The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, May 26, 1950
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PAGE FOUR BLVTHEVIU.B COUKIKR NEWS ' ' TH« COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES. Publisher HARRT A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. -A. FREDR1CKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Manager • •" Bolt National Advertising Representatives: Wallace WHmer Co, New York., Chicago. Detroit AtlariU, Utmphii. Entered as tecorid class matter «l the po«t- offiee >t Blythevllle, Arkaruai, under act ol Con- treaa, October ». 1117. Member of The Associated Press BUBSCBIPTION RATES: : Bjr carrier In the city ol Blythcville at an; fuburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20o per week, or 85c pei month By mall, within a radius ot 60 miles $4.(HJ pel year, $200 for six months, Sl.OO for three munulis; by mall outride 50 mile cone, (10.00 per ycai payable In advance. BLYTHEVIIXE (ARK. COURIER NE^S... Meditations Dearly beloved, I bcscuch you as strangers jtntf pilgrims, abstain from fli-shly lusts, wJiIcli war against Hie soul.—I I'ctcr 2:11. So long as lust (whether of the world or flesh) smells sweet in our nostrils, so long we arn lothe- »ome to God.—Colton. Barbs Tvra Oklahoma boys liltchnikcd to NCM- Vork _In an airplane. That's really getting a lift! - + + * With the florists, the flou-crs thai boom In the spring are hyacinths, tiaffo dills and tulips! * + * A couple ol Ohio youths nabbed white steal' ing gasoline f£pm parked cars, got transportation they didn't figure on—right to-the jailhuuse. * * * Iodine should be wrapped np with every can of sardines taken on * picnEc. A large percentage of girl graduates will find husbands, says a professor. Why not try for a single man? Duffs Win May Give Him Reins in the Keystone State ; > We'll have to-wait until November ': to learn, whether Progressive Gov. James \ M. Duff's stunning victory"over Penn- •Bylvania's Old-'Guard Republican boss, • -Joseph Grundy, will be final and complete, If Duff's personal choice for governor, John S. Fine, the new GOP nominee, can capture the statehouse in the fall elections, then Duff will have achieved what few Pennsylvania governors ever attain. lie will have held onto control of the staU organization beyond tlie end of his term. State law bars a governor from seeking re-election. Others have .tried to choose their own successors and thus hang onto power, but few have made it. Defeat for Fine in the fall would open the way to the conservative Grundy forces, to fight back toward renewed power. And Fine's job won't be easy. His Democratic opponent is Richardson Dihvorth, Philadelphia city treasurer who led his party to a surprise victory over the entrenched GOP in that city last year. On the basis of history, however, the odds do favor Fine Only twice in 64 years has a Democrat captured the Pennsylvania governorship. The last time was 1934. If Fine does come through, it means full state power for Duff 67-year-old battler for a dynamic, progressive Republican Party. He will call the turn, too, on the 1952 delegation to the GOP national convention. There can be no doubt he will throw his weight on the side of aggressive, forward-looking Republicanism in the na- ton. In the primary he made Old Guard "Grundyism" the chief; issue. He will he looking fur a presidential prospect who reflects his own approach. November victory for Fine will put Duff in the driver's seat no matter what happens to his personal contest for the Senate job of incumbent Sen. Francis J. Myers. Democrat. Actually, Duff's own chances of election are good, though Myers is a vigorous campaigners and is already plugging hard. Six years ago Myers won by a scant 23,000. But in J9J8 the state plumped for Gov. Thomas E. Dewey by 150,000. No state gave him a bigger edge. Whatever the November outcome, the whopping 500,000 and 200,000 vote triumphs scored by Duff and Fine, respectively, are a resounding answer to Republican leaders who wonder where their party should go It's a reply thai ought to be pondered well in high parly councils everywhere. Clever People, Those Chinese The Chinese Nationalists' "department of fuller explanation" at Formosa headquarters ia tying itself in knots in its' effort to justify recent military actions on Il.iitiar. and other islands off HID China coasf, On Hainan, the Nationalists' sin- able forces resisted Communist invaders for a time, but then suddenly folded and executed a speedy withdrawal. According to Formosa, this maneuver thwarted Ked aims. Apparently, capturing Hainan could not have been one of those objectives. l Now Chiang Kai-shek has withdrawn 150,000 troops from the Chnsan islands, which served as valuable air and sea blockade bases for the Nationalists. It seems the Communists wei'e massing for an assault on the Cluisans. By pulling out and letting them have the islands, Formosa declares, the Nationalists have "smashed Ihe scheme" hatched by the Reds. One wonders what clever strategy the Nationalists will employ when the seizure of Formosa ilself becomes the Communists' "scheme" For there will then be no island left to which the Na- tio,nalists may retire to savor their strategic triumph. Views of Others Legal But Unsound The state's power to regulr.te the liquor traffic Is broad enough to Incluiie the right to fix wholesale and retail prices, the Supreme Court hns ruled. But, even as It upheld the legality of the Pair Trades Law passed by the 1919 legislature, the court pointed out that In the personal opinion of a majority ol the members the price-fixing law Is "unsound and unwise." The Fair Trades law requires all wholesalers to murk up the price of liquor 15 per cent, «nd retailers to add on another 33 1-3 per cent. The sale of Ilinior below these prices Is Illegal, nnd the police power of the state Is employed to make certain that every dealer makes the pro- tit required by law. Revenue Commissioner Dean Morley has defended the act on the ground that it'provides enough revenue for Ills department to pay for ' the services of 20 inspectors who investigate all applications for liquor permits and all violations ot liquor regulations. But this gain for the state Is minute compared to the gain to the liquor dealers who, when the act went 'into effect, obtained R price Increase some 50 cents a bottle in return for payment of 25 cent.? In taxes on a case of twelve bottles. It has also been argued In defense ol the Act that, it keeps down liquor price wars. So it does, but It Is difficult.to sec. how this elcmlnatlon of competition Is In tliSlpubllc Interest, or In anybody's Interest excepftfiat of the wholesalers and retailers of liquor. The liquor business is no more competitive than, say,,the drug, grocery, or furniture business. Yes, us Justice MoPaddln—who along with Chief Justice Smith held thai the act is not only unsound but unconstitutional—wrote In his minority opinion—Arkansas liquor dealers now en- Joy an advantage not extended to any other class of businessman. They are. he pointed out, guaranteed a gross profit in their business, and the guarantee is backed by the state. There Is nothing (air about the P-.ilr Trades Act except Its title, and it Is time for Arkansas to be rid of the law The courts, while disapproving It. arc apparent!) powerless to throw out the statute. It is up tr. the legislature to act. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE So They Say War can only he stopped by the establishment of some form of world government with sufficient power and authority to keep the peace. —William L. Batt, president, SKP Industries, Inc * * « We would lose much of the Middle East and much of the Pnciiic.-Amerkan Association for the United Nations Director Clark Eichplbeiger, on Hoover proposal to force Russia out of the UN. * • * In the end it will be up to our teachers to educate children on the good uses of atomic power. Our Job now Is to educate the teachers.—Dr. Willard c. Olson uf the University of Michigan. » « * There is no law you can pass that will curb gambling.—Prank Costello. * * » China is in the process of dying. China Is not going to come back In tw o years or 10 years or 20 years.—Publisher Manchester Soddy, contestant In the California Democratic senatorial race. t t * When the Census Bureau sends 168,000 political hacks and ward heelers out into the coun- li.v to snoop into the people's finances It is thumbing j| s , 1O sc al the Bill of Rights.—Rep. Clarence J. Brown (R.I of Ohio. * * « I'm laughing at those Paris stylists who are urging women to wear dresses that arc straight. "P ar.d down !„ front. What .ire we supposed to do—lie underneath a steam teller every morn- Ing?—Screen actress Marie Wilson, famous for not being "straight up and down." * » « It must bo admitted' th-tt the immediate pros- poets do curt, the cold wni•> do not .scrm encouraging.—United Nations Secretary-General Trygvc '•I Raise You, Harry' FRIDAY, MAT M, 1MI British Official Drags Political Dead Cat Peter Edson's Washington Column— Friends Term EC A JT Hoffman As Good Presidential Timber WASHINGTON — <NEA>— The name of Paul Gray Hofimnn. Marshall plan administrator, has been indirectly tossed i into the ring •a presidential pos- | slbllity. Mr. Hoff- i man immediately ' ducked. The tosser was I no less a person f ttian Thomas B. ] McCabe, chairman of the board 1 of governors of EDSON the Federal Reserve System. The occasion was a semi-annual meeting of the board of trustees of the Committee for Economic Development, private business research organization. CED was founded during the war and Paul Hoffman, then president of Studebaker Corpora- lion, was its firsl president. Quoting Chairman no man, I'd rather see In the high- an unnamed senator, McCabe said. "There Is est, office of Hoffman." the. land than Paul Having mnde this nomination, Mr. McCnbe then voiced the one great obstacle to its fulfillment: "Since he (Hoffuan) does not belong to any jjoliical machine," suid McCabe, "i will probably be difficult for him to reach this highest position." Hoffnnn was given a rising and rousing ovation after this unexpected Introduction. He responded with si extemporaneous talk that was cie of the most moving and inspintlonal speeches Washington has leard in a long time. It was not a political speech or a cindldate's speech. Hoffman had premred a : manuscript, but he did not follow It. ' ' ktting himself gt. he expressed the deep convictions he held, after stwj years' experience as adminis- tra;or of the Marshall Plan. Wanted to Return to Business efore glrfng into his formal re- mjrks, Hoffman attempted to be- Ildle the presidential nomination wlich Chairman McCabo had given hln. In the 10 years that he has Wen coming to Washington and arving the government In one cap- reity or another, Mr. Hoffman has oinKistently maintained he had no - ambitions. : s frequently said that he vlshcs only to return to private &?"* IN HOLLYWOOD By Krsktne Jonnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) — I'M smiling while I'm saying it, pard- ncr. bub so help me a ridin', ropln' and shootln' cowgirl is about to show the big he-man cowboy stars a thing or two by galloping headlong into the perils of the celluloid west. Carolina Crtlton is the lady's I' ilame nnd from the lonks of thirds braver thrm even Errol other and had never even fired a cap pistol. Before Hollywood got the idea of lacking Cotton for a feminine hoss opera heroine she was a western band singer with a yodcling ability that drove Swiss guides (and neigh- ibors) to suicide. At one time she sang for five dances and 17 radio broadcasts week. Stuff like Love to Be gun she'll be FUynn. What's more shell ride a black mare named Dally Instead of the usual white stallion, she'll have a feminine sidekick a la Gabby Hr.yes ami she'll leave I he bay friend a slttin' on the much house pwh while she rides off into the sunscl "In Old Utah." an Eaglp,-I,li>n movir is the horse opry In which Carolina will trade powdpr puffs for 5.mikc puffs. Slu,'ll chase the villbns over the range, get her man—with a gun— and wrestle for a knife In a fl'-ht with a savage Indian intent on taking her blonde hair home lo his old lady. "Everyone In the picture ts scared," Carolina said in an Arkansas drawl. Arkansas Is her home state but she started out In show iflo °r— n nd started lo slug, Rut br.- business as a western band singer cause my ilrpak cowbny was In the in Ran Francisco at the age of 14. audience I was nervous. When I "But I'm not. scared." she winked." rcapliptf my vodpline narl T was so "because I've read the script." ; The script ts all about a fence ' war %vlth Indians on the warpath _.., _ _„ ,....„_ and Carolina nnd the U.S. cavalry hood. Carolina Is n country gal at riding to the rescue of the settlers, heart ami her dislike of shoes isn't Carolina, when she comes: will be confined to getting a toe hold on wearing blue Jeans and a suede Ihe floor when she's sinking, bio -:fr with a six shooter at her sirte. Not long ago she was singing m a rifle slung on hpr saddle anil re- New York. One day she was late vcnge In her heart. for work and had to run to catch a Men T.ose Out subway train. ' 1 .vear a dress in just one scene." ! Her'high heels were hampering she said, "and to give the part a !hi : speed sn she just whipped 'em little feminine touch T even look In htf and completed the dash in her a mirror n couple of times, nut I ,*to"fclii|> feet. Her agents back in din I wpar fingernail polish or lip- jHo'ivwowl swooned when she told stick and I don't look at any men them annul il but. as she says: Cowgirl But I'm Afraid of Cows" ind. more recently, "You're Gittln i Good Girl When You Git Me." Then cvne this idea of turning icr into a daredevil cowgirl and 5he took riding, roping and Handling lessons. Backward Yodel Carolina arrived in Hollywood eight years ago and first snug with Spade Ccolcy's band. Her first en- rnmtc'r with a western hero was embarrassing. She spotted a noted cowboy star at a party given by dmllei Burnette. at which he asked her to get up and sing. She remembers it sadlv: "I got up, parked my sum on the microphone, took off my shoes — I like In set a good toe hold on the I yoilclrd eight bars hack- Dpspite her San Francisco child- BY SIGJtm ARNE AP Foreign Affilrn Analjrtt (FOR DeVVITT MacKKNZIE) Lord Tedder, Marshal of the British Royal Air Force, has Just Micnh describes of Qod. business. There have been man reports that he desired to resign as Marshall Plan administrator this fall. But after the demonstration he was given by CED colleagues— nearly 100 of the most progressive Sunday School _esson We have seen how the prophet Micah simplified the definition of religion. In his famous saying 'What doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, to love mer- y, nnd to walk humbly with thv ~Qd?" We might think of that as the climax, the highest point in the seven chapters of his pr-ihecy that lave come down to us. But there is something higher. The real climax is In the closing verses of the jrophecy^ Micah 7:lfcr20. In which j ru_. pardoning Could God require mercy of man without being merciful Himself? That would be contrary to all rl°ht and nil logic. God Is not only merciful, says Micah, but He delights In mercy. That highest note In the Hebrew prophecies should never be missed or forgotten. They rebuked evil with such sternness that a hasty and unintelligent scanning of their messages might incline us to re°nrd them as harsh and pesslmlsttc.°But beneath it all was the note of mercy, the message concerning God's continued call, and His willingness to forgive all Iniquities. Reconciliation was the theme of the prophets. They often pictured the forgetfulness of Qod and rebelliousness of Israel In terms ot gloom, but It was never In terms ol despair. Always there was the note of hope. Paul, a Christian thoroughly versed In the Hebrew Scriptures, was to write (in Romans 8:24) that "we are saved by hope." It Is Interesting to take a concordance and see hos much the New Testament has to say about hope. It is a theme to which Paul, especially, returns again and again Faith is the motive power of salvation, as love Is the great and true Issue of salvation (see I Corinthians 13). but hope Is its condition and Its beginning. Without hope faith can never become operative and effective, and love can never appear. Complete despalr 'dragged i political dead c«t teofe nto view. He think* tht Wwtern program to hold Communism won^ meaa much until the We«t make* It po«- «lbl« for the nation* of Central Europe to regain their freedom. Thut me»n» principally Poland, Czechoslovakia, Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria, Russian troop* and Russian-trained stooge* have help. ed to get up Communist government* In all of them »lnce World leaders and big men of American j means the complete death of business—it will be difficult for him to avoid consideration as eli- for further government service and Paul Hoffman is a Republican. Thomas B. McCabe Is a Republican. Chairman McCabe did not Identify the senator who had sized up Hoffman as a man of presidential timber, but speculation poinU to two men. They are Republican Sen. Ralph Flanders of Vermont and Democratic Sen. William Benton of Connecticut, Both were founders of CED. Senator Benton in particular is known to be a great Hoffman booster and was Instrumental In getting him appointed as Marshall Plan administrator. In thanking Chairman McCabe and his unnamed senator for their tribute, Mr. Hoffman said, "I am | also quite well aware of what a couple of other senators think of me. And that keeps me properly humble. But to quote the popular See EDSON on Page 7 soul. Here, then. Is the climax of.Ml- cah'.s message: "Who Is a God like unto Thee, that pardoneth Iniquity and passeth by the transgression o the remnant of His heritage? Re rctaineth not His anger forever he- cause He delighteth In mercy. He will turn again, He will have compassion upon us; He will subdui our Iniquities; and Thou wilt casi all our sins Into the depths of th< sea." That Is a better place for them than In our hearts and lives. IS Years Ago Today War II. Only Whole Arc. Grab after the whole area had render, "has our bridge club puzzled. We know the actual bidding was poor, but we can't figure out what should have been done." "North claimed that his bid of three diamonds was forcing. He said his partner showed a strong tv.nd by bidding two notrump. Under the circumstances, It was inconsistent for him to pass when North disclosed trump support for the diamonds. "South admits that the bid of three diamonds should be considered forcing. However. ; c doesn't see what bid he can make at that ternoon at the home of Mrs. j c Ellis at Barfield. Members of the club which will meet each Thursday are Mmes. Ellis, John c. McHaney, A.M. Washburn, Verne Miller, ollle Poster, W. W. Shaver A G. Hall and V. G. Holland. Mrs. M. T. Moon returned last night from ten days stay In Durham been grabbed by the Communist* did the United State* lead off In a "containment" policy. The program started with aid to Greece and Turkey In 1947, went through the Marshall Plan to help Western Europe and Li now building the North Atlantic Pact. But all the time no top politics! eader In the West said much about the people of middle Europe who had failed to collect what the United Nations charter promised to the whole world: the right lo determine their own form of government and to preserve national Independence. People left Out This left outside the pale many people who had contributed much to Eurone's old brilliance. Now Tedder says this cradle of old European culture must be made secure. In a Washington Interview he said: "We are in a struggle o} Ideologies, We've got to win Its psychologically and morally, Europe is the birth-place of democracy. I think we would go astray If we drew a ilrie on a military map and said 'the Rhine la the thing. 1 " Ck The U.N.'s promise of ence for all people has become sweet hash In central Europe. The Democratic leaders hive either had to run for their lives, meet a firing- squad or just disappear. One Fled Secretly Stanlslaw Mikolajczyk, who" le«4 the biggest political party In Poland, fled so secretly that even now his method of escape to unknown. In Czechoslovakia the active leader of the majority, Jan Masaryk. either Jumped or was nushed from a window to his death. The life of Oeorg Dlmitrov. of Bul- narla was saved when the American Ambassador, Mflynard Barnes, flew him to Switzerland. Ferenc Navgy of Hungary fled to Switzerland. Until the recent London conference, Western leaders made It ap- near that the West's struggle with dictatorship would 1 stop at the Rhine. This has now been extended to Include Western ..Germany, 'but but to middle'European nations this must seem as though they are ing conceded to Moscow. Tedder objects to such R natt So do all the old political exile* of middle. Europe—Mikolnjaciyk, Nagy, Dlmitrov and the rest, who have just ended « three-day conference In Washington. West Urfed to Forget Mikolajczyk, In B keynote speech, urged the West to forget Its old 'non-intervention" policy. He warned against the use of force since that would mean "suicide" to the people living under Communist rule. *K62 26 « 10654 A A K J G 3 A 1073 V AJ» 7 » J7 * 1072 fg W E S Dealer A Q J 95 WK1062 » 932 485 A AS 4 » A K Q 8 + Q94 E-W vul. South We»t North Bast 1 » f ass 2 1 a> Pass 2N.T. Pass 3» Pass Pasi Pass and Asboro, N. C.. the guest of the where she was Rev. and Mrs. William Cooley. Mrs. Cooley Is her daughter. Fred Sandefnr has gone to Chicago for a business trip of several days. thought of a game at notrump. Hance he Jumps to five diamonds and the. hand is played there. A slam can actually be made In diamonds, but it Is very difficult to bid. It. is certainly a lot belter to bid the right game contract than to play the hand at a part score bid. point. He has simply run out of good bids. "It South goes on to bid four or five diamonds, he Is Just guessing. If he bids three notrump, North will probably pass. This would go down against a heart lead. •If North bids four or five diamonds - instead of only three dia- nunds, he also is Indulging In sheer "J halt* lo wear sliocs.** except if one's framed In my guu- s.ght.' Carolina is framed in moonlight when Glenn strange looks at hpr c It-cv'd. "I brush him tiff." she sail!. "Itp starts riding after me in thp nii>i:il scene tut I know he Isn't g<iini: fur because I\p oiil his saddle straps." f irollna Cotton Is 22. blue-eyed, b'onile and atliai-tivp. Hut don't trt Ver nrmp fiiiil vou Hpr real ha>v!i,.' is IlPlpi. Hixjtslrpin. she's Swprt'sh "WeSSWOAK Fails to she conmn'l rid'p"'^ "hoise^djrl'n J S °' VC Bld Problem know oni end ol a lariat from an- j "ThU hind," .UU. a at. LouU ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NKA Service diamonds, with adequate strength In both major suits. How can North tell? Is there a logical way of bidding this, or would experts also guess In this situation?' Experts have lo do their share of guessing, but thts Is one situation In which they use logic. The bid of three diamonds Is forcing, and South should now try lo give his partner accurate Information. With strength In both unhid suits, South would simply bid three r 'tn;mp. With strength in only one unhid suit. South would bid that suit. In this case. South has a sure stopper only hi spades. He therefore bids three spades. This tells North that the other unhid suit is weak. Since North also Is very weak lo h««rU, h« mutt abandon ill What weapon* suggest? doe< Mlkolajctyk He savs the West could announce a definite policy toward middle Europe to let the people behind the Iron, curtain know they have not been forgotten and to put new resistance into them. He wants the United Nations t9 take a more definite stand. The U.K. has protested violations of human rights In Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria. But It said nothing about the forced mass deportation of the Baltic people* and the equally serious human rights violations in other countries. He thinks the right of protest before the United Nations should be extended to exiled political leaders. Now that right Is limited t» governments, and all the governments behind the Iron curtain art represented by Communists. Famed Structure HORIZONTAL 1,8 Depicted famous structure 13 Ring-shaped 14 Indian 15 Law 16 Gives forth 18 Color Answer to Previous Puzzla> I 5 Holly 6 Title 7 Smile 8 Japanese bay 9 Bone 10 Merchandise 11 Woman .counselor 12 Fortifications ,„ , •, . , 17 Note of scale 19 Aeriform fuel 25 It is on the 20 Botanical term River - 22 Plural suffix 27 Russian river SUI is —— Ita 'y28 It is fourrj in 41 Habilal plant 52 Tantalum 24 Harvest form (symbol) ir> A?" polson 33 Gets up 42 Solar disk 54 Nova Scotia 29 Artificial 34 Nautical « Railroad (ah.) (ab 1 language . ' 30 "Smallest Slate" (ab.) 31 Negative reply 32 While 33 Love god 35Tibclan priest 38 Egyptian sun god 39 Not (prefix) 40 Anger •II Tapestry 47 Chill 48 Thus •19 Triad 50 Mineral rock 51 Growing out 53 Loud speaker 55 Type of car 56 Middle Westerner! VERTICAL 1 South African camp 2 Enclose Slnsecls 4Or«*k Mtar

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