball of the foot which also can be broken down and cause a good deal of difficulty Often the first sign of trouble in this second arch is the formation of a callous which maj be tender or painful. Flat feet may result f-om some birth defect, from an, injury or paralysis. Sometimes shose are wron which do not fit and hence make the looi more susceptible to breakdown of the arches. At times the body weight is just more than the arches can stand. Flat feet can come on suddenly and with good deal of pain. The arches can break down gradually also, and with little or no direct pain. In either case, something should be done as normal arches are important lor comfortable feet especially for those" whose occupations require a great deal of stand- Ing or walking. Fallen arches can usually be cured by proper treatment exiept perhaps In those who ire -very old or In whom the condition haj existed for too many years. The arches usually cannot ,be built up to their normal position at once, because they have collapsed too far. This has to be done gradually with the help of f;lt pads In the shoes which can be added layer on layer or-some similar method. Of course, the shose worn during this period have to be very carefully chosen and sometimes bars or other devices. are placed on the outside of the shoe Itself. Together with the use of puds, shoes and bars, many people who have broken arches need to he instructed in the proper way to walk so that the trouble Is less likely to come back. Exercise such as walking around the floor oh the outside ergcs of the feet, grasping the edge of the carpet with the toes, arid Jmilar activities are often useful In restoring strength to the muscles and ligaments which are supposed to hold the arches In normal place. The use of contrast foot baths, that is. alternately immersing the feeb in hot and cold water, frequently relieves the discomfort and stimulates the circulation, thus speeding the recovery. IS Years Today • JACOBY ON BRIDGE n.v Oswald .larnhy Wrillcn for NEA Service Signal Through Strategic Discard One of the advantages of having a Rood partner is that yon can rely on him. Even when he is merely playing small cards he Is on the alert to give you vital Information West led the four of spades, East played the ten. nnrt South played low. East continued with llin Jack • the whole diamond suit would run against him. East also nald careful attention to the fact that his pariner had played the deuce ot diamonds on this trick. Having arrived in dummy with the king of diamonds, declarer led a club and finessed his jack West won with the queer, and led nn- • other spade, knocking out South's ! QCC. At this point Smith led his re, maining diamond and played the nine from dummy. East had to decide whether to take his ace of dia monds or hold off once more HP would want to take the ace at once if he could be sure Hut South had no more diamonds; but lie would want to refuse the Irick if South had another diamond left. In his It is-easy to see that East would nave nothing better than a guess if his partner happened to be a i )0 "r player. A weak West would nla'v I the deuce first and thon the six of I diamonds whether or not he also held the seven of diamonds. In this situation, the chances arc that Easl would guess wrong. He would refuse the trick to make sure of shut ting out the rest of dummy's diamonds. There Is , no guess, however l[ West Is the sort of player that East can trust. West would play his lowest card with exactly three diamonds 'or a singleton): "but hc would piny a higher card with two or four diamonds^This sort of signal Is always used when dummy has a long suit without cntrics(win- ning cards) In side suits. When the hand was actually played. East knew that his partner's deuce of diamonds showed three cards In the suit. It was then easy lo count the sv" ard take the second diamond trick. That limited South lo eight tricks. Declarer would have made nine tricks if East had refused the second diamond. C. A. Cunningham was given a surprise party Monday evening by his housekeeper, Miss Lorene Scoves. who invited 16 of his closest friends for supper and bridge. The men showered Mr. Cunningham with an Interesting assortment of gifts In true birthday party fashion and later there were bridge games. Henry Hudson, of Batesville, former coach of the Blytheville high school football team, and until recently athletic director at Arkansas college, is spending several days here with friends. Mrs. James Hill, Jr., has returned from three weeks stay in Greenville and Bemberg, S.C., and Bock Hill, N.C. Mr, and Mrs. Ollie Foster have as their guest Mrs. Foster's mother, By DeWKt MacKenzle AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Moscow's war of nerves against the western world Is being speeded up as part of a fresh phase of the lied revolution for the spread of Communism. This is in considerable degree a. psychological assault which is coming from numerous direction^ tn make It confusing, it Is nlmec»,';r>t only at the governments but at the general publics of the democracies. The purpose Is to create nervousness, weariness and anxiety among the various populations. The constant hammering with Incidents and belligerent statements, which savor of war, is calculated to break down morale. N'ot a Flash This war of nerves isn't just » flash In the pan. it is a studied part of Moscow's strategy, and it accounts for many of the otherwise inexplicable actions of the Soviet such as the perpetual disruption of United Nations activities by the u se of the everlasting "Nyet" (No). Among the latest, developments In this Red onslaught was the shooting down of the American plane by a Soviet warplarie over the Baltic with the loss of ten U. S. airmen. As was cxpeclcd, Moscow has flatly and brusquely rejected Washington's protest that Ihe American plane was unarmed, and has refused to pay compensation for the loss of life—an attitude which has angered members of the U. S. Congress. New Charges Made Hot on the heels of this dangerous incident Moscow has charged the United states, Britain and France with "grossly violating" the I provisions of the Italian peace treaty which provided [hat Trieste and surrounding 'area be made a free territory. The Soviet allegcsi'<iiat Britain and America are maijcjiin- mg » naval base In the poK of Trieste—a charge which is denied The United States and Britain claim' they are within their rights In keeping troops In Trieste until the free territory is established. These Soviet demands are being packed by Italinn Communists. British diplomats say the Russians may want to prevent any agreement be, wee " Ita 'y and Yugoslavia over the Trieste territory In which both are so vitally interested. As though these moves by Moscow weren't enough, the satellites are dutifully playing their part In the war o f nerves against the west The latest development is In Czechoslovakia, once the saunch friend of America who played such a great part in the creation of the republic at the end of World War I. Mbnriea Closed The Moscow controlled Red government in Prague has ordered the closing of the libraries of the U S Information Service in Czechoslovakia, and the shutting of the American consulate In the city oHfea- tislava. Of course such an awiilt can't be passed unanswered, and Washington has "ordered Czechoslovakia, to close Its consulate In Chicago by May 1. So runs the story of many Incidents, all of which are calculated to worry the westery nations and their publics. And of course while Moscow Is thus harrassing the democracies, it also Is impressing on it» satellites the might and daring of Russia. .This war of nerves may, or may not, be depressed to a lot of folk However, the wise man will note this very Important fact: Such tactics are likely to hav» the reaction in the long run of getting folks so fed up that they are ready to fight to secure relief. Apropos of this, Secretary of State Acheson says he believes the world is In a serious situation because of recent moves by Russia but that he, does not see it moving Into any armed conflict. I believe the consensus of close observers agrees that war in the near future Isn't likely. The name of Viet Nam. part of Indochina, means "distant south." of Hollywood, Calif: Mrs. J. E.. Ellis, president of th« Armorel P.T.A., and Mrs. T. E. Tate will leave Friday for the national convention of Parent-Teacher sedations to be held In Miami, - Radio Comedienne , Answer to Previous Puzila l|A|T|V|i [A] |T|i |M|O[ETK J_ R T i s K HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted comedienne, Livingstone 5 She is on the —— waves 8 Her husband is Benny 12 Molding 13 Also H Great Lake 15 Deduction 17 Handled 19 Bone 20 Operated 21 Decay 22 Half-em 23 With in 24 Electrical unit 26 Peruses 28 Intienlalion 31 Worthless morsel 32 Auricle 33 Malt drink 34 Three times (comb, form) 35 Smooth 37 Those persons 38 Ambary * 39 Of the thing 40 Exclamation of satisfaction 42 Gazelle 45 Mimic 47 Street (ab.) 49 Telephoned 51 Abhor 53 Bacchanals' cry 54 Fish 56 Implement 57Rols flax 58 Golf device 59 Bristle VERTICAL 1 Philippine" Moslem 2 Eras 3 Rebel (coll.) 4 Desires 5 Solar disk 6 Type of butterfly 7 Bellow 8 Joked 9 Constellation 10 Adduce 11 Sharp 16 Symbol for tantalum U D E FLAG OF LATVIA _ I gfe 27 Shield bearing 29Noslril SONeal 36 Birds of prey 37 Plays the part of host 18 Negative reply 40 Maple genus 23 Mean 41 Possess 25 Boil 43 Whirlwind 20 Type of fuel 44 Entrance 45 On the sheltered side 46-Italian river 41 Fired, as a revolver 48 Anatomical tissue SO Land parcel 52 Pedal digit 55 Prom

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