The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 10, 1949
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PAGE FOUH THK BLYTHEVILLK COURIER NEWS ra» COURIER mwa oo. H. W. MAINES, PubUihw IAMBS L. VKKHOEFV. Editor PAUL D. BUUAN, AdT»rti»ln» •ol* titttout) Admtlitof Kepr«Mnutiv«i: WtUM* WltoMt Oo, N» York. Chlc««o, Detroit, AtUcU. iHmphiJ. el*u mitt»r at tb« poit- •ffle* at flljth«ill«, Arluuuu, under act ai Coo- (r*«, OctotMt », 1917. Utmba ot Tb* As*ocl«t«d Prcw SUBSCRIPTION RATES: •7 »n-l« lo tbi city of BlythevtU« n »nj •uburb&o town where carrier lervlc* to tnkin- t*ln*4, We p«r week, or 860 per mo nth «T Mill, within » wdltus ol 60 mliej 14.00 pti f**r. 13.00 (or il> months, tl.OO for three monthi; by nail outald* 60 mile ion* tlO.OO per jeu In idvmct. Meditations Whit ii man, Hut thou ihoultjrsl magnlf; him! *nd that thou shoulde&t set thine heart up•B him? Job 7:17. • • » Let *»ch man think himself an act o[ God. His mind • thought, his life a breath of God. —Bailey. Barbs Why don't they let women keep their hats »n in the movies during the "B" Jialf o/ a double bill? * * • Earrauffft for sleepers will aid heallhj sava » profeuor. Especially for wives with snoring hus- fcuidl. * » • A Scappoose, Ore., man said he lived lo be 100 twoRuse he started chewing tobacco when he was eight. And kept right on plugging! * * • Thre< English sisters were married In tht name ceremony—and dad wiped three red Uem» off thr budget at one time. * * * "Utah Okays Shaving Mugs"—news Item. We didn't know the men there had stopped shaving theirs. Lilienthal Resignation May Speed Bomb Controls Jan. 1, 1950, will mark the opening of a new phase in America's atomic energy affairs. On that date, presumably, Th« Atomic Energy Commission will have a new chairman in place of David E. Lilienthal, whose resignation is set lor Dec. 31. . Washington observers believe that the need for a new turn in atomic matters may well have been the most important unspoken reason for Lilienthal's decision to quit. Their point is that Russia's gaining of the atom bomb alters critically the world picture. It is now considered virtually certain that there will never be agreement on international atomic energy control between the United States and Russia on the bssis of any existing proposals. But Lilienthal is very closely identified with the basic American control plan, which calls for a rigid inspection system and world ownership of dangerous atomic facilities. Lilienthal and Secretary of State. Acheson wrote the report that was the first seed of the Baruch plan since adopted by the United Nations over Russian protest. American authorities have declared their insistence on the essentials of the Baruch plan so often and so long that it is hard to imagine their accepting «ny proposal that ignores these features. Yet it is clear we must give ground somewhere if there is ever to be * world pact embracing the Soviet Union. Lilienthal knows lie is too heavily committed to the Baruch plan to play a key role in devising some substitute. But as chairman of the AEG he would necessarily have to figure closely in controLpIans. By resigning he leaves the nation free to lake a fresh tack in negotiations without compromising his vigorous support of earlier proposals. Certainly Lilienlhal must have been aware, too, that his departure will make it easier to achi«ve understanding between the AEG and Congress. Whatever one may think of his talents and his stewardship of the commission, it is an unfortunate fact that Lilienthal had bitter enemies on Capitol Hill. His original appointment as chairman was heavily opposed in the Senate In 1947. Last spring, sparked by charges of "incredible mismanagement" from Senator Hickenlooper, his onetime supporter, » long and stormy inquiry into Lilienthal's administration was conducted in Congress. Had he stayed on and won reappointment from President Truman, Lilientha) would have had to face a third stiff battle this coining year. The chances are that opposition to him would hav« been ttronger than in 1947. Though h« itlll might h»v» triumph•d in the «nd, Lilienthal realized that th« controversy likely would handicap the proper handling of atomic affair*. And a» a acurred veteran of many congressional wars, he probably had little taste for another strenuous fight. These reasons, which were not listed by Lilienthal when he resigned, are believed by close observers of his public career to be the basic factors in his decision. Officially, he cited low pay, long public duty and a desire for greater freedom in voicing his views as (he chief elements in his resignation move. But these are rated as secondary by those who know him well. Having won general praise from Hie Senate-House committee which investigated him earlier this year, Lilienthal did not retire under fire. That fact undoubtedly was important to him. What is important to the nation is that it now seeks to gain the advantage provided by his resignation for new efforts at world atomic control and for smoother relations between th AEQ and Congress. /ARK.) COURIER NEWS Class of '49 Not too many human beings get as much attention when they die as did Gargantua, the mighty circus gorilla. Columns were written about him. Johns Hopkins University performed an autopsy to determine Die cause of his death. And now we learn that Gargantua is going to his final reward—Yale—for stuffing. Wonder what Harvard will say. Views of Others Political Clock Has Stopped. Fi/ty-three years ago. a wrecking cyclone struck St. Louis. It stopped a clock on the wall ot » building in the East St. I-onis stockyards. The clock hasn't ticked since, its dead hands point now, as they did then, to 5:27. Twenty years ago, an economic cyclone, a shattering depression, swept over the United Slates. Bold action had to be taken to save the nation from disaster. President Franklin D. Roosevelt rose to the challenge. He launched enormous spending to relieve the distress of millions of our people. Spend and spend was the keynote of his program. And on that note, the nation's political clock stopped. Government throughout the land took up the spending cry, repenting and amplilying and expanding it. Conditions changed; the nation went Into a great war, and came out of it with booming prosperity. Bill spend and spend Is still the one great purpose of government. Have we no leadership which can wind up the political clock, and start It to ticking off sound, reasoned government again. In the pattern ol our American system? Alust we continue under the ruinous delusion that government extravagance, waste, debt, bossing, meddling and restricting will fetch us into a. life of greater and richer abundance? President. Truman tells us that his spending program must go on. He says lie will a.sk the next sc.ssion of Congres for new taxes. The last session took us further down the road to socialism. It did so by spending the government into the red wilh a .|5-billlon-dolh lr budget, and By increasing government powers and lunclions. The president Implies that there is no opportunity to cut federal outlays, certainly there is none if the government Is to he ail things lo all men the world around. But Secretary of Defense Johnson Is showing how to save large sums in even such vital spending as lor our military department. And must we go on sluicing relief billions into Europe? Was it necessary to put the government Into a multi- billio/i-dollar housing project, when private building is fast overtaking the housing shortage? These ate just a few of many examples. The clock has stopped on the depression-born expedient of spending, it stopped there tor Britain, for Prance, for most of Europe. Do you want your country to join them? You'd better think Neighbor. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT 50 THEY SAY Government support of research does not endanger the Independence of an endowed university unless such support is too large a proportion ol the total expense ol the Institution.—Robert M. Hutchins, chancellor of University of Chicago. The tact that Egyptian policy aims at Mrengih- tnlns the Arab League and at maintaining a C !<iser co-operation among its members does not mean overlooking Its own International policy with other states.—Premier Hossein Sirry Pasha ol Egypt. I'd like lo nail down the fantastic estimate that if all American farmers were subsidized at the rule suggested for milk producers, tr.e administration proposals would cost nineteen billion annualry._Agricii!turc Secretary Brannan. t * » A few years ago we heard a great deal about the so-caller) Morgcnthau plan which was designed lo turn Germany into « goat pasture. Do we now have 3. Morgenthnn plan for thp United Stales?—Qtiy Gabrielson, Republican National ComniiUea Chairman. Every Day Is Christmas PETER EDSON'S Washington News Notebook Lewis Tactics in Current Coal Wage Dispute Fail to Show Usual Results WASFIINGTON — <NEA> — Like the autopsy on Gargantua, psychoanalysis of John L. Lewis would probably reveal a great deal. Anybody who could take the week-end off, to roam at random with pick and lamp through the caverns of the Lewis mind, should be able to dig up many curious formations. There are all kinds of experts on the Lewis mental processes nm- ning around at large. They ascribe definite molives for every Levvis action, and figure out deep strategy which they say the mine leader has been follow! tives. But there Is a decided possibility that all these fine theories are only so much guesswork. The idea that (he Lewis personality (s n crystallized thing, just the same now as it was 10 or 20 years ai;o. may he wrong. Some of the people who have fund got Lewis into serious trouble. And for once, from March to the end of November, the operators stood together. 11 Is the mine leader who seems lo have been unsure of himself and confused. How els» explain his angry outburst and kicking at a cameraman in n Washington hotel? The 1949 coal contract discussions beaan last March with a two weeks' futile sliike protest against the appointment of James Boyd as director of the U.S. Bureau of Mines. Since then there have been two k'ing to obtain his objec- other strikes of one and three weeks and two-nnd-a-half months of three-day weeks "to stabilize the indu.stty." This year's roundelay has bc-en all over tile landscape. Various meetings of operators with Mr. Lewis have been held In White Sulphur . - • • Formes. Blnefield. Washington and been up against Lewis In the 19-19; Nrw York. But there have'been no coal scuttle have begun to wonder) real negotiations, if the old man knows Just what he Lewis has slated on: does want, or how to go about getting it. Hence all the stumbling. In past coal crises—there have been 22 coal strikes since World f U'ar I—Lewis has usually stated hist what, he wanted and then gone out to get II. hitting hard and with ly In general terms that his miners should have greater rewards for the industry's greater efficiency nnd higher productivity per man-hour. To questions from the operators ns to just what terms Lewis wanted in a new contract, there have come surlv re- . telling effect. In this process he ! plies of. "I won't tell you " Then by has been aided many limes by "tho. , arapevinc rumor and" inspired leak breaks. ' One group of operators has) there have come to the operators' - "I", i !' IV. J knuckled under to his terms, forcing the others to tap alone; later. Tirlc Kimnhit; Out? its on terms: An increase in (he welfare funrt „.. . , ; royalty payments from the present The breaks began to ?o against • 20 events n ton to 40 cents A re:.'!.*I s lnst -Y ear - wllei " the govern- duction of the work week from the ment moved to slap an injunction and fine on the miners, and marie them stick. This year the welfare pre.setit seven hours' work in an oicht-hnur day, lo six hours' work in a seven-hour day. with no re- IN HOLLYWOOD fly Erskfnc Johnson LA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD I NKA) — "Meet you at Lucc-y's nt 12." the voice with the tropical moon in it said over the phone. "Sorry it has to be a rush, but I have to be back on the set " That hour wilh Lizabeth Scott at lunch was one ot Ihe mosl animated and disillusioning 60-mimnr periods I've encountered in Hollywood . Lizabelh unfolded a napkin and n fa-cinating story with a single gesture-, giving me the .straight, and true on the rigors of the life o; a bachelor girl film star in Hollywvod. If yon gals at home bemoan the duction In pay. What Ills Demands Add Up To What this nminmls to is roughly nil increase In the hourly pay rate from S1.7B an hour to a fraction over S2 an hour. SATUKDAY, DECEMBER 1Q. 1949 Nationalists in China May Use Guerrilla Tactics Against Reds China, and flew to Formosa. Thl- has been " d r° rf ^ southeast ™ a "t By DclViU MacKenzle .11' Korean Affairs Analyst China's civil conflict appears to he entering a new and perhaps even more (criiblc phase—the waging of guerrilla strife by the Nationalists against the now victorious Communist armies. This means underground fighting. It means stealthy blows struck under cloak of night when no man knows whether he is facing friend or foe. It means destruction by the torch. It means the awful plague of the scorched earth for the hungry masses. The orthodox phase of the protracted warfare was formally ended Thursday when the nationalist government abandoned its temporary capital at Chcngtii, Western The DOCTOR SAYS lly Mwln p. .Irmlan, M. l>. Written for NKA Service There are many possible causes for "dizzy" spells, of which a con: dition known as Mcniere's syndrom is only one. More common In older people, .Mcniere's syndrome is uscc! to describe a group or set of symptoms rather than a disease. For a long time the term "Me- niere's syndrome" was used loosely for several different kinds of diseases of the inner ear. the symptoms of which were alike in that there were attacks of dizziness or veriiso it here is a slight technical difference), ringing In the ears and inc'ieasing difficulty in hearing. More recently it was realized that and is defended by some 30000 troop.!, supported by an air fore™ he Pro there the Nationalist 'OITP« on the continent win be "iie°ted Thus Formosa becomes the symbol of all Nationalist China <v> long as the flag still rljc " a ' ov ^ this strategic Island, and guerrilla Nationalists coiulmi: the r»ht on the continent, just S o lorni can Chiang ftill maintain that his ROY" eminent is a going concern ^ Guerrilla Tactics Hinted The Nationalist troops which were defending the government In the temporary capital of Chcno- lu are being pulled hack fuilher westward to Sichang, In Sikaiiz province. This will be mainland headquarters pending further developments, whether this force will be .split up into guerrilla contingents probably will depend on developments. The loss of Chengiu ami surrounding territory is a *ej ions blow to the Nationalists. My Colleague Charles A. Gnunieh, who served as an AP correspondent in China and now is on the AI' staff with the united Nations, says the Chinese Reds in their sweep on Chen/tu are grabbing probably the richest farmlands in the world. '"The conquest ot Szechwan Province and the mountain-rimmed Chengtu Plain." Grumich adds, "ij, their most iniporlanat triumph for various disease conditions could [control of food sources lhal may he exploited as a political weapon in hungry china. Thanks to centures of 'honey-pot' fertilization and brine about the same symptoms. Infection, fractures, tumors and injuries may all cause similar symptoms. Now doclors also speak of "Memere's disea.se" (not syndrome) as a distincl condition. Symptoms Troublesome Tlie symploms of Mcniere's disease are irregular atlacks of di/zi-, ness, occasional ringing in the ears j China but for the and deafness'. Its cause Is believed i portation. ancient irrigation system that traps and parcels the mountain waters, the "sea on land' and 'heaven on earth' of the old Chinese poets Is productive almost jjeyorid dejcrip- tion. It would feed large parts of lack of trans- to be a dropsy In tlie deep portion of the ear called the Inner ear, or labyrinth. This dropsical condition—accumulation of fluid—does not often develop in young people, but from Ihe age of 45 on Is in- common, why It should creasingly come at all is not known. Some patients who drink a lot of fluids find that an attack conies "Chengtu was one of Marco Polo's favorite cities and he wouldn't fi),i It locking much different today— except the scramble of the Nationalists to get out ahead of the oncoming Communists. The old walled city prides itself on a culture that dates from three centuries before Christ and on the facts that this 's Ihe real China preserved through on a few hours afterwards—prob- centuries of fighting, ably because of the Increased ac- Still conlrt RE Mucli Fighting cumulation of fluid in the laby-j Grummich also reminds ns that muh - i Chengtu was the center of airfields Several medical treatments, such ! 'hat launched the first land-based What both demands add up to is as " lc llsc of histamine or atropin, j attacks on Japan by the B-53s of an increase in the price of coal by have met with some favor from .10 to 35 cents a toi:. " surgery also has been tried On the other side of the picture ' varying degrees of success, the mine operators have had two I ... and with principal demands they wanted to talk about. The first W as elimination of the contract provision saying that (he United Mine Workers .would work "when wllline and able." This clause has been largely responsible for Lewis's erratic performance this year, cnablins him U> violace the contract, old principle work." of "no . The second big demand from the operators has been for pension and welfare fund management lhat made sense. The present management has not made sense. Lewis has been able to dictate its policies. Tlie fiasco of Senator-Trustee Styles Bridges'* S35.000 salary and legal fees, the payment of S2<!,o[M)000 in benefits more than its SSOOOOOOO collections, the suspension of payments and finally the dismissal of •'.00 fund employes are ail indications of how the fund has been run. Actual collective bargaining on these issues, up to the eve ot the Dee. 1 strike deadline, was practically non-existent. Figure It out ;f you can. The truth seems to be that —like the old gray mare -the mine workers' boss ain't, ivhnt he used to be. Every Napoleon in history has Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION: I have read peach leaves were beneficial not a single leaf should go to waste the American 20th Bomber command In 1944. And what does the future hold for CHengtu and this rich farming area? Certainly the picture isn't bright, with the Chinese Reds rushing In for battle with Ihe Nationalist army to the west. There is, of course! the posibility of much fighting, especially of the guerrilla that, type. Nationalist tactics, as envisaged and I by observers, may involve creation of a considerable number of gur- rilla "pockets" on the mainland la harrass the Communist forc« These pockets could be supplied by airplanes from Formosa. Pnra- Iroopers from the island might also be dropped at strategic points lo _ help organize peasant uprisings Rr, ., . ... ,. . . j gainst the Communists. Dance pupils of Miss Marjone Ducked assisted by pupils of Miss . " Bl1 lhc ? e lni " ss materialize, Margaret Merritt's'plano class gave [ ^e country's 400 millions may go What are they good for? AXSWKR: I have never heard of this before and haven't any idea what they might be good for. IS Years Ago In Blvtheville — hart his day. but he has Waterloo. s also had his a recital Friday evening at the High I School Auditorium. Those laking ! part were; Mollie Guard, Enrline Damon. Je;sie Miller. Alice Saliba, Ruby Nell Ogle, Mary Jean Afflick, Patty Wise, Sarah Lou McCutchen, will • make mild. It depends the Nationalists are Wanda ™,e^'Dorolhv H^o": ™J™!< »« contemplating a ~.,.i n-it.. *-. «c: .^.._. . . «ni.[i iuana. through a hell on how well able to Implement the plans which they have hu mind. We mustn't, overlook that they are In a bad last . and Patty Green. Miss Puckctt also I gave a toe dance W. J. Wunderlich as accepted ' that balloon. "I never have the fun I used to :n ihe old days." "About, the roie.s vou play?" I ask- r'd. 'Sexy dames and romantic threats?" It was more a question '.hjiji an answer. ( In Hollywood you play what, the [ directors and producers tell you to | Jilay until you reach that point in your career where you can dictate ><>::!' mvji parl.s. Kvenlually," she says. "I will learn to put over the lole of a. showed also played tow." At this point Dr. out that the lead of a wo-ild have lost the Boyd pointed nother trump contract, as fact thnt you have to .sit by [lie lS '*'eet. healthy American girl, sim- phone and wnit for some "him" to l llc a "d forthright. That's Ihc kind . o: a part I want to play. But it takes a '-'leal aclre.^s lo do that," 'Abnut your name?'' I asked. "I did it with my own litle hatch*<•!• HOLLYWOOD on I'.ijc 5 call you for a date, take heart. I.izabelh told me it's no different In Hollywood. She's plenty in demand, that's true, but it's still a case of skiing home and waiting for the phone TO ring. And then 'it might well be someone she could do without. Of course, if YOUR phone dor.sn'l. Jingle. YOU can put on new liyx-iUck anrt roam down to the corner ,«xi;i mountain for a hot fudge morale builder. Li7.ibeth can't do that. There arc a number of reasons why she can't iln lhat. , In Ihc first place, It would put on' frllll'lf {() fhf> fio(l}'fl. pounds—and yon can't Ik lo a in,>- : lion picture camera. I" Hie second place, she woulil lie hounilrd by autograph seekers. About this she says, "I love II, don't misunderstand me. but it really compliralcs a walk lo the druc store for * pick-me-up cup of coffee." In the third place, as much as slic Hkcs (o walk, .lining, beautiful unat- lachrd movie queens just ilon't RO w-indrriiif; around bv themselves on strolls. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William K. MrKenney America's Card Authority Writlcn for NKA Scrvlre Remember i< Today's hand is the last of a series .: kix llnn<ls which were taken from cis sent .to me by my readers. J. A. Boyd. of Stratford. Out- * AQ07543 VKS5 * Q7 *K Rubber—E-W vul. South West North 1* 2» 3* 4 A Pass Pass opcning^—t J East Pass Pass 10 Ihc chairmanship of the Blyiheville Good Fellows Club, pledged to 5ec that every needy family receives at least one gill at Christmas time. B. G. West will head the linanci committee for this organization. The United Nations has developed an interesting sidelight to thij upheaval. -The assembly Billed on all the world to keep hands off China and to respect her treaties. This policy was initialed by the United States with Australia, Mexico, Pakistan and the ghilippinca as co-sponsors. Large Dog Answer to Previous Ptizzls declarer could never Ret back In the dummy tti set up the club suit for valuable discards. Dr. Boyrt continued. "The Queen of clubs was led. It was immaterial what East did. If he refused lo cover South would riiscard a heart. The jack of clubs would be led and another heart discarded by South, if East still refused to cover. Flow- ever. if East does co'ver the first club South will ruff and Je.irl n small spade to dummy, which West must win xvith the king. "Now he Is helpless. All West can do is cash the ace of hearts and return a small heart. South . will win the king. He will then lead a small spade to dummy, pickin ' the !:!e of a b( in Hollywood round of fun, b Dr. flrio. stun! I had many years ago a smalt spanc 10 nuiuniy. picking up published one of his hands, there- I the lnst trump In West's Viand! On fo^c. he- was sending me another one the Jack of clubs, ihe, losing heart from declarer's hand will be discarded. "Thus, five odd was made on a hand which would have been defeated nad the declarer drawn trumps before setting up the club suit In dummy." "Of course." Dr. Boyr! said, "if a club had been opened on the first trick this hand would never have been sent to you." which he hoped I could use in my column. Here It Is. Dr. Boyd's comment on the play was ns follows: "The opening lead Ihe jack of diamonds was won . by Smith with Ihe queen. The seven i " lamoluls ca ' !ltd ' s °" lh HORIZONTAL 8 Harvest 1,6 Depicted dog 9 Negative reply 13 Expunge 10 Mall drink H Interstices ' 1 -Sped 15 Light brown 12 English river 16 Water wheel "Whirlwind 18 Compass point 19 Employ 19Shoshonean 21 Unit of energy Indian •>•>..=--. 20 Mimic 22 Vehicles 25 Anatomical network 29 On the 22 It is a breed of . 23 Word blindness 23 Scottish sheepfold sheltered side 26 Daybreak 30 Instigate 31 Born to b O D L 1 A T rrr E R 1 1 T 1 A R L A 1 D C if A D D U M M t; L> W K 0 -t M J t -{ _> S ^ R t ;; U A R 1 E3 }) h M 0 V A S 1 O t ^r r N LP \S A B E T S A r; hi k * S T 1 N T F V F N D A ^j o T ^ \J = r> o R A P A I) S 1- l> S 1 R n n o A :> i F= S A e n o o o I. F ^ M O W F D 36 Lone Scout (ab.) 37G(eek letter 38 Crafty 42 Equipment (comb, form) 43 One time 21 Small candles 44 Myself ' 32Jumblert type 28 Roman 45 Upper limbs 33 Nine (Roman.) magistrates 46 BiKer vetch 34 Babylonian 34 Honey-maker 47 Expose to deily — • ISEgyplian river 38 Withered 39 Direction 10 No! as much 41 Since <4 Fifth month 46 Age 49 Penetrate ,11 Kxist 34 Reinspecl 56 Not of legal age 58 Guided 53 Taint VERTICAL I Harden, as cement 2ConslelI<ilion H.totm (Gaelic) 4 Nova Scolia (ab.) SCans'as shelter ti Heavy rod (Assam . silkworm. moislure 48 Goddess of infatuation SOScRlter, as hay 51 Colleclion of sayings 52 King (Fr.) MSea eagle 55 Of the Ihing 57 That thing

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