The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 11, 1950
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PACE FOUB BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1950 -THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. '-' • H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor :' PAUL D, HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wllnier Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit. • Atlanta, Memphis, Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, October 8, l»n. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In. the city oi Blythevllle or any suburban town where currier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4.00 per year f2 00 for six months. Sl.OO for three months; by mail outside 60 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations So likewise shall my heavenly Father do also unto you, if ye- from your hearts forgive not every one Ills brother their trespasses.—Mallhciv 18:35. * *. * II Is right for him who asks forgiveness for offenses to grant It to others. —Horace. Barbs It's unhealthful to suppress a laugh, according to a doctor. And just as unhealthful, sometimes. . to laugh at the wrong time. * * * New York thieves robbed a truck loaded wilh $15,000 worth of men's clothing. They can gel all dressed up—bill (lon'l dare go anywhere. * * • * It would be interesting to know how many men learned that stealing kisses often leads to a life sentence. * * * Anyone who thinks he's the whole cheese usually is the offensive kind.* * * Sign on a display of spring frocks: "Tiie Last Word." Well, that's what women always want, Isn't it? Farmers Union Program: ^Thinly-Veiled Socialism :' III setting up their 1950-51 program this week, members of the National Farmers Union showed themselves to be caught between a professed desire to fight the encroaching welfare state and , an actual desire to fall back on the ' government for aid in everything from marketing quotas to education. ; Chris Millius of Omaha, president ' of the Nebraska Fanners Union, placed this group on record as "pledged to defeat the false philosophy that places more and more dependence on an all- powerful government." ,': In virtually the same breath, Millius ',' called the National Farmers Union plans for 1950-51 a "cradle-to-the-grave" program for farmers. To compound the confusion inherent in these conflicting statements, the union then adopted this program for the next two years: 1. Compulsory application of marketing quotas "to large scale operators who refuse to comply with production programs, so that they will not be able • to disrupt those programs." :_• 2. Extension of production payments "...', in the Brannan Plan to storablc as well ... as perishable commodities. ~~.. 3. A nationwide storage system mod'." eled along the lines of rural electrification cooperatives. 4. A conservation works program, employing under-employed farmers to do conservation work on their own farms or those of their neighbors. 5. A new type of federal credit at low interest rates to enable farmers to shift from less-needed to more-needed commodities. 6. Establishment of fair production minimums to protect small producers from having their income cut to "intolerably low levels." 7. Setting of production minimums in commodity units rather than acreage allotments. 8. A new government program for purchase of large farms as they come on the market and the subdivision of those farms. 9. Federal aid to education, plus government assistance like that given to World War II veterans for any youth wanting a college or vocational education. 10. Creation of valley authorities. Included in this action was an endorsement of the Brannan Plan, which also calls for stiff government support in the form of outright subsidies. In fact, Obed Wyum, a Rutland, N. D., committee chairman, said the union's recommendations go far beyond thnt of Secretary Brannan. ' He, too, added to the conflict of ideas by asserting that the union program holds for the first time a statement fa- voring the "genuinely free enterprise system." Spenkers nt the union's convention this week urged passage of the Brannan Plan so the "family fanner" will be assured of a fair share of the national income. There is no doubt in our minds that th« farmer is as much entitled to a livable income as is any other contributor to the nation's economy. But we feel this claim to a fair share through federal legislation is too much akin to the "Fair Shares for All" platform of the British Labor Party, which until its recent slow-down has been pushing that nation down to road to ruin via the rocky detour of Socialism. Those who believe that Socialism is still more than 3,000 miles east of Mississippi County stiouic. examine closely the National Farmers Union program for 1950 and 1051. It is a barefaced contradiction of the union's transparent claims that it is concerned with free enterprise and opposed to "all- powerful" government. The 10-point plan is so patently socialistic that it even precludes denunciation as such. It is hardly a pattern for free enterprise. Instead, it shows forcefully that the sponsors of this program have placed far more emphasis on "free" than on "enterprise." Views of Others McGlellan Justly Fearful Senator John McCIollan of Arkansas, speaking after careful study of the best figures available, told the Senate recently that lie was lear- ful for the Nation's economy unless Fair Deal programs are scotched. In brief, Senator McClellan figures that it, would cost the Nation's taxpayers some $25,187,000,000 to carry out all the Welfare State proposals advanced by the Truman Administration. This would mean a burl- get of $05,000,000.000, or an Increase of about 50 per cent over the' present staggering figures. Senator McClcllnn aptly pointed out that the initial cost of these so-called services and benefits is never the whole cost. To start the tilings now being demanded by the Truman Pair Dealers would cost 51,020.600,000, even the figures are not deceptively low. To pay for them In full progress would cost an estimated $25,187,000,000 a year. One of the favorite devices oi Federal agencies is to f;cfc something started on the basis of low estimated cost and watch the taxpayers' fur fly thereafter. It is not unusual for projects to cost ten or a dozen times what was at lust represented. Taxpayers ought not to be fooled for a moment by the captions aiid descriptions of these Fair Deal proposals. Naturally the advocates ol deliclt spending do their utmost to make their plans seem all sweetness and light and for the general welfare. Granted that some of the objectives named are desirable, it would still be the rankest and most unpardonable folly to bankrupt the country In the effort to carry them out, at the cost of confiscatory tax rates. It is even worse when huge annual deficits are run up In the pursuit, of these spending sprees. Note well, too, thnt Mr. Truman and his Fair Dealers are advocating all these new projects while submitting n budget for things underway that calls for running into the red at the tune of $5,133,009,000. Note that these additional spending jags are recommended at a time when the national debt is more than a quarter of a TRILLION dollars. Congress cannot escape responsibility if It accedes to these programs, and no more can the citizens If they let Congress run hog wild with tax money. —MEMPHIS COMMERCIAL APPEAL. Burma Reminds Us Three Bvirmcse newspapers hnve a point, in Rangoon they raise their voices in a pien lor prompt American aid; otherwise, they sec their little land swampctl by Communism. Thc threat comes from China, right next tloor. In trying to raise a retaining wall against the tide of Red imperialism in the Far East, our policy makers should not overlook Uurmn. It might do little or no good to save Hiam, Indonesia and Inrlo-ciilna, If we let iMao's agents or soldiers cra,=b through there. With Burma lost, India and Pakistan might also have to be wiped off our side of the slate. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS So They Say Overloaded— Negro Chief and White Queen Put British Empire on Hot Spot The DOCTOR SAYS The stomach Is a most Important orean and many things can go wrong with It, both real and Imaginary The lirst two questions' in to- dav's' batch are typical of those which worry a great many, people. o—I had a perforation in the stomach, was rushed to thc hospital by a police ambulance and operated Uy DcWIlt MacKcnzle AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The romance of the young Oxford-educated Negro chief of the South African Bamangwatos, who mode a white London typist his queen, has suddenly become an Imperial Issue and put the British government on a most uncom" able spot. T h e 27-year-old chief Khama, ruler over 150.0CO subjects In Bechuanaland, married Ruth Williams, 24, 1 n London some months ago and took her to his clay-hut capital as queen. You ol w..«c "- "— »"• ""U , WOUfdn>t thl " k that Wi<S a"^'" 8 rforatlon lust as strong nowi to to "y the empire upon which •• . - the sun never sets, but events soon proved any such Idea to be fallacious South Africa Objects Tho (i ;cd- Union of South Africa, which Is a neighbor of Bech- uanaland, has constantly befme.it the burning issue of segregation of the -hite and Negro races. The case of Chief Serctse Khama and his white queen suddenly got entangled In this broadcrquesUon— and the young couple were In trouble. ,,n Immediately. Thc doctor Just had time to repair the perforation. Is thc spot where the nicer was and the perforation Just as strong now after the operation as it was before the perforation developed? J. A. R. ,\ When (he perforation or hole In ynur stomach developed, It allowed the contents of the stomach lo escape into the abdominal cavity —or would have In a short time. When Ihe surgeon renaired the perforation, he probably cut around the hole and sewed healthy parts of Ihe slomach together again. Wlntl <'lso ' lc depends on where the ulcer was located. The areas sewed toKolbcr are sometimes more li.iljle to tlie formation of new ulcers. K.vrepl for llial slight risk, however, your stomach should be as good as ever. CJ— Is there such a thing as a The British government Invited Seietse to London recently to discuss his status. The government decided that it couldn't recognize him as chief because ol what was described as tendencies to disruption PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Facts Indicate McCarthy's Case Ho. 9 May Hold Some Baseless Accusations WASHINGTON" —fNEAl— First! one of Wisconsin Republican. Sen. : Joseph R. McCarthy's 8L security risk cases to be identifRd by nnmc is David Demtirc.st Lloyd, He Is now employed as nil assistant to Charles V. Murphy, who recently succeeded Clark Clifford ns President Truman's counsel. Senator McCarthy may have a lot of stuff in his '80 other 'c:ises. But even Senator McCarthy admits todny that he is not going to push Case No, 9. The record of David Dcmarest Lloyd's lite may indicate ^vhy: David Demurest, "Lloyd is 38. lie Is married and the father of two children. He was born In New York. His c\vn father and mother xvere Democrats, hut most of hts relatives were Hepiiblicans. He had one great aunt who died about 10 years ago, who was considered something of an eccentric. Se was one of three wealthy women who "angeled" and fronted ns publishers [or the Daily Workers In its early days. Lloyd's fnther-in-Iaw WHS Charles Tutilc. a New York Republican district attorney who was GOP candidate for Kovernor of the Empire State in 1028, running against Franklin D. Roosevelt. Young Lloyd himself is of medium-build, light-haired, nnd wears glasses. He Is thc quiet, serious, scholarly type. He is an Episco- Vashington Co-operative Bookhop, along with a lot of other rVashinj'Umians who thought they vere going to get discounts on looks. Later on most of them found hey had beeii sucked in on a Commie front organization and got iut, Lloyd also joined thc National .awycrs' Guild, in the days when Supreme Court Justice Jackson, udge Ferdinand Pecora and other imminent attorneys joined. When he Guild revealed itself as way over to the left, Lloyd and all the 'thcr anti-Communists got out. In 1945 Lloyd went to Europe vith. the Hatrvmah economic mission, while there he says ti became clear to him that communism was lying to destroy European recovery. When he come back to thc U. S. in 1946 he looked around to see what could be done about It. Strong Figure in Combating Communism AMERICANS FOR DEMOCRATIC ACTION was being formed. Lloyd helped in Its founding, joined the staff, and helped draft the anti-Communist planks in the ADA constitution. In ADA, one of Lloyd's principal activities was in fighting the Henry Wallace Influence tooth aud nail. About this time Lloyd made application for a job in thc State colors. He was grndAmlcd from Harvard In 1931 and Harvard Law in 1035. He got into government .service through Department of Agriculture's Resettlement Administration. For three years he was or the .staff of Senator LnFollette's Civil Liberties investigating Committee Department. - While he being investigated, he got a Job in the Nfl frton<3 ESrf c ns D c.s ta mttHrtetrt. But he asked the State Department to keep his file pending because he might want to tr.in.sfcr to stntc. In 1947, Rep. KEirl Stefan (R- N'eb) asked thc Stato Department for an abstract of its files on employes and applicants for Jobs under investigation. Lloyd's file was i sent to Representative Stefan. It of the House Appropriations Committee in January, 1948. When these hearings were pub- ished, Lloyd recognized his case, though he wasn't mentioned by name. He protested to the State Department, and went to see Mr. Stefan. Prom the State Department's John Peurifoy, no\v deputy undersecretary of state in charge of admin"] si ration and security. Lloyd got nu abject apology. It included an admission that there were no question of. security risk in connection with .his case, and an explanation that his file should not have been sent to the House Appropriations Committee. Prom Representative Stefan, Lloyd assurance that a statement on his protest would be filed with his record. Lloyd thought the matter closed. Nevertheless, two years later he was to find, tbat Senator McCarthy had picked up the old Stefan file and publicized it without any qualifications as Case No. 9. In 1948 Lloyd worker! with thc Democratic National Committee as a research man on the election campaign .staff in Washington. He did not travel on any of the Truman campaign staffs. But in December, 1048, he joined the White House staff. In this period he Joined the 'became his Case No. 03 in hearings !S[?Ciirth7'.? reference to IJoyri as "a White House speech WTiter" is hardly correct. He works under Presidential Counsel Murphy principally on legislative matters. Mr. Murphy and Presirtcntia Secretary Charles G. Poss describ ed Lloyd as a man of nil work one of a team of able young men on the White I'ouse staff. HI salary is about S10.0QO a year. IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersfcine .fnhnson EA Staff rnrrrspomtfit , then you pray." I Wide Open Las Vegas continue* tn roar de- Lord Bcaverbrook (Internationally famed British publisher) is the most brilliant, naughtiest Kremlin of them all.—Actress Tallubh lunkhead, naming her list of 10 most fascinating males. * * * Mao Tzc-tung has sold China to imperialist Russia. He has given . . . the whole of China . . . to Stalin »s capital for World War 111.—Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. * * * We must cut down on spending and this (Marshall Plan aid) is one place where we can do i(.-^en. Burnet R. Maybank (D) of South Carolina. * * * A surprise atomic offensive might millet a tncrtal wound from which no nation could completely recover.—Air Force Secretary Symington, warning that Russia overshadows us In arms. * * * The greatest guarantee the administration has (or maintaining a united American people behind the foreign policy of our country Is to Keep us bipartisan for conception to delivery.—Sen. Wayne Morse (Rep.) Oregon. LAS VEGAS, Ncv. (NEA) — Las Ve^ns gamblers who will bet on almost cnything except maybe on j "How high Is up?" are posting thoir'spite the nation's new economy, annual odds on Hollywood's Acad- j The money chnn^inq hands over emv award race. I the green tables Is smaller than Thc favorites arc "All the Kind's 1 durinz' the wartime and postwar Men" at even moncv for tin- best! -ipendlnit sprco. But Ihe Imir swank movie of the year. Olivia dc I'.avil- ! hotels—the El Panrho Vein's, the land Is at 0-10 for best actress and \ Flamingo. Last Frontier and Ttiun- North could see that, with a sue cessful spade finesse, and n brca in trump, his contract was aFs;i!rcc If the spade finesse should lo:;c, r,o •rVous stomach? If there is, what wnich threatened the protectorate, n be done for It? R. A. W.|" e vv f s told that hc couldn't re- A-Tbcrc Is no disease called a' u .'rn to his state, without jicrmis- •nrrvons slonrach" Nevertheless, It Slon v " nhl thc lssuo "' trital rul <> is settled years hence. Chief Hlows Up The chief blew up over that. He Is wrll known that tile nervous system has a great effect on the ae- ons nf the stomach. Some people •co suwiitiblc that they will be- sa j d hc , had , ^en tricked. His - ' wife was in Africa and they were nauseated and vomit under nnclifions of great nervous strain.' Vhat one can say then is that the tomach fs hljfhly susceptible (o ejt- itcnienl. anger, and other emotions veil though there is no disease ihieh goes under the name of ncr- ous sloniarh. What can he done or It is another matter. If tlicrc s nothing wron? with (he s(omaeh (self, a good line of. attack might ie to lead a calmer life. Q—Does radium shorten one's jfc n it has been given for a small rtnvth? A—Not at all. The'purpose of tltc adium Is to treat the growth and i) loiisllicn lorten it. life rather than to Q— I have been told that I have ikntinc poisoning from smoking oo much. I have stopped smoking >»t shouldn't I take some medicine :o get rid of the poisoning? ' not add any more to your system. expecting a baby. He declared In effect that come hell or high v.f<vi lie was bolng back to his wlfogfd people. Hc cabled the queen to sit tight. Thc scene then' shifted to the mother of parliaments. No less personage than the great Winston Churchill, leader of the Conservative opposition, rose in Commons to question the Socialist government's handling of the case. Patrick Gordon-Walker, commonwealth affairs secretary, denied that the question of Seretse's marriage entered into the decision. H« said the government decided to withhold recognition from the chief until the disappearance of the tendencies o f disruption "which threaten the unity and well "being" of the protectorate. The secretary declared it was Irresponsible to say the chief had ben ticked, adding that he had offecd to have the wife A-N'o. nature will take "care of flown back l ° London, with full :elfimr rid of it for you If you do nl ^, 1 , c .?. 1 attention. Will not the minister consider," asked Chuprchill, "that Scretse has Q — For over a year now T have lad trouble with my tongue burning. What causesithis? H. O. S. A — A burning sensation may oc- rur in the absence of nlirious cause, or Ihc cause can be hard lo find. liven inflammation may be present 'nit not visible. Rough or unclean roth and dentures may produce irritation at the tip of Hie tongue. A "ow-jjrade infection can occur witli- a right to go back to that very place and meet her at that very place before .the government . take any further action?" A Discreditable Transaction^ Gordon-Walker replied tha^^.ie couldn't do so, "whereupon Crvu-reh'- ill retorted: "A very discreditable transaction." In all this exchange nobody put oul redness but wilh soreness anrl I his f in S«r on the apparent undcr- burnmc of.moutb surfaces. Smok- >J' in £ cnusc ° E thc government's mr, fool! or ilrink may Irrilatc the longue. Things to try include clcan- <\K nnd smoothing mil nl the teeth or denture, a decrease in smoking ind Ihn use of less irritating food iml drink. • •• * Q—r have heard that the absence of half-monns on the nails is a sign ol tuberculosis. Is this true? L. R. P. A—This is not true. However, the nail beds arc frequently affected by any general infection, Including lu- action. That was left for thc British press to do. The London Times refers to the government being under "the urgent pressure ol an embarrassing political situation, 1 ' and adds: "The decision has been cached without any attempt by Ihe Union of South Africa to Influence It. It is common knowledge, however, that the Nationalists now In power are not only committed to the doctrine of the separation of the races brrciilosis, and therefore it is possi- < but dislikes sharing their continent We (hat they will change in ap-I with other communities in which pcarance In the presence of that disease. 15 Yean Ago In Blytheville — Mr. and Mrs. Ney Hunt and children, of Dyersburg, Tenn., have arrived here to make their home. Mr. Hunt Is connected with Delta Implements, Inc. L. G. Nash, vlc-president and manager of Delta Implement. Inc., went to Memphis today to meet Sec IMacKEXZIE Page 5 Mrs. Nash and they will return here tomorrow to Hake tteir home in the house formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. John Finley. They formerly made their home In Bowling Green, Ky. Mrs. Charles W. Ogle.sby, of Port Smith, Art:., Is here with her mOjj er, Mrs. Mary Phillips Robinson- v -' Mrs. J. V. Cowan, of Harrison, Ark., is visiting her luster, Mrs. S. r. Lee, and family. Persian Dog Answer to Previous Puzzle ford are running neck and neck, Kirk Douglas and Broderick Craw- both at 3-2, for best actor. I was surprised, at lir.-:t. to bear Jnkc Kattlcman talk as knowingly about the Oscar Derby as an Academy member. Jake bcsses the cn.sino at the swank El Rancho Vegas Hotel. of which he Is part owner. "I've KOl some Hollywood pipelines." he smiled, removing horn- Timmcil glasses nnil bimsdf dcrbird—are slod out every I-'riday and .Saturday nights. j Dining rooms are. jammed and ! you have (o elbow your vay lo (\\r. gamins table.!;. Because of thc volume ol gambling, thc hotels can afford to book Ihe nation's top nisrht club r-.cl.s. Each hotel spends S400.COO a year on (heir floor show entertainment— u=ually three acts plus a line of ei^ht girls like thc gorgeous George Inln n reil Iralhcr chair behind n! Morro dancers at Ihc El Rancho. massive walnut desk on which (here But the figures lie. was only one oi.ject—dire calipers. A fcll °w who shoultl kll( ™ <*«I should have known Jake would 1 " wtc<1 tllnl 60 per cent ol the enter- be posted. There's an old proverb In thc casino cashier's cage. It reads: "Chance Favors thc Prepared Mind." Jake W'as prepared. His other odds: Hesl JIOVIK: "Ilatlleijroiinil," 52: "The lleires," 9-Z, and "Twelve O'Cloek Hieh," 10-1. ACTRESS: Deborah Kcrr. 6-1. Su:-an Hfiyward, 4-1. ACTOR: Richard Todd. 8-1. How Wg an Oscar bet will Jake cover? "H all depends on how I Icel that day," he smiled. Any bets this year? "Not yet." Jake said. "Hut there will be. There always arc. One ycir I won S50.CCO. One year I Irst S22.CM. That Academy deal is like a horse race. You bet on the favorites and lalncrs succumb to the gambling fever during their two-week stays and leave their salaries behind. See HOLLYWOOD I'^e 5 A 8 7 •! VKQJ98653 * None A72 AQJ9 VNone »Q 107 542 Coup Series — E-W vul. South West North Eas( Pass Pass 1 V Double 2 » Pass 2 » 3 * 3 A Pass 4 y Double Opening— J. K would Ihe contract, white a 4-1 split in Irump would not necessarily be fatal. Hc elected to HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted hunting (Jog 7 This has been bred in Ihe Near En si for centuries 13 Ascended 141doli7.cs 3 Hearken 4 Pronoun 5 New Zealand parrot 6 Preposition 7 Arrived 8 Paid notices in newspapers fl Negative reply Iry thc spade finesse first, and when dummy's jack held, a diamond was returned and ruffed by declarer. Another spade \vns led, tlio king was covered by dvmmy's ace and dummy's last club was ruffed by declarer. ISFootlike part 10 Conciliatory f 11 Bird's home 29 Genus or 12 Royal Italian water family name scorpions 17 Natural power 35 Spat 20 Dine 36 Sea' eagle- 22 Blackbird of 37 Small river cuckoo family island 25 Couple 38 Looks fixedly 26 Opera by 41 Knocks Verdi 42 Fish sauce spasmodically 28 Shield bearing43 Gull-like bird SOThcgod 27 Image 30 Three-toed sloth 31 Musical note 32 Hypothetical structural unit 33 Lord provost 16 Particles 18 East (l>.) ISGIut ZIPoein 22 Poker slafte 23 Babylonian deity 24 Symbol for nickel 25 Breathe 44 Correlative of cither 45 Indigent 47 "Emerald Isle" •48 Girl from Scotland 50 Sheltered side 51 Malayan tin coin 5! French article 19 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Tly William E. M-Krnnrjr A-nerica's Card Aulhnrity Written for N'KA Service Usiiiff Trump Coup Mai/ Make Game This Is the last of a series ot articles on tvump coups. East cashed his klnu and arc of Ihe lead In dummy at thc eleventh j clubs and then led thc king ol clia-1 trick. This is thc only way he could North Ihcn led the king of hearts. East won wilh the ace and returned a club. West wisely refusing to Irnnip. Declarer tntinped. cashed thc quern of hearts, and then put the lead In d'.mmy with the qneen of spades. West must ruff whatever Is led from dummy and declarer will over-ruff, making the last two tricks and his contract. Notice that declarer had to re- (luce his trump lioldlns by uiltm^l 58 Lifts 31 FVenzy 37 On thc ocean 39 Measure of area 40 That thing 41 Shower 43 Spinning toy 46 Asiatic weight •19 Altitude (ab.) SO Dormouse 52 Narrow inlet 53 Parer ' 55 Commands 57 Shield __ times, so thuf he mishl P"t monds, which declarer rutfed. I avoid losing two heart tricks. VERTICAL 1 Weakens 2 Scop* 21

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