The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 27, 1950
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PAGE FOUR BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NFAVS SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW3 THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A, FREDIUCKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Boll Nation*! Advertising Representatives: W»il»ce Wltmet Co, New York, Chicago Detroit AlUnU, Memphli. •ntered u second class matter «t the post- •(rtw n Blythevllle, Arkansas, under net ol Con•, October 9. 1»17. Member o( The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol lilythevllle or »nj Mburban town where carrier service Is mill)' ttined, 20c per week, or 85c pci month B» mall, within a radius oi 50 miles M.OO pel 7««r, $2.00 lor six months, H.OO for three monilis; bj mail outside 60 mile tone. tlO.OO per yeai ptyiule In advance. Meditations And he charted them, saying, Thin slisll ye do In the fear of Ihe Lord, faithfully, and with * perfect heal.—H Chronicles 10:8. * * » There ore treasures laid up In the heart— treasures of charity, piety, temperance, and soberness.—These treasures a man takes with him beyond death, when he leaves this world. —Buddhist Scriptures. Barbs Thinking you know nnd knowing you think fe the difference between a foo, and a wise man. * * * gpcakln; of spectacles (o behold, a fisherman feopped his sunglasses In a like ami 10 minutes kl« reeled Iliem In on hh hook. • * * Stenographers may be careless about their •peUtng but they seldom are. about their figures. WHh.tht Hltle kids running around, the best to try on your piano now and then Is fur's polish. A grownup usually means about half he saya td a youngster says about half he means. Pool ing West Europe's Power May Solve Defense Problem The 12 Atlantic Pact countries stand •': »t • crossroads. At their London conference the big question confronting •aoh nation was: "How can we get an . *l«quat» defense without going bnnk- ; rapt?" \ Western European leaders are con* yinced that drastically lowered living •landardi for their peoples would be the ^writable outcome if each country goes on planning for its own balanced force »f army, air force and naval units. Some believe that even as allies they lack the economic stienjjth needed for the sort of defensive effort their military men considei basic to security. The European chiefs no longer see uiy point in discussing whether security or economic recovery should have priority. They think the two somehow must k« achieved together. But how? The plan 'now turning over in some loaders' minds is to create a giant pool of military and economic resources along all the pact countries. They think the defense job might be accomplished if each country were assignee! just a part of it, with all the parts fitted into an overall pattern. Thus France might be asked to supply land forces, the Low Countries some specialized combat units, Britain the tactical air arm, the United States the strategic air force and possibly the main naval strength There might be a similar division of effort in the output of munitions and other equipment. This is a revolutionary idea for Europe to study seriously It involves a loss of individual national sovereignty, heretofore cluiiy to sc, jealously by all. More than that, it wnild demand a remarkable display ot mutual confidence among the pact nations Nevertheless, that s the line European officials have been thinking along. It's a measure of the gravity of their dilemma. The full pooling of Atlantic power was not accomplished at London. But a start was niatli: in the setting up ot a permanent committee to co-ordinate military and ccoiijrnic matters among the pact countries. Kuroptans know the situation is urgent. They :an't lean indefinitely on the United States as their sole support in this predicament. holding tax against corporate dividends. The idea would be lo catch individual • income tax evaders. Government experts estimate that about $1,000,000,000 in taxes due on dividends now goes un- collectcd. The withholding system would provide for collection of the tax from the corporations, before dividends are paid out. No one wants to sanction tax evasion. 13ut a withholding lax on dividend payments will tend to solidify a basic flaw in the U. S. tax structure—. the double taxation of corporate earnings. These returns are taxed as corporate income and then again as individual earnings. The Committee for Economic Development, acknowledged as one of the most enlightened business planning groups, has long campaigned for an end to this practice. In contrast, the defense of double taxation seems feeble. Why take action which may perpetuate this apparent inequity? Views of Others Portents in the Sky; What Do They Mean? Sim. Charles Tobuy of New Hampshire became pretty much disturbed over the co-operative housing bill a few weeks ago and blurter out: "A liberal ^an remain a Jlbcral only so long/' Though a Republican and from a rock-ribbed New England, state, he had voted for many a New Deal and Pair Deal measure but he thought he had come to a parting ->I the ways and a return to strict orthodoxy In his political faith. He said lie saw "portents In the sky." One of the portents, It may have been, wai the Imminence of defeat for Sen. Claude Pepper In the Florida Demociatic primary. Another perhaps was the prodigious effort under way in North Carolina to defeat Sen. Prank Graham for the Democratic nomination. But If those manifestations were portents to be noted and given weight, what has happened since within the Senator's own party? First there came the Pennsylvania Republican primary in which the Issue within the party was liberalism versus the "stand pat" policy. The liberal James Duff won. Then there came the Oregon primary with Ben. Wayne Morse a two-to-one victor over the arch-conservative Dave Hoover, and Morse'« post-election statement: "It shows the people feel it Is time the Repuollcan Party should adopt x program of constitutional liberalism. I will continue to vote Independently on Issues as I sc» them." ' . . . It may be there are poitents In the sky with grave significance, but the question Ls, What do they mean? v Couid It be that most of the people are tired of extremes, both of the so-called left and right, and »re yearning lor » nappy medium? —ATLANTA JOURNAL Poor Approach !f Ihe excise tax reductions tentatively approved by tin House Ways and Means Committee should be enacted, ?1,080,000,000 would be sliced off federal revenues. Given the present badly unbalanced budget, the committee can't be blamed for trying to make up at loast part of I his prospective loss. Slill there's doubtful wisdom in the plan just endorsed by the group to apply t 10 per cent with- We Always Pay The Economic Co-ope>ation Administration says much of the mounting food production in Western Europe, estimated to be 10 per cent above ,pre-war levels, results from the use ol American agricultural equipment, which WHS bought with our aid fuud.s The more foreign nations help themselves the less we'll have to help them—nnd the more we'll have to help ourselves dispose ol our (arm surpluses, K it's not one thing, it's another for the United States Treasury ana all of us whose pock- els supply the Treasury with funds. It sometimes seems that our government and its taxpayers are fated to lose eitrni way things go. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Austria's Future Austria is a mighty Uttte country to cnuse so much talk. The deputy foreign ministers of the Big Four have held 252 gables ts on a treaty for the Austrians in the last thtee years—and got exactly nowhere. Now Russia's Vlshinsky calls tor the 253rd. It is announced Trom London that the British, the French nnd inir.selves have agreen to go into a huddle once forr with the iJoviets. In view of thc Kremlin's record, we wonlrt be smart to give up iny idea of providing Austria with a treaty with a built-in, four-way stretch. The treaty with Italy and the unholy moss over Trieste should be warning enough. Stalin' and his boys are not about to start playing call our way. The sooner our diplomats see that and stop wasting time on foregone flops, thc quicker they'll start earning their keep. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS So They Say The Sign of the West. Peter fc/son's Washington Column — Party Labels Grow Increasingly Meaningless as the Issues Unfold WASHINGTON — ENEA>— There Is one major Issue In the 1950 political campaign which Is now hard pressing upon the voters. There la no precise name for it. The old labels don't quite fit. 1 It is more a state of mind, & sixth sense or a political "reel" which voters are being asked to decide upon and express. For lack of better words, this Issue might be de- Ilned as conser- EDSON vatlsm versus liberalism, reacllon- aryism versus progresssvism or jubt plain Taftism versus Trumanism. U is in no sense a conflict between Republicans and Democrats, .though these names still appear on the headquarters doors. The main issue Is at stake within both the two mnjor parties. It Is at stake In the Republican primary in Pennsylvania. The fight U was ticked out by a new progressive movement led by Gov. James H. Duf.'. It wis Rt stake In the Alabama primaiy. The light there was over State Democratic reactionary Dixie- contrb.' ol the commttee. The crats lost. Corservatlsm versus liberalism Is the issue in California. Rep. Helen Gahigan Douglas, seeking the Democratic senatorial nomination, Is ai all-out liberal. Manchester Bodiy, publisher of the Los Angels Mews, who is opposing her, has advocated many progressive pdicies, but ts trying to rally the conservative strength of the Demo- critic party behind him. Whoever wns in this primary race will face R?p. Richard M. Nixon, Republican omervativp. It" Is the main Issue In Ncrth Carolina, where liberal Democratic Senator Frank M, Graham Is fight- .nsj to retain his seat against divided opposition. Willis Smith Is a lawyer who Is considered conservative, while ex-Senator Robert Rey- there was whether the old conser- nolds Is ultra-conservative, vative G.O.P. machine under Joseph Conservatism was the Issue In the R. Gnmtly should remain In power. Oregon primary, where contests In Communists Suffer Set-Back in Europe The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NKA Service A chronic running nose is an all oo common and distressing condi- ion, Q — I have a nn.sa] condition r hEch my doctor calls catarrh, is it urable? If not, what would ease he condition? o.H. A — Catarrh Is a rather ol.Ufa- iiiont'd name and doctors now more nnimonly call it vasomotor rhi- nitis. Both names refer to a condition In which the delicate lining if the nose secretes more than the isual amont of mucous fluid which necessitates constant blowing of the lose and often dripping down the >ack of the throat, in most cases, lie condition seems to be caused )>* sensitiveness or allergy to some- in the air, whether it he louse dust, pollen from growing hings, or sonic other foreign protein. The problem is two-fold: first find what particular substance is causing the irritation, and second remove It from the atmosphere. Both of these steps may .be tlif- flcult especially thc second. Unless ihe second Is successfully accomplished, however, or unless the patient can be given Injections of the offending substance anil can build up a resistance i» It, the catarrh »r vasomotor rhinitis will almost certainly continue. Q — A five-year-old boy has his hair falling out in patches. What can be done to stop this? j.G. A — This condition sounds like alopecia areata. its cause is mH known, but skin specialists have several treatments which they use for It. In most cases the hair eventually grows back. « » « Q _ I know a man 74 years old who is beginning to feel sorry for himself without any apparent reason and drinks a quart of whiskey in a week. E. S A — No one feels happy about growing; older, but many elderly people adjust themselves to the problems of their increasing years without relying 1 , on ale hoi. Some physicians, however, believe that a small amount of alchol may be helpful to the elderly person, bu since there may be reasons agains: this In Individual crises and since both parties were lo unseat progre slve Republican Senator Morse. Thta struggle for a political phi osophy becqmes apparent not on from trying to digest the 50 speech es made by President Truman o tbe amount taken should be kept By SIGKID ARNE ^ AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (For DeWTfT MacKKNKJE) The Communists seem to havt lost another skirmish in the cold ar In Europe. They set out the first of the year to stop shipments of American arms, to Europe. They banked on Eiiro-Jk , pean labor unions to do the frb: Nothing but the Communist-dominated inbor fringe would play ball. Europe Is getting the weapon* on schedule, The U.S. Labor Department telU the aiory in the March Issue of "Labor Abroad/' Trouble in Franca Mast of the trouble occurred hi France and Italy. In both countries Communist-led unions started with a "peace offensive," telling workers that the way to insure peace was to refuse to handle American arms, , When that argument failed In France, the Communists began a f lood of s hor t s trikes for h i#he r :>ay, conspicuously among workers icedcd to shore up F'rDnch defenses. In both countries enough unton people have grown so tired ol ths sly sabotage of Communist leaders that new anti-Communist unions have been formed. Unions Want Wages These new unions stilt want bel- ter wages, but they also take Into account the security of their nations. In Prance the battle is between the Communist-led CGT (General Confederation of Labor) and two free unions, FO (Workers Force) and CFTC (French Confederation of Christian Workers.) In Italy the battle lies betweW the Communist-led COIL (Italian General Confederation of Labor) and the anti-Communlat LCQIL (Free Italian General Confederation of Workers) and Fit, (Italian Federation of Labor). In both countries the leaders of these new unions must have don« a noble Job of quick education'on intern ationa I Iss lies. They work among people who live a great deal 1 ess com f ortabl y tha n American! in comparable Jobs, Shift Takes Place In France the Communists' shift from "peace" to more wages took place In February. They called IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Jannson N'EA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — Exclusively Yours: Rhonda Fleming M will be blushing when "Abbott and Costello in the Foreign Lesion" hits about to Join John Ireland an:' the nation's movie screens. One se- In my opinion, the Marshall Plan.,.has not cost American taxpayers a nir-kel. We would nave had Congress frantically voting oilltons for defense.. .if the Commies had taken over France and Italy.—Marshall Plan AdmLnlstiator Paul G. Hoffman, * * * Ours was a victory ol liVierali.iin as opposed to radicalism; Americanism as opposed to .socialism.—Rep. George Smatht-rs iD> ol Florida, on winning Senate candidAcy over Son. Claude Pepper. * * + I am inclined to believe that 30 to 50 years will elapse before urinium can pu.vsibly become a major source of power.—Nuclear Physicist Dr. l>ee A. Dubridge. * * * This year I'm wearing ju.st plain shorts—a little longer than avcrcigr- -find tlify're on the bngsy side.—Tennis Star GcvUuile Moran, famous for her Uc« Evelyn Keyes In Hollywood's "Kiel Back" Club to win her release fron David O- Selznick. Selznlck has agreed to her freedom from a contract which has fte years to go If she'll pay him a pe>- centage of her earnings, as John and Evelyn arc doing with Colunbia, Greg Bautzer is working oil her release before she icom pie Us the deal nnd Rhonda should hire "Beyond the Sunset" at paramount Norma shcrer and MGM ae talking about a comeback movfc. . . . Ronald Reagan and Republc are In the midst of hush-hush nu<- dle.s. If it u-orks out, Rcngnii \vll star in R big cactus opera. . . . Joan lUomlcll Is thc latest to pp up 1n the ens ting for the niofh-r role In "Mother of a Champio;." . . . Prlsctlln l/ine and Joe KJ- ward Just welcomed (heir PCTOU! child, a daughter. They have a fcnr- year-nld soil Prkctlla has given ip plans for a film comeback and is moving with her husband and Ean- ily to Lawrence, MITRS. • * * There was a lot of ^rlm hcal- shnktop before Mac Murray's rtairc act opened at I lie Mnranibo. Hit she's proving Mint a prcnl sl^r mv- i rr loses vnUagp. M.ick Scnnell SMS \n a sliouldrr-sliru^giiiK mood alttnl phms fnr his film biography, ''Tip tossed by Chnrlir Morrison. \? Kryslfinr Girl," at a birthday p^ty whispered: "I try lo keep my nose oxit of It. The word 1 ?c*l is tint Belly H-[Toti is finding it toupht to jjlay M:ck Seunetl." C;ill for Thomas Comic D:\nny Tlionws ft'^l ««d thc star list Tor Zanuck's film \r- 5ion of "Ciill Me Mister." . . . WR castins switch for Sn.snn H.\\iv.rd in "I'd Climb the Highest Mom- tain," She plays a minister's \v[e. complete with prim manner^n-s and high-necked gowns. Elsa LLinchc.slcr is confused. lv- ery Sunday evening she listens to husband Charles Laugh ton rod from the Bible. All week she's a madam In a gambling joint aid saloon in "Prenchlc." , . • *^'< is talking to Knthlfpn Wlnsor abut tbe film rights to her new novel or Gene Ticrncv. quence will show Abbot—script in hand—rehearsing Lou and an opponent for a wrestling match. * • * There's n new Howard Hughes rule for RKO's future product—40 per cent dialog, 60 per cent action in evpry picture. Fred MacMiirray's "Come Share My Love" was the first to gel the percentage treatment. . . . George Jeasel's ever-loving Tommye Adams Is iireparing for a fling as a bantl canary. . . . Pat O'llnen Mi the black ^nlil pot wllh a Tyler, Tex,, oil well. The strike was a huge one that will ke*p film In shamrocks for life. Patilotte Goddard's hefty Interest tn "The Torch" should net her enough to buy that villa she •wa in Acapulco. . , . Mala Powers, ths Ida Lupino discovery who star.s in "Outrage," will come back to RKO for ftti orl^innl story by Collier Young and Ida Lupino alter she] hand. his swing through the northwest. It is also obvious from the bulletins put out by the Republican National Committee from day to day, during the President's tour, and from the formal counter-blast made by Ohio Senator Robert A. Taft. Tad Sees Himself'a.i Progressive Senator Taft says he has never met any of the "greedy, selfish reactionaries" that President Truman is always talking about. Taft really considers himself a progressive. He takes credit for having sponsored the public housing and hospital construction programs passed by the 8lst Congress, Many of the things Taft says he stands -for, the Democratic liberals can also say they support. For instance: An all-powerful U.S. armed force . . . liberty, freedom of speech,] a proper minimum wage, protection of farm prices . . . better education, health, housing, security, Bee EPSON on Page S~ "I'll bet yon look at Ihe bottom of a sandwich as well as the top before you bite Into it," remarked one of his opponents bitterly. He had good reason to be annoyed, since pessimistic Pete had just made a contract by super-cautious play. West opened the deuce of diamonds, dummy played low, and East won with the king. South won the diamond return with the queen, and led a low club from his lo a modest quantity, it would be we ell for your friend not to l:\ke more whiskey than his physician advesei* * * • Q — I was once told that a nylon hair brush shouldn't be used. If this is true, what is the reason? H.G. A — I do not know of any reason why a nylon hair brush should not b« used, nor why it should harm the scalp in any way. * * • Q — if a person had a venereal disease (unknowingly) and went to the hospital for a minor operation, would It show up in the blood test? H.S.S. A — The presence of syphillis would show up In Ihe blood test In most cases. * * « Q _ My father has had iritis from an injury for many years and recently it has become serious. The doctor has advised taking the eye out since he said it would completely cure the difficulty. R.L.E. A — There is a danger that iritis In one eye would affect the other so that sometimes, as is apparently ihe case with your father, it Is wise to remove the Involved eye. South 2N.T. Pass Neither vul. West North Kist Pass 2 A. Eass Pass 3 N. T. |S ass appears n.s Roxanlie in "Cyrano de Bergerac." Cantor Storj The screenplay of "The Eddie Cantor Story" has been completed; and it's now ft mailer of highest bicltier take thc prize. Eddie, spooning a bowl of milk-sopped toast, toid me: "I don't care who plays Eddie Cantor. All I'm Interested hi. now that the story is on paper, is for some studio to do It." Ertdlc goes to Israel this summer —"Israel makes British austerity look like a Hollywood night club." In thc nutumn he'll chuck radio lo do 10 TV shows, spaced a month apart, and sire hi.s fans a snmi?le of the Cantor of the "Kid Boots" ern No Sec lIOLLYWOOn on Page 75 Years Ago Today T. G. Seal o£ BlytheviUe has been appointed by Governor J. Marion Futrell to succeed Dean W. W. Gladson of FayettevnUe as commissioner of the department of public utilities. Miss Virginia Martin and Jernie Wren Dillahunty, who are students at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, will go to Kilgore, Texas for a visit before returning home for the summer. short strikes on railroads and In mines. The strikes failed. The non- Communist trade union people re^ fused to go along. There were acts of sabotage, whereupon the French' government called the strikes "political" and Introduced an anti-sabotage bill _!n the national assembly. V ;i ' f , Then the metal workers call^ a strike that pulled out a third^f * their group in the Paria area. On March 2 the Communist Party aske d Fren ch work ers for an all- out effort to block American arms. In quick succession there was * 24-hour strike among longshoremen and strikes among workers on subways and In surface transportation, gas and electric plants and somt textile mills. Strikes Pooped Out The strikes were so Ineffective that It was apparent the Communists had lost much strength i!nc* the strikes of lat« 1&47. The assembly passed th« anti- sabotage bill, but only after troop* had bodily ejected Communist members who had started swinging fists on the assembly door. In Italy the Communists had f*w successes In the northern porU, but they were stopped In such big southern ports as Naples and Bari. loaded in Norway, DeenemarTc and Recent reports say arms were unloaded In Norway, Denmark and the .Netherlands "without Incident." For Americans It means this: The Communists In Western Europe have overplayed their hand, at lenst for a time. And U.S. foreign policy has helped where It is most Important— among the worfcen Europe, who seem to have deci that freedom is at least as imp ant as a pay-checX. of Garden Flower OJACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSHY.l.n JACORV Written for NKA Service Cautious Duck P/oy o Contract WretlUngi (runt uid "I don't really enjoy looking , the ploomv side nl life." said Tt I siinistic t>ctc. "I Just like to iroaivrsicwefuL" It was. routine pla;, to cluck this first club, allowing Bast to win Ihe trick, pete hoped to develop at east one low-card trick In clubs, ind the dunMng play was the best vay to do so while still keeping ntries to the dummy. East returned his remaining dla- nontl, and dummy won with the ace. It was at tins point that Pete made his super-cautious play. He ed another low club from the dummy! This play would be unnecessary two times out of three, since thc clubs would numally split 3-2. However, this piny assured the contract against the actual 4-1 club split, West could lake his retraining diamond, the fourth trick for the defenders. Any return, however, was sure to give declarer the rest of the tricks. Dummj's last low club •A as bound to produce tht ninth trick. It is Instructive to see that II Pete had tried to take the seconr round of clubs with a high card, he would win only the two top clubs Pete would not have played the hand in this way H he had needed ten tricks. In that case he would have ducked only one round o clubs, hoping for a i.ormal break In ihnt suit Since he needed only tv.ue Iricks, however, he took no HORIZONTAL I Depicted flower 9 Tumult l^i Inlersliced 14 Operatic solo 15 Raver 16 Ascended 18 Creaks 19 Pasturage 4 Jot 5 Secluded valley « Paddles 1 Lieutenant (=b.) 8 Muftled 9 Just 10 Bear 1! Besieges 20 Medical suffix I 2 ! t lo ,1 l ralional 31 Doubled, as a - Answer to Previous PUM!» ' 21 Electrical unit 22 Volcano in Sicily 25 Ultimate 27 Measure of type 2B Article 29 Thus 30 may have variegated flowers 31Permils 3,1 Record 36 Correlative of eiiher 37 Babylonian deily 38 Lecturer 43 Tendencies •17 Sovereign'! residence •IS Scat anew •19 Japanese outcasts 50 Estrange fi Humid 53 Exhausts VERTICAL 1 Girl's nickname ! Biblical mountain language 23 Swarm 24 Hebrew prophet 25 Proslrated 20 Against thread 33 Printing mistakes 34 Unruffled 35 Hereditary classes 39 Wolfhound 40 Undertaking 41 Ocean (ab.) 42 Peruse 43 Journey 44 Stagger 45 Domestic sfav« 4 6 Tidy 51 French artlcl* chanucs. The "duck" was the sure-1 3 city in Nevada fir. pi*/.

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