The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 18, 1952
Page 6
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PAGE SIX BT/TTHEVTU.E fARK.l COUKIER THE BLYTHEV1LLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. a. W HAlNtS, Publisher MARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON Editor PAUL D. HUMAN Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York. Chicaso. Oetrolt, Atlanta, Memphli. Entered as second class matter at tli« post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9. 1917 Member of The Associated I'ress SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Sy orrler in the city of lilythcville or »njr suburban town where carrier service U maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. $5.00 per year. $2.50 for six months, J1.25 Jor three months: by mall outside 60 mile tone J12.50 per year payable- In advance. Meditations By failli Abel offered uulo God a inure excellent sacrifice Uian Cain, by which >ie olitalneil witness Ihnl he was righteous, (Jorf testify Ing of his gifts: ami liv It he being dead yet speakcth.— Hebrews 11:4. * * * And we shall be made truly if we he made ccmtriu; content, too, not only with what we can umlcTbtami, hut. content with what we do not understand—the habit of mind which theologians call—and rightly—faith in God.—Charles Kingsley. Barbs Judging from today's skills, women still are going to all lengths to keep in style. * * * Lofs of potHicians have two ha Is—one to UIIOH In (lie ring amt one to talk through. * * » A Michigan tanner boosts what he call.s a ttnart pig. They always have been porky, * * + A refrigerator In where you iuil dab* of food nn riishrH you don't ward to wash. * * * A pound of phosphorus will tip B million matches which little kkU shouldn't play with. C. of C. Wise to Review Industrial Activities Blytheville's Chamber of Commerce recently made a wise depurUire from form when it released for publication a resume of its activities toward getting Industry for the city. The Chamber has Lcen hiding its light under a busheJ'for years because moat industrial prospects insist on strict anonymity when dealing with a community. It has been only natural that Chamber officials, in tlieir eagerness to gain industry, have done everything in their power to please these prospects. But hundreds of hours of work have gone unrecognized for years and membership solicitors have frequently been met with the question, "When is the Chamber of Commerce going to do something'.'" The fact is the Chamber IS doing something niul its industrial committee members have been diligent and unselfish in giving of their time and money tu cultivate prospects. Under the leadership of the current industrial committee chairman, K. B. David, long one of lilytheville's most enthusiastic boosters, ami Chamber President Jltu B. Logan, there is no doubt '.luU an aggressive indiislrialization program will lie carried on throughout ID.'j^. And we liupu that through regular reports on their ol'toris, reports which roju-cl prospect's rcti'U'sls. the Chamber and tlu> men who have put in many hours in ils behalf will jr;iio commimi- ty-\virli> recognition which they have deserved fur so long. 'Good Citizen's' Murder Should Arouse Community N'ibncly in tin- Si-lmsler family could have ivali/ed it :l t ii, 0 lime, but it was an unhappy day when someone tacked up a "Wanted" poster of Willie Sutton, the nation's most notorious bank robber. j n the elder Schuster's Brooklyn tailor shop. His son Arnold. 24. mild-mannered, bespectacled veteran of Coast Guard service in World War H, apparently looked at thai "flyer" i.ften enough to fix "Willie ;he Actor's" face well in mind. Riding in the subway in Brooklyn a few weeks ago, young Schuster saw a man who appeared vaguely familiar. Suddenly his memory clicked and he realized it was Sutton. He trailed the TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 195Z robber front the'subway until he spotted a police car. He told the officers hi» story, and eventually they picked up Sutton and arrested him. What spurred Schuster to act on his hunch we can only guess. It may have been published reports that $70,000 reward awaited the man who could point out Still on. Or maybe he had a streak of the "private eye" in him. His first lesson in the brulalilies of life came when the police version of Suttun's capture made no mention of ArnoM Schuster, giving instead full credit to the arresting officers. Schuster had to hire a lawyer and stir up a fuss before the police, two days later, finally acknowledged that the young man had supplied a "wonderful lip." This belated recognition turned out to be a hollow victory, however, when it was learned that reports of a fat reward were false and Schuster would get nothing for his pains. Nothing, that is, unless you count a proposed "alertness" award from a TV "private eye" program. Schuster shortly faded from public notice, but he was not forgotten in certain special quarters. After Sulton's arrest, two of his underworld friends were also seized. Quito evidently, all this was more than some man or men could bcii r. Not many nights ago, while lie was walking alone about a block from his home, Schuster was shot and killed. Bullets were fired into his stomach, the back of his head, and into each of his eyes — the eyes that had seen too much. What a tragic commentary this makes on life in a great American city. From the forces of law and order, Schuster got nothing for his display of public-spirited conduct. Their reluctance to admit his tip was a pitiful show. But from the gangland he dared to challenge, the young man got the reward that ruffians know so well how to deal out. Some weeks ago citizens of the New York area were put in a highly indignant state over the accidental deaths of people in neighboring Hliznhcth, N. .f. Following a series of air crashes, they were ready to paralyze the nation's ifreatest ail' center to prevent more such "outrages" from occurring near major city airports. One is compelled to hope that sim- iliar public indignation, and what is more effective, police action—will Collow upon this outrage of a different sort, the deliberate murder of an innocent young man in brutal retaliation for being a good citizen. For doing the police department's job and identifying a hunted criminal who lived for two years within a few blocks of a police station. If wrongs like this cannot swiftly be righted, then life in America's greatest community may one day become too callous to be endured by decent citizens. Views of Others What Would They Do? lire tlie things thai were found in former free countries before Communism took over, according to Ihe News Letter of Hie NnUolial Ked- enUion of Women's Republican Clubs, whose editorial .stall include 1 . 1 * nmtmg others Mrs. Robert A. Taft, Mis. Sly Irs Bridges nnd Mrs. Homer Ferguson: Huge N'ntimul Debt —Con (iscatory Uixes Unbalanced nudyet—Deficit spending Extravagant Public Works—Subsidies to chivon groups Conscription fen Military Duty — Huge military prepa:;ition tie gnuc million in I lie iKiinc, of war ot Industry, fanning ami labor. We lue not approving nil thnt has been it one and ;\11 the conditions thai have been created when we ask, Hrw different would tilings be today if the Kepnblu ar..s h:ui been hi power? The great ricino.vsion brpan in the administration of the last Republican prescient, Herbert Hoover. What would the record have been if Republican tvdmimst rations had been confronted with \\idr.-pread unemployment, falling In mi prii*(\s. inability of farmers, homo owners and l>nsii;rs.i tvnd Industrial owners and business and industrial concerns to meet their obligations, ai;<l then their had been two World Wnvs n) uhu-li our counhy ,vhouldered burdens no other one coukl have tarried? Ami what would the Republicans do if they >Uiv;i]i1 win control of the government? It America were si ill menaced by war. would I hey reduce taxes, balance the budget, begin paying olf the national debt, stop public works (beyond, peihnp.'s. work on southern rivers) cut off subsidies to farmers and make no "huge military preparation?" What a Republican president Riid a Republican Congress would do would b* 1 largely deter- milled by conditions at home and in the rest of Ihe world. — Arkansas Gtucil* The Same Kind of Joy Water He Bought in 1948 efer £ dson's Washington Column — Reds Lure Peron, Latin Bosses Away from 'Dollar Diplomacy WASHINGTON — 'NEA> — The, ommics are now playing footsie ith the conservatives in Latin- nerica. This is analyzed here as ic latest left-wing tactic to create m ore confusion south of the border. Its aim is to upseL the more- established, middle - of-lhfu-road, democratic governments by a new kind of "united front." In Mexico, Vicente Lombardo rcier Eilson olodano, the leading L,a tin-Amen- in labor agitator, ha,s announced is support of Gen. Manuel Henri- LICZ Guzman In the July prcsiden- al elections. Up to now. Gen. Hen- ex Guzman has been constder- d the conservative opponent to resident. Miguel Alenian's Revolu- onary party government. In Cuba, the Communists an- ounced their support for Dr. Ro- This newly-reported Peronista- I President Peron was moved to Communista cooperation is now [ launch his Latiu-Arncricar cited as the best proof possible that j hibor organization aJTter the IAROW had refused to admit his Argen tine Labor Confederation to membership at Mexico City. Peron callec his founding convention at Asun cion, Paraguay, last November. Fe\v delegates showed up and it was a U.S. policy towards theArgemine in the last few years has been a complete flop. This policy was Iniseil on friendliness towards the Argentine, and giving it all posible air instead of blasting It. This new policy Included a $125 million credit to Argentine banks. Its purpose was to relieve the Argentine dollar shortage and enable the Argentines to pay for goods ordered from American manufacturers in the pst-war boom. PERON INFERKEl) U.S. IS ARGENTINE'S WORST ENEMY In return for this help. Colonel Peron has resorted to a deliberate policy of opposition to the United complete bust from the start. Since then, Argentine govornmen Family, Federal, Firm Budgets Troublesome By SAM DAVVSON NEW YORK WV—Three budgets cause trouble. 1. The family budget, you set lor your wife. Often this so depresses her that she buys a new dress—quite rightly, of course—to regain her lost morale. 2. The federal budget the president sets before Congress. The resulting battle usually rages for months, 3. The company budget the finance officers set for the foremen. All too often this becomes a signal for undeclared warfare in the factory. Budgets are being used more The . and more by business management. They aim at forecasting sales, costs, and the tax lead, and then setting factory or department, goals for production and operating rules for keeping manufacturing costs down. Budgets are drawn up by corporation controllers — slide rule boy» who take the long, statistical view, DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NKA Service , Ulcerative colitis is fortunately a comparatively rare condition, but one about which several readers and ' are concerned have asked me to write. It is a disease involving the lower part ol :he digestive tract known as the arge intestine. Actually, it is probably not correct to speak of it as a single disease since there are several varieties which behave somewhat differently and which may require different kinds of treatment. In practically all kinds, however, quick healfng and recovery is rare so that long-time treatment, under a physician's care, is required. The cause or causes of ulceratlve colitis are still not entirely under- , iccr „_.,„.. .,„,,,„ . stood, Infection may play a part mo re rep]lcs - Ther " Is need for . keeping the company books in the black. * * * BUT BUDGETS may backfire when workers, foremen and supervisors — the ones who make the company products — re-sent them as means of exerting management pressure. One foreman a plant using the budget, system says: "I keep from showing these figures to workers: If i give them the heat with this budget stuff they'll blow their tops." To which a company finance of- but there is no agreement on any one germ, and some difference of opinion on the importance of infection in the general picture. Among other possible causes which have been investigated is the emotional factor. Here. too. there Is doubt as to whether this !s an original csuse, but almost certainly after ulceratlve colitis has begun, emotional stress or strain can and does aggravate the symptoms which are already present. A more complete understanding, however, of what causes nlcerative colitis to develop in Ihe first place and what prevents its more rapid healing Is badly needed. When a patient is found to have Ulcerative colitis, the usual pro- ceedure is to try medical treatment first. It hns been stated that in one form of the disease, not.mcr thi... five or ten out of one hundred will need surgery. In other forms, surgery should not be delayed too long, if medical treatment does not bring good results fairly promptly. The medical treatment includes rest, diet, nursing care, blood transfusions, and in some cases it may labor attaches at its various em-j require the administration ol drug's bassies in Latin-America are reported to have made outright efforts to buy support and infiltrate local unions. Latest proof of this has been furnished by the U.S. Panama Canal Co., at Balboa. C.Z. This government operating company had to fire a chauffeur named Juan Urri- States. The turninc; point was Per- . ola, for membership in the Peron on's—and Evita's—decision to nm j Labor Confederation. The company tor re-election for the Argentine presidency. In his campaign. Peron inferred that the United States was the Argentine's worst enemy. Last fall Peron attempted to organize a new Latin-American intcr- erto Acramontc. presidential can- | nntionnl labor organization It was idale of the Orthodox or conscrv- i to be a rival to the Inter-American live party before Fulgcncio Datis- ! Regional Organisation of Workers H'S coup upset the June election i This TAROW organization was | founded at Mexico City last year Argentine, with the backing of the AFL "and Pplecart, And in the far-off "resident and Dictator Col. Juan CIO of the U.S. It was to be a 'eron is reported to be in cahoots branch of the anti-Communist Tn- •itl, the Communist lender, Kodol- I ternatinnnl Confederation of Free o Tuigros. i Trade Unions—ICPTU. had no opposition to his joining this organization, but ther employes refused to work with him. "DOLLAR DAYS" MAY BE OVER FOR PICKON All the. c e developments point lo the possibility of a new U.S. policy towards the Argentine. There may be no return to the policy of open denunciation of Peron. But It is perdicted he will not be given further aid or support. It Is the general inability of the Communists, as well as the Peron- istas, to take over the labor move- See ED SON on p.ige 10 or hormones. TREATMENT VARIES The exact methods to use. of course, depend on the individual circumstances, but blood transfusions may be particularly mentioned here since patients with nlcerative out colitis usually lose a good deal of j darn blood, and may need several trans-' fusions during acute stages of the disease. Drug treatment in many cases in- N HOLLYWOOD B.v EKSKTNE JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA> — lieliimi "lie Screen: Scratch off the names '( Gregory Peck and Cornel Wilde s pro.speetive members of Holly- voorl's MCAV '18 month Club" — stars >lnnninc to spend 18 con.'cciitive nonths abroad because income 'nrncd there over that lenyth of hue is not subject to U. S. income n.x. As Peck sees it: ''It's R tonc^h hiiif? to pull off. ,Yon have to set yoorf pictures Hint be pnid in Amrr- can money. It's lough enough get- ing good pictures in Hollywood. I rniy work in rv couple of films ibt'oart. but 1 hayc no platis tor asi 8-month stay." romel's nllillidr: "I don't like notify choitsli to stay out of Die I'. S. for 18 months." Cornel and his ifc. Jean Wal- only thing that changes at the world-famous Grove is that Ron- ben gets a little grayer. Roubcn has been (lie maitre cl' for 23 years— probably a world's supper club record. He still remembers with nd- inlration the last decorators who invaded the Grove in 1931: "They were wonderful. The. place was completely redecorated nut people came in anil didn't know llic difference." The biggest tab ever picked up at the Grove. Ronhcn remembers that, ion. ft was for $37.000—a private party [or movie exhibitors given by the 20th Century-Fox studio in 19H7. Next highest tab WR.S for S800. during Prohibition, for a dinner party of 2-1 people hosted by the Sultan of Jaroe. Recalled Rouben: lace, by the way are aching to do j "He asked for a round table but movie together. The story flicy i we didn't have one big enough for like is thcii- own. "Arena," about a prize-fighter and hi.s doll. Cornel also owns. 'Star of India," which he plans to do as an Independent. people. So we built one. TTne S8:o included the cost of building the table." Caesar "Invades" London Caesar Hnmero will hop to Lon- Lisa FViraday admits that she t don after completing "The Jungle" ssure. I think man lazy. People need to b« needled, a bit. to make budgets J more effective." • Tliis problem of human relations is studied today In a survey of Plants using budgets. The School of Business and Public Administration of Cornell University, made the survey for the Controllership Foundation. * • • THE REPORT shows the widespread resentment — and suggests ways of ironing out misunderstandings. Controllers see budgets as a way to Improve performance and to discover inconsistencies, errors and weakness — and to report these to top management. Many foremen quite naturally, resent this as a form of tattling. When budgets go sour, the surveys finds, controllers are likely to blame "the foremen's lack of Interest, lack of education and misunderstanding or mistrust of budgets." Factory supervisors, on the other hand, see budgets us something which "many arouse fear, resentment, hostility and aggression" by i employes and thus lead to decreas- a ed production. cludes drugs, one or more penicillin of the sulfa or aureomycin, my's ace, and dummy laid down the ace of spades, discovering that the suit was now solid. What now? How should South continue with the hand in order to make the largest possible number of tricks? It should be remembered that ] this was a match-point tournament. It was Important to make the maximum on each hand. In this type of contest extra tricks are just as important as making the contract. Some of the experts decided to go after the diamonds. They took otie diamond finesse, losing to West's queen, and West led a third round of clubs. Now South got to dummy with a spade and tried another diamond finesse, hoping to win three tricks in the suit. Instead, West won the second diamond with the king, cashed a club, and then set the contract by leading a heart to East's ace. The proper line of play \vas to go after the hearts instead of the diamonds, when Fred Karpin. of Washington. D.C., played the hand. , and in some" cases ACTH or cortisone. None of these is always curative, but they have proved of help in some cases. people with ulcerati\e co- itis who do not respond well to medical treatment may require surgery. The nature of the surgery depends on the location of the ulceration in the large intestine, the age and physical condition of the patient. and many other factors. However, even in this severe disease, Ihe careful xise of such medical or surgical measures a.s seems ndi- cated, brings improvements to most of those unfortunates who have become sufferers from ulcerative colitis. and Zsit 7,sa Oabor have been battling it out for certahi movie roles, but poohs reports that there's a rarms: fcliue-feud between them. It's "Oarleenp" and "Sweetie-Pie" when they meet. Lisa told me. "It's true that 7/-a Xsa is playing some of the pans that I wanted." she added. "But there will always be wars, i evolutions and Gabors. darling." Snnja's funny Uusiticss A London impie.ssario is burning over Sonja tunic's business methods. First Sonja asked for 7.i ;xr cent of the boxjtfit'C Intake to present her ice show in London. Then she asked that he raise money tor a liritish movie in winch she cor.lil s:.n. Then sin- r.ihlcc* thai she was ni.ikinir too nmrh motley in AIIHT- ic.i to dirkrr any Innser. The Amlxv-Muior Hotel's famed CiViKiut r,nnc. where Bins Cuv-by uon his Crriim King title, is due for a icik-cor.itin^ job with the strangest orders ever given painters and upolstorer*. The swank supper club can't look any different when they complete the job. The in India lor a starring stint in Edward N'afsour's "This is Murder." and a second London-made film. . . . Jeanne Grain's tirsl picture after the birth of her baby will be "Hmv Hish is Up?" with Scott Src HOLLYWOOD on piRC JO Pass » JACOBY ON BRIDGE Tricks Really Count At Bridge Tourney n\ OSWAl.Tl JACOBY WriU.n for NKA S.rvic,. ,.,, tr;cd 0(]t ^ ^^ jn ^ ^ When today's hand was played in mal \vny but [lien led the ten o the recent rife Master Individual hearts from dummy. East playe< WEST AJ8 VJ73 »KQ87 el. 109S I So'jth IN.T. Pass NORTH IS A AQ1093 V 104 * 10954 + A7 EAST 4K6 V A 8 6 5 2 • 62 + 6532 SOUTH (D> A 7542 ¥ KQ9 * A J3 *K>QJ Norlh-Soulh vul. West North E»st Pass 3 N.T. Pass Opening lead—A 10 i Championship, some of ttie experts ; managed to lose Ihetr contract ol 1 three-no trump. The average play- low. Karpin played the killf; froti his hand, and West played low. Now Karpin ran the rest of dmn •lill find it difficult to beleive [ my's spartc.s. discarding a diamon Uiis. since the hand Is practically from his hand. He continued b cold for nine tricks. What's more, it's very hard to blame the. poor . fellows who flubbed the hand. leaing another heart from dumin on the assumption that East ha The room's palm tree rtccor has j his own hand and finessed the been the, same for 30 years -and I queen of spades, losing to East's that', the way It will remain. The ' king. East returned » club to dum- the ace. This line of play brough The ten of clubs was led at prac- | in four spades, two hearts, a dia tirally every table. Declarer won in i moiicl, and three clubs, so that Kar 1 pin made his extra trick withoi ever scrio^&ly endangering the con tract. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Jack Robinson has no opposition hus far in his race to win the $1.00 year job as city treasurer. Marriage of Margaret Lanellc oore and Robert L. Wade, Jr., was Radio-Video Comic "THE BUDGET boys think things are simple." one supervisor says. "But- in the factory there are "so many extenuating circumstances — and \ve often have to do a little monkey business to come out right under the budget. Besides, they make a budget a n rt Lhen constantly increase it. Pretty soon the boys on the floor catch en and figure it's the same old stuff." The report, suggests much of this trouble could be avoided if fac- tcry .supervisors were in on the making up of the budget from the start,—and suggests putting this on a group basis, rather than individual conferences. Human relations training for the- budget people is also urged, "show them the effects of pressure upon People." the report suggests, "include discussions about the effects of success and failure." solemnized In the First Baptist Church this week. Blytheville is still one game short/ft of the required five which will make It eligible for- the Big 14 football title next fall. School officials have been trying In vain to fill the Chicks' one open date with an Arkansas team. Read Courier News Classified Adi- Answer to Previous Puzil* VERTICAL 1 Retainer 2 Click beetle 3 Burmese wood sprite 4,'Bright-colored kerchief 5 Soviet mountains 6 Communists 7 Universal language 8 Adduce' 9 Pines 11 Small horse 13 Uncommon 16 Iroquoian Indian HORIZONTAL 53 Penetrates 1,4 Comedian 54 Before 10 Enthusiastic ardor 12 Interstice 13 Lariat 14 Father 15 New Guinea port 17 Qualified 18 Females 20 Make a mistake 21 Bamboolike grass 23 Naval air station (ab.) 24 Fire (comb, form) 25 Messages 27 Fat 28 Oriental porgy 29 Drink made with malt 30 War god 31 Courtesy title 32 Go 35 Ruined 39 English queen 40 Female saint (ab.) 41 Goby aircraft 42 Standard (ab.) 4 3 Coat with tin-lead alloy 45 Army medical department (ab,) 46 Hasten 47 Yellow bugle plant 48 He is heard on the as well as seen on television 50 Horse disease 52 Arabian gull o m fZ A. A C M O A. N . i i E K F* A E T tz i C (-= t» M A M b= T t*. T e j L= B 1 c -H <i~* u M U A B X 1 T S £ A S «5 = NJ T 1 E N T s l_ ^ 1 * & T — -; ; c» K N fc S E 7 A S S P Av e w E C? 1 T S C A 17 T M A. V E T U :? B M T C O tz> E N M B C R = O £ 1 M 3 E C? H v R A f= ^ R S 5 19 Asiatic natior. 22 In one's gift 24 Parish of Louisiana 26 Nostril 27 Hodgepodge 29 Tremulous 32 Whip 33 Lure 34 Lofty 35 Wanders 36 He is a ii his Held 37 Type of fur 38 Extinct bird 40 Cut apart 43 Prong 44 Age 49 Fruit drink 51 Right (ab.) 3Z ft 53 50

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