PAGE FOUR BLYTIIEV1LLE (AKK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1948 THE BUTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HA1NES, PubOsbtr JAMES L. VERHOEFF, EoMtor PAtT. D HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sol* Natiou»l Advertising Representatives: W»ll»c« Witmcr Co, New York. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis Published Eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Enterea *s second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city ol Blythevtlle or «nj »uburb»u town where carrier service I* maintained 20c per week, or 85c pel month By mail within a radius of 50 miles. 14.00 per year WOO for six months. 11.00 for three montru; by mall outside 50 mile B>rve, 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Bill he who walks with wise men will become wise; but the companion of fools will smart (or it.—Proverbs 13:20. • • * One unconsciously pick* up the lu'cenls and mannerisms of the spwh of his companion, and also lie I* apl to unconsciously adopt tlie moral code of his companions. Wrong Solution President Truman's proposal to Congress to enact legislation to lower income taxes niul at the siinie time keep the federal, revenues high by exacting new revenues from corporations is not the answer to the nation's economic mess. Higher corporation taxes would mean only higher prices for the products the corporations handle and these higher prices iinickly would gobble up the savings the taxpayer would get through lower income levies. And higher prices in any line would bring new demands from the workers through their unions for higher wages to send prices still higher. There is no answer to the muddle in national affairs except hard work un the part of the laborers to produce more goods which the merchants will be willing to sell at a smaller margin of profit. The United States has a monstrous debt which cannot be ignored without destroying everything that is good in the nation's original economic structure. Business and labor must: work together to the end that the burden of debt can be lifted with honor and this cannot be accomplished by traveling in vicious circles. Even with business and labor working sirie-by-side for the common good, it will be necessary for the leaders in Washington, whether they be Democrats or Republicans, to diligently eliminate needless expense in government and give Americans the essential services at the lowest possible cost. a \ eut. The K15I has investigated many persons who were brought to trial and given the usual rights of a defendant. In spite of this the bureau has continued to function and doesn't seem to have lost all its source of confidential information. Loyalty hearings may not be trial*, but, if they result in dismissal, the discharged employe bears a deep stigma.. If the employe is actually disloyal, one wonders whether the stigma is enough punishment. But in the case of one who was wrongfully judged disloyal, the blot on llis record would seriously impair his chances of earning a living. It might lie pointed out that all private employers do not have the right to discharge workers at will, as Mr. Richardson implies. Millions of workers are protected by union contracts from just such firing. There is no <|ttcsl.ion about disloyal government employes being dangerous. Yet that is no reason to deny them, and millions of loyal government workers, full legal rights. We think there is little danger for the loyal millions under the present setup. Thus far, Mr. Richardson and his associates have given every reason lo believe that they will take great pains to see that justice is done. And we don't think that the FBI is going to embark on a witch hunt. But these loyalty tests will be a continuing thing. Personnel will change in the review boards and in the FBI. the present procedure, unless changed, will still apply. The question is whether the practice of secret trials and limited rights for the accused are a safe weapon lo entrust to anybody who happens to come along in the future. VIEWS OF OTHERS Limited Justice for a Just Cause Seth W. Richardson has outlined the operations of the Loyally Review Board, which he heads, with a frankness that is refreshing and, at first, surprising. He gives a detailed explanation of the board's methods, which lie and his associates have worked out. Then lie seriously questions the justice of some of the methods. The obv'ous question is why he has adopted the procedures thai he questions. But a closer look reveals a 'probable answer between the lines of Mr. • Richardson's polite and careful writing. The hoard has called on the Federal Bureau of Investigation for help in checking on government employes' records. The choice is logical. The FBI is a large, capable organization whose work through the years has, as Mr. Richardson rightly points out, "met with general approval of the country at large." It is evident, from the board chairman's statement, that the FBI must have taken the job on the condition that its sources of information would not be revealed. To meet this requirement the board has had to deny some basic rights to those under investigation. Mr. Richardson ' says the board made these decisions after "most careful consideration." The reasons that decided the members were that absolute secrecy was necessary for competent investigation, and that the government had the same right as private employers to discharge an employe for reasons which seem sufficient to them, and without hearing. That reasoning is a little inconsist- Another Crime Cost Pulaski County Judge b. A. Mashburn, reporting on the county's ex|>cnses in 1917, notes that the circuit court had several long and expensive trials. Right, there is another o! the serious costs of crime. H bears heavily enough on the wealthier counties. In a smnll county, one or two big criminal trials can make a hurtful dent In the county's funds. And too often, when a trial results in conviction, the criminal is paroled from the penitentiary, or pardoned, long before his sentence is served, and commits another crime. Then he must be caught, tried and sentenced again. This has. happened many timns. It is not an argument against all paroles or pardons. But it Is a strong argument for tightening up our clemency system. Too-generous clemency breeds crime, with its court costs. Us dangers to the citizen's life and property, and its risk to the officers who must run down the criminals^ We need lo give far more attention to preventing crime than we do. We should have Jess leniency toward criminals, and stronger law enforcement. And Against Sin? Brief Battle and Solo Applause Greet Address by President Sunday School Lesson ^ By Harman W. Nichols ! (United I're.ss Staff Correspondent) I WASHINGTON', Jan. 9. (UP) — President Truman was wanning up to the subject of Universal Mill. tary Training in his state-of-the- nation speech. "We must."' he said, "maintain strong armed forces." Tlie I've microphones before th» chief executive caught Scripture: Isaiah 40:28-31; John 14:8-14 By William E. Gllroy, I). I). To knou God means a great deil more than Just to believe in His applaiu-e from one end of the existence, The God whom Jesus re- chamber and carried it around me vcaletl is a God of love, who so loved world. War broke out, In another the world that He sent His Son quarter. The sound effects, if any. nito the world to be Its Saviour. To > were smothered, know God is lo realize, and share, ' God's purpose concerning man. That purpose is entirely one -if love and redemption. The Bib'e constantly afllrms this. It is tlr :heme ol t>ld Testament prophe:s. , „ ., 'Ho, everyone that thirsteth, come \ •--'ye to the waters' Two red-headed boys—nobody got their names—were perched atop the knees of two gentlemen sitting on the Republican side of the House. The kids, dressed In sweat- musl have been all of five. ; Maybe they didn't like the thought minllle rht conversion so completely that no j |iu|c fist ,, c;v (or nn, , ,", T e y te ™ ace , '"• two gentlemen, to their credit, did power, no matter how bitter or how admirable jo b of attracting a» aroiis. could separate him from the mllc aUc , ukmJ as possible. The ovc of God, revealed to him in hovs changc d knee.s-wlth three Christ. In he chapter from which j .^t to spare between them. The our lesson is taken, he lists all the | wftl . was over experiences of suffering ami hard- I Ml , ' T n,man was n( ,arly tliroi/h ship, most ol which he hud himself I llis t;Uk i)crol . e lle sol much of a endured, and he says that none of them shall be able lo separate us from the love of Christ, Then, listing ail the forces and pov.ers. he dL'c.urcs that neither shall any of hand from congress or the galleries. Congress Is used to speeches. Some spectators are, by nature, timid. But not Mrs, Delia Werner. The these he able to separate the be- | president was getting hoi on his lic'.cr "from the love of God. \vhicn is in Christ Jesus our Lord." That is f. profound faith that Is not easy to attain. It is easy to believe in God and His purposes of love, when all is going \vell with u.%; but when clouds of sorrow and Iron- tax cutting proposals. Mrs. Weiner —whose husband works for Democratic Congressman Thomas E. Morgan of Pennsylvania — could .stand it no longer. For the first time In her life she went on Ihe radio—with a solo in hand-clap- ble are heavy upon us. it is not s-i ; ping. She kept it up until it became easy. But Paul represented Chris- ' a mile! epidemic down on the floor Fear of Bureaucratic Controls Over Business One of Chief Hurdles Confronting Marshall Plan By Peter Eri*on NKA Washington Correspondent miikc it necessary to rcimposc finv- cnnncnt, controls over priority, al!o- I tian experience at its strongest and highest. Many lesser Christian:;, unknown to fame, but whose names arc written in the. Lamb's Book of Life, facing bitter trials and persecutions, have had that same ex - pcrience. It is the paradox of life chat, in the very loss of all things, they have found Christ nearer and richer than ever. There arc [Hysterics of life and of God's providence that seem im- America's Ability to Aid - . Sufficiently Questioned WASHINGTON. (NBA).—Opposl-, cation, rationing and prices. I There is a belief that America' .. b , „, . , t tlon to the Marshall Plan In the] Practically everyone wants taxes'doc's not have the resources to aid j ? 'J, ,' ,„.,..> vpar V w United States comes principally j cm .Businessmen, who feel that the Europe on the scale now planned. ! J " (rotn two sources—some of the Re-! European aid program will deprive This is answered in part by the publicans in Congress, and some businessmen. Public opinion polls.show a majority In favor of the plan. Most newspapers have given It support.' Labor unions are for it, save for :he extreme left-wingers, who are' erely parroting tho Communist ic on Russian foreign policy. j Republican opposition is a little difficult, to figure. In final analy- of innocent people have suffered i incredible tortures and death, ma- —an Ihe Democratic sections only. The woman snid later that the »JY sUe looked nt it. ft was about rfft SOMEBODY did a little applaCW- lug. The only announced candidate for the White House present was Sen. Robert Alnhonso Taft of Onto, He had another distinction, too. He was the only member of congress with an advance copy of President Truman's speech. He adjust his spectacle.s. ironed his speckled red tie with his hand and followed the address line by line. Hs took notes with a ball point pen, do not take into consideration what. mi.>tit happen if Europe were to come under Communist, domination: How much worse U. S. business d> production, so that Europe can • There are charges that "Euro- i wo Vid''shall" not 'haViTdied in'Tain. : neans are not working" and that I Wonl[1 we h ., vc that faitn that,' they have vast concjnlcd i , . . '^'"M nothing can separate us from the sis, it seems to boil down to one! might become If trade with Europe [ buried in the ground and in U. S. lovt . 0$ Q Ur i s t 7 \f S o ',ve nuisi live . m the Mar-' were shut off. How much greater the i investments. This introduces a vie- , , vith tllMe wllo h£ ' shall Plan may deprive the ncpub-! shortages of scarce inateri.ils might lons cycl<; ' Mulll! V ls buried because licans of the honor of cutting In- • i )CC om° if imports were cut of! How tllcre is nothing to buy with it;] conic tax rates. Oh yer, 1048 is an: much "tlehter controls would' have lhere is nothing to buy because election year. shall Plan will bc determined not! on Its merits but the amount that' taxes can bc cut—over the Presi-! dent's veto. If necessary—and the budget total tlutt will make the Republican record for economy look 5ood. It's as simple as that. Opposition of Ami'ricnu businessmen, which naturally influences much congressional thinking, seems BARBS Our estimate is thut '10 jicr cent of the men looking for arguments arc single. * * * If «c all could tin just as wi: please, think ot the dishes that would he piled up in the .sink. * * « Some youngsters already have tired of playing with that new electric train—but we won't bet on dad. ' up and down tie. instead of a bow. He started by sayim; he hoped everybody had a nice Christmas holiday and that Congress wouldn't strain itself too much in the coming year, congress nodded. Then he opened his leather notebook and beaan his talk. Mr. Truman is what you might call an ambidextrous speaker. He uses either hand in making a point, , For instance, when he was talking i about our economic power he banged the desk gently with h'^M right hand. When he mentioned' taxes and what Congress ought to do about them, he waved to the Republican side of the House with i the portside hand . ,, He also turned pages with either Jack Horner son ol Mr. and Airs. , , v>;i 0 im u-ic i-mrlin^ HP ~ i i-iitiiMii msu-ati 01 me iree-emec-i ,,, ,, . .,, , ^ • 'hand, while lie was reacting. Me Many people believe much of the prise capitalism which has hroiiBlii.' Horner is ill Irom wnoopingj 0 | ternatet i 1 showing no partiality, postwar relief to Europe went down the U. S. its prosperity. Th'it is a co "?.l''__ .. . .._,..___._., ,.... i But when he referred to "The much tighter controls would have 1 to be. How much higher taxes production is lov, r ; piucinction is low because there is not enough food: When the showdown comes, there- would have to be to support all-out! o cca »se there is not enough food: k>re, many Washington observers national defense against Commun- I , mcrs W1 " not rn ' se foon bcc: <» se oclievc that ihe fate of the Mar- ist attack. ^' hcu thp >' ; '° 11 ll Ulolc is iv:thlng .ave it. and above all we must seek the indwelling of ! that One of whom Pan! said, "I '• can do al! things through Christ ! who strengtheneth me." [ ..... . ., to buy with their monev. The Mar-! In addition to the foregoing spe- shaU p , hon( , s lo ' t ai , _.al interest lines, of opposition, in motiorl >-J>-'-| there are a number of sincere doubts ; Thc ls f ,, nr t| t jd ru ,. llishcd ", b0 ;! lDhC "°'' kabllll y ° f the "<»•-' Em-op, will oniv bc used to nation- shall Plan. I hey must be met head ; nlii , e hc| . [mU ,stnr ; s - promotine soon and guarded against, , cialism iusU , :ui of „'„. f ,. c( ,.4^,. i Years Ago In Biytheville— iiatijiw the drain, and that more will go the valid fear, and a risk 1'iat m 'st be same place. The answer given here taken. But the U. S. luis never be- theTall >1 »dnp n ioZe C TllinK S> Thi! st " U " U " usc « Ti "' ''elief haskept Eu- lieved in dictating to other is the fear that aid to Europe will hurl business In the U. S. Fear KRF .Means <'ontrnl.s Apain Business may also fee! that the Bill McKenzle son of Mr. and Mrs. W M. McKenzie. has been appointed i jas European Recovery Program will ' increased population. Congress," which as of now is R *publican, he flipped the page with page for the session of State B OTH hands. rope going. lu some industries. Eu- what, form of """ovcrmncnl 'hoy i Legislature which opens in Little | rope is back near prewar produc- should have. And,"though the Mar-1 Hock "°"day The Biytheville boy. C ave Formations tlon. What it needs is a final push shall Plan has not yet been adopt-i !cft here 5'estcrdRy for Little Ko<:k.| O ne of the many wonders ot to get full production, and to raise ed. its mere existence as an idea! Bctt - v Brooks Isaacs had 12 of her. Arizona Is Colossal Cave. 28 miles the .standard of living for Europe's has been influentia. in checking - Playmates as her guests for lunch east ot Tucson. The cave was formed Italy. I anrt a '"atinee party Saturday In: by underground waters and con- 'Communism in France and IN HOLLYWOOD BY KRSKINE JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent We ouRht to be lynched fnr writing: about 12 months until ('hri.stnuis. Only An aulo salcsmrui is Unmake a new car climb a neutral. only one who can hill backwards In HOLLYWOOD. (NEA1—For a \vhiie there, it uas a toss-up whether director Vic Firming would burn Ingricl Bergman at the stake for • "Joan."' or whether ini^nd would burn Fleming. Both wcre burnuiEr as the insult ol u set fend, probably the h\g reason the film too* a rc- cc5s until mid Janunry. . . . Runw around Hollywood has it that any pictures, detrimental to hor.so racing, will he dcni«rt use of loc^l Irfu-ks for location scenes. Could i be the. reason \vhy Screen F^ay.-, h;K! (o -slioot lly satire on a fixer! race, for "So This Is New York," at. an obictire training oval in the San Fcvivmdo valley. Howiird Hupties. reports M'cn- itell Niles. has tlic plans rlr;u\u up for a new super airplane. Ti lias pvcry thin jj—prrssurr r«i u,i 1 - Jzers. h>dr.iiilic stabili^cr.s, usiln- m;vtic i)e-ivers and a special device for hailing oul -lohnny Meyer. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Squeeze Boosts 11 Tricks to Thirteen By William E. lUcKcnllry America's C^rii Authority Wriltrii fnr XEA Service '' Lookin:; al lochu'.s hand I do director is[nol think you would «ant to be i" his players—tiic a slam, e.spcr.rilly with the kirm of make or hrcali spnrtes wrong nnd We.st holiim;- the SO THEY SAY surgery while In New York this winter. An auto accidruL recently loft a deep scar on his face. They Say— Not in the script: "By instinct I'm an adventurer; by choice I'd like to be writer; by pure, unadulterated hick. I'm an actor."—Errol Flym:. "A motion pict only as gon'l as actors lhcimMvr;i liim."—Director Klliott N'ujcnt. | ace ol hearts Ncvrrthclcs.1 Mrs. "I've never made a picture that C.iailton Wallace of Cincinnati. couldn't have been better."—Sam O., one of ;he winners of the Goljvvyn. : women's national team - of - four "Everyone's so depressed here, autlj it ainii/ps me. Here's a country with . rvrrytliinj;. yet you find people j scared and unhappy. To a iluro- lie.iil. it's unbrlicvcaMc."—Marlene . Dielricli, on rclurnin.. lo America. ! Studio publicity departments are trcquctilly askeii to sungcst titles for new' films. M-nt Thomi^son. who labored in the flickeries before ne wrote successful hooks, was always skeptical about the sincerity celebration of her ninth birthday. t t nm s formations resembling anl- Th little girls had a gay time. nl ai s .buildings, and people, with luncheon served at a table] adorned with a large birthday cake| \\ lighted with nine candles. Included in the guests was Jane Thorn, cous- 1 in of the hostess. to the king of spades and hope that her partner had the jack. But Mrs. Wallace led the small spade from dummy, went up with Hh c ace. and won the thirteenth j trick with the Jack of spades. 1 A small heart opening wovud have held the hand to six. while Know Colors SOUTHBRIDGE. Mass. (UP)— About 4 per cent of men are color blind, compared with only three- tenths of one per cent of women. Dr. Paul Boeder of the American Optical- Co., so reports after a series of color preccption tests. the ace of hearts opening would have held it to five, a.s the ace would pick up the singleton king and E'^t-'s cuicen would be high for trick two. Scientist A child who cries excessively conn's under the heading of a nuisance.--Jud&c William J. Bacon, Memphis, Teim. • * * U peace is to be denied we cannot bc expected lo stand by inactive.—Ernest Bt'vm. British foreign secretary, warning Mololov ajauisi delay in working out Germany's lutmc. * * » Public housing has proven to be tlic worst way lo get the most for the money.—Sen. Joseph McCarthy <R> of Wibconsm. As long as the gals must work and ol necessity remain hu.sbandlesi. we muht eilticr ie- mo\c restrictions and handicaps in employment opportunities or legalize polygamy.—Miss Vi\icn Kcllems. Wcstport, Conn., mdusmahst The American farmer has never bclore been so closely Intcr-twinrd with international alfaus as he is now.—Secretary of Agriculture AUUCISOII. Vtc Ntature is reported a-feuding with 20th Ccntury-l-'ox ovcr his scheduled role in "Thc Chair n f these requests. Whatever the for Mnrtin Rome." . . . Lucills t y,, c o f i>|ctuvc. he sent in but one Bull's 'Dream Girl" company hasn't title. "Joe. the Wounded Tennis been doing so well on the road, piay'cr." Apparently no one ever j Lucy can take a bow for working read the suggestions, because Tlvom-! minus her SGOOn-a-wrck .salary so , )soll w-as never called on the carpet.' the cast could bc paid through the Later he used "Joe. the Wounded holidays. Tennis Player" as a title for one of Record Record his best books. The four major recording com- panics have poured two million c fu J c _« pjjnt Pocccnacr dollars into records during the last -""dent riioi, rassenyei eo days, result of Pctriiio's Jan. i Injured As Plane Crashes ; recording ban. Bine Crosby waxed ' Mrs. Wallace * AJ5 ¥ J 1097. * 1064 * A K Q Tournament—Neither vul. South West North East 1 * Pass 1 * Pass l.\'.T. Pass .IN. T. Pass Opening—* 2 9 HORIZONTAL 58 Most wan 1 E'ictured fiO Harbor seals scientist. Dr. 61 Puff up Hans A. VERTICAL 6 He teaches at 1 Se'.ved loosely 2 He is a:i authority on nuclear 3 Pronoun 4 Owned 5 Hebrew deity 6 Instance 1 Spoken 8 Anain S Al this time ___ championship, made seven on this hnn(5 - thereby winning the match ,„,. ,,„. ,„„,_ West clcc'tcd to make the sp.idc : opcninp, which Mrs. Wallace ' . 70 records. Dick Hayme.s ~40. and COLUMBUS. Ga.. Jan. 9 <UP>— I (South'i won in dximmy \vith Ihe the Andrews Sisters 30. . . . Aside A student pilot, Harvey Boswell of , queen. She then cashed the ace. lo Lana Turner: TV Power will '. Columbus, and a passenger In his j king and queen of dubs, and be starred in "The Immortal Bache- 1 plane were injured yesterday when 1 started on the Ions siring of dui- lor." . . . Film production Is so low their BT-.'f ran off the runway and j mond. on which siie discarded all even abolish single bills. Hollywood that, by Ihe end of cracked up at Ihe Muscogce County next year, there, may not he rnouifli Airport. films for double bills. But. U pic-' Boswell was taken to a hospital >r tiniv. don I Ret better, they may! serious condition. The passenger. j Clarence McCullar, University of I Georgia student (rcm Midland, Ga , The Kinp Brothers plan to re-1 was piven emergency treatment for m."'-.c Bnrrics "Thc Little Minis-. minor injui-cs and shock and dis- ter," with Whit Bisscll in the (illc j missed, role. attempted to land the plane. of her lu-.uts. She v.as Icll wi;h the blank acc-j;uk of spades, while in dummy she hud a sinplcton s|iadc and the kin:; of heart^ West was niavkrd v.itti trie king of spades by Ihe f.ict that East had not covered the queen on the lii.st trick. You c,i:i sec the prc- ! dicament in which West found her- fljnij Cav.in ii's trio, will li. of the liiRh- undergo plastic The accident occurred as Boswell; self. She had to hold the ace of * OP C1 i hearts, or the king in dummy 1 would bc goad The only thing 1 &lie could do was to blank down | University 13 Former German duchy 15 Interstices 16 Sow 17 Handle '£ 19 Senses ? 20 Attempt 21 Russian unions m Lamb's 123 lioiuan bionzt- pen-name 2-1 Exempli 11 Mosl rccc gl«lia,(ab.) 12 Tenant 25 Any 26 Exists I 28 Compass point 29 Expiring . 31 Aver S3 Scottish nvci 34 Apex 35 Minute 37 Bury •10 Laughter sound 41 East indies (ab.) •12 Ncittieast (ab.) 4S Negative 44 Mineral rock •it Yellow pigment 51 High (music) 52 Small strean 5< Emanalion solo 56 Naval H Pilch 39 Turn 18 Niton 4. = i Girl'y nama (symbol) 47 Suspend 21 Saintly 48 Russian 2- Vatican chapel (poet.) 25 Anoint 49 Either 27 Rock 50 Chart 30 Cretan mount 51 Extent :>C Appropriate 53 Cover 3.S Coastlines 55 Every one 3fi Naval 57 Depart .18 Eater 59 An (Scot.) ITT Read Courier News Wanl Ads.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month