The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, November 29, 1950
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1953 THE BLyTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THC COURIER NEWS CO. B. W HAiNES, PublUliei EARRT ». KA1NES. AwlsUDt Pu blither A A. FREDRIC1CSON, Editor PAULO HUMAN. Adrertiiing UuiM*? Sol* N»»on») Advertising Representative*: Walltct Wltmer Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. MemphU. Entered u second class matter al the poat- offict a» Bljthevllle, Arkansas, under »cl ol Congress, October », 1»17. Member of The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: B; carrier In th« city ol Blytherllle or any auburban town where carrier «rrfc« U maintained, 26o per week. By mail, within i radius ol SO miles $5.00 per year $2.50 (or six months, »1.25 (or three monthr, by mall outside 50 mile icne, 113.50 per yen payable Ui advance. Meditations But this shall be the covenant trial I will make with the house of Israel; After those days, with the Lord, I will I"J< my law in their Inward parts, and write it in their hearts; and will I* their Cod, and they shall be my people.—Jeremiah 31:33. * * « The heart of a good man is the sanctuary of God in this world—Mine. Necker. Barbs The more deserving a man is of crltclsm the less he likes it. * • • Men whose trousers always need pressing needn't feel *o bad. Look at the statues In our parks. * * « A justice of the peace advises bachelors, "Give up and marry." Or, docs he mean, marry ana give up? * » * Very lew lufot that turn turtle have been traveling like one! * + 4 A New York tap dancer had his legs insured for J25.000. That's a lot of pins money. Increased Religious Interest Is Linked to Troubled Times One of the more interesting tlevel- opments of these troubled times has been the great grouudsurge of religion. Millions are turning to the church for answers to problems which non-spiritual guidance haB been unable to solve. It probably is no coincidence then that nine years of planning and effort is about to result in the establishment of the National Council of Churches, embracing 29 Protestant churches with a combined membership of more than 31 million persons. " The Council is the outgrowth of a three-day meeting of 1200 delegates at Cleveland late in November. Some church leaders have referred to this meeting as "the most important gathering of non-Roman Christians in the history of the American church." The Rt. Rev. Henry Knox Sherill saw it as "proof of the underlying spirit of cooperation among the churches and a promise that in action together we will face the great issues and opportunities of our time." The National Council is a merger of eight national interdenominational agencies. They are the Federal Council of Churches; Foreign Missions Conference of North America; Home Missions Council of North America; International Council of Religious Education; Missionary Education Movement of the United States and Canada; National Protestant Council on Higher Education; United Council of Church Women; and United Stewardship Council. No merger of denominations is envisaged but the functions of all of these interdenominational bodies will be united. And from that union none can doubt that greater strength will come and greater good be done. been unable to get them. A total of 84.8 per cent said they found it difficult to find out fads or get them straight when newspapers weren't available. Men missed chiefly, in order of importance: local news, sports, national news, foreign news, radio and television information, comics, columnists and editorials. Women missed local news, local slore advertising, radio and television information, vital statistics, na- itonal news, 1'ood and cooking, comics and foreign news. The survey organization footnotes these last two findings on men mid women readers to the effect that people questioned may have had a tendency to minimize their real interest in comica and play up their interest in "more important things." 13e that us it may, the range of interest covered the whole paper. One reader summed up his feelings at being without his paperj "It's like losing an old friend." Views of Others Eggs Unpropped Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder The city of Pittsburgh has just found out what it is like to be without its daily newspapers for a prolonged period of time. Editions of Sunday, Nov. 19, were the first since a walkout of mailroom employes closed the three Pills- burgh dailies on Oct. 1. A survey taken by a national advertising and public relations firm shows what happened to business and to individual readers. Automobile dealers were unable to advertise new 1951 models and took losses ranging from 5 to 70 per cent. Beauty parlors estimated a falling off in trade of 20 to 50 per cent. Clothing retailers saw the decline as 25 per cent. Drugs, entertainment, florists, schools, sporting events all showed sharp declines. A total of 92.4 per cent of people interviewed thought newspapers had become more important since they had Secretary of Agriculture Brannan's announcement Wednesday thai the government will cease its price-support, program lor eggs will be widely hailed—by consumers, with enormous overproduction of eggs, largely brought about by the government, buying programs since 1942, prices ot eggs may be expected to fail when the agriculture department stops buying surpluses at the end of this year. Naturally poultry producers are not pleased with the announcement. Mr. Brannan lias become the symbol for unintelligent government manipulations of * prices and production. But the blame for the egg-buying fiasco must be Initl squarely at the door of congress. Regardless of administration pressures on that legislative bcdy, the laws under which the purchase program has been required to operate were (Missed by Congress. l>ast year the agriculture department maintained a price floor at 45 cents a dozen on the farm for eggs. This year, the floor was reduced 10 cents. The result of such programs l> to force consumers to pay more for their eggs and to waste millions of dollars' worth of eggs each year. Secretary Brannan 'admits egg buying operations this year will force the government to take a loss of SS5.000.fXX). In previous years, when ttiere were smaller surpluses, the government lost about $60,000,000. In an effort to salvage something from these heavy purchases, the government either stored them under contract in cold storage plants, or paid to have them dehydrated. Millions of pounds have been given to schools. Institutions, the armed forces, for foreign relief, and at low cost to foreign governments. But literally billions of eggs have not been used. Under the \av,\ passed by Congress, these dried eggs could not be sold on the domestic market unless the government could get back its cost of the original eggs, plus dehydration, storage, and certain, other charges. It has been estimated this would run the cost of dehydrated eggs up to about $1.50 per pound—which explains why US processors have bought their dried eggs from China and other sources. Tliis costly government monkeying with price and production provides a useful lesson for the American people and for their Congress. —NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE Wickedest City In major crimes for 1043, Washington leads the field with 21,334. The capital had an average of twelve aggravated assaults every day lust year. It is fast replacing Chicago as the nation's lead- Ing criminal city, whereas n few. years ago'It ranked lowest. . Washington has expanded enormously in twenty years. It is now a cily where "big deals" are made with political connections Washington's per capita consumption of alcoholic beverages is nearly twice the national average. It has been infested with a type of character that tosses principle aside to get the gravy, and the gravy is thick and ever-renewable with government contracts and "rieaL<>" for influence. The racketeer has invaded the field of politics. The racketeer and the polittctan have joined hands to control crucial cities like Kansas City and Chicago. anrUhey maintain offices and contacts In Washington Where there's graft, there's crime. Where there's organized graft, there's organized crime. Washington's position is not surprising, but is worthy of note. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS So They Say It's Not Too Soon to Start Thinking About It War WouldBringEnd To A Hied Differences By D«WITT MACKENZIE AP Foreltn Affair* Analyst The Moscow newspaper pravda publishes an editorial calculated to give the impression that America and her western Allies, especially France ami Britain, are at loggerheads on vital foreign Issues. Policies relating to the Par East and German rearmament are emphasized. The editorial Implies that a large Th. DOCTOR SAYS BV EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service An anxious young woman living In the northern part of the United States recently wrote: "For the last five years I have had sinus trouble every whiter My head aches, my nose runs, and I feel terribly. I have taken slufa penicillin, sinus washings' with al kinds of solutions and nothing seems to help. I have a good Job •ind all my relatives and friends What can I possibly Peter fdson's Washington Column — Balance of Power in Congress Falls to Southern Democrats WASHINGTON (NBA)—Political power, of the Southern Democrats will be greater in the coming 82nd Congress than ever before. They will not only hold the balance of power between conservative Republicans and the combination of New Dealers and progressive Republicans which sometimes vote together, they have also gained in the number of chairmans hips on i m p o rtant congress i o n a I Peter Eiteon committees. Senators and congressmen don't iways vote consistently, nor do hey vote in solid blocs. Forecast- ng the outcome on important bills would be a lot easier If they did. But there is always a lot of maverick straying off the political range by individual congressmen, for reasons perhaps best known to some of their constituents. A careful analysis of voting records of the old-timers und political speeches of the newcomers does, however, indicate trends. And the trend for the 82nd Congress lines up about like this: Take the Senate. Of the 47 Republicans in the next Senate, 36 may be clasified as GOP conservatives. Eleven are what you might call middle-of-the-roaders. They are sometimes referred to as liberal Republicans and they do vote with the Democrats on some more progressive measures, or on foreign policy. The list checks off easily: Saltonstall, Lodge, Vandenberg, Thye, To- live nearby. do?" Thousands suffer from of other people sinusitis could who tel much the same story. This miserable affliction is all too common especially in the north temperate climates. But just what brings i on and what to do for it are questions which have uoi. yet been com- pletcly answered. x We know where the trouble lies It is one or more pockets lyini near the nose which normally are filled with air, lined with a deli cate mucous membrane and whicl help to give the voice resonance. We know ,too, that germs ge into the sinuses and if they fin conditions favorable they wil multiply and cause inflammation there. But why they do this in some people and not in others is a mystery. What can be done for a person like the young woman whose letter is quoted? She has already taken the first steps. Some sinuses are bey, Ives, Morse, Duff, Flanders Aiken, Langer. Of the 49 Democrats in the next Senate, only 21 may be classified as voting more or less consistently for the New Deal or Fair Deal program Eleven Democrats—including fiv from the South—sometimes vote with the liberal Democrats, sometimes with the conservatives. They are liberals on foreign policy, conservative on civil rights and the more extreme Fair Deal proposals. Balance of Power Lies With Truman Opponents But the real power in the next Senate lies with the n remaining Democrats who may be counted on to vote more or less consistently against the Truman administration proposals. When these 11 Democrats vote with the 35 Republican conservatives In the next Congress Sf* EDSON on Page 7 IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSKINT, JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Exclll- ively Yours: The screen's newest merchant of nenace. "The Thing." I can report oday, will sent the Frankenstein nonster, Bela Lugosi. The Bat. Man d other movie spookmen running r air-rnid shelters. 1 blow-torched my way through IKO's iron curtain surrounding Toward Hawks' Man-from-Mars- pseudo-scientific horror tale tor the owdown on '"Hie Thing." Here s: The Man from Mars, captured by .he U.S. Air Force and scientists wbcn his space, ship cracks up near ;he'North Pole. looks like an Adonis fJames Arness will nlay the role) except for two exceptions: No hnlr tint his head arid razir-sharp. rooster-like claws instead of hands. What' he eats and what the scientists discover wlirn they nerfnrm rm aulopsv on his hotly is the horror gimmick. Clandettc Colbert's zippy wordage on her curtsey .to' the Royal Family at the British Command performance: l.nnrrncc Olivier and Vivien l.cigh tnlil-mc not to make one of low. down - to - tlin - ground Man Who Sank the Navy." • • • Londoners expect Charlie Chaplin shortly after the first of the year, despite rumors that the Department ot Immigratinn won't guarantee a return to the U.S. If a good independent film doesn't turn up soon, Lauren Bacall says she's willing to sign an- oihcr major studio long-termer. Irene Dunne is rending E. H. Griffith's; /comedy, • "\Vomeri, :\Vomen Everywhere.! ~.\.••'. Th e- : grape.vihe insists that vjilentlna' Cortesa ai.fd Fox are j calling It a day on" the Tlnl.'nn. ~t~i.*~' ^A n l'_A~l ' .'. " liows. That ivav leave the Kins Wntract. l.s'; Bounced Again Tlie American people do not fully realize the Communist danger to this country.—Dr Willlnin F. Russell, president of Columbia University's Teachers College. * + * If you want to make money, you've got to go into the money-making business. You can't make money and do something else too..—Bernard Bamch. * * * We must put our major elfcrt at the present moment Into creating strong North Atlantic defense forces. If we have those forces—united, balanced, collective forces, strong, well-equipped forces—then problems al) over the world take on a different* shape.—Dean Ache-vm. * * • We should get rid of the Illusion that In the U S. we have the best educational institutions in the world. Many European countries have universities where students may attend (tec or M. nominal cost. Higher education In America is free—If you have the money to pay lor It.—University of Chicago chancellor Dr. Robert Hutchlns. anil Clm c.n \vllh eg? on their fliers, They told me. to fcivr ihcm a smil hop and Hint's irhal 1 illil. T1>c King jusl stnrcd .il me. I think It's because 1 parr him a rp^tilar Itand- sliak?. Most people in t'ie rcrrlving line Rive him the fisli-hanil acl." It happened In Tcehnd on Jack Benny's return from England, The trans-Atlantic plane stopped nl a small town because 01 -'otor trouble and the passengers were told to check into a hole! for a 10-hour wait. Bennv looked worried. "Ft's al! rich!." erinnrtl till- pilot, "the liolol rooms tire free. The airline pavs-for |hcni." Old Story Inside on the Kathryn Orayson- Johnny Johnston crarkup Is the old story of purse-string handling. The real parting, however, occurred a couple of months ago In New York, as reported here a couple of months ago. Oscar winner Aim Revere, bored with mnthcr roles, will pop up as a great grandmother in the Broad- wav nlnv "Four Time. 1 ; 12 ts 48." "Rut 1 don't mind." she whispered, "they're kiting me look Jack Benny's age—3!)." Vivien Leigh's next picture — in London, this time — will be the film version of Joyce Carey's novel, "A Fearful Joy." She'll play a qtrl who cnn't say "ho." . . . Linda Darnell and Fox are no longer in communication since her refusal to co-star with Pau! Douglas In "The . Humphrey, Dogart on heintr 'barred from another New Yorlt bistrCj— the 'stork Club — during his. 'last junket to Gotham: ' . ' - , . "Sherman v Billirigsley puts on toupee and plays . himself on the Stork Club' TV show. I told .hjtr he should hire an nctor to play, his pnrt. He got inad and threw me' out I think, maybe I should charge '01 being barred . from night clubs he ctiusc of all the. publicity thev get-- SSOO for small clubs and $1000 fo big ones." . The Morocco was the first ?,\\ palace to skid Bn^art and his pan dn bc^T nut the door. "Rut ,-\l) the ether snots love me. cleared up by the drugs mentioned or by washings. Sometimes the openings from the sinuses into the nose clog up and these can be opened, thus alowing the pus and germs to escape. If these measures-fal), as they do all too often, we are up against it. Surgery offers help to some. Usually this consists in an operation to widen the opening Into the sinus permanently. But even this does not always work. Then there Is another difficult] decision. Should one rriove to an- ' other climate? Take the young lady who wrote so feelingly of her troubles. If she dediced to move she would have to give up her job and leave her family and friends. She may be miserable enough to do even this but she must still decide where to go. The said thing Is nd growing section of public op- nion, especially In Britain and France, favors the adoption by tlielr overnments of a policy of neutral- ty between America arid Russia. Well, my observation Is that thU sn't a true bill, but It comes close enough to the truth to make an legant piece of Red propagaC'ia, That's what the democracies'/ay hemselves open to by arguing all heir problems In public—and more power to that system of Ironuig out differences. We, the people, nave a right to know what goes on n the governmental mind. Differences Exist It's true there are differences of opinion between the United States and Britain over the Far Eastern policy, but this isn't strange In view of the fact that It represents one of the most difficult problems n years. It has many ramifications, but we may sum up the position like this: British observers say America Is more convinced of the approach of war v/ith the Soviets than Is England. Britons don't believe war is Imminent but they are afraid the United States will precipitate it by becoming involved with China In the Par East. Britain, say these observers, doesn't think Uncle Sam Is looking for war with China, but they are afraid events are taking charge and that such conflict might develop through Russia pushing China Into It. Britain therefore is anxious to see the Korean War wound up as quickly as possible. And so is the united. Slates. Britain Recognizes Reds There is another difference of viewpoint between Washington and London regarding their attitude towards Communist China. Britain has recognized the pelping whereas America has held . That Is a position which could cause complications if London should extend Its relations with the Chinese Reds. Naturally the U. S. A. doesn't want to see that happen. As for German rearman.ent, there are differences and there is considerable opposition among Lh« Germans themselves to rearmament. However, the divergencies a- hat he. had made a doubtful play ti any point! Dummy played low at the first trick (not a bad Idea), but East ml up the king.anyway. East then! returned a low club. If South had been a cautious jlayer, he would have discarded a -leart oil the second round of clubs. The rest would then have been easy. There would be two spades to ruff in dummy, and South would have to be careful in getting back to his hand to draw trumps, hut it wouldn't be really" difficult. Hov, r ever, South was not a cautious player. I'.e expected both red s lilts : to break 3-2. in which'case he could'-pake 'a'n' : extra tHck,--worth just 20. poihl*. iHence.he ruffed the se'corid. club vith -.the -jack"ol diamonds. that no one can tell her ahead of time that she is absolutely .sure to get relief one place or another. Climate Chance May Help Change of climate does help a lot of sinus sufferers nevertheless. A climate without~extremes of temperature change between winter and summer and between night and day usually works out best. Also a reasonable amount of moisture in the atmosphere is' desirable. Certain parts of Florida and Sofithern California fit these needs pretty well, but some sinus victims: dt '.veil in Arizona and similar drier climates. There is. no one climate which does the trick for all and it is therefore wise to take a long vacation in the place selected and watch the results before-making It a.-permanVnt residence;''. ' - mong the Allies rest largely in question of what safeguards would be necessary to ensure that Germany never again shall become an aggressor. There I* no reason to suppose that these differences won't he ironed but in due course. Yes, there are differences among the democracies. And these are the reflections. Just as American public opinion Is divided on many issues, so is opinion divided -in Britain and France and other nations of western Europe. A country's policy must be made to conform to the ideas of its voters. It would be strange ; If all the views of America agreed with those of Britain and France and other democracies. And it isn't necessary that there be such dfin.- formity for successful cooperacpn. The tiling which we need to be sure about, and which we can be sure about, is thai in the great emergency of war the democracies would bury all differences and stand together. ..„,.««,. . • mashed , to. a 'pulp. Which .three : ' Sou&li continued, by ruffing a' low] cards .'would he .keep'? If; he . kept : spflde in 'dummy. ; He - returned to I three, hearts,; dummy's ^club.'wouUI his hand with a tramp and 'rutfed b * S. o B.d, H East, kept only, -twc .the'other-low spade with .dummy's last' trump. He got. back with a heart to the king and then led a hish -trump. . . ., 'South was disappointed, but not Bopie grinned. "When I in. Is: Tome richl IN Mr. B-t- Earf. YOU are ALWAYS welcome.'" The cameras are whirring on a new Boeart starrer. "Strroco," with Marta Toren. Zero Mostci and Lee Cobb. Bogle is a gun runner In Damascus during the 1925 Arab uprising. A hand grenade blows him skv-HRh In the fndcout. "You can report.", he said, "thai I KO to my death unafraid." Startling main title for the Julian Lesser production. "HeadhuntersJ 1 made in the Amazon jungles—a full screen view of n severed, shrunken head in full color. Franlc Fay, who doesn't like what local critics have done to .some recent musicals In the trvout stage, will give Holly- xvood a wide berth with his new show, "If You Please." NORTH tS ' '. * None ; V A052 » 854 * Q 10 8 7 5 2 WEST EAST *KQJ 8143 A1099 *7 VJ1094 « 10972 « 3 *J +AK983 SOUTH (D> 4k A 6.2 Sooth 1 • 5 » » AKQJ6 + 4 N-S vul. West 3* Pass North •«* Pass Opening lead— +J good. ; South's last Heart would be 75 Years Ago Today Development of Walker Grove as a public park here will figures to supply work for six months for most of the city's relief clients. The project will provide employment for approximately 200 persons and will cost the government S49.504. The city has advertised for bids on $38,000 in bonds for Blytheville's part of the cost. Miss Minnie Matthews and Frank. Whitworth were married in a ccre- mqny..solemnized ..Wednesday ,eve- nlng at.fehe, home of the.Rev.'.W.y. W.omack,- pastor, of First Methodist Qhurfh:';' ,''.. ...,;'.' .• '.. . . ' Mr. ,'and .Mrs. 1 ; Arch' 'Lliidscy; entertained- members' of -this • year's football squad :pf. the • high school, officials • of. - yesterday's • game, coaches 'and' other, friends . ^£b a dinner last 'night' at -the horn»';eco- nbmics room-ol. the high school. Hybrid Animal Answe'r'to Previous Puiile HORKONTAI. .1 Depicted hybrid animal 6 Betrayi VERTICAL 1 These animals are sired by. 13 Curved 2 Lizard moldings 3 Horn 4 14 Variety of eat 4 Compass point 11 Wild ass JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWAU) .1ACOBV Written for SEA Service | Game Thrown Away Not Once, but Twice It's unusual to throw away the same contract twice, but it can be : done with a little effort. Curiously dummy would keep ace-small in enough, however, South didn't! hearts nnd any club, realize when he played this hand t By this umt East would b« discouraged, when East failed to follow on the second round of trumps. Having muffed one chance (ai, the second trick) to make his contract. South proceeded to muff another chance by laying down the queen of hearts, and East eventually got a heart with his Jack. Sovvth could have made up lor his. early error If he had not tried to cash the queen of hearts. Correct •ilay was to give West his trump trick without further ado. Since West was known to be out of clubs he could not possibly embarrass declarer by hfs return lead. If West returned a spade (as goad as anything), South would win with the ace of spades and lead the last, trump. This would leave South with three hearts to the queen in his own hand, while 15 Regret 16 Eat aiyay 18 Varnish ingredient 19 Samarium (symbol) 20 Feign 22 Depart 23 Within (comb. 12 p u' down form) 17 Anent 25 Always 20 Most ' 27 Go by steamer courteoui 28 Animal fat 29 Chinese measure 30 Not (prefix) 31 Preposition 32 World War II soldier, (ab.) 33 Be fond 35 In this place 38 Mineral rocks 38 Chinese mountain range 40.Nickel (symbol) 41 Lessees 47X)n time (»b.) 48 Indian land measure 50 Pertaining lo the lungs M Goddess of infatuation 92 Raise S 4 Snake 5« Longed. M E u JAMES STEWART 5 River in Belgium ; 6Horse's.gait 21 Pleases 7 Was borne 24 Enlarge 8 Prayer ending 26 Changes 9 Medical suffix 33 Its mother is 10 Sesame « 34 Bird 36 Ran wild 37 Comes in 42 Dash 43 Observe 44 Intimidated 45 Natrium (symbol) 46 Snare 49 Ocean 51 Fuss 53 Queen Victoria <ab.) 55 Physician (ab.)

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