The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, October 26, 1949
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FACE EIGHT ( THJB BLYTHEVILLB COUBIEB NEWS 'i THK COURIER NEWS OO. H. W HAlNEfi Publlitwr i JAMES k VERHOEFF BdUor PAUL D. HUMAN, Adrertiilng M»M«« •I *>1* N»tlon»J Admtisln» R*pre«enUtl»««: 1Kili»c« Witmet Co, N«w Vork. Chicago. Detroit, AtltnU. MemphU J '. Entered u »econd cl»»» m»tt« «t the poit- ' offio» M BlytiwvUle, Arkansas, under act ot Con,; f rw. Octolxr ». 1»". . . Member at Tb* AMocl«t»d PTCM SUBSCRIPTION RAT8S: ' By carrier ID the city ot BlythevUl* ot »ny ^ iuburban town where carrier tervlc* to main', Ulned, 20c per week, 01 85c per month = By mail, within i rudlus ol SO avUti «4.W per 1 jear. 1200 tor tli months; II00 (or three montlu; bj m*U outside 50 mil* tool 110.00 per j«*i • payable in advance Meditations ' ' • And 1* » »«n ciuse a Wemlsh IB hU nrijhbour; '. a* h« : h»th dont, »u thill II b« dont to him.— : Uvlllciu 24:19. ii * » • | i Tin severest punishment * nun c»n receive ; " who hiu injured another, la to have committed 1 the injury; and no man Ii more severly piin- l ished thun he who is subject to the whip of his ^ own repentance.—Seneca. Party ha* «lw«y» operated underground to a considerablfe degree. Even to prove a conspiracy in Hie present case, the KH1 dad to ferret out lliese secret activities. The government lias made clear it is ready to delve deeper in the future if necessary to bring; conspirators to justice. Having: part of Uie organization above ground may really be a help despite the J'afct it is a plumy front, for it may well supply the FBI with leads to the underground. Thus it seems to us Die important tiling is not'to outlaw the Communist Party even though we know it isn't a genuine iwlitical group. The vital task is to keep track ot the real revolutionaries wherever- they are, to drag them into the light and put them where they cannot carry 'out their dangerous purposes. rHEVn.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ' * - • * > 26, 1949 Barbs I It'» the habitual golfer's own fault If his ;' wife changes from his better to his bitter hail. >'••'-'.' * * • • If bulneK ever f»ll» off for them, Ihe pop: eern'Merchants will b« norkinj for »e*nut«. .1 ' ,,. . • '• » ! Plus fours never were meant for go.lers with | minus leg». *•'"''' * * * ' ;'i One w»J to jmhi popularity ta U bt unlucky '; «t nrdt, ««J« •' writer. Kicept when you're pl»r- ; _ ln» with partners. ] • •••••<••*•'••*-•,•. 9 . . . • . .- i The sunburn season is over and it's okay no» ' to give ft person & pat on the bacfc. ' ; [Let's Go, Girls Harvard University lias broken a 132-year-old custom and decided to allow women to enroll in its law school. ' Tli is was probably a tougher decision than most of us realize. The guiding fathers must have wrestled with the matter a long time before letting down the bars. To those of you who maybe can't quite appreciate the size of this thing, let us say that it might be compared roughly to an announcement from the Big Ten that it has decided to admit Slippery Ruck Normal as a fuil-Iledged member in good standing:.' U.S. Faces Vital Task In Checking Commies What does the conviction of the 11 Communist leaders mean to the future - of their party? ' .Obviously it deprives the party of the bulk of its present national leadership:'Elizabeth G. Flynn is the only member of the top group now available for full service. One other,-William Z. Foster, is disabled by a heart ailment arid i» himself under indictment. Th« convictions will oC course be appealed and probably will be reviewed by . ; the Suprem'e Court. Until a final decision , ' U ha'd, it is unlikely any profound change will occur in the American Com- x ! munist Party except the necessary development of new leadership. But what then? Foster and Miss Flynn insist that if the convictions are upheld the party will not go under- X ground, as some of its spokesmen threatened in the closing days of the nine \ ^ 'months'.-trial. ' Yet it is'hard to see how it can do •; otherwise if the jury in that trial has ; correctly gauged the aim? ahd-purposes. :, of the party. '": ^~^ ; i The 11 : leaders were convicted of :• conspiracy to teach and advocate the ', overthrow of the U. S. government by , force and violence. To make a case ' against these defendants, government . lawyers had to. satisfy the jury that the C entire party is.bent upon auch a con' spiracy. Thej 1 had to convince the jur- ; ors that the organization is not a legitimate American political party but mere; ly masquerades .as one to achieve its " revolutionary aims. ;: If that is a proper measure of American communism, then the chances are great that the party's true purposes will '^ remain unaltered. But henceforth—assuming the convictions are upheld—any other Communist leaders are on notice that they face the same fate suffered by the present It. Consequently, these future leaders must go underground if they are to escape indictment for conspiracy. They ! must lake with them all evidences thai ; the party is still what the American courts will have said it was—a plot to overthrow the government forcibly. It is conceivable the heart of the ; party's work may be driven underground ; while the facade of a regular party is . still maintained above ground. For this case does not appear to outlaw the Communist Parly nor to make its members ; automatically subject to penalties for conspiracy. In every instance, the-government will have to prove the guilt ot conspiring Communists. It will have to get below the surface and expose their revo- . Ultionary intent. This looks like a continuing advantage for the Communists, this privilege Of keeping- the false facade in place. Hut-actually it will not make much dif.' ferene«. The truth is the Communist Views of Others Finances and Politics 11 should in Its way have the etiect of nn atomic bomb—this protest of Dr. Edwin U. Nourse against the government's "slipping back into deficits as a way of life." As chairman of the President's Council of Economic Advisers,- Dr. Nourse, who is now resigning, was the government's No. 1 economist It is especially disturbing'that he is reported lo believe that he has failed to keep the Economic Council on a strict professional plane of fact-finding and advice-giving, "divorced from politics." Dr. Nourse Is uneasy, as many other citizens must be, to see the government acciimulHting "eigantiu surpluses" of farm commodities while it pays subsidies out of'federal deficits. And on the .same day hij statement, was made, Washington dispatches deal- Ing with farm price .support legislation spoke of the reluctance; of political parties to reclute supports "lest Jjliey alienate the farm ; vole." Political fina'iice Is hoi sound finance. H sound /finance should reside artywhere .It should '-•restde in'; the federal government. The financial -.'soundness of ;lhe government concerns eyery man, woman »nd child in the country. The financial soundness of the government Is'worth more than winning the congressional elections ol 1950 or the presidential election of 1952. It is worth more to the politicians themselves, It tiiey only knew it. T.here would be unseating retribution II they betrajj-ed the country to grab at political advan- lase." —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Not Even Good Pol itic.s Senators'Aiken and Anderson understand the /ami problem and -the farmers' thinking per_ .haps as well as any members of Congress. Senator ilucse. majority leader, comes irom the heart ol the Illinois farm belt. Not one ol them is a iyr» in'practical politics—the latter two, In pariicuiar, are sometimes accused by Uielr opponents of being politicians firsthand last- In view ol all this, their advocacy oL the flexible support doctrine embodied in the Anderson bill puts President Truman's reported insistence on a rigid 90 per cent ol partly in a strange and not .very edifying light. Mr, Truman Is said to have urged party farm leaders in the Senate to come up with H bill that would hold the I arm vote for the Democrats. • . Is this the local polittctaii in him, preoccupied with this voting bloc and that, again spoiling Mr. Truman's often generalized out smetre desire to do a good job as president? U so, the Senate's passage of the Anderson bin may indicate thai these iL-naturs are closer lo this voting bloc than Ls Mr. Truman, They may know Unit the House has reacted largely to the ohorL-range thinking characteristic, of most pressuie groups. .-Could the president be calculating that by continuing 90 uer cent supports surplui-es will so pile up on the government's minds thai (he Brannan plan will then appeal as the logical and immediately available measure of relief? That, as an explanation, sounds too devious for Mr. Truman. And it would be obviously risky For what informed advocates ot (arm supports by whatever formula know is that inonutneataJ surpluses and monumental lederaJ expenditures to take them off the market could drown the whole agricultural stabilization idea m one tidal wave of popular reaction. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR SO THEY SAY Justice ' I I il_ I _>/~V I After all, you can't build a locomotive in a itage.—Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru of India, re- Ting to India's "cottage Industry." * » * If all the national welfare measmvs proposed were adopted, the people would wind up working one day out of three for the government.—Sen. Robert A. Talt (R., Ohio). * * * The greatest defect of the present concept ot strategic bombing is its contradictory relation to fundamental Ideals, policies, and commitments of the United states.—Rear Adm. Ralph A. Olstie,, U. S. N. "iflboK A COST OFSEVer4«JrJW?e» THOUSAND DOLUKVTOF You GUILTY OF APVOCATW6 OF MY tiOVERNMEWT. I'LL WAVeToSEWo^OuTo JAIL FOR' A WHILE/' 1 Tito's Defiance of the Russians Seems Certain to Bring Crisis The DOCTOR SAYS By Kdwln P. Jordan, M. I>. Written for NEA Service Varicose veins and varicose ulcers a By DeWllt MacKcnzle A]' Foreign Affairs Analyst The fierce quarrel between Moscow and the politically rebellious Marshal Tilo of YuDoslavIa seem, lo be mounting to a crisis. Precisely how the Kremlin intends to apply [he screws : l s still Activities of Russia and her sat- the blood In the veins is heavy. The pressure on the valves in the veins of the legs is especially great and they are often broken. When this happens tile necessary support is lessened and the vein becomes swollen. It Is these swollen blood vessels which -are called varicose veins. Swollen veins are unsightly and women especially dread them lor this reason almost as much as l-ecau.se of the complications which they may produce. Varicose veins are often removed '05 surgery. Injections for varicose veins have been used for many years. These act by closing the opening of the varicose vein entirely so that the blood must flow through some would again become a loyaFfoTiini" other voin which is either normal er of Moscow. ^.. l , le l?. C J : . r) ?. r l n ._ t . hc1 . ti -'? uc ,' At P re -! s ° fr ™ Moscow is concerned tes. with Soviet backing, are plan mug a guerrilla campaign against Tito. This would be paterimfd 1 af ter the Communist war which was waged against Greece so long but now has been suspended, perham because of Impending action against Yugoslavia. The Idea of such a guerrilla offensive would he fo establish .1 base inside Yugoslavia arid Inspire a revolt anums 'Yugoslav*: Jin* hasp serve as ih e ranftal of a new Red republic. In short, Tilo ostensibly would be overthrown by a rebellion . from within his own country, oiice 'his regime was disposed of Yugoslavia \VfMllr4 „«.>!. , 1 _______ . ." "^* lli '* 1 PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Defense^ Secretary on Ticklish Spot When He Locks Horns With Georgian WASHINGTON—(NEA)—An important factor in the big Navy- unification dispute which hasn't been-brought out is the personality ol Carl Vinson (D-Ga), the big, aggressive,'strong-willed boss of the House Armed Services 'Committee. Secretary of Defense Louis Johnson put his finger on the'crlix of .1 real problem while he was.appear- iug before a recent secret session of Vlnson'S; committee. The .two men w*ere arg'uing over'a; defense matter when Johnson ba'nged his fist on the table and said: ' "I think. .Mr. Vlnsbn, that this has boiled down to "'A question ' of •whether you are going to rim this country's armed forces or whether It's plain why Johnson's ad,vtsers are trying very hard to keep him on the best possible terms with Vinson. If he wanted to, Vinson could make life very miserable for Johnson, as well as blur his record at the Pentagon. Vinson is the key military man on the Hill. It's almost essential that he and Johnson get.along at, least reasonably well. But now there's even a stronger motive for Johnson to be on good terms with the big Georgian. Already it is being hinted that Johnson ought to be given another job on the grounds that he lias made too many permanent enemies in the Navy Department to do an effective Job in the future. If a bitter personal fight between the two men should develop over the Navy ruck- ns, or anything else, Johnson's enemies would have a potent argument to the President for at least getting him out of the Pentagon. One of the difficulties of the sit- uation Is tlie fact that the two men are so much alike. Both are hard drivers, impatient with detail.s and delay,' resentful of having their decisions challenged and not too diplomatic in the way they handle people. Vinson rims his committee something like Johnson runs the Pentagon. He'll snap off questions put by other congressmen, make arbitrary decisions and frequently come close to flatly- insulting other members of the group. • They also share the. ability to get a lot of things done In a hurry. Vinson's committee is consistently far ahead of the work of the Senale Armed Services' Committee. Another element In this ticklish situation is the great friendship and rrspcct—amounting almost to reverence—which Vinson had (or figures In the present fight between Johnson and the admirals. Stray Sheep Returns Two years ago the Navy thought it had lost Vinson as its best friend in Congress. That was when lie devoted so much of his time to leading the light lor the ID-group Air Force, in the face of the President's opposition. Then the admirals weve sure that he htul deserted their side this summer during the first B-3G hearings. He hardly gave the Navy a chance to speak before he declared the first section ot the hearings at an end, with Air Force officials cleared of any charges of conniving on B-36 contracts. Now, the admirals think they have Vinson back on their team The \vay he has handled the Navy's side of the current dispute before Johnson's predecessor, James For-i congress, they hope, proves it. Vin- .v-stai T>,»,, ,.-,,ri,.rf inn.n.*,- I- •'—' s(m . i s vcally "the'key figure in deciding which side will finally end up winner. As far as being well informed on military matters, few civilians In the U.S. equal him. In fact, there are few men In the services who have his complete understanding rcstal. They worked.together .in the closest and most co-operative manner. Some Pentagon observers think that this tends to make Vinson resent it when Johnson reverses any policy which Forrestal put into effect. In 1952 Vinson became chairman of the House Naval. Affairs Committee and held the'job until the group \vas combined 'with the Military Affairs Committee in the recent congressional reorganization. He had served on the committee since 1914. the first year he wis elected to Congress. During those years he was a zealous Navy champion. He is now referred to as the "father" of the modern American Navy. A maga 7/ne article in the r '30s called hirr. "the long, loud, ,'ttrid lonely advocate of a big Navy."'This fact also Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to ..... answer individual questions from arc P rc P ar ed to defend this readers. However, each day he will I Colmtr 5' « n «l the last breath, re- auswcr one of the most frequently S^ rdies s of whence the attack , r-sked questions in his column, QUESTION: Kindly say something about melanoma or black cancer. ANSWER: The pigment or color- ng matter of the skin is called melanin. When gathered together in one spot there is a black mole. Sometimes the cells containing this comes. No one has the right regardless of who he may be to emlingcr a small people." The middle of this month the Yugoslav government accused neighboring Hom.infa of frequent violations of (he Yugoslav border and air space, and of attempts to "provoke armed incidents and unrest " l.lack pigment grow wild and pro-1 Sir "ilar notes were sent about the once a cancer which goes to other same time to Russia, Bulgaria and parts of the body. This Is what is known as malignant melanoma. 15 Years Ago In Blvthevitle — A son was born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Martin Jr., at the family residence on Chickasawba Ave. Charles Ray Newcomb, formerly » pofsible chance ot making the. contract unless, she could find a singleton king of hearts. Even if the diamond suit broke ,4-3, .she would be able to get only three discards on that suit. MLw Sobel goes on to say. "Mag- Hungary. Russian Trestle at Slake . '. Then on October 19 the Yugoslav official press reported, '-that Russia had moved Red Army troops • into neighboring cominform countries as part of a war-mongering campaign against Tito's government. The official press furtlior charged that satellite countries, with Soviet help ening their border „ , „..„ „„,„ building trenches all along their frontiers with .Yugoslavia." .' While Tito's army likely Is strong enough to takfcare:rjf border warfare, he obviously might be able to repel a wholesale invasion by the Soviet bloc. However, slich an invasion were strengtll- uflrds and were down the" queen of hearts, actin for all the world like a gal who held the jack and ten, too. '•Put yourself in We.st's position. He was a pretty good player who by ' sIsv-°Moscmv "lnTb'rogUo.""still,' this time some idesi ol what the hand was all about. West couldn't know Margarets exact distribu- ....J knowledge of the basic federal [ tion. Being taken in by Margaret's laws which govern the American j pose and confidence, he decided military organization. To Vinson'aL that Marearet surel yhad the jack credit, most military men who have done business with him claim that he has been very careful to keep out of purely military matters. Involving tactics, for instance. He has always fought for a stronger U.S. military force and consistently advocated the development of new veapons. Navy's hopes ol eventually getting HJ> giant carrier arc pmueci on this Intter fact. IN HOLLYWOOD Ry Erskinc Johnson XICA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOE) -<NF:A)- I've, land finally comes home from the covered a 'lot of parades but I'll j hospital next week. She and baby Boyd j arc tiniug fine . . . Since his di- Ihe : voice. Pranchot Tone has developed ' "English" than a billiard never forget, the one Bill led in Glendale. kicking off Community Chest drive there.! more McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKouncr America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service their attention on one man — Hop- 1 an( ) along Casstdy. t asked one little , t on boy how he liked ihe parade. He replied: "What parade?" . . . Several new movies with 1920 backgrounds are giving Hollywood fash- lonriesigners quiet chuckles. Fashions then were list about the same as they are today. Sterling Hayden '.who made his film debut as a blond Adonis, will become a lough gunman for M- C3-M's "Asphalt Jungle." Look out. Errol! Vaughn Monroe, the radio warbler turned movie cowboy for "Singing Guns." will be brave, loo. The script says he wins five fist fights, rescues some trapped miners in a bla/.ing mine shaft and rides 78 miles on horseback. To the tune of "Ballerina" or "I Said It Again"? Charley Ruggles will be Ihe first film slar on a regular weekly TV show from Hollywood. He'll star In a fimly comedy series for ABC. . . . Gary Cooper gets botli Pal Heal and Lauren Bacall as his leading ladies in "Bright Leaf." It's a lobacco plantation story That stunt of having a seal swim the English channel cost Ralph Edwards S4.000 . . . sight of Ihe week: Keenan Wynn and his blonde wife arriving at the Beverly Tropics on separate motorcycles! Onf Thins At A Time I asked Edpar Bergen when he was going into television and he said he didn't know—vight now lie's trying lo set back Into radio After a long siege, Olivia deHavll-.cedars ol Lebanon, ,, °" •L e «» «"""« Pretty Good Bridqe Dalil to Barbara Pay- " •' In Helen Sobels new book entitled 'All the Tricks!" there is a chap- ear niaylicm at Kenneth Hopkins' hat salon: Joanne Dru. e.s- wife of Dick Haymes. missed Dick and ht.s new bride, Nora, by only minutes. One of my spies reports Dick liked every hat Nora tried on. Joanne's husband, John Ireland, was more .critical. * • • ' A pnpcorn stand in New York, wires peter Donald, just came up \iilh a great idea. The owner is planning to add movies. • • • I asked Ava Gardner when she planned to settle down and marry. She replied: "I'm ready. Find me a man." I asked Howard Duff, her erstwhile boy friend, the same ques- im. He replied: "I'm ready. Kind uvc a gal." Now really? Needs A Frlrnfl Mervyn Lerov showed Norman of hearts as well as the queen." West properly reasoned that a good player would not risk a finesse so early in the hand at a grand slam contract. Making a quick decision so he would not disclose his holding, he played low on the queen of hearts. Without batting an eye Miss Wagar played the nine from dummy, \yhen the queen held, she spread the hand for the balance of the tricks. As Miss Sobcl points out, the co-operation of the opponents was needed—but even though The statement" may seem rather paradoxical in view of the fact that a lot of high explosives are being tossed about in this Yugo- it is that studied risks are being taken by the Soviet bloc in ah^j effort to bring the rebel Into line. ^ Tito's challeng to Moscow's authority is too serious tci be ignored, and while the Kremlin doesn't want war. It will dare much in order to break. l; ! -i. of here and now.of Shreveport, La., Is visiting licre. Miss Betty McCutchen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs". .O. ' w. McCutchen, has been elected football nueen of the city high school this year. She will be crowned at the 'Jones- boro-Blythcvilie game Friday night. Woodrow Hall, son of Mrs. Henderson c. Hall, won honorable mention in one of the state essay con- nd playing against a lite master, do not be | tests sponsored by the Arkansas dl- afraid to make the play that will put vision of the United Daughters of him right on the spot. [ the Confederacy. Food Fish Answer to Previous Pu7zla M»rr»rct Wagir AAKQJ98 ¥Q1063 »7. 442 Tournament ter called "Girls Can Play, Too." It is like Miss Sobcl that the first hand she shows in this chapter Ka.s played by anolher great woman player, Margaret Wagar of Atlanta, Krasna the gold clgarct lighter i G a. Barbara Stanwyck gave him after] [ have not given you any bidding completing y-East Side. West Side." j on this hand. Helen says that due Krasna examined it enviously, then! to a misunderstanding, Margaret ci: "The only thing they gave and her partner, John R. Crawford me on my set ft hotfoot." was a match—for Inflation note: Boh Hope's phU will lie nn three millirm balloons. His radio sponsor Is jclvinjf 'em away to plu Great I.ovcr." his movif, "The The ancient. Roma,,s .enforced HORI/OSTA1, 1 Depicted fish 9 It is used lor 13 Brightness H Military . assistant 15 Eucharislic wine cup 16 Impress 18 Month part 19 Italian river 20 Harder 2 Branched 3 Hindu pottery 4 Noie of scale 5 Rapid 6 Preposition 7 Glance over 8 Half (prefix) 9 .Musical noTe 10 Grease 11 Hateful 12 Testify 34 Opposed 17 Hebrew letter 36 Annoys _ 20 Pioneers 37 Nearly 22 Hawaiian birct^l Male chickens 42 Parent 23 Domestic slave241nnale 43 High conservation fn the culling of the I.stories.>'• of Philadelphia, wound up in seven spades, she does not. give the actual bidding. We.st opened the king of clubs and the dummy went down. Miss Wagar ^sat theie, says Muss Sobel, "as Im- uassivcly and apparently unworried as a Mississippi River boat gambler. '1 never saw one, believe me, but I've .seen illustrations In magazine Alia Wagar luiew then was not 25 Work 27 Chair 28 French river 29 Trinity term (ab.) 30 Senior (ab.) 31 Not (prefix) 32 Tanlalum (symbol) 33 Preserve 35 Girl's name 38 Always 39 Stagger 40 Tellurium (symbol) 41 Diggers 47 Part of "be" 48 Musical syllable 50 Excuse 51 Same (prefix) 52 Essential being 54 Comes before 56 Paper incasntft 57 Calmest VERTICAL 1 Arranges in folds 26 Sea robber 33 Hunting dog mountains 44 Dreadful 45 Ancestor of • Ihe Hebrews 46 Cereal gvain- 40 Man's name 51 Fish 53 Type measure , 5! Half an em Ii IS » Ji tl 15 io '10 IS bi Sfe ii n &• & 5! '% W m 0 11 % Si I so t . <v '*, $ « SI S! 7 >i» V "* HH & f- -% r— " 1 IS ( ^ 4b 1 ^ a is 0 !iO 5J- S •» Sb o A M t M t 5b. fl ^ S7 Ii,

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