The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 10, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VAGE EIGHT ' (ARK.) COURTCT HEWS MONDAY, JULY 19, 19M' BLTTHEVI1XB COURIER NEWS TH» COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HA1NES. Publish* •AJtRT A HAINES, Auburn PuttWMt A. A. PRJ5DR1CK8ON, Awxtete EdJtot PAUL D HUMAN, Atfr«rtMn« •ol* National Adreriiilni RcpraenUttwc: W*ll«« Witmer Co, N« *ork, Chicago Detroit aUanta, Mempbii. Kntcrcd u iecood claa natter at tb* •TftM at Blytbeville, Arluuua*, under act <X Coo- October >. HIT. Member of Th« a«aod»t«d fntf SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier to the city ot Blytbeville or any Mkurban towo where carrier iervic* to maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month B« mall within a radius ot SO mllei MOO pn nar »200 for six months. »1.00 lot three monliu: h; mail outside SO mile »ne, $10.00 p«r »MI l»jrtble la advance. Meditations Therefore 1 will frit' ?»«/ ° BOUM •* llntt ' .very one according lo his ways, jalth trw Lord Ood. Repent, »nil lurn yourselvw from all jour trans«res«Ums; M iniquity shall not be jour ruin. Eiekiel 18:36. • • » God does not weigh criminality in our Males. God's measure Is the heart of the offender—a balance which varies with every on* of us, a balance so delicate that a tear cast In the other «ide may make the weight of error kick the beam. —Lowell. Barbs Now is the time when ilinshlne and iandy beaches aru making people go dippy. » • • A California mm «a»» a rowter can crow •nlj- when 1U head Is above its Bhouldert. Kee» jour head up «nd you'll have more chance to •row. * « • Through hard work, smart people are getting to the point wher* they're well off. Some men oil foil club« bj number •then t>J. n«m*» we don't dare print and Figures show that mor« women thin men trow to be 100. That knocks In the head that old theory about talking themselves to death. mission ii hardly to b« commended. Pike was the only member of the original commission still serving. He WHS acting chairman after the resignation of David I/ilicnthal. Three commission members urged his confirmation on Hie ground Pike was needed to help keep A-bomb am! H-bomb projects going full tilt. Yet, in a closet! committee session, Pike was turned down. He was opposed by Republicans and one Democratic member of Ihe group, but they have . declined to say why in detail. Pike himself said he understood from the newspapers that he has been vaguely charged with "general incompetence." Chairman Brien MeMaiion of the committee intends to carry the fight for Pike to the Senate floor, hi view of the puzzling way in which this case has been handled, a public airing seems thoroughly justified—assuming no risk to our atomic secrets is involved. If Pike's rejection stands it means the vital AEG will be without two o£ its full membership at a critical juncture in U. S. foreign affairs. President Truman has been unable to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Lewis Strauss. The committee's action will not make it easier to find able men willing to serve on this most essential of all federal agencies. Views of Others Korean War Casts Doubt On Excise Tax Bill's Future Nothing warms a congressman's heart like being able to slash taxes in an election year. But unless the current Far Eastern crisis abates swiftly, he may have to forego that pleasure this time. The House, of course, already has approved a bill cutting excise taxes $1,010,000,000. Involved are levies on items like cosmetics, furs, luggage, jewelry, rail and bus tickets, theater admissions, telephone and telegraph bills. The measure does not, however, contemplate a net loss of that size. It provides for a tax hike on corporation earnings of more than f 166,000 a year, and proposes to cVose several loopholes through which federal revenues escape. Whether these features would wholly balance the excise cuts'isn't clear. Originally the Senate promised early study of the bill, but the Korean war has now cast serious doubt on the measure's future. Should the conflict continue indefinitely or spread to wider areas, the demands on the federal treasury are sure to mount steeply. The excise taxes were imposed as emergency levies during World War II. Since that war ended, agitation for their removal has been constant. U is ironic that at the moment that goal at last seemed within reach, a new struggle has intervened. But there is no help for it. To go through with the excise cuts while the South Korean situation is still so fluid might prove an utter waste of time. Congress might have to come right back and impose additional taxes all over again. Senate leaders know this and will bide their time until the outlook is clearer. If the Senate passed the excise reduction bill without waiting, President Truman might veto it. Up lo now he has said he •would veto such a bill only if it failed to provide for offsetting tax gains lo prevent a revenue loss. Rtit the Korean fighting may hftve altered his views on government financal prospects. The idea of pulling up with "emergency" excise taxes purhaps indefinitely is painful to us. all. But there's nothing we can do about it. As we learned from Hitler and Mussolini, when ruthless dictators start running amok, the bills get heavy. Senator Russell Urges Two Parties in South The strong voice of Georgia's Junior senator. Richard B. Russell, has been added to that of other southerners who believe that the absence of a potent second party in the South ha* weakened seriously the political strength of a large and Important region of the nation. Senator Kussell echoes the belief of thousands ot thinking Southerners when he say« lorthrtghtly: "I think that WE have auttered and been neglected and lost our proportionate iUength in the Government of the United Statei because of our devotion to the one-party system." The distinguished Junior senator from Geor- Ela Is confident that a surprising strength would be developed for the Republican ticket in the South if that party were to return to a philosophy of defending states' rights and would nominate on its national ticket men in whom this region had confidence. He expresses, too, a fear shared by many when he says: "If we continue along the present trend to let. both of the great major parties be, in effect, controlled by small minority groups, it will be disastrous lo our form of government." This newspaper has long believed that the emergence o! a strong second party tn Dixie would have the wholesome effect of returning to the South the influence and Ihe respect which it deserves in national affairs. So 'long as the.-South is taken for granted in national politics—so long as the national Democratic party believes that the voters of this region, sheeplike, will follow, whatever policies are laid down by the administration, will be content to accept whatever crumbs of reward or solace the national parly may deem fit to toss Its way —then so long will the region continue as an undernourished political entity with a woefully Inadequate voice in national affairs and in the shaping of policy of the world's greatest nation. The DIxiecrat rebellion does not point the way to the solution of the dilemma. But we believe we shall be on the way to a solution, and to our rightful Influence in national affairs, when the Republican party so sets in order its own house, so shapes Its policies that strong segments of Dixie's voters can conscientiously support its national candidates, and the national Democratic party can no longer take the South for granted. —ATLANTA JOURNAI, 'Ain't No One Here 'Cept Us Chickens, Boss!' •#• UN Authorizes Use Of Flag in Battle DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN f. JOftUAN, M. D. Written for NEA Serrfce Amebic dysentery Is a world-wide problem. This Is »n unfavorable reflection on our use of modern knowledge since we know how this disease is spread and how to prevent It. The parasite responsible for this form of dysentery travels from the Intestines of one person to those of another. Amebic Infections are spread by pollution and are usually taken into the body by swallowing the drinking water or in the food, and by flies and direct contact. These m'ist first have been contaminated by human waste containing the parasite. The nature and severity of symptoms vary a greal deal. The disease often develops suddenly with pain and tenderness in the abdomen. Diarrhea with bloody'stools is common. Tho.se who are attacked In his way are extremely ill and pros-rated. Death can come during this stage -hough most people recover from heir worst symptoms. Even after -he symptoms have disappeared however, they may carry the parasites In the! rintestinal tract, they may develop a chronic stage Peter fdson't Washington Column—- _ Ohio's Lausche Rides Fence With Labor Right Behind Him By DeWITT MacKCNZIB AP Foreica Attain Analrii The action of the Unit* Nation* security council In authorizing th* use of the blue and white U. N. flag in battle—in effect a recommendation for the Korean was zone—is likely to cause eonsifj^p able discussion. If General MacArthur decides t» fly this banner In addition to th« American flag, as leader of th« armed force of a U. N. member, (and it Is reliably reported he will), then It will be the first time the U. N. emblem has appeared In ittle. Of course the council could- t do more than recommend that s banner be flown, because the institutions of some countries for:d their soldiers fighting under ny flag but their own. Old Glory Well, what do YOU think? Will IB introduction of the second flag etract tn any way from the seri- ment attached to Old Glory? That iay not be an easy question to nsv-'er, because It's a brand new bought to most of us. It certainly n't a thing to be passed on light- y. for the vital question of morale my be involved. Men will die for their country's ag. But will they feel the same bout the flag of an impersonal nstltution like the U.N.? Maybe hey will. I'm not arguing the oint, but am just asking ques- ions. I'd like lo know what the wur veterans of our great county OHIO'S LAUSCHE 3-36 COLUMBUS, Ohio'-- (NEA) — Ohio's Democratic Gov. J. Prank Lausche lias tossed a hand grenade into Buckeye politics. HL-i somewhat ambiguous statement about endors in g Ohio's Sen. Robert A. Taft or Ms opponent, StaLe Auditor Joseph T. Ferguson, has cnused a lot of ducking for cover. R e p u b I icans 'seized the Lausche statement as an Indication that he would endorse Tafb. Democrats Just as promptly belittled the statement. They said it didn't mean anything, because it was so fuzzily worded. Or else that it didn't make any difference. Independents put still another interpretation on it. They maintain that Lausche Isn't particularly interested in whether Taft or Ferguson wins. They say that Lausolie's statement was a typical trick of a past master in political strategy. And that it is similar to the Lausche tactics in the 1948 Truman-Dewey campaign. It Is claimed that all Lausche is Interested in Is his own success. By putting out a somewhat unnecessary statement which seemed to endorse Talt, Lausche was only making a bid for Republican and business of the disease in which the symptoms are far less severe. Other victims may become infected but never develop an acute illness. Alternating periods of constipation and diarrhea with miti symptoms or even none at ail are frequenl. Those \vho do not have any symptoms but hurbor the parasites are considered carriers ant arc, Of course, Just as dangerous in spreading the disease as those who are acutely ill. When carriers or those with mill chronic symptoms handle food In public eating places or homes, they are a source of danger to others Most city public health depart menU, therefore, have adopted reg illations regarding the health spection of food handlers in res taurants and hotels with the nim o eliminating carriers of fameba from this type of work. Since the symptoms of amebi dysentery may be- just like thoce o support for his own campaign for other conditions the only way o re-election to a third term as Ohio's' governor. Lausche's Endorsement The inside . political dope, however, discounts all such speculation. And ft reveals that the Lausche .statement was a much more important endorsement of Talt than even the Republicans may Jiave realized. For two reasons: y* I. It has not beenv'p'uplicized. but before i^ausche issued his statement, the Democratic national headquarters offered Governor Lausche a large campaign contribu- See EDSON an Page 3 making a sure diagnosis is b identifying the parasites under til microscope. New IlruRS Used There are several fairly joo IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersktnc Jonnson NKA Staff Correspondent aquarium and they're to register happiness Compliment to Women A group of Britishers, here observing American business as part of a Marshall Plan team, compliment our women. Our high living standards, they say, are due in great part to wives to spur husbands on. Of course, sometimes they spur too much. A man gets neck-deep in wifely Inspired luxury. But generally the Britishers observed correctly. When a man takes on a wife, gets a baby and a mortgage, credit at the bank and hits the ball for profit he becomes a capitalist. Underneath it all he needs Incentive. That Is where the wife comes in, if she's a good one. Incentive, high living standards, capital, risk, proiil—Ihe British saw quickly Ihe greatness of the American system. We hope they go home, forget Mr. AUlee and give It a trial. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS HOLLYWOOD —<NEA)— MOVIES WITHOUT POPCORN: Temperament is popping on the set of "Pagan.Love Song." You can give n stubborn mackerel a suspension, but you can't make him - wag his tail and look (risky when Esther Williams dives into his brothers and sisters. Hundreds of tropical fish are giving the studio a bad time In Esther's ocean - sized swimming nk. The finny nctors are in a exiglass pposed hen Esther swims behind them. Maybe the fish haven't heard at Esther is one of the 10 top x-officc stars and that she's con- dered quite a dish by non-gill cathers. Anyhow, .the guppy irrymores react as If Esther had eas [or a fish chowder supper lien she swims by them. A diver is sent down niU) the rink to hummer at the lank Ami ispcrse them, but his knock- lock only sends the fish into an- her corner. Esther is weary, the ircctor is discouraged and the ew is wishing aloud that Lassie ould double as a worm-gulper hen I leave the set. • + • John Dall. Jnne Wyatt and Lee So They Say Why Was He Rejected? The fashion in which the House- Senate Atomic Committee rejected the nomination of Sumncr T. 1'ike for a new term on tlie Atomic Energy Com- In New Jersey we can't afford to take federal funds. We don't want federal funds. Gov. Alfred Driscoll. D., N. J. * * * By aiding the people of under •developed areas to deal with their basic problems ot food, health and education, we shall be strengthening their resistance against extremism of whatever kind. —Secretary of Stale Dean Acheson, on Point Tour program. * * * The battle between liberty and despotism Is never ending. It has no limit either in spnct or lime. It is part of the constant struggle between iood and evil.—John Foster Dullca, censors on the "Cry Da riser" set. The scene is the interior of Rhonda's trailer and the couch that she and Dick are sitting on is her bed- As lonjc as the covers aren't turned down and the pillows plumped for 40 winks, the censors don't care. The sequence is important to the continuity, so Dick and Rhonda repeat their lines over and over, and sip real coffee. The ftnal tally when the director shouts "print it" is five quarts of caffeine soup. Dick and Rhonda are groggy. That's a lot ol coffee for a scene that will be a half-minute flash on the screen. « * * Marjorle Main and Jesse Whitmore are playing a train scene on the same studio's "Mrs. O'Malley and Mr. Malone" set. While a union man jiggles a long plank that rocks the set, Marjorie walks into a compart men t and discovers a corpse. Douglas FowJey, the teeth- chatterer in "Battleground," Is the rigor mortis body. The makeup man swabs chocolate syrup or blood on Fowler's undershirt — all screen cadavers smell like the Ice cream fountain at your local drug store—and 1 Marjorie and Whit more argue aboul . Cobb are the stars of "The Gun" the General Service lot. tt'.s ane's first screen try as a sexy rouble - maker after a scries of| apers around to sec Jane go bad. Director Felix Feist rehsurses ,isa Howard In a scene with Dall. Turn to the right, cutie. watch re white line, cutie," he shouts bbcdy bats nil eyelash. It's pcr- cctly all right for Feist to call Lisa "cutie." She's his wite in irivate life. Tile script calls for Li/a to dash nto the kitchen and inform Dall hat thevc are no eggs In the icebox. Lisa. I decide, must have X-ray eyes. She doesn't even open he ice-box. Horses Must Mslcn nod Cameron and Peoro ric Cordoba are before the cameras at Republic in a highly dramatic scene for "The Black Hills." The script calls for de Cordoba, as an Indian chief, to offer Rod freedom for (be whites defending a It's a long speech the murderer. Jitterbug Johnson Van Johnson and Kathryn Gray son are working in a night clul a hot jazz number played by th Firohouse Five Plus Two onto th See HOLLYWOOt) on Paje S ade easily if the ace of diamonds ad been in the. West hand Instead in the East hand; or if North ad held the king of clubs instead the king of diamonds. With treatments for this disease. Sever injections of a substance calle emetine hydrochloride Ls a time honored method. Recently there have been favorable reports concerning aureomycin and some other new dmgs. Prevention is the most important line of attack. Since the disease is spread by water, food, and flies which have come In contact with ameba containing human waste, every effort must be made to eat or drink pure food and water only and to make it impossible for flies to come in contact with In- tlier of these slight "changes it ' fected material. This disease can •ould be impossible to defeat a ; and should be wiped out from every ontract of four hearts. I civilized society. In the play, west opened the j - ack of diamonds, dummy put up \ • Today he king, and East won with the (DEALER) *7 VAKQJS52 «92 *A84 Both vul. West North Pass 1 * Pass Pass South 4V Opening lead—4> J East Pass Pass 75 Yours At*o -.Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Heaton have I returned from a visit in Cham- : Ipaign, Equality and Harrisburg, ill. \ Mr. and Mrs. Whit Goodman and daughter, Lee, have returned from a two weeks motor trip to Washington, D.C., and Carlysle, Pa., where they visited Lieut, and MM. George M. Powell, New York snd other points in the East. Miss Bob Williams of Cairo, III., is tlic guest of her aunt, Mrs. \V. N. Willhms and family. Mrs. R. J. Lemm and daughter, of New Cambria, Mo., have returned to their home after spending a , month here as guests of Mr. ?.nd Mrs. J.P. Lcnti. hlnk about it. They're the who know the answer. Did you ever come sailing Into 'our home port after years in a oreien land, and feel the tlghten- ng of your throat as you got the Irst glimpse of the stars and stripes on your native soil? Sure you did have had some similar experience. The call of the flag i» unique; there's nothing else like it. World War I I'm reminded of a little World War I story (possibly aprocryphal but certainly typical) which was circulating at British headquarter! In France just after the first joint Anglo-American attack of history. That was on July 4, 1918, when an Australian-American force went over the top and captured Hamel, In the shell-torn valley of the winding Somme. The Aussies were seasoned veterans, while- most of the Yanks were making their first Journey Into the land of death. Because of this the two forces were mixed, so that veterans and newcomers were paired off together. Lad From Illinois The American half of one pair was a lad from Illinois. He and his rangy Australian comrad fought a good light, and arrived weary but safe and '.triumphant at their objective. From that point the story ran as follows: "This is where we rest,™ decl the Australian as he wiped sweat from his brow with a horny and leaned against an. earthwork. The Yank reached into his Insid* pocket and drew out a tiny American flag which he unfolded carefully under the curious eyes of nil comrade. "My mother gave me that little old flag when I left home, and here's where it flies," announced Illinois. He found k stick lo which he tied the little banner and then stuck his flagstaff into the soft earth. A breeze swept over them and drew the Stars and Stripes out into a fluttering mass of color under the sun. The Australian stood looking on gravely. "Yank.- I've never fought under any flag but my own before." he that's a pretty and—well. finally said, "but Hag and a good I'm proud to be under it now," The big fellow straightened to attention and his lingers swung to his tin hat in salute. He stood at ease again and held out his hand to the American. "Yank, I'm proud to. have fought with you, too. We Australians have had an Idea that we could go some but you boys were with us every inch of the way. Put it there, old man." frontier fort and director Joe Kane halts the action to confer with Ihe studio wranglers about the ears of the horses on \vhteh Rod and dc Cordoba are mounted. Clumps of grass arc waved in front of the animals by men hid- •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Hj OSWALD JACOB! Written f«f NEA Serrfce Expert Succeeds With Bold Finesse The average player takes many finesses that the expert avoids. The reason Is that the expert tries to develop other rsources in the hope that something tetter than a finesse will turn up. This docs not mean, however, that the expert has no use for'a finesse. In many hands It is the normal play. As a matter of fact, there aie times when the expert takes a finesse that the average player wouldn't dream of. An example of this kind is shown In today's hand. South's Jump to four hearts den from the camera a.- the action showed a very strong hand. It was ,tnni not an attempt to "close" the hand do at a game bid. South wanted his partner to continue the bidding If proceeds. The horses' ears at attention. It would never !or the Triggers and Champions to ace. East cashed the queen of dia- and then shifted to the queen of clubs. South' took the ace of clubs, noting with deep regret that he was apparently doomed to lose t w o club tricks. Since he could afford to lose only one more trick, the contract seemed hopeless. South's only chance \vns to set up a long spade In dummy and eventually discard one of the losing clubs on that spade. In order to do so, he had to ruff thre"c spades in his own hand and still get back to dummy to cash the last spade. Therefore South would lave to enter dummy t-hree limes outside of the spade suit! Declarer began his campaign by leading his singleton spatte to dum- mv's ace and ruffing a spade return with the ace of trumps. He then led the five of trumps towards dummy. When West played the .even of hearts, declarer finessed dummy's eight ol hearts! When this finesse succeeded, West clutched his cards closely to his chest and glared at declarer. He was wrong lo be suspicious. South had not been sure his finesse would succeed. He had been willing to risk a two-trick defeat In order to play for the contract. South continued by railing another spade with the king of hearts to dummy's ten and ruffed a third spade with the queen of hearts. By now all Of the spades and trumps held by the opponents hart Helping Hand Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 54 Abstract being show floppy cars during de Cor- Ihe had a good hand. As it hap doba's speech! The audience might | pened, however, North had a poor get iScas. | hand and therefore passed. Although the final contract was , shaky, it was not unreasonable | ln[ »re putting one over on thtjThe contract would have be in Powell and Rhonad Flcm- been played. South could therefore lead his deuce of hearts to dummy's three of hearts. This gave dummy the lead and "nabled declarer to cash the last spade. South then cheerfully conceded one losing club and scored game and rubber with great satisfaction. American B This is of the world's greatest philanthropic organizations 12 Stir 13 Coat part 14 Legal matters 15 Fastener ISViolin maker 17 Skill 18 Pronoun 19 Seaport in Yugoslavia 21 Babylonian deily 22 Observe 24 Dart 26 Ireland 27 Will 28 Preposition 29 For example tab.) 30 "Smallest State" (ab.) 31 Negative reply 32 Scottish town 34 Venetian magistrate ' 37 Demolish 38Seth'j son 39 Not (prefix) 40 Defamed VERTICAL 1 Plunder 2 Reviser 3 Put on 4 Applaud 5 Hero in Hindu mythology , . 6 Gem 23 Diadems 41 Idea (comb. 7 Bristle 25 Small body of form) g Cut water 42 Sphere 9 British money 32 Bird 43 Indian of account 33 Its first 44 Tyndareus' 10 Sea nymph president was wife (mytl») 11 Landed Clara 45 Paradise property 35 Neck swelling 4* Harvest 19 Watcher 36 Hebrew goddess 20 Insulted aicttic SO Oriental plant 47 Ear (comb. form) « Ventured 50 ShoshoooB MCi* 52 On*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free