The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1952 · 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:
Tuesday, April 15, 1952
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

FACE SIX BLYTHEVIIXE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, AM»IL 18, THI MATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher BAMIY A. HAINES, Assistant Publtehw A. A. PRKDHICKSON, Editor PA»L D. HUMAN. Advertising Man«»*c Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wllmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. •ntered n« second class matter at th« post- cMtce at Blyttevlllc, Arkansas, under »et of Conine* October 9, 1917. Member o< The Associated Presi " SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevllle or «nr Miourbsn town where carrier service is maintained, 35c per week. By mail, within a radius of M miles, »5.00 per ye«r, »2.50 for six months. »1.24 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Fof all swk Ihelr own, not the things which lit JKIK Christ's.Phlllpplans 2:21. * * » It 1« no! truth, Justice, liberty, which men seek only themselves. And o that they knew how to seek themselves aright!—Jacobl. Barbs Forgetfulness is a virtue only when you can remember the right things to forget. * * * It's had enough to fa to la» with your troubles, but worse to jo to in-laws! + • • Some spring and another gridiron season will Just about pass olit. Those good old pancakes! * * * A writer «v§ It's natural (or a girl to want to hanj on to her youth. Especially when the llj-hts •re turned down low. * * * Some men marry to have someone to tell their troubles to—and spend the rest of their lives listening. Warrants Logical Result Of Overdue City Fees Some 300 persons in Blylheville are facing warrants for arrest because they have failed to pay various city fees such as auto tag, privilege license and garbage assessments. The warrants were requested last week by Special Tax Collector Raymond Bomar and City Clerk W. I. Malin said they will b« issued. This may seem harsh, but actually the city is being lenient. Mr. Maim has pointed out that warrants are to be served only those persons nine months or more in arrears. In good times or bad, nine months is sufficient time in which to at least make some effort to meet these obligations. It may seem picayunish to be concerned with the payment of relatively small amounts in this day and age when the squandering and outright pilfering of vast sums by personss high in public life is apparently condoned both tacitly and officially. However, if any sort of order is to be brought out of the current chaos, there must be a revival of a basic sense of honesty and civic responsibility in the citizenry itseslf. And the best, perhaps only, place for this to begin is on the local level. Those who do pay these fees have a stake in seeing that the non-payers come through. We who buy city auto tags, pay privilege licenses and keep up our garbage fee payments get just a little chagrined al the thought that there are 300 persons in Blytheville who are free-loading off the rest of us. The costs of government, regardless of its level, must be born by all—even if arrest nmst be resorted to in order to convince the hold-outs that no one owes them a living. ly, at well »* the leaders of the many nations he it dealing with, having also served as Ike's chief of staff in World War II. But Gruenther has never had a field command (neither did Ike), and apparently that fact may weigh against him in considerations al the Pentagon. Riiigway, on the other hand, was a fighting paratroop commander in Europe in World War II. headed the 8th Army in Korea, and now commands the UN forces in the Far [Cast. However, one circumstance apart from the relative merits of the two men may be entering strongly into deliberations on the final choice. According to official reports from Tokyo there is growing Japanese resentment of certain of our occupation policies. Their objection to the privileges and power of our occupying troops is becoming stronger, and the Japanese are making little effort to conceal it. For that reason, the United States government may very possibly wish to remove Hidgway from Japan ns soon as is practicable alter the peace treaty goos into effect. For he must represent to . the Japanese the symbol of occupying power. Too, there is a growing feeling that a Korean truce may be arrived at before Eisenhower returns to Ibis country. That would he another good reason for releasing Ridgway to take over the SHAPE job. But relations among the North Atlantic military organization members already are delicately balanced. There are rivalries and resentments among the European countries themselves, as well as against this country. Ridgwny could go to ICurope fresh from a job as commander of an occupation force. Super-sensitive already to American power in Europe, might some countries there resent the presence of an American military leader with Riclg- way's recent background? Some observers believe so. The SHAPE job is the most important ever held by an American in Europe during peacetime. The great power vested in the man who holds it makes it imperative that he be the right man, by every consideration. Views of Others 'Let Us Take Time' Even though New York newspapers rechrist- ened their city Nieuw Amsterdam in her honor, Queen Juliana of the Netherlands probably still found the metropolis on -ihe Hudson a very hustlinR place. Anywny. she, chose in that setting to 5j>eok some wcasxired and w'drLh-while words About the value nt taking time to think things through and sometimes letting mutters work themselves out. This was not merely traditional Dutch placidness. for the Queen added that, there Is virtue In quick action (no lew a Dutch trait) when one is sure ol what Is needed. But her remarks apparently had reference in R Inly to Intem.Hional policy, where Americans are apt to be a bit hnsty In their desires to see Europe united Into some kind of a federation. Europe, she pointed out, is "the only part of the globe where nations are at all seriously negotiating about giving up a part of their sovereignty." "Let us take UniB and cultivate patience and yet be always on the alert," she advised. And again, "Make time your nlly; it is a safe one," None should interpret this RS a counsel of Inaction; it is a warning ngainst, vaslinc^i, a^iuiLst forcing of situations; it is for giving unity lime to grow. Yet energy and foresight are nerrssnry to advancement. Time is with those who work for what they believe sn and can wait for Its fruition. - Christian Science Monitor SO THEY SAY Words and Music by Harry Truman «v» I Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD Peter Ed ion's Washington Column — Government Finds It Can Save By Increasing Service Charges WASHINGTON 'NEAl— At long last, your slow - moving, cumbersome federal government is getting nroviiic] to raising the rates on -some of the fancy services it has been giving nway Tree or selling for less This project has been -kicking R round for two years. The Bureau of the Budget sent out a que.stionnal re — which i.s the usual wa,v these things start. The came hark showed Peter Ed son answers which that 39 government agencies were ILOW In the business of furnishing 1772 special services of nne kinri and another to the citizenry. The law specified that 5omp Among 39 specific increases which are being put into effect, there's This raise in the r—t would hit not only at governm o\vned and one which indicates that somebody j operated defense plains, but also at in Washington has finally found a some of the Atomic Energy installations. Customs and immigration way to get even with the mink that have been causing so much trouble? around here. The interest rate on P a r m e r s' Home Administration loans to fur fanners is to be raided from l^hree to five per ceni a year. It will net the federal government $8000 R year more. Department of Agriculture charges for inspecting meats, fresh fruits anrt vegetables, are to he raised from S3 to S3.GO an hour. It will increase government receipts by 3625,000 a. year- I\)rest service wttl raise the grazing charges from 42 cents to 56 cents a cow-month. A cow-month is the charge made for grazing one critter for one month on public lands. stations and the Panama Can a! Even charges at soldiers' homes would be raised a couple of dollars a month. More will be charged for government publications, like the Federa Power Commission's "Statistics o Natural Gas," and for photosta copies of documents and reports While these raises amount to onlj a dime or a dollar apiece, the> would bring In an estimated $ 000 more a year for PPC alone. • * * MOST OF THE raises look 1 penny-pinching, hut there are som big item. 1 ! which would bring in mil lions. The Post Office Departmen HOLLYWOOD — (NEA>— On the record: D FANS'A nURBIS, talking about cameback plans: "The .story of the little girl who saves the situation by sinping—no more of that for me, It's been done and re-done so often that people are sick of it, and I'm tired of playing It. i "If Hollywood wants me back, ft will have to get me out of bobby- socks and Into nylons. Schoolgirl parts are not, my meat any more." GRF.GOnV PECK, on being named one of the nation's 10 best- drepficd men: "I don't mind It. but I don't think I deserve it. I haven't anything aeatnst 200 suits. I Just don't happen to own 200 suits. I think I have about 10." SUSAN HAY WARD, on studio suspensions: "What else can you do? They hit you over the head with some things and you have to do them. The best' advice to an actor i.s to keep his mouth shut when stories are In preparation. I speak from experience. Something you think will turn out well ends up as a dud." CLIFTON WEBR, about his new actor-director contract at Fox: "Everybody salaams ivhpn I pass. Of course. I've always directed—but In 2. 'subtle sort of way, if you know what T mean. What kind of pictures would I like In direct? Passionate lore (ales, if you must know." ZSA ZSA GABOR. on her marriage to George Sanders: "George is a dear, sweet angle— at least this week. The press tries to build George up as a man who s impertinent to women. Tf he were eally that way, I wouldn't live with m for one moment." BORIS KARLOFF, on Hollywood's new economy: I've been In Hollywood for a ong time. But I've never worked in a picture that took 26 weeks to film that couldn't have been shot in. 12 •weeks." JOAN* FONTAINE, on marriage plans to Collier Young, Ida Lupino's "I'm deeply d«vot«d to him. And I think he is equally devoted to m#, But we've both only recently divorced. I feel that a third marriag« (or me has to last — or else. This la my cautious year. I'm doing nothing In * hurry." GARY GRANT, who waait n*med In Italian movie beauty Silvana t?- Pampanlni's charge that Hollywood • > bridge stars. Charlie prooeeried to demonstrate that he can do as well with hu eyes closed as most other player, can do with their eyes wide open Charlie won the Fust trick with the ace of clubs, drew two round lover boys are too old: "This statement of youth 1* Interesting and natural, but I wonder what her thoughts on the subject will be when she reaches an age worth making love to!" * • • MARILYN MONROE, on necklines: "II doesn't matter so much If the neckline Is high or low. Swr hu more (o «-Kh with feeling thta measurements." * • . JOAN EVANS, on marriage: "There's been a lot of confusion ecause my parents were quoted at aylng that they were opposed to .y getting married at the age of 7. Somebody should have snld that don't want to get married either. "he whole thing made me sound ke someone who was aching to lope." * • » JUDT HOLLIBAT. explaining why she Is placing marriage over areer: "You can't warm your feet on he back of old press clippings." • ... jj* ALAN LADI), on tan mail: ^V "I'm kidded because I matw ft -toint of answering all my fan mail. The other day I received a thank- 'ou note from ft kid whose hands were shot off in Korea. A pa! wrote t for him. That's Just, one example of why I refuse to ignore peopl« who write me." ... ANNA MARIA ALBERGHHTTI, Paramoimt's youthful singer, on American food: "I love hamburgers. But peopto are always asking me, because I am from Itnly. if I would like spaghetti or pizza. In Rome. I never heard of spaghetti or plaza." SUSAN MORROW, a new Paramount starlet: "1 think -Terry Lewis Is one of Hie best looking men In Hollywood. 1 drnol every time 1 s** him! 1 * * • • VAUGHN MONROE: "I still cant pick out H song and say. 'Now there's a tune that's a cinch for the hit parade.' You never know. You hcse services should he free. Iti ithpr capRs only nominal cnar^w were made. Even so. the jovcrn- nent will collect About $300 mtl- iou (or such services this year. By lipping the rates n litile. however. Budget Director Frederick .1. .j5i\vUm estimates that another $50 million can toe collected. And by Kissing n fe\v new laws, thp charges niifiht be further raised lo collect S100 million more next year. THIS IS A case where 50 or lf» million dollars saved i.s 50 or 100 million dollars earned, with the tax bill reduced accordingly. The nature nf these services is extremely varied. Mast of them nre of benefit to special groups o[ citizens only, and not to the general public. That's the reason for Congressional interest In seeing that the charges are raised to cover ccsts Similarly, sheep-month charges are n be raised from KPi cents to 13'i cents. The Increased take for the government will be 070,000 a year. ONK OF THK biggest items In the proposed general price hikes will be a raise in the rent of 11 cents a day. or S3.33 a month for some 200,000 families living in government, built and government-owned defense housing properties. Present rates arc $32.11 a month. The proposed new rate is S35.44 a month. The government now operates some 240.000 defense housing unit.s- The new policy, as set forth in a Budget Bureau circular, is that federal employes should not receive additional amoluments in the form of rental subsidies over and above 1 their salaries. Henceforth, rental ! values will be set at the same rale '• charged for private housing in the j -r^\ P nv EDWIN P. JORDAN. M. D. the Doctor jays— Wrl(ten for N ™ s c ^c. It is exciting when a new lira - , fill tnnl ami study in men and women! for an old disease hits the [men who are victims of lubercul- hendlmei nut it Is also confusmc ' nsis Even alter the first steps have for Instance, needs $500 million more to break even. Raising the rental on post olfice boxes would bring in $5 million. Interstate Commerce Commission now makes economic studies and -safety inspections for the railroads, truck lines and water carriers. A system of fees and license charges Is now being considered t/i cover government costs of these operations. The problem of charging airlines and operators of private aircraft for ihe use of government-provided airway fncililies has been batted back and forth by the Civil Aeronautics Administration and the Budget Bureau for some time. This aid to an infant Industry has been largely free. But a specific program of charges lor a now fully-grown industry will be handed to Congress at- ah early date. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE There's One Way to Play This Hand Rv flKlVAI.n .TATDBY of trumps, cashed the ace and king of diamonds, and led the .six ot club, from his hand. If West had care lessly played the nine of clubs, Eas would have been forced to win wirr the ten: and then any return fvon West would give declarer the slarr West saw the trap In time, so h stepped up with the jack of club, -inning the trick, He then exile nfely by leading the deuce earts through dummy. Solomo -on the trick with dummy's kin f heart?; and ruffed a club In hi land. East naturally discarded amond, so Charlie knew wher he rest of the clu»— were. j Now Charlie led the rest of his rumps out. When he led the last rump from his hand, dummy held! he nee-jack of hearts and a club, West held a club and two hearts •mil had to discard a, in order o keep the top club. Dummy hereupon discarded the low club. When declarer no\v Jed a heart from his hand he knew that one of West's two cards was a club., played his other card, the ten of hearts, and Charlie didn't even dream of taking a finesse. He knew thai West couldn't possibly have the queen of- hearts, so the finesse couldn't possibly do good. East's queen dropped, of course, so Charlie made his slam. sing 'ern and you hope. Sometimes it's the stinkers that wind up a| the top of the list/ * * * ELIZABETH TAYLOR in a current motion picture magazine "I Am the Marrying Kind." You can say that again, honey. There's a Tol »f In our county over lb« corruption and loos* handling' of money in Washington. To be hone**, though, it's sort of divided. A majority are mad clear through about the crookedness »nd then some others are not so stirred up over all the that's being thrown around a* they are over not knowing b*w to ret any of it. © MCA Comedian Answer to Prevfous PuzzI* Choice of Ike's Successor Must Be Right One With General Eisenhower's resignation a reality, the time nears far his return to this country and the appointment of his successor. It seems likely at this time that the Job again will jro to an American. As things now stand between the French and the British, each would be reluctant to serve under leadership of the other. And these two countries, along with the United States, are the biggest in the European military set-up. The two Americans most frequently mentioned for the job at this time are Gen. Alfred Gruenther, Ike's chief of staff at SHAPE, and Gen. Matthew Ridgway, U. S. Supreme Commander in the Far East. Ike, himself, as well as certain European leaders, is understood to favor Gruenthe-r. He knows the job thorough- I wnnt lo tell ynu fellows iroportcrs< that whenever I get ready to make an announccmoiu ion his politirnl plan.o i will make it to yon. I won't go through a third person. — President Truman. * * * The efforts of loyal Americans to exruv-t' them (alleged CommuniH,i in the government > wrre labeled "red herrings." They called it. R "witch hunt.'' All I can ,<ay Is that we caught some witches-Sen. Jamea p. Kern <R-. Mo.'. » * * In all my years in Washington. I do not re- cnl! a time when there was such nn almrephere of dop-eat-<!oc ar.d every man for him5elf as prevails in the eapitol t<xtay. — Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge (R. Mass.i. * * • I called lor (Cnl.i Chang to get off the dime and to get something that we could reach agreement on.—Col. Ai.drew Kinney, delegate to truce talks. » • * 1 say that me fhould stop carping nt the Europeans for having done so little In the short space of four years. It is a miracle that they have done so much.—Tlirrxiore Tannerwald, assistant Mutual Security director. and sometimes conflicting testi-lheen taken and proved J.ucce.ssfnl. many makes it. difficult for people I rtrucs do nc.l always behave in ex- to know what, really hn-s happened. ! actly the same way In human be- The most, recent, example o! this' mss »s In animals. Consequently, kind is the wide-spread reprrl of ; ""<• cannot conclude for some time a new dru* reported effective i that ihis new drug is the final apalnsl tuberculosis. The (ads of: answer to the treatment of human story are fascinating. For years a ', tuberculosis. search has pone, on for.some cheml- [ Snnie Havp Reactions cal acent which would attack the, p nr example, it is possible for tzerm causing tuberculr-sis as sue- snmc human beines to develop un- cfsslully as penicillin and ether ri,. ; i ra - 0 i e reactions to drugs and preparations of a similr kind attack t m j pff | a few of these have been the germs of other diseases. reported with this new anti-tllber- Over the past, lew years thou- ciilnslf* druc. It is also possible, that sands of chemicals have been tncrt j srrains or varieties of the tuberculin many different lahoratories. Re- : o-sis trerm will develop which will rently. by one ol Ihose coincidences ; develop which will resist the ac- which are so common in medical tions ft the druc. research, several laboratories at the , The 1 present situation, therefore lound with rrsa-rd to ihis widely heralrt- rd ami-tuberculosis chemical u that it 5ff'ms protni^inc. it Is no' available * n r everyone n,<» yet. anrt tune will he nectary to find oul in studying the po?- all rlu» is ncrrird about Its action: of a chemical com- rmri pnj-siblp .side eftfcts. and othei •imo-pn-wrn methods nf at'ackinj :Tiber'"ulrfti?. should not be discard eel for the pre.-rnt same time lound a chemical compound known ns isonicotinie ae;d hydrazicle. which has some rr.mark- Eib'.<> properties in attackinc th° serin of tuberculosis. The step sible value pound in a luiman disease are com- > plicated First, the chemical must he'prepared in pure form. Then, if it is aimed at attaekinc a eerm it must be tried cut in a test lube. If II works in the test tube. It must then co to another prouri of research workers ^ho (ry it out in the appropriate erperimental am- m.iis. first to see if the chemical works in the living body, and second, to see if It causes any harmful etfecrs. Obviously oil these ex IS Years Ago In B/ythevrf/e Any sensible reader of this col- mn will make six spades with the. and shown today. All you can lose s one club trick. What about the hearU? Well, nybody who has normal eyesight NORTH WEST • AQ A8743 EAST 15 1M097S #105 «9B76432 »KQJ92 *105 SOUTH (D) 4, AQ 1091 6 ¥843 3* 5 + 6* A AS North-South vul. West NOT* Pass 3 ¥ Pass 4 4 Pass 5 * Pass Pass Opening lead—«fr K F-»5* Pass Pass HORIZONTAL 63 Narrow inlet 64 Drone bee €5 Rigid 66 Annex 1.4 Comedian 9 His mouth is widely known VERTICA: 12 Note in , Guide's scale 13 Eagle's nest 14 Girl's name 15 Harden 1G Marble slab 17 Hawaiian garland 'ifl Hurl 1 Joke 2 Oil (comb, form) 3 Consumes 4 Wicked 5 School books 6 Shield bearing 7 Artifices 8 Born 25 Debars 44 Ltgal point 26 Openwork 46 Angry fabric 43 Incursion 27 Land measure 49 Singing vole* 28 Approach 20 Scottish river 9 Cotton bundle 29 Malgrass 21 Bird's home 10 Roman date 31 Great Lake 11 Walk 22 Mineral rock 24 Body of waterlS Drunkard 26 Oil light 21 Back of the neck 23 Harvester can see that the queen of hearts is douhleton in the East hand. My Tom Mis. who brought his circus 1 readers are in' the portion of of the 'Kibitzers, and the first rule of the to town today, was guest Blythcullc Lions Club at noon. Mi.<> Marv Frances Stacy was kibitwr is "Never finesse when the Queen Is doubleton. of honor nt the home ot when this hand was actually liertments must be rigidly perform-] Mrs. Je^se M White when several played, however, the declarer ed before ft new chemical is tried : friends honored Miss Stacy on her J didn't have the advantage of see- in human beines. ; buthday. Ins Ihe cards held by the riefend- AU these steps were taken with 1 Mr. ant ] j trs [ O y \vdrh willieis. The South player happened to the new ami.tuberculosis chemirM. leave tomorrow for a trip through! be Charlie Solomnn. of Philariel md il is now in Uie process ol care- i the western states. " hl " " n ° phia, one ol the country's great 3D Lance 34 Flyer 35 Man's name 35 Succinct j 37 Compre-ss S9 Greek letter 41 Presidential timber 42 Weird 43 Dispirit 45 Three times (comb, form) 47 Peer Gynt's mother 48 He has performed with Martha 51 Soak flax 53 He is a screen and radio 57 Drink made with malt 58 Surfaces, as a street 60 Hail! 61 Philippine Negroid 62 Roman roads 32 Requests 33 Scottish sheepfolds 38 Jot (coll.) 40 Warmers 50 12 months 52 Level 54 Ancient Irish capital 55 Eager .. 56 Peruse fj 58 Deep hoto 59Comp»st pota*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page