The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1950
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BLTTRTTTLLB TAJK.T OOTTOT1 VXWf TUB 1LYTHIVILLB COUEH* NEWi ^ f THE COURIER NEWB CO. .; ». W, HAWE4, PUWWW • *UMIY A. H4INH, A**M«lii puUMMr ' A, A, f1UtP»ICIC*ON, Editor »APL P, SWAM, AdY«rtl»iag Manager Wall** (M *«pr**«>>«VM: M*y Tort, CWeaco, Detroit, 'M i»»B4 *!«•• witter it th. t* WrWWvUl*, ArkagiM, under act a( Cm- • ' f, WT, ' T*« fro* Bjr «»rrl»r to tn« elty of Blyltievlll* or an» •uburpan town where carrier service Is maintained, 35« per week. By mall, within a radius of 5f wiles »5,00 p*r year, t),5Q for sl * monlht, n',25 for three months; Vy «a»4) outstd* ** «PU« »ene, »12.60 per year payable in advane*. Meditations [ Then I commended- mirth, b*eauM a: aaail j h»tfc M better (him under (>!<• iun, than t« ?»(, j an* t« drink, and la be merr): for lh,af thall j ' akUe with him of his labour the days of hi. i Mfe, •M«h. CM fi»«th.him under the •un.^M- Call no faith false which e'er hnth brought Relief to any laden life, Cessation to the pain of thought. R#freahBient mid Ihe (just at strife, -Sir Lewis Morrlt, ! Barbs Httch-hilwrt are jailed or fined In a western. wiio It't thumbs down, in that case. ve left the job Ihey |«t t«atl»i a pmitlw tor lha liunmer and i* tbeb- rlawn. , ' ..... ' . *, .' ., » * IVt tt|« kidj wm fault U they'r* hack in ihidy karder. eTetrbodr win haire finished lying *• (t»nd ttmt they had on ruatlon. ' ' ' M4« h«lp them»elve» when passing an : ereh«rd because they just can't help themselves. How Badly Do We Want Additional Industry? How badly docs Blytheville w»nt »rj- • cUtional industry? Th« gnawer to.that question will b« ; forthcoming when the Chamber of Com- merce'B Industrial Committee lays its p]»ng for establishing an industrial fo.un- • ; dation before^ Blytheville's businessmen. : How badly do«8 the town need additional ;jndu»try ? : • 'That question is being answered now. • A who]esal« gt-ocer reports his fall busi-' ; n«ea U.off better than 30 per cent. A realtor *aya 500 persons have left Blytheville in recent months. '•Merchants, ; with . rucks . and... counU ers full of merchandise in anticipation • of the usual fall cotton money, are still awaiting the "usual" fall influx of farm dollars. Some are beginning to realize ; th, gteady stream of money which normally ii connected with a cotton har: vest, will be little more than a dribble -thi« year with Mississippi County scraping up the remnants of one of the poorest cotton crops in county history. A small group of Blytheville businessmen currently is fostering the industrial foundation plan which is mentioned above. This plan is not designed to put an industry'in business with a grand gift. It will, should it receive the solid backing necessary to make it go over, provide the Chamber with Uie tools necessary to actually swing industrial'pros- pects from the potential status to the dotted line. The plan is being mapped out at the recommendation of the Chamber of Commerce's Industrial Committee. This group has not hit on this idea by sit. ting about an office in ineffectual com- i mittee meetings. Since the first of the ; year members of this committee have I given of more than ^,000 hours of their I time in contacting and talking to exe- i cutives of industry who have considered | expansion. j ,,,BuL the competition for industry in I the ' south (and elsewhere) is savage. | Blytheville's Industrial Committee has i been armed with little moie than the j very personalities of the men on that f committee. Other cities have funds in • readiness to construct buildings to the I specifications of potential industry. I Think this doesn't help? It could . have meant a §400,000 annual payroll | to this city as recently as four weeks I »go. If such a program is set up, it may j still mean acquisition of this particular I industry, which is willing to take a \ lease on the building and pay a reason- i able amount of rent, j Most towns which have set up thesa , industrial foundations make their in- r veetraentt pay off at about six per cent. Tykr, T« H ft tew» »l»ut twfc» th* of Blyihevill*, ha» IMS it grow from 1100,000 t« * 1500,000 c*piU) itru*. iur«. Thi initial |100,000 WM ovtraub. Krib«d by I«M th»n W person*, Lookinf »t th« problem of Indui- U-UlUinf both th« » l » u of Arkansas »nd Blytbtvill* in th* lone pull, it would M«m that M(MJMlppi'« legislation r»- **r4lnf community *£tjon to^ttract in- duitry would b* worthy of invwtiga- tlon. Y*wi »fe, th* Miiiiiiippi l»fi»l*. tur« authorlztd munielpalitlti to aaaumV bonded indebtedness to construct buildings for indgstrfei, Th«M buildings ar» as much th* property and interest qf th« lown as are the city halls, schools, etc. From a few reports of this experiment, it aeems to b« paying qff, per- hapi till! plan ha» disa4v*ntag«i, How• ver wt feej that no possibility should be left une.\plored in the face of a declining state, population and a loyal bus. inesg recession due to cotton'i appais eiit failure. Of more immediate aid would'b* an industrial foundation, •nth'usiastical|y eildprsed by the comniercial leaders of this city. If Blytheville is ever to shake Jt5 lethargy (30 of 300 Chambei' mem, bers shgwerj up at a meeting earlier this week) rtgardinn civip promotion and betterment, it could ilarl at "Q beU ter time. Should the industrial foundation plan fail, it would reflect the opinion that Blytheville has no real deslrs to bol- ater ita income from agriculture and its content to watch other southern cities outstrip it in population and uales, Views of Others Seff-Restraiht When tome major eompanlai an gruitlni elf wa«* Increa^ea to their Uflionl, it la natural for other union* to want aa much.. But an unusual IncreaM by an unmual company should not vet t pattern for in entire Induatry, and much less lor an industry. Ntllhtr do*t th* wag* d*mand of t union in a now highly favored Industry necessarily 'furnish a model lor all unlont. In fact, despite the current upiurte of wage bootta, many unioru may g«t no raise—many because their Mtitracla ttlll have a long time to run. Certain of the wait grant! and demands now being mad* indicate that torn* companlei and unioni art gambling, on the future. A number of companies are giving large increases In anticipation of government war contracts, others in •iptctalloh of annual Increases In productivity that may or may not develop. . On" the union side, demands begin with the rise in the cost of living. High grants by out• landiflg companlei here and there are taken a» precedejnli. The impending shortage of skilled worker* adds Incentive. Hut* to obtain increases before wages are frozen^nttruifiei the preasure7 Consequently, miny unionT'are -ukingjarge wage \" boosts, not with •the:..trac)itlonal bargalmng"'ex- pectation of compromLslnf if naceuary. They ar* really insisting. The spiraling uptrend and its problems are causing government officials anxiety. Secretary of Labor Tobin, for initance, told the recent convention of the American Federation of Labor that excessive wage demands would force the government to resort to rigid wage controls. He urged organized labor to use self-restraint. When so much is Involved In the way of inflation and the purchasing power and living standard! of the great majority of the American people who will draw no raises, this teems particularly a time to guard against overdoing. Both management and labor have a duty to avoid disturbing extremes In pricet and wages. Uniom will best serve their members and the nation by carefully weighing what Increases their employers can legitimately absorb. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Stadium Measure Sixty families own America. The Commies say so. The pinks believe It. The lde> is that capitalism is astride of your neck. You hnven't a chance, they »«y. So? Consolidated Edison rtcently idvertijed— it was proud of it—that It would taie two Yankee Stadiums to hold Con Edison's stockholders- some 150,000 of them. More thin h»lf of thes« own thirty shares or less, shares owned by "every, day people," is Consolidated Edison puts it. The ilxty familln have lots of children. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS So They Soy Wavering foreign policy Is v«ry dingerous. We need an Independent Congress ttut will demand a dtlinit* foreign policy.—Sen. Robert A. Till (R., Ohio). ''" :, * * * Tht choice of the free world Is to idmlt Asia as an equal partner or run the risk of losing Its allegiance and support. There Is no time to lose.—Brig.-G«n. Carlos P. Romulo, Philippine secretary of foreign afffttrs. • • » v When Communist* and their kind talk »tx>iit democracy and equality they are using double talk. For simple folks who don't know the art of turning words Inside out, It takes lime to citth on.—Josh White, Negro folk singer. • * * America owes a lot to the sweater Jan« RuueU, movie ictnti. Still Bringing Good Things to Many P«oplt r»«*er fdson't Washington Column— Legality of the New Anti-Red Bill May Not Be Settled for Years WASHINGTON— (NBA)— It w<l| be two days before Christmas before any conclusion it all on be drawn on the merits or worthless, .ness of Nevada Sen. Pat McCar- rtn's o m n 1 b u », catch T nll. what's- it and anti-subversive control bill. This assumes that, 'a test case will be forlhcom- ing without any delays whatsoever Teter Edson In.sctjjng up the enforcement, machinery. But even then the answer won't be final. The tentative timetable, is expected to work out something like' this: The law was passed over the President's veto on Sept. 23. It pro- vides that within H days after paw- ate, tll Communist and Communiat front organliatloni . mutt rea-liter and file membership lUti with the department of Justice. That would put the deadline to Oct. 21. In this Interval, th* department of Justice mutt prepare appropriate forms on which Commie organisa- tions may fill In appropriate blank spaces to supply the required in» formation on • their financet and membership. For any organliation that chooses to register, that will be all for the present. Except that any member not reported must register himself. For any organizations that do not choose to register—and the Commie Party officials say that none register — It's another story. will Tor every case of non-registration, the law says that the department of Justice must petition the new fjve- m«n Subvertive Activities Control Botrd to require r*tlstr»tlon. A word her* about (hit board. Th« m*mbert will receive 111,500 a y«ar talary. They must b* appointed by th* President and confirmed by the Senate. Ther* may b* tome difficulty In finding highly qualified men of proper Judlcla'l temperament—not witch-hunters — to take the jobs and assume the headache*. But assuming they can be found, they will be given recess appointment! and it Is hoped they will be ready to function by Oct. 23. When the department o'f Justice petition! the board to require some organization to register, the board will then Issue an order. The organization in question then has 60 days in which to.appeal thij..order back to the Circuit Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia. This court will review the evilence.Tt may (hen uphold the board or grant the pe- Se* EDSON on fate 13 IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINF. JOHNSON NBA Staff Corrf»ponrtent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)^ Exclusively Yours: Esther Williams' new MOM contract will pay a jackpot figure of 51,300,000 over a 10-year period, with Esther working only 40 weeks a year. The deal permits her to bank more money than at a regular weekly salary. • • • John Fa.ve and his ex-wife, Ann Shirley, are wrangling over the hat's-hisl question in regard ( 0 llicir tO-year-old daughter, Jnllc. John has custody of her three months a year, Ann for nine months. • * • Ava Gardner's test for Julie, warbling "Can't Help Lovln' That Man" for "Show Boat" is the talk of MOM. The studio dubbed In Lena Home's voice. . . . There's a court battle brewing to determine whether authors who sold their hooks and plays to Hollywood before television can peddle the same properties to TV producers. The studios say no. The writers say yes. . Inside on the sudden blow-up between Chill Wills and Republic Is that Chill never signed his long- term contract. He walked out nhcn the studio refused to make changes In the fine print. . . . Ginger Rogl crs' and Jnck Carson got together for a movie. Now It's romance, with .Jack flying to see Ginger In New York. Ann Zika and Camille Williams, ft couple of movie show girls shipped to Chicago to plug "Tea foi Two." saw a gangster gel plugged by a cop on a street corner there. "We weren't at all. excited," Cx- mille told me. "We've seen the same scene too often In Hollywood. Bogart does It much better." • • • Hollywood's lost formula—movies that move—has been rediscovered by MGM In "King Solomon's Mlnsj." The African adventure thriller Is In Ihe magic tradition of prewar Hollywood and will be * shot In the arm to the whole film industry. . , cggy Lee Is TV bound—via Lou Sn»der's three-minute musical tele- script'ons. «. All's Rosy at the Gr«ne«" The estranged Richurd Greenes are beginning to brenk down and admit thai a klss-ond-make-up Turner In **\p Life of Her Own.' Jo*l nixed the job, nn the theory he wasn't rirhf for It, r»en aft«r the studio raised th* ante to |11S.- 009. The rumor that the Johnston office hat lifted the ban on sweaters is denied by the Association of Motion Picture Producers. "There has never been anythins In the production code specifying that sweaters cannot be worn on the screen," Duke Wales of the As- doubled whereupon North would run U) six no-trump. Actually, there Is no reason,why a good partnership should not reach six no-tnimp with the hand. A* a sttrter North U ilmcut strong enough to open ..with two but ahould content himself with a bid of ont In hl» longest »uit. South's response of one diamond is normal IB Is North's jump to two Soviet Peace Plan Is Tace Saver* DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JOPDAN, * ,». There an a*v«ral klridi of penu- monla. .On* of them, which only a few y«art ago was a fr*at killer, Is looar pneumonia, a dlatai* caused by turn celW pn»ujnoooccm, ThU dlMit*, whkh waa particularly »*rl»u» | a infant, and el«t people, was not only e««imw but about . ed it fai)*d to r*«»v«r. Now, thanks t-i the iuU» drilfe and penicillin, a person who |«ti Ipbar pneumonia has only »bout on* chance In JO or of dyint from the disea**. Another form of pneumonia is known at brenehopn»um»nla. This does not Involve a< lirti an area of lh« lunji «t ] 0 bar pneumonia does, nor U it out** by a tingle jerrn line* any one of several germs ean bt responsible. Essentially, broiKhopneumonla i, tll i n . flamallon. of the smaller air passages leading to the lungs which, has spread to the t!r cell* of Hie surrounding lung tluue. The symptomi of brprichopneu. monla. »r» usually le» acute than lobar pneumonia, Th« fever It not likely to be so hiih, for example, and th edlseasi do»> nol end In the sudden crisis which lt*»o typical of the former condition, Brone-hopneiimonla it not a*' dm* serous as lobar pneumonia used to be, but it often does not' yield Ri rapidly or as eompleUly to the new treatments. Certainly, someone who hm » cough with fever should tutpect bronchopneumonla, should go stay there and and has been made, started, otherwise, risk Involved. Another kind of to bed until a promptly (liagnoiis. treatment there 1* great Inflammation of the lungs which has caused a great deal of concern In'recent years Is railed atypical pneumonia. This is almost undoubtedly caused by a virus rather than an ordfhnry germ, and does not yield to the sulfa drugi or penicillin. It usually starts, much .like influenza, with a. cough, running nose, and water- Ing of the eyes. , New Type Is Severe The acute stage lasts around one or two weeks, but a characteristic aspect of atypical . pneumonia U that, although most victims recover, they take weeks or months to do so. Too often the cough hangs on and on, and for months the convalescent complains of getting exhausted after very slight activity. Certainly, nearly everyone who has had ft becomes much discouraged because of the long time It takes before one really feels normal again. There have 'been several favorable reports about the", treatment or atypical pneumonia, with aureo- mVcln, one of the relatives r i?f p'enl- cillfri. 'ThV'drug"-'tMms".kevbe the most promising of thote developed so far. 75 .Ago Today heirti, Ai toon Mrs. James H. B?ll had members of the Wednesday Bridge Club and one guest. Mrs. Bob Wilks, for luncheon and bridge yesterday . at her home. Mrs. W. H. Minyard received high score prize and Mrs. Farnsworth Black, second -high. A group of the younger set have formed a new bridge club which .is to meet east Tuesday for luncheon I ind sociatlon" "No reference to sweaters exists In the code. How can you lift a restriction that was never 'a restriction in the first place?'.' The censors worry only about who puts on a sweater. But Republic dress designer Adele Palmer looked puzzled when I passed the Information along to her. She said: "1 haven't been notified that we can now dress stars in sweaters. It'a good news If we can. The important thing about a sweater is that it fits without wrinkles and that It's tifht where it should be tight. "Until I hear that sweaters are okay, I'll continue making them to button up the back and calling Se* HOLLYWOOD on Page 13 ceremony Is in the offing. UI's Tony Curtis, who gets around, has gotten around to Janet Leigh. . The same studio's bright hope. Pyey Castle and her estranged husband, RevLs Call, are back to- gethcr snd dropping divorce plans. She h.is been dating Audl« Murphy until landing that big role In "The Prince \\lio Was > Thief." * * • Now U e«n be loM: MGM of. fertd Joel McCrea $!««.OM for the n>k • JACOBY ON BRIDGE BT OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Serrie* See How fxperti Bid Thi* Hand Today's hand was played In U» finals of the men's and women's pairs in the recent summer championships of the American Contract Bridge League. Freak hands are always hard to bid properly and this was no ception. In spite of the fact that the ac« of spades was a sure winner against the hand about a third of the expert pairs reached con- tructs of seven in either hearts or clubs. Most of Ihe grand slam heart bidders were doubled and set two tricks by a club lead. The grand slam club bidders.also went down two on « spade opening and heart- return. However, they were not doubled. Another third of Ihe players reached the small »lim In a ault. Some were lucky and made their contract*. Others went down one About a sixth of the playen reached the lay-down itx no-trump contract by themwlve*. Another itxth got there the hart way. After setting to »U bwrti thty would b* . ..... - h rtdr* lame.- Members ln- he hears Norths two elude Mmes. J. W.-Adams. J. P South Intends to reach Holland. Harman Taybr w a slam somewhere. He has two ! Dowell •-•'••- AT r«ipi Attain Th* SovM Ww'i plan, u Uid before th* . tlons, la an obvtout tttanpt to nw lUd North Korea ftwi furth« lUry diautw. . Indeed *>*M fm^ VUhUuky, who U on. of m<at hriliunt IH»! mlmi., hav« h«4 tenru* )• cheek u hi for hli KU MV*O paint III e.*nl»al point a firt aiHl lt »th« troop, from Korea, Even .whll* Vlahlnsky «Wth JCortan Ireoo, were headint toward* th* Manchgrian border in puwuit of rouUd North Korea* fore«, An* AmertMn B-Ma.wer* "Uln» fnrtlw h»ye< north o* th* Mth. Piralltl, AUatr»ll»B »>W»ltn Minister per, cy 0. Bptnder pranptljr called Ih. turn on thi» propowl, in hi* out. spoken fainton h» declared : .'The abject of thl» (» U.N. with. a«wal), of eour»e, b to create ' ' By whom would, this'b. ulledT I do not think' we were all born yesterday »nd the answer ( t Ull* queitiqn must be clear enough." By curlom eolnelderiee, while thi» Soviet propoial vat being argut^ «t Lake »UCC«M, Allied warplan;* were poundlni he«vy traffic umrw movlni »outh»'ard In eol, Kore» from the direction of China'i ManchurUn border. These column* e»us«d urgent eon!«r«nces in U.N, military elrolw, but there was n* • nnouncement to Identify th« "my«t*rlbus" oontingent«. M»nchurlaa ForeW That leavei |t for you and me t« wonder if Manchurian force* ma« be moving to the rescue of the Korean Reds. While there ha» bees no indication that ilther Ruwii of China Intends to intervene direct. l.v In the military »emt. ihls would. n't preclude an under-cover bolste^ inr of th» North Korean army witf' some of their brothera from th« North. In advancing Ihe Soviet proposal, Vishlnsky rejected the elsht-poner project for a United and Independent Korea.' Thte'-hKd been «pon. sored by Britain. Australia. Bratll, Cuba, Tht Netherlands. .Norway, Pakistan and the Philippines. II has been receiving increasing sup. port amoni the U.N, mem.b»r»hlp. The Soriet position lint difficult to understand. The sweeping «ue. ee«a of the United Nationa Inter. ventlon in Korea hai cauied eom- munlam a jeriout lou ef face— and that is a miphty Importint item In Asia. This Red setback U likely to encourage resistance among other Asiatic countrien. which lie IB the path of the : Communist steam roller, In short, this l»nt a propUiotu 'development tor the Soviet bloc u eommuni»m : .hifts the. weighty. «T it» world drive to the Asiatic theatre. renln<tula Bane Moreover, as I mentioned in yesterday '» column, apart from the ;» litical aspect of the' situation,' (HI status of Korea Is Important te both RuMla and China rtrate«ical- ly. Thli hUtaru peniniula has lit base atainst both Manchuria and Russian territory and Its control by ft hostile power could be embarrass- injj', to say the least, '., . ..' ; U-. 'Moscow is said to be particulsrif worried for fear Ame'riea nwiy >s- tablishx corilrol . pye'r this penb«ula wHlch'lIes' io close to': the north t« the . great Soviet riaral ba»e..o< Vladivostok, -That would in tnjth b* '- 1 ' and 0 Charles Penn, problems. One is to explore grand j Misses Ruth Eleanor Tucker', slam possibilities. The other Is to! gy McKeel,' Ruth Butt and find the best spot for the slam contract. Hence he merely bids three diamonds to confirm the fact that he has a good diamond suit. North's three heart bid shows a five card henrt suit and infers a six card club suit. With five in each suit North would have opened with one heart. South bids four clubs as a temporizing bid, in order to see what North will do. North's bid of four hearts Is a very fine tournament bid. He does not know that South has the ace of clubs und therefore he can not bid nwet\ernnarrasiinr to'-Russia 1 ' if it r.j happened—but It wont, happen be*.-: cause the United States hu.no In- n<J tention of any such maneuver.: However, these various "wOTTie* Peg M»ry Beth v»l. Ncrtk Ea*t 1 + Pass 1 • Pare t f PM* 3 • Paa* S» Pasi 4+ Pan < V P»s« 5 N. T. Pass • N.T. Pa** PM, Pu, Opening trad—4t A n slam. At the nm« time h* shows that If no slam is to be bid the hand will probably play alright In the higher valued suit. South's jump to five no-trump finally shows his strength. At the same time the bid denies the ace of spades. With the ace of spadn South would simply It by bidding four bid of aix no- in his hand have shown »p*dei. Finally North's trump U entirely lofkal. Re known South doea not hold the are of spades but must hold th* queen for hl» ftve no-trump bid. -Therefor* North sees that no-trump is as safe a contract as any and he bids th* slam Inert, where It will count moat. Remember, honon don't count In duplicate. Catherine Martin^ This week Mrs. Adams was hostess when Mrs. Dowell won. high score prize arid Miss Martin, second high. - •' Mr. and Mrs. Fred W.;SchaU of Helena, formerly of' Blytheville.'. are the guests 6f Mr. and Mrs. A. Conway. - ' . • ; • are enough to exnlaln why the Soviet bloa is anxious to salvage what It can- from the North Korean debacle. ' " Minnesota. South and North Dakota produce four flftha'of the U.S. flaxseed crop. ; BOUZONTAL 4 Symbol 'or a Depict., bW » Electrical unrt *7Cb«w upon *1 Italian aptui nGrMkfodof fy

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