The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 19, 1952
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FACE ncvr BLYTHEVILLI COUBIEB KIWI 1KB OOCTUBB NBW0 OO. •AMY A. HAWM, Auistant Pub«ik«r A. A. PRBDRICKSOM, Mtof PAOLD. HUMAN. •ol* Wallawt Witmw Co.. New York, ObkM*. DetreM, Atfcait, Utmphh. clu> mn«4cr »t H •Mn »* Myttievill*, ArkaniM, undtr act of Cot»- ina*. October ». Mil. Mantwr <X Ttu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: et>rrl*r In tin CRT of Blytherlll* or maj town whu* ourin icnrlct U mala- f—•*.'**- P*r week. By u*U. within • nuUtu of M mH«. W.«0 p*r mr, M *0 for tic moDttii, 11.15 for thrw moothj;. If Mil outaid* »0 mttt KXM, 113.50 p*r jr*ar p*l»U* ID advaac*. Meditations Wtur«i»*B, O W Oa4. Atrip**, I w*. »>4 Uu kme^r rMon. — AfU K:l». » * » ur'VM *"d •** wholt world k run Jakob Bo*hm. Barbs Mor* and more new can arc coming out and •wre'and • more folks are driving not only In «*>•'> but tn *ebt. ; • ;'"• -..v ' * * * .» ; Wk*4 'w* l*any ne«4 thla fall ii bread eomtaJn varlouc colon, but tf'owu oroj*r toa&t in *oni* re&tauranU It'i moti Nkely to b< black. : ,. . * » , » lMr<ti Mttd ipfle fUer are turfnf Ihe annul MM V *•• which can torn flrsi. L»«n' on other' peopte and your thincn at leaner . Typical U.S. 'Liberal- Really Reactionary in Liberal Club With practically everybody from the National Association of Manufacturer* to Htiiry Wallace claiming to op«rat« nnder th« tent of literalism, it wouldn't b« easy to come up with 8 satisfying definition of it; We're not Koing to try here, except to suggest it has something to do with • . » willingness to'experiment, to embrace change, to'keep mentally 'flexible, to neek new solutions aimed at human bet\et- went. *'.'.. ' • . It ought lo be clear that if libtral- ism has any such meaning, it can't b« • properly applied to many groups which now appropriate the label. In this'edi- torial we'll examine just one of those groups. The people who rightfully belong in tliii particular group profess a wish to &trv« humanity, to support measure's for the uplift of ordinary folk everywhere. This suggests an attitude of toleranc* toward frailty, and'* generous acceptance of many human viewpoints in considering solutions lo problems. Yet,.in truth, a prime characteristic • of. the "liberals" we now have under the microscope is an attitude almost th« exact opposite. These are the people who say they arg for humanity,' but who believe only one set of solutions — thtir own — is right. Thus there is only one good national health program, and 1C you are. not; for it, then, clearly, you are no friend of humanity. The man who dares to oppose is measured by that fact alone, and excommunicated from the society of liberals. Ther« is no real examination of his motives, no real recognition that a man may oppose for many reasons — some of them possibly sound. There is really not a great gap between this kind of thinking and the scorn the Russian Communist regular heaps upon the "deviationist." These so- failed liberals do much prating about the patness of other peoples' thinking. Actually, they themselves treasure conformity dearly. Inflexibility of mind, the very re- Terst'of the mark the genuine liberal bears, is the stamp that shows most strikingly among them. With their minds hold rigid by the plaster cast of conformity, these people progress naturally ( 0 the assumption that all good resides in one political party. They extol the two-party system, but they never want anybody to vote for the other party. Theirs ix the party to purest principle, whil» the opposition has succumbed totally to expediency. To peopte iik«! this, the vote of the American «leclovftle on Nov. 4 was short of a disaster. They have a one-party mentality in a two-party country. Are they'liberals? Obviously not. • They mr« really reactionaries — in this «M«, th« re*ction»rit» of the l«fl. And BLTTHEVTLLE (ARK.)' COURIER oth«r kind. Nazism Again Looms One* again, this time in relatively limited local and itatt elections, Naz- iam ha» reared Hi ugly ihap« in Germany. The la it chief of iiUff of Hit- ler'i Storm Troop* won * seat on town and oounty councils, running on th« "Refugee Party' 1 ticket. A t«w other t»- Nazis scored. ; • By itself, this result la inconclusive. What will really count in Western Ger. many if the national election'in 1963. But the increasingly »(rong!»howinjr of rightist candidate* this time suggests • dangerous trend may be. in the making. Police, even before the election, barred 61 illegal cover groups endeavoring to conceal their revived Nazi leaiir ings. Yet others managed to get on the-ballot, and Nazis hitting the comeback trail plainly are not through trying. The Christian Democrats, leaders of the governing right-wing coalition at Bonn, and the Social Democrats, the chief opposition, have a great deal of tough missionary work ahead if Wbst- ern Germany is not to backslide next year toward tile dark pit of totalitarianism. ' Views of Others Story of a Multimillionaire Mrs. Anlla Blaine of Chicago U a mulli-mll- Ikinairt. That ii, she has an Income of over a million dollars a year, over two million! to be precise . , , t Mr*. Blalne is old, 86 years, and she Is sick. At least her physician testified last spring before » tax board that Mrs. Blalne "Is entirely Incapable of handling business affairs." But in 184* Mrs. Blalne was running for an Illinois state office on Henry-Wallace's Kremlin ticket, in that year she gave over a million dol- lari to the Foundation for World Government. The matter became public, • with all these details, b€- cauw Mr«. Blalne thought she could deduct the «ift to the. Houndalloh for World Government «J> a charitable contribution, and : did so. Mn. Blaine has the natural defense of a very aged and lick person but she typifies, more or leas, the wild transactions of some of the people who are trying lo purchase adulation willi what they consider u tax-exempt dollars, There Is little doubt that a fast one »as put over th* plate on Mrs. Blaine. Political reblliUlers of the world have been trailing very wealthy per- aon«, and »om« wealthy foundations, representing that contributions to their rather doubtful caiuea are not only; wonderful .In themselves but' provide itemi for deduction from Income. Not until recentiy-did congress take notice of what has,been going on In this respect. When the House passed a law to look Into the contribution made bj foundations that handle hundreds of millions of dollars, the fellows In the ADA shrieked "reactionary" and a lot of other abusive epl- Iheii. they did not even set the sardonic" leer on aubverslve faces of tho« who thought It was right smart to milk American Institutions for the money used to hurt America. •* -Green Bay (Wise.) Press-Gazetl*. The New Picnic' Many of u> know how to sympathize with the man »ho said there was a time when a family picnic meant steaks broaled over coals; Later on It was hamburger patties Instead of steak; but they t«t«d pretty good and were Jess work. Still later wieners replaced hamburgers. Less work than ever, but also -lew pleasing. Now. he says, when thty have a picnic he just rents one spare-rib for the day. —Zebiilon (N. C.) Record. SO THEY SAY Almost all soldiers my nge—23—want lo Jump the Iron Curtain. They've served'three years In the »rmy without a single home leave.—Former Russian soldier Pavelalelc BondarchuV. * * * When there Is no liberty o( the pre.«, academic Ireedoni l« likewise suffocated. _ Northwestern University Prof. George Blankslcn. ' * » * Biuine-sj believes that full employment isUhi ru!«, not the exception in American history. "_ William J. Orede, president of Ihe NAM. « * • » : We all know that a strong mid healthy domestic OH Industry Is our first line of defense. — Robert Enkens, state Department official. • * t There was a woman rho could take a man away from any of the supposed beauties of today. —Portrain painter peter Falrchild, speaking about Greta Garbo. » t « All the nations must use every means at Iheii command (If things cannot be settled peacefully), «ven the most barbarous weapons, to insure that they will not lost In the world armament.* race. — Dr. Albert Einstein. . « ' • » It Is not unreasonable to assume Ihat the Communist.* will Ihlnk hard before undertaking . leneraJ offensive in Korea. They know it will «o«t them dearly. — British Defense Minuter Lord AJexandw, The Waiting Room NOV. M, Peter Edson's Washington Column— New Chief Executive Inherits Mountain of Unfinished Work Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)- EltclU- sively Yours: Heirs of John McCormack, the famous Irish-American tenor who died in 1»45, are negotiating with h .to™ ( , life story. The "great sing- »'"ted by the Caruso to hi! ers" biography, is In full blossom In Hollywood, with the Marjorl« Law- films due WASHINGTON — (NEA>— Before (he new President can do a lick of work on his own administration of the next four .years, he' must clean up a lot of unfinished busi- ess left for him by the last Congress. This in- •cludes asking his new Congress for deficiency propriations ap- to rvter Eda*B pay the bills for running -the gbV7 eminent' until next June 30, wlicn the present fiscal year encis. In nn effort to show how much It could economize and cut back President Truman's budget request for .this year, Ihe last Congress did considerable deferring of appropriations. This may have fooled the voters somewhat. But it w»s perfectly /obvious that sooner or later the money would have to be provided to meet these expenses Which ' Congress hud previously authorized. So now; Instead of being able to start fresh by cutting government expenses, the new administration must Increase them. The amount of this Increase is now estimated at $1.8 billion minimum. "• Biggest item on this list is »SOp million to give members of the armed farces for extra combat and mustering-oul pay. The last Con : gress was -Certnlnty very generous in giving the troops these allow- noble gesture to ances. It was a win the soldier .and sailor , . , The only thing neglected about It was providing the money to meet the payrolls. Now comes the day of reckoning. Another big' hunk of money — 1315 million — must be asked for to meet public-assistance payments to the states. Approximately $140 million of this Is to restore cuts In public-assistance payment rates which Congress voted last year. The remainder is to meet obligations which Congress hoped wouldn't arise. But they did. The Veterans Administration will be in with a similar request for $514 million, it will be to meet Increased GI bill of rights readjustment benefits, pensions and medical service payments. Other deficiency appropriations to be met by ttie new administration include several minor Items—anything: under $100 million being a minor item: $14 million for highway aid, $23 million for promotion of education, and $123 million for "contingencies. 1 Pin money, to pay the cost of claims against the government. All the aboye mentioned Items are sure-shot requests, Itemized in President Truman's revised budget estimate of last August. In addition to these, however, there are a number of other possibles staring the new administration in the face. If fighting in Korea continues, it will be necessary to ask Congress for; additional military appropriations next year. : Some of the government's so- called fixed charges, which can't be reduced at all, may be higher than anticipated. For instance, interest payments may be $116 million ^higher than estimated in January. ' . f ''A few of the eager beavers in More Spending Keuesta Expected government, with pet projects to promote, may be expected 'to conie forward with additional spending requests. Gen. Jimmy boolittle, for Instance, headed an Airport Commission which recommended'a construction program that would cost millions. The government Is now working on the second five yeais of a $500 million Federal Ail port plan auth- onzed in 1946 Nearly $200 million of this sum has been allocated, and 1185 million spent. But .Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer thinks the progiam should be stepped up by 8157 million immediately; to meet.air-traffic needs. Congress for years has refused to face up to the Post Office deficit, which is now running" about $600 million a year. To reduce that deficit, postal service was cut down to one home 'delivery a day. That saved S70 million In 1949. But If this curtailed service is restored, it will cost S12a million a year because 'the country has grown that much in the last three years. a little matter President and vice president may have a personal interest. It concerns the exemption from taxation for the special expense allowances now given Mr. One and Mr. Two. If the lax exemption is to be received by the new officials, Congress, will huve to approve it before inauguration day on Jan. 20, 1953. Otherwise it won't 1 apply. And by the lime the new heads of government learn their jobs, Qeorgeous Suzan Ball's big heartthrob Is Broadway actor Paul Savage (no kin to th* Bob Savage who went dashing to Europe after Rita Hayworth) and she's saying that she'd like to get him a movie contract.. "Every other actress is doing it," Suzan ; winked. "Why can't II" Olivia de Havilland's movie Jam will now be : able to decide for themselves whether the New York stage critics were right. Never- gjve-up' Olivia will play Juliet in a special sequence In Lester Cow- nn's "From Main Street to Broadway.", I've been yelling It, and now a movie fashion designer. Fiench- born Jean Louis, is in on the chorus. Says Louis: "Ees i mistake for stars to dress like ze girl next door. People wan' to see glamor. Ze great stars like Mailene Dietrich neyatre dress common—always like a beeg star And women evairywhere rush to see 'er clothes. , '"Olly'wood go to nawtheeng een fashion for many years because ze director or producer always zay, 'But niy wife would not wear fhees ' Now watch 'Ollywood. Stars will dress like stars on ze screen ,' No Parting Sorrow The parting of Patrice Wymore r.nd Warner Bros, was far from friendly,' Producer Edward* Small asked to borrow her as . John ayne's leading lady In "Swords Against the Mast " The studio gave mall » big "No," then ^dropped ler from its- star" list. Pat/by the way, rehearsed for a night club act before she left for Jamaica nd hutjby E. Plynn. There Is, finally, : wbich the new they'll no doubt think they're entitled to every dime they can collect. llx Dot. tot Says — Written for NEA Service By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. When I WHS R small boy I was sent to dancing school, like many others were. Evidently, the first experience did not appeal to me because the second and third time the date rolled around I developed a "headache" and was unable to go. Needless to say, it did not take my parents long to catch on. ' It is almost certain that nearly every parent will at one time or another be faced with the problem of trying to decide whether some symptom shown by (heir young hopeful—boy or girl—is the result of real illness, or iu?t "put on" or is caused by an emotional disturbance rather than any physical reason. It frequently takes a good deal ot ingenuity and patience, not only to find out what Is really causing the pomplalnt of. the youngster, but also to decide what to do about it. Any number of children will feel a cold coming on. complain of a stomachache, or develop some olher symptom when faced with something they do not want to do. But parents should be careful, under such circumstances not to overlook the possibility that the youngster does really have a cold, appendicitis, or some physical disorder which happens to develop at the same time. The complaint may b« real enough, too, even though it Is the result ot some emotional disturbance rather than a bodily disease. For example, it is by no means unusual for a' child to vomit on school days and b« perfectly well on Saturdays and Sundays. Here there Is a clear case of dread of something at school and th« problem la to find out what and to try lo remedy the situation. Imitation U often UM cauo* o< jeculiar symptoms in children. The story ts told of a six-year-old jir] In apparently good health who vomited every morning. All attempts , lo find Ihe cause failed until it was discovered that the mother was pregnant and had been vomiting In the' mornings. OTHER IMITATIVE REACTIONS Also, in Ihe category ot imitative reactions In children are the tics or habit-spasms. These are. involuntary around the movemenls, usually neck and face, and include such things as blinking the eyelids, twitching the mouth, or Jerking the head or shoulders. They often begm In Imitation of someone else, but practically always in nervous or unstable children. They should not be permitted !o continue since they become increasingly difficult to stop. But scolding and punishment is more likely to make things worse than better. In such cases adequate rest, a good diet, and removal from irritating persons or surroundings, offer the best hope. Altogether, these nervous disorders of children which are not the result of a recognizable disease process are among the most difficult problems with which parents have to deal. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Expert Use* Car* To Avert Pitfall »T OSWALD JACOUT Wrltt» for NEA Service When the annual National Bridge Championship begin* in Miami at the end of this month, Jo« Cohan, will be on hand to welcome experts from all parts of the country. Joe will be a host in more ways han one because, although his home town Is Wooster, Ohio, he spends about half ot ihe Kar In Florida. Beside% being a good executive, the genial Irishman is also one of NORTH WEST V B84 » AJ9 • 852 + AQ65 EAST » 109 31 4K10S4 *J104I SOUTH (D) *AQJ1 4* + 83 North-South vul. We* Nwtai Kaat Pass 2 6 Pass Pass Pan . Pasa Opening lead—6 2 Ihe top-ranking players In the coun try. Today's hand.' played'by Joe Cohan In a recent rubber bridge game, shows him at his carefu best. . • . West opened a low trump, ant dummy won with the ten. Joe led another trump from dummy, and put up the ace of trumps from his own hand when East showed out The average player would probably switch to hearts at this poir. In the hope of discarding diamonds from the dummy. This plan woul< fail, since West would ruff (he las' heart with a low trump, forcing dummy to overruff. Dummy would have lo return diamond, and West would.be abl< to take the trick and lead out Uv_ king of spades to draw dummy's last trump. South would wind up losing a trump and threw dla monds. uw thU danger and "The Eva Tangnay Story!' is be- ng discussed again—this time for rene Hilda, the French Betty Huton, now in New York. .. .^Further evidence ihat Diana Lynn has jraduated to the glamor ranks: her role in "Plunder in the Sun' >ngina,lly Monioe was slated for Marilvn Sultry skylark Lorry Raine is up for a film bid at .War- Rosalind Russell and Marie 1 Wilon play WAC's In "Never-.Wave at a WAC" and In. a drill-scene rie says to Roz: "Now throw vour shoulders back and stand just ike me." Roz looks over Marie's veil-filled uniform and says: 'Honey, you've got something I'll never have." John Hodiak will star in "Mission Over Korea"-.at Columbia — about an American living with his herefore took the club .finesse at .he third trick. This finesse had o be risked sooner or later-, no matter how the hand was played, and the Immediate finesse was necessary for other reasons. When the queen of clubs held he third trick, declarer cashed he ace of clubs, and ruffed a club n bis own hand. Only now was It proper to' begin on the hearts. When the fourth heart was led, Vest found himself unable to de- 'eal the contract. If he ruffed low, lummy would overruff, and South would then ruff out dummy's last tab. If West ruffed the last heart with his king, dummy would discard. Either way, declarer was sure of len tricks. family at Itatuki ! in South Korea Is attacked! Hao4i Off Jell Chandler doing" when u-i's :ed him to pose with teenagi **° •'• 'Paving their hair w: silver dust for that Chandler Ux Jeff wants no part 6« tb« trend. \rlene Dahl and Fernando I film now re-make of "Lovi'Affa they're havirur nnr Brenda Marshall U I'm comeback talk « very happy a t home. there's a chance of,co-starring in a fUrn with Bill (hubby ~ I'll consider It." ... ] f and Alan Ladd no longer are at Paramount, but the studio cafe menu still lists a Betty Hutton salad and eggs a la Ladd. John Barrymore, Jr., Is happily telling it that his doctors have'al- most licked his serious skin ailment. . . . Steve Cochrah and Warner Bros, tangled again, with Steve winning the decision He's out of the cast of "Don't Cry, Baby," as per his demund. ... The Marl Blnnchard-Greg Bauizer romance is In the sizzle stage* Electricians failed to put a spac^ between title words at ' wood theater and the blazed- Holly- marquee "KIRK DOUGLAS— "THE BIGSKY.' " All U-I press agents were recently asked to think up a new title for "Sioux Uprising." ThJ* memo atated- "We want to convey the great scope ot the picture with a new title." At the bottom of the memo was this P. S.: "Please do not submit the title of 'The Great Sioux Uprising.' " SCIENTISTS report that women can stand = starvation much better than men and lose weight more slowly. Could it be:the result of practice with reducing diets!— Greenville (S.c.) Piedmont. 75 Yeprs Ago In Blytheville Thad Nicol was elected president of • .the Blytheville ' Cotillion , Club when that group held Its organizational meeting. Other pincers include Mrs. Rink Wetenkamp, Mrs. Max Wooteri and Max Logan. Searcy gave Blytheville a good chance to work out its reserves as the Chicks' rolled to a 51-0 triumph. Lloyd Wise. 250-povmd tackle, got to score a point after touchdown. Parents used to hold' their' children's hoses and pour. it down, or give them a dime V> take medicine. .Under modern child-raising rules, th« discussion can b* ended quicker and easier if the parents just take the medicine themselves. <s NEA Winter Sports Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Snow vehicle 5 Winter : weather. 9 Glide over snow 12 Ripped 13 Operatic solo 14 Ventilate 15 Atlacker 1? Hawaiian wreath 18 Staggers 19 Seesaws • 21 Blackthorn 23 Courlesy title 24 Fruit drink 27 Too 29 Masculine 32 Send back 34 Mountain ridges 35 Hinder 37 Keshowings, as of a movie 33 Horned ruminant 39 Mother of Zeus 41 View 42 Biting quality of frosty air 4.4 Unemployed 46 Thin overlays 49 Comrades' 53 British money of account 54 Opposed 56 Label 57 Passage in the brain 58 Pseudonym of Charles Lamb 59 Compass point 60 Mother of Caitor and Pollux II ComrnunuU VERTICAL 1 Best winter sportsman 2 Mislay 3 Gaelic. 4 Distributes, as cards i 5 Mr. Coolidge 6 Declaims : 7 Mark SFruits 28 Rowed 9 Baking soda 30 Unaspiraled 10 Bleaching vat 31 Essential 11 Eye part • "> being ISBodyofland 33 Eagle's nest 20Stop watch SSDomains 22 Senior 40 Showed 23 Dry disapproval 25 Greek district 43 Danger 26 Rear part of 45 Consumer airplane 46 Ballot 47 Ages 48 Network 50"The-Winler'» "by Shakespeare 51 Gtrainl's wift in Arthurian legend. 52 Musical direction! 55 War god l» II

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