The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 3, 1947 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 3, 1947
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

IBcanfv BLTTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TBI.OOOUm KXW8 CO. H.W, HADfES, PubUdMr JAUBS L. D - VKRHOETT, Editor ' 'I. AdTCrttalnc ,hole National Advertising Representative*: If, \ WnLux Witaiw Co, New York, Chicago. De'"\. Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except thihdar _.. totered as second class matter at the port, v cfflt» at Blytheville, Arkanat, under act of Con\ gress, October », HIT. » Served fijr'the United Pr«a SUBSCRIPTION RATES By wrier In. trie city or BiythevUle or atiy suburban town where currier service Is miln- «&»ed, 20c per week, or S5c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, M.OO per Ftouv 12,00 for six months, SI 00 for three iriohtua; oy mnil outside 50 mllr; zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. THOUGHT MONDAY In those days there was nn king In Israel: every mad did thai which was In lili own eyes.—Judges 21:35. * # • The great y^nclples of right and wrong are legible to every reader; to pursue them requires not the aid of many counselors.—Thcmas. Jefferson. Russia's Atomic Secrets The statement of Werner Heisenbevgj Gcrinan atomic scientist, that three of his most eminent German colleagues are working i'oi\thc Russians is not unbcliovab'e, or even surprising-. Neither is his clitim that. after reading Uie Smytlie report ha knew "exactly what was (lone, except for some small technical details," in making the American atomic bomb. There is an interesting comment on this piece of news—though thc comment preceded the ncw.«—in Louis Ridehour's review of a new iorgrapliy of Alert Einstein in the New York times. , Saicl Mr. Ridenotir: "Nuclear phy- cis, one of thc most recondite branches of fundamental science, is currently a political lootball. We are now besot with spy-mania and love, of scci'ecy to such an extent that it will come as a tlis- tince shock to the public, tlu-co or four years hence, when, the fi-st atomic bomb is set off by Russia. This phenomenon will be attributed to 'leaks' of information from disaffected scientists, not to the, W nll- "" "known fact that men who ask a given question of nature always get Hie same answer, whatever, tin-;,- national- .ity." One may disagree with Mr. Rid c 7~ nour's dim view of the fiil lu - c without ' quarreling with the soundness of his observation. For it does seom evi(lent that most of our atomis secrets must be in the fields of engineering and production, rather than on physical reaction. Even those of us who know as little about isotopes and neutrons as Senator McKellar suspects at times that the Russians at least know how to make an atomic bomb. It would ! JC more pertinent, perhaps, to know whether they have the raw materials, power ati.'d huge industrial setup nccessarv for the undertaking. " ' ' Then there is always the r ,, ss ibilit v that Russian scientists, with German ,^_ help, arc seeking a differen^ourco of atomic energy and cheap,,, w avs of releasing- and controlling it. In other words, R ussi , has atom,c secrets of her own. And it is up to our OW1 , sc j en[ j sts t() h and on the job until an inlernatiomil system of atomic energy control is et up and functioning. If wc a , e .,, * we must keep ahead. And , x ,,., la , w „„; continuing intensive rcsc-ir-h n 'i|i " the best form of espionage as tort* « secrets about atomic matt^ex Present indications wMb'n <>• research is being inte mi p,,d by ,,,'' drawn-out Senate con^ille^;':'" ion of Mr. LilienthaVs fitness Th^ tne Atomic Energy Scientists complain that t suffering, because they what wlii happen next m ±r^'?^'i ^y li the rnorning and evening to study, .evaluate, and direct th e v ., t ^>ncs S0 f atomic research and indu S - iX^'^^^J^^J- i Whether Mr. Lilienthal is guilty of be- ing a Communist,- n New Doalcr, or a champion <^f piiljlic o\vnc!'?hij). And time's a-wasting. -^t^SXffiLi^K,, COURHSII NEW* - VIEWS OF OTHERS ^•'•''•'•'"'"'•''^^^•"'''•^'''•''•s'''-^^ Reckless Public Spending "Another man sits afar off, .mil spend:; my money, not ns ! wish, bill. nccoidi'iK to his whim." So a great American thinker. Emerson wrote about government spendin.i. ninny year ago, . ire, nntl others of Ills lime, ou?!il to see how the citizen's money Is flung around toady. Government was simple then, and It the people only n trickle of Ihelr cni-nlngs. But now, government, national state and local, has n fingci In cvrrythihfr, and it pours out money In a. vast, flood, which costs the nation alx-nt one-third of Us earnings In taxes. Arkansas has Joined in this .ending fury, with little thought of Die troub.7 || may he storing up for the future. The 1 voters of prudence arc lost in Ihe clamor of Has group and thai one for bigger appropriations An on-with- the-clance, let-tomorrow-lakc-care-of-itself spirit Is in command. Evierybody, every group, rhni wants more money gets an attentive hearing. Ijlirscr fluids arc voted us 11 the state treasury were bottomless. The clamor for spetidihn di'owns out tile whisper for ( >conomy | to which the warnings of even a few year af;o against free am! easy appropriations have sunk. Public vmstcs of the people'': hard-earned money, which have been pointed out time and again, are ignored today. The idea now is lo charge thcs» wastes up to the citizen. Loi him economize, let him deny his family tilings actually needed, so he can fork ovef taxes to pay the cost of \vnsle In public affairs. As an example, hut not by iny means tile only one, there are our county governments. They are coming In to the slate for more and more money—and getting It. Meanwhile, they are wasting millions of dollars in poor organization for their functions ani over-costly methods. ' f/ Not so long ago, Dr. c. O. BVaniicn, 1st at the itatc university, declared thnt a million dollars a year could Uc save:! on the cost of our county governments. The sum would be srenter now. Among Dr. Brannoiis suggested remedies were these. Put all officers on salaries, and do nway with tile fee system of virtually letting them fixe their own ;ny while also hiring unnceded deputies; combine Hie county and circuit clerks' office; and transfer the making to tax books from Ui e county clerk to the tax assessor. An amendment to the constitution would be needed to revise our county government to a more efficient pattern, why, for cxiunplc, should small counties maintain nil the offices of Ihe large ones? The legislature could 'perform tew services more useful llian to submit ti corrective amendment. No long study Is no-Mcd to point the way. The defects are well known. Somehow, we must keep all public spending within bounds. Jt will take courage-courage to stand for the people, and the bc.-t interests of the slate, if |his courage Is lacking, (he people will sooner or later supply it. T.-vsj arc getting fed up with the policy of spcndir,,: them into a hard clay of reckoning. —ARKANSAS tiBMOCRAT. . • • ••>• •'••*• •'* **-, ^J |S Ifsfffl ' •—•-. •&>• ^m ^••^-:->.-.^ -iffy &£&}!. BARBS BY HAL COCIIIIAN A large flow of maple sap Is expected this year, jt.sllll will be just n drop in (he bucket. * » * Nowhere is where drivers are usually going when they seem to want to set tnerc quickest. » » , . Successful people have the mt-r.t ill-behaved children, says a writer. To the victors belong the spoiled. • * . Soon will come the time when the S rats grows long and Junior won't, like mother's "cutting remarks. « « * Big-town broadcasting stntioiK aixl small- town party-line telephones keep things riinnlng aloiij: pretty evenly. ~—-— . — **~^*^ SO THEY SAY America's economy is a changing economy. H is And its dirccllo'.i. juways. lios been upwards toward the moimtnm peaks of a higher aiut higher standard of .IVIIIR for all her citizens, it is just possible tnat v;e cnuW stay in the valley, finding n level road t'lat would be imcoth and easy. Some folks mistakenly call this "security." But if wc would liave lhc mountain peaks of higher and lilgnci standards cl living, then we must be prepared for the brlet plateaus, or even the dips, if ic- ndjuslnient for the climb ahead America can keep going ahead on the climb upward toward heights now undreamed of, il wc re-dedicate ourselves to honest effort in understanding and using the system that has brought us so much Recognizing the laurels that belong already to tlie American way, we may scale heights thai yet have never been surveyed. Let u s not take depressions for granted; lefr. take then. In stride.—George S. Benson president ol Harding college, Scarcy. Ark. ' » • * The problem or recruiting nnd keeping teachers win continue lo grow wurs*—Wllard E Cm-ens, scrrelfry National Education Association. * * * H we CMI show our young p»cplc alt men have much in common and rnat misunderstanding is the basis fo r much or the suspicion nnd hatred in the world, we shall have gone R ong way or, the road lo lasting peace.—Fleet Aflml. Chester W. Nimitz, chief of Naval Opera- lions. ., MONDAY, MARCH 8, 1047 Special Language of Bureaucrat Fast Fading From Capitol Scene Senator Taft of Ohio Brands Lilienthal As a 'Typical Power-Hungry Bureaucrat' BY 1'ETEl! KnsnN.- _ ... BY 1'ETElt «..„.,„„ XK<» .Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar J—(NEA> -So Sen. Bob Tart of Ohio says ave Lillcnthnl Is "a typical pow•-hungry bureaucrat." Vee-rryy cry intcrestin'. Of course Senator Taft i^n't ower-hungry himself. All Tart ants is to be President of the nltcd States. And n s everyone nov.'s, thero is no power in tha •csldency. 'nils rnlses n nice question. Just 'w much Is a lypicnl, ambitious, ower-hungry politician to be fear- 1? yVs to what kind of a typlcRl, nbihous. power-hungry eiiator Taft mtght be. a little right, white, and merciless pub- •nly on ihe rccprd may be ro- aling. One of the principal purposes ol st year's Congressional Rcorga- zallon Act was to divide up the work of senators and cont;iTs.siJieii and give them air something important to do. For years thc old- timers with the most seniority have bad a half-Nelson on all the good jobs In congress. Very definitely tne Intent of the consrcssioiul streamlining bill wa s to break up this hold on political power Nn senator was to be n member of more than two st/nding committees, nor a chairman ol more than one. IJFADS THREE COManTTEKS Today, however, Senalor "raft holds^rmrrc power than any other member of the Senate. H e Is chairman of UKOC committees and member of a fourth. As chairman of the Committee on Labor and Public Welfare — which was his- choice of the chair- in.-.nships—Taft will handle legislation of most Interest to the voters of in-18. If Talt can write the labor, health, education. a n ( i social security laws of the country, he will have tremendous Influence in thc :iext presidential election. As his second standing committee membership. Taft chose Finance. That committee writes the tax laws. As ranking Republican member of that group, Taft. can play an important part in reducing taxes. Again it gives him power over Issues of primary concern lo voters In the next election. On lop of these two jobs, Taft maneuvered himself into chair- i mnushln of the Republican Policy Committee, presiding over affairs of-the majority caucus gives him | direction of the whole Icgislattvc [program. Party policy on every , major issue is here decided. I jFor his third chairmanship. Taft, |ggt the top job on the important new Joint Committee on the Economic Report. This job'^as not just wished on Taft by Ills admlr- | ing colleagues. Taft went out af- I tor it. He asked Ohio Congress- ' man George If. Bender to nominate him. a nd he buttonholed all I be Republican members to vote for him. LITTLE TIME FOR ECONOMIC REPORT As a mutter o( record. Taft hits had little tiinc for this fourth committee. For this year, Taft has kissed off its responsibilities. Another senator with more time on his hands could have assumed this chairmanship and given the Economic Report Hie attention it should have had. if anything is or can be done by Congress to stave off depression, it will probably ue done by his committee. But TaH would not let go of a single position that would build up his power. In this respect, Senator Taft Is at pur with Democratic Sen. Kenneth Mckellar of Tennessee, his partner in opposing the nomination of Lilienthal to be head of the Atomic Energy Commission. As chairman of the committee on Post Offices. McKellar long held power over the appointment of every postmaster in the United States. It was a position of great influence. McKellar gave his approval to other senators fbr political favors rendered and traded in n notorious misuse of political power. McKellar had hoped that he might have similar power over appointments to top positions and appropriations of the Tennessee Valley Authority. When he was thwarted, h e turned against Da H Tjilieiithai ' as TVA director five years ago, and he has been against him ever since. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINK JOHNSON NK,\ staff Corrvspiniilcnl HOLLYWOOD — (NEA)-Multi- llngim] movies are g<,iu K to be the thing in 1950. They can't miss, the man said. It's going t () be worse than thc d-baclu of the talkies, [he man said. "Stars fell out of the heavens' like ducks when the movies found a voice. But wait until 1950 Irs going to be murder." The man with five-footer Max Sherover, president of the LiiiRiia- phonc Institute tif America. " but we were afraid he will have ;1 discouraging time of it In Hollywood. Max is in movietown in tiic in- tcrcsls of his lingunphnnr system or languages—th c teachln« of loy- el«n languages w it), phonocrapli records. And It is M nx ' s contention that bv l!150 rinv star who c.iirt speak fluently half a dozen foreicii tongues will be through. "Fini. kaput a »d koniclz" \i-,\ .said. ' "What's konietz." we gulped "Konietz." he said, "is the Russian word for the eurt. "And finished." he said, "is vrhai all the stars will be in 1950 it thev -an't speak at least 10 language's 'or multillgual films for ihp world market, wit), production costs rising, producers have to look to' Knr- "Pe for their profits. But dn Europeans want dubbc^ fii ms or translated dialog? Absolutely not. They ir. "Y a vass lublu." and l\rono 1-owcr to answer back in Russian " SOUNDS -I I IK AI.,VH.M -Naturally, wc were worried n Lassie would be endangered m tlie nay ol imi'.lilingual fiims. "Lassie." sheover grinned. "«('. «'e frit tt on, duly tn srp , r wo would ] lavc „„ [uck snundlng U 1P ^, arin ,„ nony^^,, about nuilUlInsml films. when I wear , ly for r week, finally R0 t her, onrt asked if sli r war, wornc" about "s'il VQUS plaits" and "in siento niuchos." •Lana raid; a sweater!" Pauiette Gocklard said she had been studying French for over n year and any d : ,y now she will swing into Russian. "r," said Pauiel.te, "can eve'i swcnr in French." Humphrey Bouart answered She- rover s warning i,, a jansjuage that still baffles "The Language King, as Sherover Is sometimes tailed by his employes. Bogie said "Ulsnay." NOT LTKE ADOLESCENCE John Oiloerfs falsetto when thc talkies nirtved was nothing compared to wliat mav happen to Margaret O'Brien or Butch Jenkins when 19JO nlKl ml ,iti|jngunl films roll arouiid, according to Sherover. We had to ngrce that both Margaret and Butcii migTrt. sin vive adolescence and dental braces but never the ability to say: "But my Ciddy's really a gocrt man" In Turkish. We tried to think of June Haver, Ava Gardner. Corrcl Wilde. Lauren Bacall, Larry Parks as "has-'ieens." "Can I hey finish a scene In English, iheii do the same scene in French. Russian, Italian, and Spanish?" Sherover demanded. "No, emphatically no. Arc the studios going to waste time with stars who can't switch from one language to eight others as easily ns opcrn singers?" Sherover switched hts cignr to Ihe other side of his moulh. "I can save Lana Turner," he announced, dramatically "How?" "Latin's salvation lies In my system of Icarnini! foreign languages." It was a beautiful IhoiiRht. In 15 weeks he could save Lana for movie audiences, kind leaders, night rluli photographers and the airlines In Mexico and back. Sherover also whispered that he found a number of stars on Ihe Columbia lot who have le.ivned some Hungarian words already McKEHNEY ON BRIDGE Brazil 'Blitzed' Bi/ Team-of-Four I»Y WII-MAM E. McKKNNEY America's C':ir,i Autliority Written for NE.\ Service The team-of-four consisting ol H. Jay Becker ,nncl Mrs. Helen Sobel of New York, Sidney Siodor and Charles H. Oorcn of Philadelphia, returned recently from a trip lo South America. They flew down lo Sao Paulo, Brazil, spent eight Tournament — N-S vul. South 1 » 1 N. T. 2N. T Pass Double West IV' Pass , Pass Couble r.iss North Double 2 » 3N. T. Pass Pass. 1 East 1 4k Pass Pass 4 * Pass Opening—* A flays there, then eight days in Klo de Janeiro. They played four 3G - board matches against four teams in Sao Paulo and five 20-board matches ngainst five teams in Rio. They won every match. Their smallest win was GOO points, while on.-match was won by 4500 points. Today's hand was one that gave them a swing. Both teams arrived Irom Director Charles Vidor. "But," he said, "they are n$t very nice words." Somehow, we can't get worried about this multilingual revolution In Hollywood. -+ By FKKDURICK C. OTHMAN (I nlted Stair (•orrcsiiumlcnt) WASHINGTON, March 1 .UP)-- Nothins's been channelized on Mir policy level here in a long time" Nor has anything been said 'atelv about optimum production, co-ex- ensive mal-ndjustments, and nuali- tative and tmamitalivc phases of a dynamic democracy. This is good. It's almost wonderful I'lrst thing you know, you'll be able to read a government document and Ee_t some idea what it's talking about. The intense young men of the New Deal, .smoking pipes, wearln- tweeds, tossing cocktail parties in t the demodelcd slums of Georgetown and speaking n variety of pig latin'l all their own, arc no more. They're funneling no statistics to- The DOCTOR SAYS \iinaworm of Scalp- Cause and Cure BY WILLIAM A. O'KKIKN, M. 1). Written f or NK A Service Ep dcmic rtagworm of the scalp has licen reported from most sections of the united State" Prior ,0 1940 our country was relatively free disease 5 h ' Bl " y co " tilKlou s myc.olic Richard j. Steves, M n a ttr i Francis w. Lynch, M . D., report nen experience In tlio "Journal of t">.•}• n- nmncimg no statistics to -f, Om f can Medical Association" <lix i'' Producing no meaningful mini tVllIl OJ4 r-flKfra r\t,!..— : ,. nifl A f fonili... \... .11 __ . . with 834 cases o f .epidemic ring- 'h? r - m °L? W SCalp in Minnesota during 1045 and 1940. Injection wns nine tunes as frequent i,, boys as •--• Blrls and tlie ages O f the pn- ticnis varied from 1 to 1C years True epidemic ringworm of thc real n disappears at puberty Uhildren wlt ), ringworm hnvfi •ay, scaling patches on their scalps containing broken hairs, or- 11"°" "»_?"*»!.'.he hend. somo — j, i'. u » u >~iii£ ^lu "JCiiimigiLH mini- mae, framing broadly no related and related and unrelated factors Ooh- bledegook, thc special language of the bureaucrats against winch Maury Maverick runted for ypars is fading from thc capital. Nobody* echeloned anything fthe way those babies turned pUoncv nouns into verbs wns a crime i in' tne last two months Pveryhoclv'-- happy about tills development.' with tne possible exception of Rudcliih - -... of the scalp Is caused by a special parasite which is spread by infected children Cond!- ..loii can be identified by shining a Wood light (black light on the scalp, which causes a brilliant green flouresccncc to appear on the liiiectcd hairs. A Wood light is of Kroat value in surveying suspected school children because It permits early detection of cases and it also Is used to locate any Infected hairs which may remain after treatment before the children are allowed to return to school. Barber shops have been suspected of being the source of the in- icction, but evidence is chiefly circumstantial. It is advisable lo shampoo a child's hair after he has had p. Inircut. ji, s t to be certain that no fungi remain, should there have been a contact. THEATER REATRACKS SOURCE Deposit uf infected Hairs on the hacks of theater seats unduobted- iy is a common cause of scalp ringworm spread, ih the Minnesota epidemic, children were asked not to attend theaters while under treatment, but questionnaires indicated tliat the majority disregarded the request. * * S! QUESTION: Are electrical treat- llsh l he language of government cvcntua ly became so mmWy time its practitioners frequently co.ildn t understand it, themselves So' they started preparing charts. That'? where Rudy's hobby comes in. He collects government charts like some people collect sharing I:ltlBSC fled m i', ' iS ° lale " """ Billed 197 distinct varieties of fe.'"rM charts, some printed in six colors and one so de luxe it used up all' mitteevr ° f ' h ° s " latoi ' l!l1 c<>1 "- mittee now is out of busiiioHs."""" "My research indicates that tile most popular by far is the da^lh" l rec angle chart, a good e.xam.jl- o ° which hangs on President Trimum's office wall," Rudy snw . ., Thc ^ s nor-up is a variation which I ""n the swmgini; pendulum chni t " He keeps under lock first editions or the service ribbon chart Mie poker chip ciuu-t. , hc , )laste ,.; o " C . tjic-ccihng chart, the wriairlinp- snako chart, the liver spot c-lnrt and the apple pie chart ' "This latter is a favorite of the Treasury Department." he said. "H and the smallest^slfces'' o^the'^ 1 payers' pie." Most prolifix originator of charts was the OPA, which produced the -s '"-?----h ANSWER: Chrouic arthritis L, a a a han^^ 0 ^,™ 5 "° sl! '»= '- -c a, cord. When it is worse, heat' mal said, sage and vaccine injections are uf value, x-rny is of value In the spinal variety 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— two-story brick buildin" at 405-407 w. Main Street hns°bcc:i d by Mr. and Mrs. joe Isaacs to .ne Hubbarri Furniture Co. Victor Bray has returned Irani business trip to Chicago Mrs. Howard Proctor attended a meeting or the American Legion xmarj^^^y^yesterday alter- at three no trump with the'NouTT- E>outh cards, and three no trump could not be defeated. South was bound to make three spades Jon- hearts, the ace of clubs and a cln- moncl trick. However, when Becker CWe.i-* doubled three no trump, Mrs So- uel (East) elected to go to four clubs, which South doubled. If South had opened the ace of cubs and followed with the small club, he would have defeated the contract. BU) when his openin^ eari of the space ace held, he made the mistake of shiftinc; to a heir' Then Mrs. Sobel..had no trouble at, all in cross-ruffing the hand out for the needed 10 Iricks. Put out the Ii en y Pu out he little. ii.en-m-a-iow chart, with passage of those who spoke n There i s little or no calcium in ie« blood corpuscles. Read Courier News Want Ads. In n Who's Who contest held at Junior High school yesterday . anK C- Douglas was voted the uest all-around boy. Lorraine Sceov earned th c honor for (he girls. In the first wrestling show to bn staged here in a number of years Mike • Meroney defeated Younp Hackenschmitz in- straight falls at :hc armory last-night. Two chick gridtiers, Jimmic I-ee Brooks and Max Usrcy. have been made members of the National Athletic Honor Society. Congressman HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured U. S. representative 10 Inner court 11 Willows 13 Tree 14 Deformed limb 16 Exterior IB Box 20 Caresses 21 Cicnlrix 22 Calyx Icat 24 Remove beard 25 Scent 2(> Punctuation mark 27 Type measure 28 Mystic ejaculation 20 Ulfereti :12 Disturbed 38 South American mamma! 37 Insect 38 So be it! S!> Go to sea •13 Spanish jar •14 Container 45 Kool pai L •17 Brown 48 Snare again 50 Profitable item 52 Sediment 53 Sort VERTICAL I New Zealand parrot 2 Preposition 3 Bone 4 Noose 5 Sheet C Employs 7 Dress stone 8 Of 9 Surgical tool ID Journal 12 Smooth 13 Greek mountain 15 Pronoun 17 Waste allowance I!) Baking dish 21 Wos,'i hai,- 23 More halt 24 Scrub 29 Pierce 30 Asiatic tableland 31 Unclosed 33 Seasoned 34 Splendor 35 Conjunction 39 Impede ; 4C Vipers : 41 That thing • 42 Drip out : 45 Anger 4li Greek letter • 49 Transpose <ab.) 51 Symbol for lin

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page