The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 18, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, October 18, 1949
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t, BLITHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIEB NEWS TUESDAY, OCTOBBRi 18, m JK.CTHIVILUE COUUKR KIWI carrier to th»-dt» «* Blyth«YlIl» *X «aj wburfeea town who* cutUt nrrlo* li uln- Ulned,** ptr v**k, «* «*• P" mow* BT Mil within • ndivu ol M mlleV MM pm «ur tt-00 (or *» moothj, «1.«0 for threr months; hf' mil outside H mil* toot I10-90 •« Tear »*y*t>te to adnae*. ^^^^^ Meditations An4 they »U witk oae'eouent kefaa to mike new*. T«M first said «aU hto, I h»* beitiht *. piece W (raaad, tat I mm* 'needs p> •»« Me M: I K»T ««* taw •» eieMe*.— Luke 14:11. An excuse Is worse and .more terrible than a lit; for ac excuse ii a lie guarded. ' —Pope. Barbs This year's unprecedented polio epidemic hu tecuiht a eail lor more funds. Here'* your chanct to buy » lot ot happy smiles! . WHti MOW •» tJie'Mempleyed, the line fenn. to UK left oot 1» the cold. . A doctor reports tint beer avert* seasickness. Some folta'cmn testify that after a few mugs you can even g«t to love'the foam. • , at »zn,0»»,«t» were Cahfernla eewty this year. Seeuiy boy, - j«tr>»iB fer a-lot ef »»«pl ', • * ' * Z Speaking about ailments, too many people go •* around doing Just that.' K *, ' ' * Community Chest ^Moves Toward Goal Thii i« the annual time of giving in Blyth«ville and all. America ts citizens giv« th«r attention and their dollar* to '-'r«li«ving lew, fortunate brothers., , A grand itart has been made by the ' Advance Gift* committee of the Blythe- vill* Community Cheat toward raising half of the |28,650 budget for the agen- cie« which will share the fruits of the ; 1949 campaign. , '-•- A! the program moveg into 'the sec. ond phase of , the drive for fund* most of-u* need only to be reminded of the , need. and we, will-have our contributions ready when » chert worker calls. G«nerou« giving on an occasion such a»" this, expresses a free spirit and full living on the part of those who want to do what they can to relieve distress. , If donow could put on a pair of magic cpectacle* and *ee what the Community Chest- dollars do, they would find cause for happiness. For those dollars serve in various way* to brighten troubled face*, relieve • hunger and want, bring comfort to sick bed*, and in'many instances return to normal living. Tht Community Chest dollars do this i and more, and generous citizens in Bly- j theville will want to set ths 1949 campaign carrie^. quickly to a successful conclusion. The good work of the Advance Gifts committee is not enough, however. Aa the general solicitation gets under way the rank and file of the contributors will have their opportunity to share their wealth in a way which has helped to make America a great nation — a nation ; where the individual has value and in- j dividuals value : this right and are will- t ing to go out of their way to make life ? : a little brighter for their fellowmen. •] Moscow Papers *,!* ". - H Please Note aiders the situation rery healthy. Un- quMtionably this report i* another ehwrful chapter in the 1949 ttory of the U. 8. economy, which started out w» such * gloomy note but has recently changed 'to quite a pleasant refrain. Views of Others Tito the Yugoslav • Tito OM Yugt»lav ipeaks louder these days than Tito the communist or Wo the Croat. Take the speech he delivered to «QO military oltUwa and guests at the end of military maneuvers last week. Marshal Tito told his audience that Yugoslavia wu threatened with war. And so? "U pays to live." he said, '{but it also pay* to die u one should." The not* of defiance rings with a desperate futility, as U echoing from the remotest periods of the south Slavs' history. The promise or resistance Is supercharged with a savage frustration. The (utility and frustration have provided a central dynamic' throughout the development ol this freedom-loving but repeatedly oppressed people. The futility Is never utter, the frustration never complete. And in ( this fact, perhaps, was the logic that moved Tito's audience when it rose and cheered hli epigram.;The.cheers said me Yugoslavs would try to do more than die, as indeed they have succeeded in doing in some crucial moments-of world history.'.. 1 "It is magnificent, but it is not war," said a shrewd: French observer of the charge of the light brigade it Balaclava. Tito's speech was magnificent without falling quite short of being diplomacy^ He disavowed connections with 1 "western reactionaries," but he added ilguiftcantly that he would not permit Yugoslavia to be isolated. He repeated his vows to Mam and Lenin, disassociating himself only from Moscow's present application of their theories in Yugoslavia. Every Yugoslav will know what he meant: Lhat U, that communism has become the cloak of Russian Imperialism in Yugoslavia ' Yugoslavs, have known Imperialism under many disguises as well a* without any. Marshal Tito seems to be playing with increasing sureness on the most resilient strings In the Yugoslav mafe-up. That does not ensure his future. But It u something If he can continue to evoke the enthusiasm of the army. / . It would take more than a speech to do that, of coiirse. The prospect of increasing aid •from the United! states Is doubtless a big factor In Tito's increasing strength within Yugoslavia. He Is no creature of American policy,- however, and should not be taken for one. In Europe or In Washington. On the other hand, Americans would need to know a great deal more than they do about Yugoslav history to appreciate the relation In which Yugoslavs place national freedom and Individual freedom. In poverty-ridden, war-stricken, tyrant^ trodden lands the freedom' equation' ii^'rather complex for more fortunate peoples to graspl All of whlcrris to say that an American policy 'supporting Tito cannot be dismissed as support- ilng communism on the one hand while opposing, the same thing on the other. Tito's communism Is not the same thing. Moreover, It Is not so.much on communism itself as on Communist -expansion by force—that is to say, on imperialism—that American policy has^sjtilta sights. And against •that Tito Is also rallying'his countrymen. His ruthless record, though nothing new In the' Balkan tradition, does not make him an attractive figure to westerners, it the choice were between support for .him and something better in Yugoslavia, American policy would have to take another turn. But as things stand, he Is making an Increasingly effective bid for western support. —CHRISTIAN. SCIENCE MONITOR' The American Bankers Association telts. us that farmers'< assets are the greatest on' record. That means they have more cash, bigger bank deposits and heavier investments in bonds and property than at any time in farm history. ' Thing* 1 arc not as bright as a year ago, however, for farmers' income is off somewhat more than 10 per cent and. farm debt held by. banks rose from $2,300,000,000 on Jan, 1, 1948, t« f2,700,000,000 on the same date this ye«r. •• -•...'.;... ' . But tht A. B. A, nevertheieM con- 50 THEY SAY '. • We have evidence that- within recent weeks an atomic'explosion occurred -In the U.S.SS.R. ;—President Truman. •The theory that the government should become the-dispenser of.everything's person needs Sri his lifetime is dldiculous.—Sen. Robert A. Tatt (R), Ohio. . .' * . • • The government of the U. S. S. R. attempted to get control of the Interior policy and ol the state, including the Yugoslav army, economy, etc. —Yugoslav Deputy foreign Minister Ales Beuler. We are only the trustees of our great natural heritage and our duty is to turn It over to future generations in a better condition than when we received ft.—Vice President Barkley. * '*•.'* A steady Journey down the middle road Is one of the foundation stones of liberty.—Guy Gabriclson, national Republican chairman. ' • • * Unquestionably the vitality of the aged Is go" ing to Increase In years to come With this improvement there will be less desire to retire at 65, especially on an insufficient amount.—Henry W. Steinhaus, Equitable Life Assurance Society. * » • I feel right at- home in Hollywood. A hot kitchen and a hot sound stage are alike—you're surrounded by hams in both.—Peter Mumakos. nelr to restaurant lovtune, now In the movies. I believe that the connection Between tile dietary needs of the American people and a conservation system of farming should be emphasized.—Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan. Tht real degeneration of the Bolshevik Psrly leadership it revealed and cannot be hidden any longer.—Yugoslavia's elder statesman Moshe PI- My considered judgment of the excellence of the report Is shared by the press and public generally—President Truman, on Jteci facl- iindlng board's recommendstlc-nt. A Triumph of Something or Other fa LOS* A LOT of • >60 OOMT TAK« <*«« O. 'BE A <JOO AHP MELPMB OUT 1&IH COW* The NEXT MSAJZ- .AtWTUe FOUOWIN6 IcAR- ANP "6*6 Ve*R AFTER THAT - KOW It* A PERMANENT JOB/ 4tf/efe's Delaying of Election Termed baring, Perhaps Wise Th« DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin F. J*r4an. M.D. Written for NBA Serrice If the heart f«lls to pump enough lood to satisfy the needs of the body, doctors say that heart failure s present. Many different Condi- Ion's can cause heart failure and heart failure can be severe or mild. A bad attack of rheumatic fever n , childhood. often injuries the leart so seriously, that heart failure develops In later yews. An Infant born -with a defective heart usually shows sign* of heart failure. Syphilis can act on the heart or arge blood vessels so that the leart Is not able to do all its work. In high blood pressure due to kidney disease, hardening .of the ar- ierles, or to some unknown cause, the heart has to work so hard against the pressure that it may of breath on. slight fall. Shortness. exertion Is one of the most "common and earliest sighs of heart failure. As soon aj the presence of heart failure has been established, tests should be made to rinrl out what is causing the difficulty. . Treatment May Be Easy Possibly even more Important than the cause l« the degree or seriousness of the heart failure Us mild cases extensive treatment may not be necessary. The patient may only have been doing too much and merely needs to cut down on the exercise and exertion. In more severe cases, of course not only must more rest be taken and the cause attacked by whatever appropriate measure's are available, but also special treatments must be considered. Among such treatments are the use of digitalis. This drug can be given by injection or by mouth. PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Blue Book on Capital Society Shows Social List for 1948 Free of Scandal WASHINGTON (NBA)—Last year was one of the most scandal-free years in Washington's social history, It Is now officially revealed. Measure of this Is the "Social List of Washington for 15W," just off, the press. It's the final word on Just who Is considered eligible'-to cavort at the top of the capital's cocktail circuit. When it hits the street about this time each year there's a frantic rush for it to check just who's iri and who's out. As gossip fodder this year's edition is a disappointment. : Only 600 name* were dropped /This is the smallest number since the war. They are all accounted for legitimately. Most are military people whb;have been transferred put of town. Normal tournover of other officials, which Is high'In Washington; accounts lor most ol tue rest. Biggest name off the list Is Perle Mesta, who.'left the city to.become Minister to .Luxembourg. Her leav- ing'means a resumption of the race during the winter season for title of the town's. number one hostess. Mrs. Gwenn Cafrllz, one ol the because of it. In a Quandary -Probably the biggest'social decision Mrs. Shaw had to make this year was whether or not to recognize Mrs. Max Truitt, Barkley's daughter, as his official . hostess. This makes a lot of difference where Mrs. Truilt sits at formal dinners, a matter of great importance to her as well as to hostesses. However, if Barkley had gotten married, this would have changed the picture entirely. At the last minute Mrs.'Shaw ran out of patience and gave Mrs. Tniitt the nod. As she puts It, "I just took a gamble that we would get off the press before the.vlce.president could get married." . She has no explanation as to why so few names were dropped this year except to say that, "the town just . seems to be stabilizing and staying out of trouble." She adds, "There were just no big divorces or scandals which took anybody out." She doesn't decide who will be In or out. That's up to a secret board of governors. Board membership is best-dressed women In the city and se cret so members won't be hound- wife of the most prosperous real estate man, has the inside track for that title and 1s running fast. Mrs. Carolyn Hagner Shaw, publisher of the Social List and recog- nised social arbiter lor the city reveals that Barkley almost ruined her summer with his St. Louis romance. In fact, she held up sending the book to the printers almost a month, until the end of August, ed by social climbers. It almost never fails that some big concessional investigation will cause somebody to" be taken off the list. But even the big live-percenter probe this year ; only involved one person who was listed, Gen. Harry Vaugtan, the President's military aide. And. as Mrs^ Shaw explains. •No matter what anybody says about him, as long as he's the President's i ki wni i Ywr>on By *"*«"« j«nnson 1 IN nULL T Wl.AJLJ NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Vaughn Monroe's fans can get ready lor a shock. The singer will do <\ complete type reversal In his first movie, "Singing aims," at Republic. He plays a Jimmy Cagney type cowboy who beats the be-daylights out of Ella Raines. * * * Lana Turner iust turned -down the third rewritten version of "No Life of Her Own." The impatient toe tapping comes from James Mason, who has been set as one ol her co-stars . . . Hollywood failed again to lure Mary Pickford bnck to the screen. Paramount, offered her A big role In "Sunset Boulevard." Mary said "No thanks." •Singer Marilyn Hare at Larry Potter's Supper Club Is singing a ditty about the troubles of a single girls. A new line goes: "I got nowhere with Bogey, so Theda Bara story to star Betty Hutton. Buddy wants to go Into production next spring. "' * • • Betty arable is dying to do a picture with Gene Kelly or Fred Astalre but so far M-D-M and Fox have been unable to work out a deal. Betty has an odd agreement with D«rryl Zan'uck- She promised him s n c would make any picture the studio saw be cast in anything but technicolor films. Can you remember the last time you saw Betty In a black and white picture? » .• • John Ford Is preparing a big Mormon epic to be shot In Utah Ben Johnson and Harry Carey, Jr., will have -the leads . . . No doubt about the glamor treatment for Joan Caulfield In "The Petty aide, ht slays in the book." The most prominent figure in the probe, James V. Hunt, wasn't on the list last year. So he couldn't have been dropped this year If the board had wanted to. Mrs. Shaw insists that the number of autographed pictures of important people a man has on his office wall has nothing to do with his social standing in Washington. Over 1000 names were aaded to the list last year. Among them, the seven most interesting ones, according to Mrs, Shaw are: Georgia Neese Clark, new. Treasurer of the United States; Herman W. Stein- krous, new president of the Tf. 8. Chamber of Commerce; Emii Gutt, chairman of the Monetary Fund; Eugene R. Black, president of the World Bank; Sen. Foster Dulles, from New York; Rep. Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Jr.', from New York; and Col. Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, former TJ. S. ambassador to Poland., , In addition.to the list of socially acceptable names, the book gives the word on points of etiquette. For instance, here is the correct procedure upon receiving an invitation Irom the White House: "Invitations to luncheons or dinners must be answered Immediately. Formerly, these acknowledgements were delivered by hand to the White House. Today, however, it Is considered, proper that they be placed Sn the mail on the same day as that upon which the invitation is received." The diagnosis and treatment of heart failure of varying causes' and severities is so Important' that It always requires careful study by the physician and complete cooperation between doctor arid patient. In many cases much good can be accomplished. * • * Note: Dr. Jordan U unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the ! . most'frequently asked questions In' his column. ' • • • • : * . QUESTION: My son Is 71 years old and has alopecia areata. He has been losing hair in patches and it Is continuing to fall out. ANSWER: This is a curious condition, the ,cause of which Is not definitely known. In an occasional case all the hair on the head and even the -eyebrows falls out. After a few months It usually grows back as well as before. BT DeWlii AP Foreign Affairs British Prime Minister Atdee'i decision not to b« stampeded into a general election because of the economic crisis is being hailed by object I re observers as daring—arid perhaps smart. It Is particularly daring iii that the fate of socialism Itself in Britain is at stalte. : V.'-.r, The present government still has more than eight months to run If it is to fulfill Its normal life ol Jive years. That would mean a general election next July, and Attlee apparently Is determined to stand his ground until close to the' finish. Political experts predict that the election is likely • to conie In May or June. • '. " In making his decision the prime minUter was faced with .weig! "" considerations. The effect of _ recent devaluation of the pound sterling still remains to be seen. It Is the government's theory J that ultimately it will ease the crisis, but indications are that the transformation may involve a rise In the cost of living and a lowering of wages. . Gambles on (he Future Thus far, however, there hasnt been any great change, although there is considerable uneasiness and the powerful Conservative Party Is crying but in warning of disasters. Harder times—If they. com«-^mlght hit the country . several month* hence. All these things being »o, ouldn't It be better to hold art ectlon now, rather than gamble n the future? • " • Attlee decided in the riegath«, espite heavy pressure from soms f his cabinet and from other party 3 aders. In this connection we hav« ad the Interesting spectacle of ths rime minister making 3. decision htch is a spanking for one of his eadlng ministers and a highly im-' jortant figure In the party—An«- urin Bevan, minister of health, who 75 Years In Bfvfhevif/e Mrs. J. 'K. Sartain returned to Memphis yesterday after spending several days stay with her son Elliott B. Sartain and family. Russell Fair; W. J. Wunderllch, P. B. Joyner, E. M. McCall, E. B. Woodson and C. C. Crockett are In Little Rock today to attend a meet- Ing of Arkansas Oil Dealers Association. Misses Louis Dobyns and Mary Alice Taylor and Pete Thompson Jr., who attend Southeast Missouri Teachers college at cape Girardeau will spend 'the weekend at home. I made a pass at- his Panda bear." * • • • I could hardly believe it even while watching it. Georgeous Marie Windsor had a 12-guage shotgun pressed against her cheek and was knocking down bird, after bird at the Angelus Mesa Skeet Shcotins range. The wolves at the Mocambo »nd Clro's will do a double Uke when they see photographic proof of It In ail early edition of my Hollywood TV ncwsrecl, "Hollywood Reel-" Marie has bccu shooting only four months but already has scored two runs of 25 consecutive birds and has won seven trophies. Recently she went dove hunting nc.tr Blyfhc, Calif., was In the field at 4:30 a.m., and had seven doves three hours later. Goodby, Phosphorous Charles Bickford has a new sideline—Importing butane gas cigaret lighter from France. They'll be out Girl." She has Rita Ilarworth's catnerman, Rita's hairdresser, Rita's wordrohe girl and Rita's makeup man. •. * • "Hollywood has been hirtlng defects in plot and talent with an over-extended stress on sex. The public finally got tired of H." Thai's Hollywood charm school head Olga Donato's theory on the falling boxoffice. Says Olga: "Let's get back to charm Charm can conceal physical defects bct- | tcr than girdles and falsies It can also make dull dialog sound bright." I could have guessed that finesse." or "If I could have dropped that king, I would have made the contract." Believe it or not, today's hand was played In a recent national championship event. Several North- South 'pairs have five-odd, losing ¥ AQ109 • • 'AA10S4 ^ »J6 •-.'•'" » A 4 32 + A72 Tournament—Neither vu). .Swith West North E»t 1 « Pass 1 « 2V 2* Pass 4* p a53 Opening—* 9 is Bridge Table Can Serve As Chess Board, Too \ Another tip for the reconstruc-te* bridge table is to measure off thi jjroper number and size of square and' paint them alternately blacl and white before applying the coa of shellac, to make a permanen chess board. Bookracks, window-seats, s u chairs »nd semi-partitions • for th porch to enclose young children are contract five tricks. s'a left wing Socialist. Bevan has been battling for: a uick election. He Is one of ths irllllant men of the Socialist Party. He Is powerful and Is reputed to b« after the Job of prime minister, Hammer and tongs. But Mr. Attlee 1 * general appearance of mildnes» covers i very tough -courage.'he conservative side of sociali •emains in the saddle: Attlee Tries to Keep 1*romlse> British socialist .observers who trtpw Attlee well say th»t his -decl- ,lon is Impelled by a. dwtre to rnatd ood his election pledges to- the mbllc. Among his most' Important >romlses were to nationalize th» ;reat steer industry and to reform Jie House of Lords so'as to weak- 1 en Its power to hamstring leglsla- ,lon In the House of Commons, These two things remain to be done, and Attlee proposes to make them an accomplished fact before he faces another election. That Is an attitude which is Ilke- y to appeal to the British public) which respects stralght-from-the- houlder talk and the fulfillment of promises. Moreover; the government rill be in the position of saying at election time:.,, •,• ; -.;.'. 'We didn't run away from the crisis. We devalued the pound, and then stood by." Of course some unforeseen development might make Attlee change his mind about the time of ^ election. But as things stand it la Ikely to come about the witching months of May or June when the skies are smiling and Englan weather is at its best so that whole country can swarm to polls to pass judgment on socialism! Precautionary Measure* European plague doctors of the 18th century wore huge nose guards to stave off the disease-ridden air, and carried sticks with which to feel the-patient's pulse. • some of the other uses for plywood which are recommended by engineers of the Georgia-Pacific Plywood & Lumber company In adding to facilities in the home. Screen Performer .Answer to Previous Puzile HORIZONTAL 54 Short jacket 1 Depicted 55 Computers actrew, VERTICAL Marltne 8 She is a serein for the Christmas trade Buddy dc Sylva and director George llanlull In s huddli over tht only two heart tricks, because declarer played safe by going up with dummy's ace of clubs, dropping the singleton king. At several other tables declarer went down two tricks, but the prize set was as follows: East opened the nine of diamonds, which declarer won with the king. The queen of clubs was led and the finesse taken, West winning. Back came another diamond which declarer ruffed with the deuce of spades. East over-rurf- cd with the nine-spot and returned a club which West ruffed with the three of spades. The eight ot hearts was won by East with the queen, another chlb was returned and .West ruffed with the six of spades West led the five ol hearts. East won .with the ace and returnee another heart. Declarer carelessly rutted this ttiih dummy's fo«r of spades and West over-ruffed with the eight-spot, v A diamond came back, North trumped with the seven of spades — East over-ruffed with the Jack. How many times, when n hand Thus East and West took eight it over, does your pu&tr uy, "It of the lirtt nine tricks, telling ttut McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Bj- William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Losing Lone King Was a Wise Move sher 1 Abjures 2 Ensnare 3 That thing 4 Over (prefix) 5 Uncommon S Writing mitd 7 Chapters (ab.> 8 Dress edge 9 Cicatrices IJShe- • fans H Walking stick 15 Symbol for niton 16 Noah's boat 17 Extinct bird 19Four (Roman)"Symbol for 20 Oily ketone ,, tantalum 22 Running "5 'course (sufflx) JJCarouses 2^ Organs of hearing 25 Fur-bearing mamma! . 26 Health resort 27 Deciliters (ab.) 28 Symbol for calcium . JO "Smallest State" <ib.) 31 Pronoun 32 Preposition 3 J Chum 35 German river 38 Arabian 40 Principal 41 Mortar ho* 43MenUI faculties H Measure of are* f 45 Brazilian macaw 47 Greek letter 48 Symbol for tellurium MMohuruMdMi mafisUat* II Writer of to Oedipus 29 While 30 Symbol for ruthenium 33 King's home 34 Biblical mountain 18 Alleged force 36 Masculine title 50 Accomplish 21 Forecasting 37 Scoffs 52 Hawaiian bird the future 39 Nerve center 53 Symbol tor 73 Pertaining . ot the body cerium 40 Intended 42 Year (ab.) 43 Diminutive ol Stanley . • 46 Circle part i 47 Oslrichlike bird HS 10

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