The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, January 26, 1950
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ran BIGHT (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAT, JANUARY 26, 1950 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HALNES, Publisher JAMES U. VERHOEFF, Editor ' FAUL D. HUMAN, Advertatm Manager Sole National Advertising Representative*: WallaM WlUner Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the pott- office at, Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, October 8, 1911. Member of The Associated Pres» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town Khere carrier service U maintained, 20o per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles SI.OO per year, $2.00 lor six months, »1.00 for three months; by mall ouUlde 60 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations If any man defile the temple of God, him shall God destroy; for the temple of Clod is holy, Which lemiile ye are.—I Corinthians 3:1?. There is hut one temple In the universe, and that Is the body of man,—Novalls. Barbs It'll be a lot easier for newly weds to leather their nests when prices are down. • * * Most people are right, in their way, according to a writer. Yeah—so long as they're not In ours. • * * Beefsteak has no curative value when applied to a. black eye, says a doctor. But a good, old- fashioned bee'f often causes a nice shiner. t t « American' jirls hive trie* them all, but the best finishing school remains matrimony. • • • In a Kentucky town a pickpocket robbed a girl in the sheriff's office. Two deputies present escaped without loss. Repeal of Margarine Taxes Won't Melt Butter interests After 64 years, the federal taxes on colored and white olcomargiinne are about to be repealed. .Coming on top of last year's repeal action in the House, the recent Senate vote of 56 to 16 for removal of the levies adds up to a smashing defeat for dairy state lawmakers. They claimed repeal would drive butter off the market and wreck the dairy industry. It should be noted, however, that the butter advocates have not lost the war —merely a major battle..For, 16 states completely outlaw oleo, three olhei's tax both the white and yellow varities and three more tax just white margarine. So long as those stale laws stay on the books, butter will continue to enjoy a competitive edge in 22 stales. At the federal level all efforts to block repeal failed in the.Senate. About the only triumphs salvaged by dairy stale legislators were amendments requiring that oleo be sold in triangular shape and be identified properly in restaurants. The action is a victory for lawmakers from the big cities in the industrial North, phis a sizable group from the South. That alignment cut sharply across party lines, with 34 Democrats and 22 Republicans voting for repeal. The northern lawmakers argued that repeal would bring oleo within pocketbook reach of many housewives who now can afford neither butter nor oleo. They contended that thousands of city families badly "need one or the other product in their daily diet. The nutritional value of oleo is rated close to that of butler. Southerners who supported this block of senators were interested in promoting cottonseed oil, a prime ingredient of oleo. But the size of the repeal vote suggests the northern group could have won even without southern backing. Whether the market for butter will in fact be harmed by oleo tax repeal is a question to be tested by time. The disinterested bystander must find it hard to understand, however, why in a free American economy butter should . not lake its chances competitively with any rival products. If it has the superior finalities claimed for it, butter should not suffer unduly in any contest with oleo. Clyde Hoey, North Carolina Democrat, pointed out that the "criticisms of General Vaughan do not reflect on his character or integrity but relate instead to customs and practices engaged in by him." \Ve find this kind of hair-splittinjf pretty foolish. It's like saying a man has a fine mind hut doesn't know how to think. In this case, we are told that Harry Vaughan has character, but he docs things which reflect a lack of character. Looks as if the committee has tried to steer through treacherous straits, On the one hand, it wanted to avoid any charge of "white-washing" the general. On the other, it sought to avoid offending the President by reflecting too gravely on his choice of a military aide. The result is such that it might have been better for the committee to issue no report at all. Then the public would have been free to make up its mind entirely from the published evidence. That is what it should do anyway. Views of Others Who's the Pioneer? Here's That Man Again The Senate committee which investigated "Five-Percenters" in Washington has let President Truman's aide, Maj.-Gcn. Harry Vaughan, off with a rather light lap on the knuckles. The group criticized him for turning Ihe White House into an operating base for John JNlaragon, whom it described as an "outright fixer." It also went after Vaughan for accepting seven home freezers from a company the committee feels was plainly trying to curry favor. There were other complaints, too. Rut the committee chairman, Sen. JLMU JMiUuacms in luu nurta icuu US >,u Vw.u wnetntr uie raits ol jjubincwi and HUVLTIIIUI aie ufuit; revemci. t-ieaiuL-ni Human is huiui up 10 int American people uie vision 01 a tnmon- uouar nauonai income in i>y years—ami inure mi- meui'iUttiy voie-iurmg—unj nope 01 a $ijW) g<un in income lor every iamuy in live yyars. At uie same nine uonalu K. uavnJ, aeau oi me tiar- varu tiunooi oi ±nu>inc;>s Aunuiusirauun, LS QUL-S- tiouiiiti utu tendency 01 "100 many inanuKeinuiits" Lo buna up excessive reserves, it was cjiuy a lew ycais ago tnal Nuiv Deal I'cunoiiiitiLS m-re laiKiug. aDoui a "mature" or "overequipped" economy. AIIU uiey were beiny cu&ugaiea uy business icaucts lot Lacking vision ana luigeuuiy uie American tradition ol aavcn- uu'iiiK on iitw iromiers. nut wiio ts Uie uiunccr now '{ U'ruloubiiHily, there is political magic in ihe picture of a rosy i mure. l j art of the pioUlem ol me HupubJican l j nriy today is that il so ollen appears in the unnppealuig role ol cold-water thrower. Theic nre usually solid reasons lor its warnings. But Ueuubhcaus sorely need 10 sound once more the call to process and adventure, So do businessmen. While rightly demanding a balanced budget* they should not scon at the vision of a tmuon- douar ] country.' It is quite understandable lliat, facing reckless goyernmeiiL spending, they should seek safety In larger reserves. It Is not easy to remain responsible and at .the same time keep ahead of the politicians in imaginative leadership. But Dean David's view is amply supported by other friends of business, senator Flanders also recently urged more daring. When such stout opponents ol the welfare state warn of overcauLlon it is time for business:.leaders to look to their role. There are^clear signs that the smash ol 1929 is remembered acutely not, only in the slock market but In managerial offices, H was noi only workers who learned in the depression lo long for security. And in Ihe war years businessmen often depended on government more than ihclr workers did. Today the dangers of stathsm will be lessened as businessmen take finncr hold of the role o£ pioneer ami play it with vision and vigor. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR So They Say Pariah Weather Disasters Complicate Tragic Situation for Chinese The DOCTOR SAYS The idea that Infection In such places as the teeth or tonsils could caiLse trouble elsewhere in the body Is old nut the late Dr. Frank Billings of Chicago had much to do with its modern study. _ The early studies by Billings and liis coworkers Indicated that many patients with chronic arthritis, chronic infection of the kidneys and various other infections were relieved after the removal of an ab.sce.ssed tooth or Infected tonsils or after treatment of other chronic infections. Now these reports started a terrific hunt for infected teeth, tonsils, gallbladder, shins', and the like In the hope that nearly every disease would clear up If only one could find the true source^of the infection in some distant location Tile enthusiasm for this search went much (aster and farther thai 1 the facts Justified .Teeth were removed wholesale and tonsils wen cut out without any real sign o. infection. Went Too Far By DeWKt MicKenzte AP Forrlrn Affairs Analyst Your correspondent has been brooding again over the growing; wai of the Isms Jn Asia—anti finds limself in an unhappy state of mind. The position of China, center ol .his developing storm, Is tragic. That sprawling country never hat been able to feed Its vast popula- ion which today totals some 500,000.000, and now the ravages of war nave reduced the helpless masses to x pitiful state. As though that weren't enough punishment for fate to hand out to China nature herself has been creating havoc floods. Communist premier Chou En-Laf cently estimated that last summerfL, inundations in North nnd CtntnlP China forced 40.000.000 people from their homes. Wayne Richardson, veteran AP correspondent In China, quotes a well-informed source, whose name cannot be used, as stating that Communist North China laces the blackest economic picture In the country's history.' Millions Facing Hunger Already people are reduced to eating herb* and leaves, says Richardson's informant. He adds that millions will die of starvation before The results of all this cutting and I next year's crops are harvested. removal wns. inevitable. The pendulum swung In the opposite direction anil many physicians came to feel that there was nothing in focal infection (the name given to Ihis theory) at all. Probably this has led, at least in some tonsils or The economic situation Is at sixes and sevens Nan ffan-Chen, member of the Communist People's Bank of Nanking, says North China farmers nre paying at least 20 per cent o( their production in taxes. He , .states that it takes the taxes from 'iiLstances to leaving bad I 30 farmers jtist to feed and clothe tooth'with a root ab-1 ol "' e soldier. The Communists - PETER EDSONS Washington Hews Notebook President's Request for $6,000,000 For Industrial Safety May Start Row sce.ss in place when they should' have come out to the benefit" of some cases of sciatica, iritis or similar disorders. There is no method by which one can trace the poison going from one place to another. The decision has to be made in each case on Its merits. I know that if I had a certain kind of sciatica. Iritis or arthritis and also had a definitely abscessed tooth. I should have the tooth out even knowing that this might not cure the condition. reported to have 4,000,000 troops in China Figure that out for yourselves. What could better this situation? Nothing, excepting a wholesale importation of supplies—foodstuffs, clothing and what not. And where. you ask. could (hose .supplies come from. Well, they would have to come mostly either from Russia or from the Western world, chiefly Awiflvica. But tn view of the fact that Russia has been calling lor foodstuffs for herself from Manchuria. It seems doubtful if Moscow could help greatly. And \/ASHINGTON — <NEA>— Quite: a fuss may be in the making over President Truman's budget message request for 55,000,000 to start a new industrial safety program. National Safety Council, the big, privately-financed organisation for promoting safety in homes and on highways as well as in factories, forsees encroachment on Its activities and feels that business can •promote safety better and cheaper than the government. U. S, Chamber of Commerce, while endorsing present safety programs in which the federal government co-operates \vith the .stale. 1 ;, feels that any enlargement of federal functions is unnecessary. Beyond this, the issue is scunc- enforcement of s!>ecific safety laws- S:im Dues From this summary, A I.ot it can secri that the federal government is already in the safety business quite extensively. There are two bills now before Congress to extend those programs to factory inspection. In one, introduced by Rep. Tom Burke of Ohio, a new Bureau of Accident Prevention would be set up in the Department of Labor tc do the whole 'safety '-job. This is the'AFL-CIO bill. It would create an Accident Prevention Board for each industry. It would be made tip of labor and management representatives, with a public chairman. These boards would be empowered to make rules what tangled in lnbo r union [H>1- j for elimination of unsafe conrti- itics. Railway brotherhoods a ti il lions. Federal inspectors would be Riven the right of entry into manufacturing plants to conduct |n- mitie workers are protected by federal .safety laws. American Federation of Labor and Congre.ss of MI- | ventilations. Regulations. This is dustrial Organisations feel there I the blil the National Safety Conn- should also be federal factory in- cil. U. S, Chamber of Commerce spection. Their position i.s that state ! and other such organizations are safety laws vary so much in slntid- [afraid of. ards and are so poorly enforced j The other bill, which the Tnt- in some .states that U- S, government supervision and uniformity are necessary. Interstate Commerce Commission now administers four federal safe- The final eradication of the Franco-German nnitnosily will certainly lciw.1 to a ctose relationship between all Western European nations Including Great Britain.—Konrad Adenauer, cMan- celior of Western Germany. * * * The foundation of a vilal republic Is an enlightened electorate. We weaken that loumlation when our voting records are buried in musty volumes, requiring a major archcJugical expedition to bring them to light and encouraging pressure groups to interpret the unearihed facts RJ> il suns their particular interests.—Rep. John \V. Byrnes VR) Wisconsin. » • » The only question still open Is whellier the occupation powers are prepared to sacrtiice ihcrc strategic outposts in East And Wc.sl Germany tor the sake of peace. And this Is the question which all peoples who desire peace arc now asking (he great powers.—Rev. Martin Niemoller, ouUpokcn foe of Adolph Hitler in is'azl Germany. * # * You can't occupy IL (Formosa) with a leu' tourists, two or truce senators who went over there anri would po Smo holes at the Urst shot.—Chairman Tom ConnfUly of Senate Foreign Relation* CoivmiiUee. * * * If private capital has only the wish atici not the will to keep government out, the financial status of our academic institutions will deteriorate to such a point that -money must come from any .source available.—John S. Minis, president of Western Reserve University. ty codes. ICC's Bureau of Safety inspects safety appliances, signals and hours of .service. It also investigates railroad accidents. Bureau or Locomotive inspection does what its name implies, A Bureau of Service administers laws on transportation of explosives. A safety section of the Bureau of Motor Carriers inspects trucks and buses. Tn all those fields, federal em- man administration I s backing slightly different approach It has been introduced in the House by Rep. Aiidy Jacobs o'f Indiann ti the upper chamber by Sen. Otin E). Johnston of South Carolina The Johnston bill was reporter favorably by the Senate Labo Committee last year and is ready for a vote. In brief, it would pro Hnur Law inspectors are able t< the states for enforcement of the! Depurate -safety laws. Wniilci He Rim By Slates The actual factory inspection Jo would tlius be done by the stnt ployes do the actual inspection and Iriepai-trncnts of labor. Grant to an state could Vie up to three-fourths its own expenditures to pro- ote safety, on the basis of pop- la t Eon, number of workers and azards In its Industries. A grant ould be made only If the scc- etary of labor found that a state's afety program met specified min- ninn requirements. William L- Connolly, director of le Bureau of Labor Standards in he Department of Labor favors his system of handling factory afety Insiwction by the states. He . former labor commissioner of Rhode island. He says factory in- pcction is too big a job for the ederal government. He points to he fact that Federal Wage and lounr Law inspectors are able to :over only 8 per cent of U. S. Manufacturing plants a year, and it a cost of SrJ.OOO.Otlo a year. As to the need Tor greater safety iromotion, Connolly cites the 2,000,)00 industrial accidents and 19.000 deaths every year. Accidents rose -o a peak of 2.500.0CO in 1913, but nave been gradually declining. Direct costs in lost vrages and damages have been estimated at 54,500.000.000 a year, with indirect costs four times as great. Over TO per cent of the accidents are in small plants. At present areasonable approach ^ern^rwS ££ ft, £™ f $ ^^.'u'S'^^S^i^s -™,-| i] <>* t c™ sibie for poisons anrl perhaps even | Conferences in Moscow' germs to be absorbed into ihe sys- It/s snfe to assume thnl cw tern from an abscessed tooth or] cconom j c pHght has been one of the diseased tonsils. Tn some cases this main t op i cs O f discussion between absorption probably causes symptoms el.seluvere in the body. If the Infected tissue Ls removed or treated early enovvgh IHe symptoms e,=le\vherc may clear up entirely. The problem is to decide what kinds of symptoms may be relieved by 5,uch action and whether it Ls justified in a particular case, * * * Dr. Jordan will answer questions from his readers in a special column once- a week. Watch for it. 15 Years Ago In Blytheyille Mrs. John L .Finley, formerly ol here and now of New the gue.it of Mr. and Mrs. Elton Kir by. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dillahunty and family plan to move soon to Marie where Mr. Dillahunty Ls to be in charge of rehabilitation farm. Mr. aud Mrs. Kendall Berry, of Manila, have moved to this city and are at home at 300 South 2Lst street. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Blomeyer and family plan to move next week to their home on Heavn street, which is being remodeled following a fire a year ago. the Chinese Communist chief. General Mao Tze-Tung. and Marshal Stalin In their protracted Moscow conference. One would suppose .that Stalin would do his utmost to solve the problem without giving the Western power* a chance to get into thr. picture any further than they arc already. Food of course is the foremost necessity and tt strikes me that this is likely to influence the military strategy of the Chinese Com- mimlsts. Tt won't be surprising to s<*e the Co'immmtet armies continuing their push toward Bnrmn and Tndo-China. these being among the gieAt rice producing countries which . w .»v..> «* have an exportable surplus of this Orleans, Is! oriental staff of life. Swell military Tt Is to strengthen the state i safety inspection services that the i Hew Orleans Reform Truman proposal for. 56,000.000 grants to the states has been .sent to Congress. The president's National Industrial Safety Conference, which met at the White House last March and September and will meet again nrxt June, has called for a 50 per cent reduction in industrial accidents in the next three years. Mayor Wins 2nd Term NEW ORLEANS, Jail- 26—(/TV— ic Les.scps (Chep) Morrison, outhful reform mayor of New rkans, won renomination for anther four-year term Tuesday. His administration made a dean iveep of the Democratic primary IN HOLLYWOOD Krsklne Johnson Slaff Torrespondrnt Women and tine horses are snucu alike. It Is strictly a matter of conformation.—Kh/abctn Ar- neu, beauty parlor careerist. * » * I <ild pretty well. I might come back here some time and run for sheriff.—Presidential military aide Harry Vaughan, drawing loud cheers in Putiburgh, HOLLYWOOD —(NEW— Hollywood is ready to strike back at radio and TV givaways. A "Movie Quiz" contest, on turn, will be staged in selected movie ,, houses throughout the country. You answer Yes or No questions for local, regional and national cash awards. The national contest, they .say, will have a jackpot ol MGO.OOO. Department of Red Faces: February issue of a film magazine has a story titled: "Why I \ Waited Four years to Marry Guy j Madison." It was written by Gail Russell, who left him the day before the magazine hit the stands. • * • Ida Luplno's film. "Never Fear," has a line of dialog: "Why, Clark Gable always denies he's getting married." Note from Betty Button at Sun Valley: "Have just hart mr first ski Irs- M>n and bny—my snaking feet- **"* I've sol to hsvft Ihom in shape for *quare dancing tonight-" Stan Kramer, who brought Ion Brando to Hollywood to star as a parpalcgic vet in "The Men." predicts the Broadway actor "make Hollywood revise its slimd- Rrd5 of performances.*' Says Kramer: "Brando flouts all standards. I expected good acting. Instead he gave me the real thing without any consciousness or care for anybod\ or anything. He Is without doubt the first and only actor of his kind." t * • Hollywood, says Martin Ragaway Is still the land of make-believe Most of the producers want to make believe there's no such thing television. Quick iKal Phil Reagan met producer Jack Cummings at M-G-M. Said Cuninungs: "I'd sure like you for my new picture. Have you ever considered returning to the screen?" "Yes," said Regan, "right now." Rc?an wlU play himself in "Three Little Words." ; Trick opening for "Suniwl Boulevard." Optnlnp shot shows Bill llnlilrn a* a corpse floating face ft nun ward In * river. The camera sees him fro-m below, as though mult-mailer, and starts tight into his eyes. Pleasant dreams. Cyfl Charlsse's new contract with M-G-M has a unique clause—v-hen lot working she has permission to tnn hubby Tony Martin wherever ic may be—In this this country >r abroad . . . The Bob Cummings- \nn Blytli Iihn, "Free For Ml, 1 * Sc- HOM,YWOOD on Page » McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKenncy* America's Card Aulhorily Wrilltn for NEA Strvice Here's Instruction in Smart Bidding Here Is an Interesting hand taken from the national open pair champ' ionsbip event, which was held a Philadelphia recently The Wrtdtm. -shown ts the way the hand was blc by Simon Backer and his brother B. jay Becker, both o! Philadelphia wlin finished sfxonrt in Hie event A great many pairs played the hair .it ihree no trump and were qutcfcl ticloatcd when East and West rn of( five spade tricks. Simon Becker tSoutli) made th natural bid of one chlb. U- Jay Becker in Ihe North bid two clubs. The bid of two diamonds by Simon is a reverse bid and shows an exceptionally strong hand. B. Jay did not make the mistake of bidding tu'o no trump—he bid two hearts. Simon knew that the two iiearl bid did not show a suit-, because. • AKQ + AKJ973 L««5On Hand—Neither vul. Soutll M'ni Nnrlh East 1« Pass 2« Pass Z • P«H 2« Pass 4+ Past 54 Pass Opening—* 1 M proximity would be calculated encourage' "friendship." Aittl tViera is small doubt that the Communists envisage bringing all thcs* Asiatic countries into the Red i|f pi re ultimately. In any event, there is stark tragedy abend for the rank and file in China for many years to come. Un:old millions will die or hunger and other privations before the worldwide battle of the isms has ru.^ Its coMrse to R decision. Democratic nomination here means election. Complete unofficial returns from the city's 307 precincts gave Morrison 120,229 votes to 58,701 for Charles Zatnraln. Deadly Fire Greatest loss of life in a single /ire In the United States occurred when 1200 persons died in a forest conflagration a t PDrfntigo, Wis, Oct. 9. 1871. Spotted Cat Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 4 Symbol for 1 Depicted lutecium animal 5 Greek mount 7 H is with 6 Year between markings of 12 and 2 « black 13 Awaken 14 Reach a destination 15 Important metal 16 Appears 18 Lamprey 19 Symbol for stibium 20 Card game 22 Right (ab.) 7 Sweet potatou 8 Formerly 9 Lloyd's register (ab.) 10 Falsehood 11 Preposition 12 Wale raised 23 Symbol lor icdium deity 20 Low, vulgar fellow 21 Mimic 45 Father 46 Assam silkworm 29 Soothsayer " 47 Pealed 30 Canvas shelter 48 Weight 26 Bamboolikt on the skin by 27 Shield bearing > blow 17 Babylonian •VUIUIII 24 Hebrew letter 23 Regular 28 Crucifix 25 Church f B. Jay had a heart suit, he woiil nave bid it over the one club bi< Therefore It was a cue-bid to sho control of the heart suit. Also, you do nol show controls if you want I to play a hand at no trump. So' Simon jumped to [our clubs, taking the contract out of the no trump zone. B Jay tlwn bid gair.c in clubs. The defenders cashed two spade tricks and West then shifted to a heart. Declarer did not bother to take the finesse, but went right up with the ace. He played two rounds of trump, then cashed the ace, king and queen of diamonds. When the suit split he was able to discard his losing heart on dummy's good ten or diamonds, thus making his contract. 28 Direction 31 Go astray 32 Observe 33 Shade tree 34 Number 35 Transaction 37 Saucy, 38 Behold! 39 Arei measure 40 Parent 42 Meddles 48 Palm lily 50 Malt beverage J2 Papal triple crown , 55 Prohibit 54 Bank worker 56 Hospital resident physician 53 Goddesf of the moon 59 Concurs VERTICAL 1 Cereal grains 2 Child's bed 3 Eternity festival 36 Land parcel 37 Dance step 40 Entangles 41 On the sheltered «lde 43 Sol»r disk 44 Mud deduction | 49 Hostelrics 1 51 Measure of ' clotti ' I 53 Honey-maker! 35Frencharlicl«l 57 Troop (Bb.) |

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