The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, March 10, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1950 XIU3 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. , H. W. HA1NES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A A FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. ' By mall, within a radius of 50 miles $4.01) per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 60 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations And the work of righteousness shall be [ic»ce; anci ihc effect ol righteousness {juiciness and assurance for ever.—Isaiah 32:17. * * * After the sleep of death we are to gather up our forces again with the incalculable results ol this life, a crown of shame or glory upon our heads, and begin again on a new level ol progress. —Hugh R. Haweis. Barbs These days, even the man who watches the clock Is better than the man who watches the thermometer. * « * New balliing'suits remind us: niayUc «c should revise the old grammar and change the old-fashioned feminine fenrlcr to nudcr. * * * Live as the young do and you'll be young, says a doctor. The trouble Is, old people aren't willing to settle down that way. ' * * * A lot of folks are ifood because nobody ever bothered to tempt them. + + * The coal situation has caused dim-outs on highways. What we really need Is fewer Illuminated drivers. sort of searching self-examination suggested by Harrison in his recent Detroit speech. When they come to Capitol Hill a third time, let them be ready to offer nn honest labor program of their own. The country has had enough of these absurd professions of lily-white innocence. "Honest-Self-Criticism Is Prime Need of Labor Labor leaders don't often indulge in self-criticism, so when they do the event should be marked well. We had such an instance the other • day when George 51. Harrison, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, took his fellow unionists to task , for too often ignoring the general good while serving their own selfish interests. The labor movement, he said, probably "places too much emphasis on the narrow policy of higher wages and shorter hours to the neglect of other important matters." Brother Harrison's words are re• freshing. It's the first inkling we've had that labor may not be as pure" as its spokesmen so stoutly maintain. No reasonable person wants labor to nod an eager second to every charge : leveled against it, or to indulge in a rash of self-censure. But it would be welcome proof of growing maturity if unions would concede they are as much guilty of human error and excess as the next fellow. Unfortunately the chief offenders in promoting the idea that labor is without sin have been its highest leaders, William Green, president of the AFL, and Philip Murray, head of the CIO. One may comb their public remarks diligently without encountering the slightest hint that all is not perfect within their domains. This attitude was most pointedly evident in the 3917 and 1949 congressional headings on the Taft-Hartlcy law. Undoubtedly many lawmakers approached labor law revision in vindictive fashion. But many others were moderate men earnestly worried by the impact of labor strife on the general welfare. These men sought vainly first to get labor to admit shortcomings which were plainly written in the nation's economic history, and second to propose its own plan for better labor relations. Unions took the view that no problems existed and hence no law was needed. It's hard for a bystander to see how this juvenile stubbornness is any more commendable than the blindness of the many industrialists who so long insisted there was no "labor problem." Taft-Hartley will loom large in the 1050 election campaign. And if the Democrats retain their grip on Congress, next year is certain to sec another try «t repealing that act. • The best thing Green and Hurray can d6 meantime is to engage in the Operation Etiquetchup The Army handed out a stern lesson in table manners recently, Two enlisted luen were court-martialed for refusing lo pass the ketchup to a sergeant. "Increased respect for senior noncommissioned officers, along with a keener awareness of correct table manners, is expected of all GI's as the result of the trial," said the Army. This sounds as if the top brass expected the boys to rush out and gobble up copies of Emily Post's liliqxiette.. A more likely result will be a new password lo denote the approach of a sergeant: "Please pass the ketchup!" Views of Others Federal School Grants Would Bring Controls President Trumnu's statement, that he opposes federal control of the schools will not convince those who have studied his record. He has been advocating controls in almost every other field. He refuses to give up wartime controls that should have been relin'qnbhed long ngo. He wants to extent! rent control after the need for it lias passed. He has been asking Congress to impose federal control over public health. He demands even more drastic reins on business and industry. If Mr. Truman's rosy predictions were borne out, this would be tne first instance in which federal grants to the states have not been followed by controls, Still valid Js the adage that he who pays the piper calls the tune. If the President were sincere in his position, he should have no objection to a provision that would ban federal educators from travel at public expense outside the District of Columbia or from making long-distance telephone calls on expense accounts, One can imagine the uproar in Washington if Congress should propose such a ban. The proposed federal grants to schools would not be something' Iree. They would require a special tax or some addition to the present tax rates. They would be not so much a help as an extra burden for the already overloaded taxpayer. II and where more taxes are needed for schools, they should come from the states antf districts Involved. A federal . c chool tax, besides bringing federal control and regimentation, would add the waste of supporting an army of needles supervisors who would spread from Washington over the whole country. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS Support ancfeontrol The Senate has voted for rigid control if the price of potatoes is supported by the government next year. Control is logical and practically inevitable II there is no other way to prevent the piling up ol unmanageable surpluses, with sacrifice of all or most of the government's money. Control brings regulation and a certain measure of "regimentation," but whose subsidy you take, his song and dance act you perform. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE So They Say British Fog—A Bit Thick, What? Bruce Barton, well-known advertising mnn. and son of the late Dr. Congregational minister, wrote few years ago a Jesus, under the Knows," which had a very unique and challenging amour; reviewers. But, though the an important emphasis upon an aspect of the Christian movement, beginning with Jesus Himself, has generally been overlooked. We think of Jesus as a gentle teacher. Koine about with His dis- Inlkiiu; to small groups as In the Sermon nn the Mount,, or pressed lie sought to avoid. That conception has full warrant In the Gospel sending 'ortli His disciples, two by what thev should say and do, Us- to iheir reports when xs'ork of organization far beyond anvUiing t>f winch we commonly conceived. Moreover, He planned for wirhont life: In fact it may be baneful if it continues when lire has dc- narteo trom it, But life without or- prrmaneney. The Christian church was built upon organization, as well as unon life. As Paul expressed it. In Enhpsians 4:11. Jesus gave "some. apostles, and some, prophets; and r-nr.s nncl teachers; for the perfecting Washington News Notebook of the paints, for the work of the ministry, for the edifying of the Acts 6:1-5 tells of an Important 'i»"t con- U. S. Military Aid to Implement French Effort to Find Security By DcWIU MucKcriT.ie Al 1 Foreign Affairs Analyst America's billion dollar millturr aid program for the rearming of Western Europe Is uniler way, th\w starting Implementation of the Grand Defense strategy of. the Atlantic allfeji .approved by President Truman only six weeks ago. It is worthy or note that lhe shipment was to France. This sisted of warplanes which were put aboard the French aircraft carrier Dixmudc at Norfolk. France will get further help, and her acting ambassador, Jean Darld«n, declared that the aid prgoram "will facilitate the determined effort which France is making to ensure her own security, a condition and consequence of the security of all." M. Darldan wasn't employing empty .words. La Belle Prance is vastly worried about her security and with good reason, having been trampled under the hob-nailed boots of Invading armies three times since 1870. As a matter of fact the current stale visit of French President Auriol to London Is said to be concerned in part with defense of Eur- tv.'o. choosing other seventy besides j ope In general and of France in the Twelve, instructing them as to I particular. As Paris sees it, the American-Western ffliropean military strategy is based on Britain. The French want the defense centered solidly around their country .so that it won't again be overrun by foreign troops. France's recent sensational pact with Germany's former ricli coal- mining Saar Basin fits into this picture. The Saar becomes a "republic" with considerable autonomy but with Paris In control of military security and foreign affairs. also gets the coal for fifty All this is subject to aproval o German peace treaty conference, Now as pointed out in a previous column, the Saar Basin is of vast EDSONS Uncle Sam Wants Out of Egg Business But Finds Few Takers for His Stock many of, and how would you like them—frozen or dried? The government has about 73,000,- rncant 1948. The WASHINGTON — (NEA1 — The -. 90 per cent of parity. This was far subjC!: for today will be eggs, too j the duration plus two years, which through the calendar year Hopc-Aibcn bill continued 000 pounds of same stored In a | this support, through 1919. The dozen stater, in the midwest. That's Gore-Anderson farm bill ol 1349 She equivalent of 215,000,000 dozen put eggs on permissive list, which eggs in the shell. meant they could be-supported at Only about a tenth of them are an >' !evcl from zero to 90 per cent In the famous cave near Atdilson, ! o! Parity. Secretary of Agriculture Kan., which has received so' much Charles F. Brannan made the ad- publicity. But wherever they arc, ministrative decision to support the the government would like to get P ricc o[ eggs at 90 per cent ol par- rid of them. To this end the government recently offered surplus dried and frozen eggs for sale lor export at 40 cents a pound, at some 75 storage points. There are fesv takers. The drier! ceirs cost the government from SI.00 to 51.20 a pound. But since one pound of dried eggs is the equal of three dozen shell eggs, there's a lot of food value for the money. For school lunch Rn- What the secretary was shooting for was to keep the farm price of eggs at around 47 cents a dozen. But since this resulted in the production of too many eggs, on Jan. I. 1950 (he secretary lowered supports to shoot at a farm price level of 37 cents a dozen. This cut of over 20 per cent In support prices brought a loud ft\- awk from the egg trade, but so fnr it hasn't cut rio\vn egg produc- ungrarled, nest eggs' trom farm fiocks. They provide the principal source of cash for the fpj-mwife's pin money—her sugar and coffee money for store purchases. Shortage on East and West Coasts _ The fact is not generally recounted, but the government has bought no eggs in the populous east, nor on the west coast. Tt has not been necessary. There is an egg shortage In these areas, not'a surplus, and it is tilts shortage which is blamed for high egg prices in city markets. One question frequently a.sked !s why Uie surplus eggs from the mid- west couldn't he shipped "east to relieve the shortage and break the high prices? The principal reason given Is that the midwest farm or nest eggs are ungraded and too small for city mcrKet acceptance. Only about one or two eggs out of a dozen would be accepted by the. egg trade. Ami sorting, grading and value militarily, mher wealth of quite coal. churches, in the appointment of seven deacons. Their office at first no h£d to do with the ministering of] Fran relief, for • the early Christians showed their appropriation of tbc Master's teaching In their care for the needy. The office of deacons In most churches is now spiritual, but Ehey have charge of the communion fund, which Is usually designated for relief. A striking parallel with the or- CT anizatlnn and growth of the early church hris been found In modern •imcs In the life and work of John iVcslcy, and the founding of Mctn- strategic [ apart fro France wants tiiis vwiie as a buffer against Invasion. Heretofore, French fears of assault have been directed towards Germany which has attacked Franca three times in the past four score years. And although Germany b impotent at the moment, the French naturally don't want to take clianc- mately the support price reduce production closer to demand levels. O! course the government doesn't buy the eggs themselves. It buys only dried eggs, paying the egg dry- Trie task of Americans today is fundamentally the same as it was In Washington's time. We, too, must make democracy work and we must delend it against its enemies.—President Truman* * * We have been forced to believe, by every action of the Soviet representatives, that they arc under instructions to give an outward appearance of co-operation, but under no circumstances actually to co-tfnernlc.—Atomic expert Fredrick Osborn, on International atomic controls. * * * I hcpe that relocating government agencies will not become a political football.—Dr. Paul ,!. Ijir.sen, on shifting government agencies out of Washington In case c[ atomic war. * * * It looks as though . . . (atomic scientists) . . . have been able to -^ork. out for the first time the real reasons why our arteries get less clastic and why coronary thrombosis hits a great many of our older people.—Acting Chairman Sumner T. Pike of Atomic Energy Commission. * * * If we spend ourselves to death in peacetime, what hope can we have for survival In an emergency?—Gov. Alfred E. Drl«:oll of New Jersey. + * * Once a woman gels herself scalped, no amount of imagination Is B°I"B lo make her seem like anything but an unfortunate experiment from a barber college.—Atltst George Petty on new short hair styles. » « * Our greatest threat Is not from communism nor from a would-be dictator in our midst. Our greatest threat Is Ignorance. Indlltcrcncc. and a mlsRuidcd tendency to vote away more and more of our Individual freedom.—Guy Gabrlclson, Republican national chairman. * * * . \ About the only freedom that we (Dcmcorats) have limited Is the freedom of Republicans to run the country.—President Tiuman. transportation costs. Some of these dried eggs arc now nearly two years old. but they're said to be keeping very well, thank you. Bc^an as a Wartime Measure The government got ln(o this ecg business during the war, of course. It was through the famous Stca- gall amendment to the 1912 farm bill. H specified that, to encourage ernmeut , has bought have come j the war about 20 per cent of U.S. the production of much-needed from the midwest area running egg production was dried for Army foods, their prices should be sup-1 from Minnesota south through Mis- i and for relief, and there weren't ported by government purchase nt sm:ri and Oklahoma. The eggs arc nearly enough eggs to go around. the habit of sorting and grading eggs so that they'll compete with the product of the egg "factories" which cater to city markets. Ungraded nest eggs are, however cheaper and therefore more suitable ers a price that will enable them! for breaking and separating for to buy eggs from the farmers at the desired levels. All the dried eggs that the gov- freezinfr, or for drying. But the nrimal commercial outlets lor frozen or dried eggs Is limited. During IN HOLLYWOOD Hy Krslune Johnson NKA Staff Corrcsrwiiirlnt By Hrskinc Johnson I Gary Coopers will tour Europe in XKA Stnff Corrrsprmdcnl June—Gary's gift to Mrs. c. on their HOLLYWOOD <NEA) — Dorothy | 16th wedding anniversary. Larnour gave up her sarong four I * * * years ago with the cry [.lint .she w:v^ I ".sick of bcliiK typed" and ttiui Mid wrmted to iilny more serious roles. I But !f Paramount has its \vay. Dot- ' tic wit! he hack hi a sarong by .summer. The .studio Ls talking to her about a big-budget South Sea musical. * * • A new. 1 ? magazine's report 11 ml Glenn McCarthy may be "strapped Adole .Jnrgcns says <he wcis strolling ncrON* the RKO Jot when a. mes- M-vu'.t'r boy harked at her ly. ''Rfffttt, rtmtt." "Is thai a wolf call?" Mic asked. "N;iu%" saiil tIi R nicsscnccr boy. "Hint's Rnscllim spelled backwards, 1 • * * The re "A a new pill on the market claiming to "restore; the pntietU'.s' cmolionn Icqmlibrmm and normal my's jack finessed. When It held the four of spades, was phiyed [votn dummy, declarer finessed the jnck anci East's nine dropped, warniuf declarer that the two remaining trumps were in the West hand. North now led hi.s heart and Ens' went in with the act;. If Ea-st returned a club, it would be into declarer's qnecn. He elected to return a small heart. The ten v.'i.s played from dummy, and although this was a winning card, declarer realised Kowc ver, th e rn a Jo r tea rs of ,ce and the rest of Western Europe are directed towards the possible extension of the cold war inot. a hot war, with the Communist forces driving for the English channel, French nnxicty is greatly Increased because of the country's larga and active Communist population. The French Reels are doing everything possible to hamper military preparedness and have announced that shipmente of arms mi disin^John Wesley was the most American military aid prolific of preachers. He preached be sabotaged at the docks. inywhere and everywhere, Sundays ind weekdays, and upon every oc-! ^asion. But he organized the con-i *erts he won. They were organized nto classes with leaders, meeting •egularlv, .Tor testimony, and for counsel. OC course the lay preachers, whom ealey organized, were also a part of his effective organization, but the case of Wesley and the growth of Methodism emphasize the power of organization with life, as against ife alone. The organized life of the church is the power ol Its ongoing. 75 Years Ago In BlythevillG — "Poor Boy" pet riog of Bill Helm, 'town crier, 11 has earned his city dog fax free for the second straight year. The mongrel pet carried placards Saturday advertising the products of local merchants, lo earn the recurred dollar fee for city tag and also a dollar for antl-rablcs vaccination. Helm, who tacfcl~- almost any kind of job, soys his dog is jupl as good as he is when it comes lo working anci that he's not too proud to try anything. In short, the French Communlste —like Communists in every other democratic country—are eitir^ns of Red Russia irrespective of their birthrights. They ta>:e their orders from Moscow. Anri the French Communists have made it clear that in a showdown they will side with Russia. The French government Ls preparing for contingencies. As regards the military aid program, the government has served notice that sabotage will be dealt with ruthlessly by force. x Thus the military shipments from America will be a godsend for France at this crucial juncture— and by the same token for the rest of Western Europe. As Ambassador Daridan says, French security is "a condition and consequence of Ihe security of all." ace, scoring five-odd. If West had trumped in oil the diamond, East would, have been squeezed. Dewey Has Operation ALBANY, N.Y., March 10. (fl">— Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy underwent nn operation yesterday for acute bnrsltis. at Presbyterian Mcrti^fl, Center in New York City. W Dr, Harrison L. MeUnighlin removed a calcium, growth from a shoulder bone. The governor was reported resting comfortably. for cash" dc-pite his luisn oil re- j nutlosk on life." JaU whnl Holly- ources ridels weight, to a Hollywood rumor that there is an oil payoff o .stars plnying the Emerald Room ol hi.s shamrock Holel 5n HoisMon. Expensive Inlcnl Hkc Kdpnr Bcrjren, I Dinah Snore and Prank Sinatra j don't work for pen nuts. j Columbia studio, \\-\Di finyrrs crowed, is plenums: on IIit3 Hayworth'.s. return to Holiywixxt in April, with a possible movie slated for .summer production. She's read- Inc three, script- 1 ; sent (o her by the studio .several weeks a^o. There's a bookmaker hi town taking hel-s oa the Oscar race. He li.st.s Kirk Donglus. Hrod Cra\vfurd and Richard Todd nt even money. Colonel Ixttllc, Snli It's now Kentucky Colonel .loan Leslie. Slie'-s lio^te.ss for the U. of Ix)iii.sville basketball loam, here for a series ot Ramos with Ijwola. , . , John Ford and Kins Vidor arc waj nhrad in a -Screen Directors' poll o 1 300 film critics who were a.^krd to vote, ou the 10 best directing johr of Hollyvvood'.s fivsl 5fJ years. . . Kvc Ardcn goes scvlons without single comedy Hnr in "Tlneo Husbands." . . . MiUgo \Vc,odc, who ri»it the .screen to have two children, J5 re.siuninR her career. She's the wife of agent Bill E" ton The wood needs. « * + Jnme.s Mnson figures lie's now a man of movie distinction—he wears raincoat for a scene in TJI's "Death 'ii a Sklcstrect." "After all," he lold me, getting vis tongue caught, In this check. It's an actor's ability fo wear Sec HOI.LYWOOll raffc 11 McKENHEY ON Hy \YUli;\w V.. McKcnury Anirrlra's Card Authority WriUrn fnr NICA Service roil. Ulust Walch How Cards Fall Thi.s Ls the fifth of n scries of ar- tielrs on U\tmy> couiis. On the opening lend of the eight of diamonds, declarer )a<-k held small diamond, hoping that his partner could rlltf, but dununy's nine won the trick. Declarer returned tlie six of spades from dummy nnrt finessed the tcivspot, which held. A small club was led and dum- AAQJ102 V3 *K875 V 034 * K 103 Dealer -M3 Y A.Q7G 5 487 A6 1 VKJ102 * AQJO AAJ3 Covip Series—Neither vol. South West North Kasi 1 4 Pass 1 A 2V 2 N. T. Pass 3 ilk Pnss 3N. T. Pass 44k Pass Opening—* 8 10 Bass Tuba Answer to Previous Puzzle tliat he imist .shorten tii. trump; so he deliberately di a trump on dummy's good hcnrUs. I lie then led a small diamond, and won In dummy with the ace. L The king of hearUs wn.s played and j the .six of diamonds discarded by declarer. Then the good queen of played the | diamonds «a.s led from dummy, from dummy and West's klnpi'Wcst refused to trump discarding j the trick. West returned a \ the .six of clubs, and declarer dis- [ carderl the nine of clubs. The ace of clubs was cashed, and ! now declarer led Ihe jack of hearts; from dummy. West was lorced to trump with the eight of spade.s, declarer overtrumped with the queen, and made the last trick with the HORfZONTAL, 1 Depicted musical instrument 8 It is used in cavalry 13 Liven H Constellation 15 Shoshonenn Indian 16 Stringed musical instrument IB DOve's call 19 Cover 20 Curtain fabric 21 Australian ostrich 22 Erbium (symbol) 23 Diminutive suffix 24 Distribute, as cards 27 Frees 29 Concerning 30 Hypothetical force 31 Preposition 32 Thus 33 Cushions 35 Otherwise 3B Correlative of cither 39 Measure of cloth 40 Number 42 Of the lungs 47 Literary scraps 48 Also 49 Excuse 50 Strike lightly 51 Senior S3 Reduce 55 Grates ' 56 Slim VERTICAL 1 Pulled 2 Whole 3 Prevaricated 4 Not (prefix) 5 Head covers 0 Of the ear 7 Close 8 Esplosion 9 Measure of area JOPlessant 11 Condemned 12 Muzzles 17 Nickel (symbol) 25 Dry 26 Eye of a camera H O S T ^1 A P T A P < 1 A •^ R 1 E O P A L A -< 1 A 1 T R R R -1 A N V S A W _ FT > 1 *H A T t= = -i O S HEAD lira vie o, 1 3 O 1 T IM H. <-> Nl G 1 M T fc N I" 1 & V 1 O •j. A E A IV J _ S T R T 1 H !=. C A 5 | < N A £ T g - S D 1 N t; W A 3 27 Flower. * 28 Image 33 Oulch pninlor 34 Tnlcrslicc 30 Leflislnlive body T7 Click beetle •11 Assents 42 Gibbons 4 3 Gli cm i cat snfllx 44 OfTcrs 45 Cain's brother 46 Mature 47 Imitated 52 Epistle (ob.) 54 Late news (ab.)

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