The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 14, 1948
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PAGE FOUR BLITHETILLB (ARK.)' COURIER WW9 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1941 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS HOE COURIER NIWS CO. B. W HAINE8, JAM££ L. VERUOKFP, EdJU* PACL O. HUMAN, AdvtrUtin* alan«|(r Bol* Natloul Advertijtng RepwsenUUvw: W»U»ot Wltaer Co, New York, CbJcijo. Detroit Atlanta, MempfcU. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered M second clas» matter at the pott- oflioa »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- treat, October 9. 1917. Servtd bj the United Preaa SUBSCRIPTION RATES: B» carrier in the city oi Blytheville or •BJ main- auburban town,where carrier service U tained, 20c per week, or 8Sc per month. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per «»r $2.00 lor six months, $1.00 tor three montha; by mall outside 50 mile tone, $10.00 per rear payable In advanc*. . Meditation ' Alas for you, you hypocritical icrlben and Pharisees, for you pay the tithes on mint, dill, and cummin and you have let weightier matter! of the law go—justice, mercy and integrity.— Matthew 23:23. • • • The law can jet nut of people no morr goodness thin Is insiilt ]ico|ile, Don't Spoil the Boys There is something distinctly brass hat about the armed forces' latest net of generosity. All holders of the Congressional Medal of Honor are being given lifetime passes on military airplanes, but—and here's the gimmick— only within the continental United States and on a "space available" basis. The chief purpose, it was explained, is to give the heroes a lift to patriotic reunions. There aren't many living holders of the nation's highest military decoration. If the armed forces can't find a place /or them on military planes for occasional travel in peacetime, it might seem better if they forgot the whole matter, rather than to hedge their gift with such niggardly restrictions. The Same Old Hurdle treaty would ne«d only * two-third* YOU to becbm* effective. Thii promises only A partial ichi- tion, but it is better than none, And it ii a way out that might well be taken up by the "Little Assembly" In iti present first session. If even a partial solution can he found, there ii no reason to wait until 1950 to start looking for it. VIEWS OF OTHERS At ft member of the American delegation, Harold E. Stasaen played an important part in tlie San Francisco conference of 1945, which produced the United Nations Charter. Since then, he has shown many times that his interest in the organization's success is as keen ai his knowledge of it is intimate. So His views and opinions on the UN deserve attention. A few days ago, Mr. Stassen proposed that the United States call » UN convention in 1950 to amend the Charter and strengthen the organization itself. He, like most of us, wants to see the single-power veto ended, and world control and inspection of atomic- energy facilities established. He wanti to see the UN set up its own police force, and ha favors world law to cover human rights and special problems. For the two intervening years, Mr. Stassen suggests n five-point program —"continued success of our free economy in America"; a follow-through on the Marshall Plan without bi-partisan "quibbling or politics"; a strong military position with increased air power and research; no more exports to Russia, which might form part of R war machine; and a world-wide campaign of ideas to combat Russian propaganda. All this seems fine, except for one plaguing, familiar question: How is the UN going to abolish the veto That is the first and last hurdle that blocks any effort toward major Charter reform. No soonsr does the reformer start galloping toward his goal, than he checks up short at this obstacle. For Russia can veto ban the veto. If Mr. Stassen has an itlea of how the obstacle can be avoided, he should come out with it now—not two year from now. The weakness of the UN, like the weakness of western Kurope, is a present danger. Mr. Stassen's interim plan is primarily a domestic program. His plan for strengthening the UN is a world program. There seems no reason why the two cannot be carried on side by side—if only the veto hurdle can be cleared. If it cannot be, then almost certainly there will not be agreement on atomic energy. There will be no world law or authority to enforce its decisions. The best proposal that we have seen for bypassing the veto would enforce decisions on matters threatening the peace through a treaty of the majority of UN members. This seems possible under the "collective self- de£ens«" claus* of the Charter, Such a Who Shall Goto College? The report» of Ihe President's Commission on Higher Education are arousing iharp opposition ^n aome quarters. The Commission'! goal nf doubling college attendance by 1960 Ii particularly under fire. This goal U Inseparable from It* announced aim of equalling opportunity to tttend collet*. To lhl» end an immediate large-scale program of Federal jcholarships Is advocated. A number of noted educators, including President conant o( Harvard, have Ion insisted that such a pro- grim was necessary to jttract more talent to college from the lower-Income groups. Many students enabled to attend colleie under the Gl Bill of Rights have shown a far greater capacity to benefit by it than more mediocre itudenls who drift through college as a matter of prlvelcged custom. But this Is no argument for encouraging Increased numbers of mediocre student* lo go to college. The Commission appears to ignore this danger when it urges free education in publicly controlled Institutions on the Junior college level. The emphasis, in fact, throughout its second report !» disturbingly on Ihe mechanism of increasing college attendance rather than on R prior improvement of the quality of education as a whole. Until secondary schools.. succeed better In turning out lively thinkers and searchers, a large majority ot their graduates will benefit litlle from college training. The greatest needs are still for the training of first-class leaders .at Ihe college level and of first-class citizens at the secondary-school level. Higher education must always be higher Ihan Hit needt of the average citizen. It must just as certainly not be merely education for the hlghar income levels. As an open field lo lalenls from every level o, society, it can help to produce the sort of society In which equality of opportunity will Increasingly appear. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. -iny attempt lo Preparing for the Big November Vote Harvest BARBS ••*••••«•»••*••*••• Congress Has Way of Applauding Suggestions From President and Then Following Tradition Revenue Department Gets Early Start with Flood of T-Day Mail THE DOCTOR SAYS B» Edwin T. Jordan, M. D. Written for NBA Service Rickets it a condition which cau- »e« the bones to become *oft. It 1* particularly «erlou« in trowing children. By Kartnan W. Nlehoh (Cnlied Frew Stuff CorTwpendent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UP) — It's getting close to T-Day and already a flood of mail is making life, difficult for Ihe revenue people. Like from the lady down In Alabama. She wrote in to say she dldnt care whether the government liked it or not, she was going to Include.> Bill, aged 16. as a dependent. What! of It, if Bill happened to be » mule? He was out there In the pasture to» old to earn his salt and oat«. Besides, the lady said, she had been Including old Bill In her re- Hicketn comes from an insufficient supply of vitamin D In the diet. The worst tune of the year for rickets i» the winter, when the sun Is out only ther ' ' ' The light. the body to make vitamin D i i first one to describe Uncle ' xtartlnB out " W * " Bret rickets wag an Englishman named Daniel Whistler, born In 1619 Whistler described the knotty swellings which grow on the chest. The whole bony syste is flexlblt he j UEUH i mane iow uurmg mm pa«i said, and the bone* can be twisted I year and understood she was en- more or \tK like wax. Muscle» be- I titled to a refund. There's a reply '• come flabby and the bones can the mail for her too— along with a scarcely hold the weight of the body, lot of other folk who are having He also mentioned the narrowing of Jan. 15 tax day troubles. the chest and the prominence of the brest bone Another gal from Alabama wrot« In and asked for a form "to get my money." She explained that ah* didn't make $500 during the put and pointed out the unfortunate effect of rickets on the teeth. Of course, neither Wliisller, nor another Englishman named Francis Olisson, who also studied the disease, knew what caused it or how to prevent it. Now, however, we are much better prepared, and there is little need for anyone. who takes reasonable care, to develop rickcls. Son Best Source The action of the sunlight on the skin Is Ihe best source of rickets- preventing vitamin D. However, not ef us can seek climate* where the sun is adequate In months. Consequently, the next best .sources of vitamin D. are cer- A fellow in California dropped the Internal Revenue boys a letter aivl said he was looking over his report and found he was "owing $180." He said he was honest at heart and wanted to get straight with the government, all right, but he was darned it he was going to blab who he was. So he sent along * check—with his name signed to It and the return address on the envelope. Uncle fixed him. The check was too small. A man from Oregon wanted to know if the Bureau would be good enough to straighten \ things out .iicic w '" 1 h ' 5 wife - "Please write and tell inter i hcr> " he sald ' " that I have not ™1 ceived a refund check for last year. All of her friends got checks and . - tain liver oils which contain this i she tnlnks Fm the kin d of a low vitamin In large quantities. character that got one and By I'eler Edson WASHINGTON. (NBA) — President Truman's "Ten-Year Plan" as outlined in his Slate of the Union message offers a challenge to dope out how much of it he Is likely to get from the present Congress. The easy answer Is, "Not much." It's a quaint old American UYv- ditlon, however, to have the Prcs- : Ident ask for the moon. Congress applauds politely, then of income. ' A married person with no dependents and gross income of 51600 . The liver of the cod fish and of j ''-" Turned out hi did. too. the halibut are particularly useful. A man ln Ncw Mexico said h« and can provide the needed vitamin 1 Canted written premission to claim D During the lon$? winter months. I three fathers— his own, the father therefore, vitamin D. In the form of fish liver oils, will provide growing children, especially. Just what $1500 of net income, 23 per cci.it on , necessary'to'prevent'rickets. Ine tiovi tl^ rWl -)S noi> /^ant nn +Vi» . * . -".^u.^. of his first rife and his present fa(her-In-law. The government said no. Some time back, a preacher out West predicted that the end of What causes bags time would come thundering in tha following Friday. A man In that bad the present $158 tax would cut in halt For higiicr Bracket* the cut would be J30, regardless of income. A married person with two children and gross income of S3200 the next $15,000, 25 per cent on the j next $5000, then 53 per cent on the i QUESTION- a year or less would have to pay no next $25.000, and only 38 per cent • under the eyes' Could It b I?.?*'.. 1 .^ 0 .™" 1 !?.."".* 2050 : °" '" °™ r * M '«» * Vear. j teeth or kidney trouble? "' j district fined cut his return and This Is obviously a jerry-built ANSWER: It Is Impossible to say | sent the Revenue Department a. arrangement which badly needs \ what causes the bai-i under your i check. He explained he was doing it fixing. Both the Committee for i eyes. Puffness under the eyes can' ahead of time because he wanted fcconomlc Development *nd the come from kidney trouble. «nd' to get his bills paid "so we can all House W«ys and ^ tee's own group Means Commit- fiom other disease conditions. It of business ex-1 may be from lack of sleep, or it arvlanris nolMrlv thru fm— pi* U ^ o.~.~ ...- -. «^. uu ( Ltt .1 \n* lt Kiuup ni uuamrsa ex-, umj we tium IHCK 01 nietp. itr IL AnnHipr W<»« S?s £Sr-• ™ -"»- "-*--«»; SSLEST, sssur *"; - b < -j^i^- -*• £^HI »m be no exception. ta> . would be cl|t , n ,,,,„_ ^ h , n . « that he hadn t There Is really only one new idea » r brackets Ihe cut would be $160, In the President's message. This is , regardless of income. At the moment Treasury expert* Nobody skids intentionally — it's always a slip. > • • The art nf com rr-sation in dying nut, »ays m writer. He should mrct someone who has just had an operatlun. The correct use of a farmer—every time for all kids, onr stay In jour own. "lie" and "lay' 1 also worries a hen tackles. ths be«t rul*a !• A lawyer says a client changed his will nine times a year, A fresh heir fiend. his proposed tax reform program. He would cut income taxes b v only $40 a head S200 for a family of five—regardless of income. That isn't enough to satisfy congress. | But it is not without, its appeal ' to low-income Rroups. It would Irce between eight and nine million taxpayers in the lowest income brackets from paying any federal taxes nt all. But it would give the remaining 36 million taxpayers little relief. The higher the tax the.se upper-income people have been paying, the more they may be expected to yell be- cause—pcrccntapcwisc—they would be getting the icnst reduction. ; Here'n How on New Plan i The way the President's plan would work out, Is this: A single person with gross income of $800 a year or less would have to pay no taxes. A single person with gross income of $1025 wouhi have his S78 taxes cut practically n half. For hicher brackets, the cut would be only S10, regardless While these cuts don't sound like much, they would mean a loss of S3,200.000,000 lo the Treasury. Since the President doesn't want Eovern- to lower the tax In the notch so that Incomes from »25.000 to »35,- ment revenues reduced, he proposes . 000 would pay JIS per cent and In- making up this sum by increasing • comes from $35,000 to $50,000 would corporation taxes. • pay 35 per cent instead of 53 per This is in the nature of a patch- r cent. not know what they will rec- I IS Vffira A fin nend to Congress. There i, no I 19 f * »T S ,t •» In Blytheville — ommi plan. But one suggestion has been ,, Mrs. to 24 B par't^f _ . Russell Parr was hostess esU last night a t her home evcnint ' work tax revision, which Treasury j Tf thll reform were mld «. it would £e ^d™ n Vr an In* tax experts have been opposing all \ probably not lose the Treasury « Mrs cecU Wroten of Schenec- alonj. They want real, long-range ' great amount - [ wroten ot bchenec re.'orm on the whole tax structure. But if the President's idea were ISS sff Li?'" Scu^v'ouaf InIS £« Ovc'hiu Ini- SS i ''.2W.OM.OOO. " will probably mean •n, ..,,,*.* . ,- a proposal to raise the corporation po»lio n'l Tater U ™ Zl^ta ™ tra °" '»»•«« «ver .50.000* year know, L'-th notch " Thi, rnvrr, IboVe tllf prwent 38 per cmL B1 * cZ"at?ons"t iuftcom? be'&Yn j ta » I -» ™» >l 1ike th " • 1itt " blt ' S-5.000 and S50.0M a year Present ' In 194*—latest year for which rates work out to penalize small ' f| BUres are available—288,900 cor- great amount of revenue, since cor- j tary, N. Y. who has been visiting Derations have tried to stay out of her parents Mr. and Mrs C C the notch basket. • \ Langston for th SO THEY SAY Th« reward we seek from our aid program i* prosperity, peace, and security; Unr.L Is enough. — Dean Achcson, former under-sccrcUry of State. « * <9 The tragedy is not just that Congress ix sitting almost Idly by, the real tragedy ii that, as matters stand today. Congress docs not Intend to take the necessary steps lo halt inflation, — Leon Henderson, Conner OP A Administrator, predicting further price rises. • » * In recent years, too much pouer has been concentrated In the leadership of our labor unions and that power has been abused. — Harold E. Stassen, Republican Presidential candidate. • » m Relief lor hungry peoples of Hit \vorld can be only in goods and scmccE. not In black market dollar bills.— Charles p. Tall, president Federal Council of Cruirchc* of Christ in America. » * • No ongre&s tan hind a future congre&s, but it could lay down a four-year plan, and if the 81st Congress wanted to repudiate it. it could. —Sen. Scott Luca* ID) of Illinois, reiterating his support of the Mart-hall Flan. • « * The President told me over the phone my boss WM resigning, and that he was appointing me Postmaster General. And then I fell ofl th« chair . . . I'm still pinching myself.— Jesse M. Donaldson, new Postmaster General. businesses in Ihis bracket, by taking away 53 per cent of their Income. Normal and surtaxes on corporations are 21 per cent on the first two weeks, has gone to Pine Bluff for a visit with Mr. Wroten's parents. She will return here for another visit before returning home. -Pltf. IN HOLLYWOOD R\' KR5KINC JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent by Erskine Johnson NKA Sfnfr Correspondent HOLLYWOOD iNEAl — Fran* Sinatra's doctor has ordered him to take it easy this winter. He'll spend most of bis tune at his new Palm Springs home. A Legion of Decency ban on '•Mourning Becomes Elect ra"—i'.s being discussed may result in an odd situation lor Rosalind Russell. She's are ....... iwrations filed income tax returns. Only 36,400 showed incomes of over $50,000 a year. The other 252.500 small businesses will probably think the President has a. Rood idea. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE WARNING ORDER Charlu H. Kendall »s. No. 10,353 Lela M. Kendall D!t. In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- sawba District. Mississippi County, Arkansas. • The defendant, Lela M. Kendall, tl:e leading candidate for an Oscar ; for the market. tor her performance in the picture. Plans for the Aracicmy Award presentation this year are in the capable hands of program director * Delmer Davis. He'll concentrate on j handing out Oscars, instead of i ...pccUK'le, a la prcvinns years. There s no reason why HoHvwood won 1 pack Tiic HO.OCO-scat L*>s Angeles, coliseum for the pveiit. It's Holly- j uoofTr bi'::-[-sL show of the year. ! Who'll tic B.ilic? j Jack Carson and Dennis Morgan | may be pais. but they're both ang- \ ling for the role of Babe Ruth in the film biography of the swat king. Roy del Ruth, who will direct, thinks Carson looks more like Ruth but ad- mils that Morgan knows more w- boilt baseball, plus being a natural southpaw. Theatre maiqiie.ss in Los An- goies and Hollywood were all dressed up in their best pictme titles the list week of 1947. The reason, of i for the u-holf year, right up to the ' week before Christmas. Then, when '. he suddenly thought about Santa I Claus, he became the perfect child ; wiih a polished hnlo. Dime-Novel Gene ; "The Adventures of Gene Autry" wiil be published soon via five million clime novel.s. Monogram is drop- pinsj the successful Cisco Kid series. The budgets were setting too high i with organized bridge. Joe who Cinches a Finesse By Eliminating It BO to hell together." Another Westerner wrote in to rrival In the family reported before and said it was a matter that had been overlooked and that It wouldn't happen again. One of the recent classics was' a. ^ letter pertaining to "Harry and j Eloise" in Florida. It was written by Harry, who was very stirred up. He told the department that he was happy when he opened his mail But his happiness flipped to the other side when he saw that Is also was made out to Eloise. For one thing, the check reminded him of "Eloise," something that was distasteful to him. For another, It had her name on it and that meant he couldn't cash it unless she signed it. He said he had told her where to go when they parted and he was sure she awsn't thers —yet. Since he couldn't cash th» check, would the government please turn it over to some worthy cause. The government did. A guy in Iowa listed as dependenU —one cow, two horses. 25 chickena, 10 pigs—and one sick wife. The Bureau did something about that one. but it couldn't do much fellow who saw the warn- 't write i nthls space" darn we " ph i Stedem of Chicago will become one i cat) second club. This meant East had held four clubs. When Slcdem cashed the »ce and king of hearts. East showed I tt , nd . wro . t . e ! n ll ,. : " '*' rlte whe " out on the second heart. Sledcm cashed his two good club tricks, and Uien his only worry was the spade finesse. However he was nM. going to take any chances. He knew at this point that East held only two diamonds and two spades, so he led his nine of diamonds, allowing East to cash the two good diamonds. East was forced to spade into dummy's ace- of the most popular men associated queen . xj^j the finesse was elim- i is president of the Chicago Contract Mickcv Finn ' Brl<1 * e Association, loves the game es policeman',' an(i attended his first, national plans for si Boys 1« hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Charle* H. Kendall. Dated this 15th day ol December, 1M7. • HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Betty Peterson. D. C. Attorney lor Plaintiff: Claude F. Cooper. and We put in «nrf th« Russians Secretary of stale Marshall, the plan for Germany. taX« out.— about Eddie Albert a popular Los p.re working on Town in the San Fernando valley. Jimmy Dvirnme's first request 1 following his operation was for »' bed in a three-patient ward. Said, i Jimmy. "Doiyv put me in a private room, f want company." [ Guy MadUon can't seem to make , up hi£ Miiiid a. 1 ^:;.,* r^ii Husseil. He was back to Judy Clark at Giro's Lila Leeds u helping millionaire | Bob Neal forget Diana Lynn This Is Hollywood, Mrs Jones: Where Humphery Bogart and Laurent Ba- ! call, after two years of marriage, | spent two weeks rehearsing their' romantic scenes for "Key Largo." ; Dorothy Lamour nixed a film de- ' i but [or her 2--year-old »on for a quick scene in "Lulu Belle." Dottle, i I as you know, forsakes her sarong in j [ this one but, on her birthday, she j received a sarong as a gag present' from Bob Hope, Bing Crosby and tmlrnamclU ,„ At1anllc cltVi N . last month. Like many Chicago players Stcdeiii j has his own ideas on what to do ivith a hand. He never wants to It is tim« that our part &w&k*n& fully to the realization that we havt to show ihi> American people a record of accomplishment by the 1948 election. -Sen. Raymond E, Baldwin (R> of Connecticut. * * • U 15 the duty of government to expo«* UIR fallacy that high wages precede high prices, and the untruth that labor's record is unworthy or unethical .—Edward H. Weylcr, secretary-treasurer Kentucky staU federation of Ubor. this up honey." WARNING ORDER In thr C'liancrrj Court. Chlcka- awba District, Mississippi County. course, waA that a movie must be shown locally at least once in "47 10 ' the Hope gag-man. Barney Dean. qualify foi the Academy awards. So ; On it was written, "You can't give all the studios put their best films on the rirc.ss parade. For 51 weeks of the year, we had to take the second-rate low-budget slapped-toRcther pictures, Tor 51 weeks, business was off at the box- office, and Hollywood coulrien'l un- : '^" rtcrsund why. Bul during the last i u c i cn week o('47, every theatre had a j line ax long as the nylon lines dur- j ing the war. The rca.vjn Is obivious; the pic lures were Rood. It proves once more that people will go to see good motion pictures, that there's nothing wrong In Hollywood that good pictures can't cure. But what will happen when July rolls around again Do we have to wait a. whole year lo get a couple of weeks of good pictures I', all rrmmris me of the age-nM \ Buck Hull boy'a routine—h« wu a pest j + AKJ It Tournament—N-S vul. South Wot North K»t Pau P»» I* t • JN.T. Fata Past Pax Opening—» 8. II HORIZONTAL 1.4 Pictured tinier ID Heavy mist 13 Individual 14 American aborigine 15 Hearing organ 18 Horn (comb. form) 18 Near 19H*l»an itar » Type of cheese "Strike lighlly 44 Tellurium ZBFemal* theep (tymbol) 29 Color 49 Aittrisk 30 Enervate 4g obtalni 7 Ceremony B Symbol for calcium 31 War god Jl Science <»umx> »»reek seaport mjors 47 L*ave out The Cruse Baker Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,331 ccr Defendant. I i ni: defendant Earl Baker Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named In (he caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Helen Cruse Baker. Dated this 30th day of December, 1947. get" In a rut—»nd that I» th« onlj | justification I can glv». you for hli {bidding on this hand. I do no I know why he refused to open thi bidding with Ihe South cards, but In all likelihood, the next time he ha* a Mmilur holding h» will bid something on It. So w». will pass over the bidding and get on with his line of play. East playert. the ten-spot on the opening diamond lead and Stcnem let it hold th« trick. Then East cashed the ace of diamonds, on which West played the four-spot. Now came the queun or diamonds, and when Stedem won this HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk trick with the king he noted that By Betty Peterson, D. O. West played the three, indicating Attorney* for Plalnllff: and Sudbury. East held live diamonds Stedem cashed the ace und V:ing nf clubs. West ihewlni out on the « Pronoun J° s « n '« 23 Firm " Rowini 24 Southeast {ab.) lz Ra '« JSCompasi point 17 Silver 16 Natural fat (symbol) JO He many 20 Kalian river roles 33 Respect S4 Constellation IS Contended 17 Boy servant! 40 That thing 41 Artificial language 42 Tumult* 41 Depart 4t Communion tab)* 51 Crave 52 Type measurs 53 Slip-knot 54 Employ » Ht Ii a noted J8 French plural article 59 Oriental coin <0 Slight noise «1 Skill 35 Entertainment 48 Poker »tak* 3« Indolent 49 Behold! 38Expunger SO Indian weigM 39 Most painful SB Runic (ab.) 43 Baking 57 South lalitud* chamber (ab.) I 1 f I

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