The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1952 · Page 4
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August 8, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 8, 1952
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PAGE FOUR TMB BLYTHEVILL8 COURIE* HBW8 THK OOUKIZB NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher MARRY A. KAINE8, AwhUnt PubltoiMf A. A. FREDBICKSOK, «diior PAUL D. HUMAN, AdrertMn* Kan*««r Bole Natlontl Advertising R«pre«ntaMrM: Wallace Witmtr Co., New York, Chicago, De4ro*, Atlanta, Memphl*. Bnt«Kd u second elan mittor *t MM pn»- fttloe at Blj-lhei'ille, .ArkansK. «nd« *ci at Oau- *, October 9, 1911. Member or The Associated Pr<« SUBSCRIPTION RATHI: By «rri«r in the cltj of Blrtherin* or »ny uburbtn town whore carrier «*rrice It miin- Ulned, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of SO mile«, W.OO per y«»r, IJ.50 (or six months, J1.25 (or thrte monthi; by mall outside 54 mll« aone, (12.50 per rear payable In advince. , Meditations Because thou wilt not leave my 100! in hell, neither will thou su(fer thlrw Holj- One to s*e corruption.—Acts 2:21. • • * The ;oul, immortal as Us sire, sh.afl never die, —Montgomery, . Barbs The amount of paving going on indicates that now Is the time to see America worst. No youngster enjoys doing his dally dozen exercises—when they're aH errands. The stocking bank it, & thing of the past, says a banker. How come we've seen so many stock- Ings with a roll? » • * The World Bank his loaned SU.ZOO.OOO to Turkey. There a country that has reel «us« for thMiks-giving. NAM Finds New Way To Underscore Taxes Always on the ball when it comes to ways and means of driving home to the taxpayer just how much his federal government is costing him, the National Association of Manufacturers has come up with new method of underscoring the present high cost of bureaucracy. In a recent press release, the NAM shows what your tax bill would buy you in the way of a vacation. Pointing out that the average mid- west family pays more in direct and hidden federal taxes each year than it costs to feed that same family, the NAM continues: "What would you do with the money if there were no taxes to pay at all? Jt's fantasy but the National Association of Manufacturers have translated that fantasy into a comparison that makes for an interesting study. Using Missouri as a starting point (and it's close enough to give you an example) the study showed the vacation the average American: family could take each year on their tax money. "The following tax figures include all Federal taxes, direct and hidden. The cost of the vacation .includes everything; i.e., travel expense, hotels and lodgings, 'meals, sightseeing, guided tours, entertainment, etc. It's an all-expense tour for a family of four . . . "Family income of "SI,500 — Direct and hidden federal taxes, $248. Tax is equal to an eight-day vacation at the Lake of the Ozarks in Missouri and includes rental of hoats, fishing equipment, swimming, etc. "Family income of ?2,500—Direct and hidden federal taxes, 0175. Tax is equal to a M-day vacation in Canada, including a tour of the Great Lakes, Toronto. Montreal, Lake Cliamplain, Lake George, Lake Placid, Finger Lakes and the Adirondacks. 2,200 miles. "Family income of $3,500—Direct and hidden federal taxes. ?72S. Tax is equal to an 18-day vacation in Florida at Miami Beach with trips to Silver Springs, Marinehuid, Cypress Gardens and the Key.-. 3,300 miles. "Family income of $1,500 — Direct and hidden federal taxes, $1,035. Tax is equal to a 28-day vacation tour of the west including Grand Canyon, Boulder Dam, Vosemite Park, Salt Lake City, Denver, Los Angeles and San Francisco. 5,000 miles. "Family income of $fi,2aO— Direct and hidden federal taxes, $1,613. Tax is equal to a 30-day vacation in the Great North u-cst, touring the Black Hills, Yellowstone, Glacier Park, Canadian Rock- ies, Lake Louise and Jasper Park. 6,000 miles. "Family income of $8,750 — Direct and hidden federal taxes, §2,459. Tax is equal to a 25-day vacation to Hawaii. Tom- includes luxury cruise to Hawaii tnd return vl« itrato cruiser. Visit* to Honolulu, Oahu, Kauai and Maui. "Family income of $12,500—Direct and hidden federal taxes, 3,000. Tax in equal to a 53-day vacation tour of Europe on a famous luxury liner with visits to England, Holland, Belgium, Switzerland, Italy and France. "Family income of $17,500—Direct and hidden federal taxes, $G,1GO. Tax is equal to a 59-day vacation on a luxury cruise liner around South America. Ports of call at the Virgin Island, Trinidad, Rio DeJaneiro, Chile, Montevideo, Magellan Straits, Pent, Panama Canal, Jamaica and the Bahamas." The NAM labels this comparison a "Vacation from Taxes." On reading it, we couldn't help but think how gladly we'd give up our annual tsvo-weeks- with-pay in return for such a vacation from excessive tax payments. How to Win Friends Now it's Swiss watches, Before that it was things like almonds, garlic, men's hats, and cheese. These are not random grabs from Alice in Wonderland. They have a great deal in common—the United States tariff policy. The tariff policy in turn is an important hinge on which much of our foreign policy swings. Take watches. The Swiss now hear that this country may raise the import duty on their famous timekeepers. That would put our own watch industry in a better competitive position by increasing the purchase price of Swiss watches here. But Swiss ire rose like an Alp. And they have a point. Every tenth Swiss industrial worker is in the watch industry. Last year one-fourth of Switzerland's exports were watches and clocks. Most of them were produced for export, and about half go to this country. Furthermore, the Swiss last year bought 60 per cent more United States goods than the United Slates bought from the Swiss. Thai's an unfavorable trade balance most any way you look at it. The President explained in effect that he couldn't see the sense in investing billions of dollars in aid to a country like Italy and then putting obstacles in the pa Hi of its paying its own way. Every such step, he said, "is harmful to our mutual security and costly in the end to the consumer and to the American taxpayer." .'.'.. Then came the recent news that a British firm has won a Defense Department contract to furnish the electrical equipment for a North Dakota dam. Under earlier Pentagon policy a foreign company had to hid 25 per cent under U.S. companies to get such a contract. A few more happenings such as these should indicate pretty clearly that U.S. tariff barriers, possibly now at an all-time low, will get a further trimming in the interest of winning friends abroad. And in the not incidental interest of encouraging them to help pay their own ways. Views of Others Curiouser and Curiouser We live in a strange period In American history. Whether it will evcr.lually be chalked up \vith Ihe Decline and Fall of Rome depends upon the steps taken to offset our most alarming blunders. A proposed amrnriment to our c«)j;sll!utjon has bern drawn and sicnnd by 31 members of the Senate, each willine. anrl craving the opportunity of erecting a barrier .igalnsi the peculiar (K-diile with peculiar thought* who still occupy positions from which they mlsht do the country Irreparable harm. The proposed amendment Is aimed at preventing the chatipe of our constitution by treaty when the people are not looking or when they do not imdcrstanr] the const ruction that may be put upon a packace of treaties, a whole stack ol them, in respect to our Bill o! Rights which Includes our fundamental liberties. Those called Do-Goodcrs scoff at Ihe notion that anything: they plan may be loaded with evil for the American vvople but l[ they will read the opinion ol Chief Justice Vinson which sought to uphold Mr. Truman's levy upon the steel plants, they will be forced to a contrary conclusion. The Chief Justice pointed to our treaty Joining the United Nations and our otiier treaty by which we became « party to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, known as NATO. The Chief Justice used these treaties as a substantial basis for his opinion that the preMdent was authorized to seize the steel mills and, naturally In case ol further need, take over the entire country. The 57 senators from both parties want to head off any more of these arguments and sump out forever and a day any possible abridgment of the liberties ol the American people that might and could result from the fantastic treaties that are being suggested at teas and luncheons and dinners and midnight snacks. —Gre*n Bay (Wbc.) Gnzett* BLYTHEVILLg (ARK.) COURIER M8W» 'Yipe.' FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1M3 HOLLYWOOD — <NEA)— Exclusively Yours: Olivia de Havilland's not snatching and grabbing at flicker parts like other TV-frightened movie queens. She's making her first film since 1040 and another three or even six years may pass before she faces n movie camera again. It all depends on the story and :he role, the two-time Oscar winner says, disagreeing with her big- image sisters when they contend It's important for a star to be seen by the public, even if the vehicle IE a piece of Iripe. "This is ridiculous — It's false thinking," Olivia told me on the set of "My Cousin Rachel." "If you take your work seriously—and I do—you must do only that which you love, I have to believe in what I'm doing or I can't expect the audience to believe Jn It. "If you let people down, it's a __ 0 .„„ ,«„„,„„ lo tn . ,„, perfectly dreadful betrayal of trary. Joan Fontaine" and CoS your audience. It's hetter not to Young, Ida Lupine's ex may Peter Ed son's Washington Column — Virginia Democrats .Can Spurn Nominees, But Probably Won't WASHINGTON —(NEA>— Best off our ballots. Nobortv has anv information now available from ' '' ~ south ot the Potomac Indicates that there will he no open bnlt of Virginia Democrats from the national ticket. A Stevenson-S p a r k m a n campaign hcad- .'111 be opened . In Richmond in d u e course, w i t h branch offices iti other cities and towns. This Democratic presidential ticket may get Feler Erlson something 1 ess support, how- . such ideas, and if he had. the laws of Virginia. . .provide that the names ol the national candidates and their electors must be placed "in the ballot, when cerlilicd to our state by Ihe secretary ot tnis convention. So there is no question about that. There is no quibble on the subject." Ln« Leaves An Opening On Ihe basis of this assurance, tlacketl .by a motion from Rep. Lansdale Sniscer of Maryland, the Virginia delegation was seated at fhnn enthusiastic ever. One at a time, county and district Democratic leaders have born announcing that they would support Stc"3nson and Spiiikman. But if any Virginia Democrats follow the lead of Ihe Richmond Times-Dispatch to vote for the Republican ticket of Eisenhower and Nixon, (here will be no surprise and no political reprisals. venHon—"unless" they are instruct ed by the state convention to "voie for Uher persons." Convention Cnulrt Bull Ticket Thus Ihe way is paved, by Vir ginia law, for calling a Democratic state convention alter the nationa. convention is held. This seconc convention could conceivably re jcct the nominees of the national convention and designate anothei Democratic Party ticket instead. In that case the ticket chosen by the national convention mighi have to get on the ballot by ci Ihe convention. Subsequent re-j dilation of a petition bearing 1000 search on tile Virginia election I or more Virginia oters' smna law, however, has raised some | lures. If this petition method wen "" "' "' used, the name "Democratic Par certification were used, howeer there might be two "Democratic" question on the accuracy of this assurance. Virginia went through a similar tangle ill 1048. when an effort was made to keep the Barnes of Harry S. Truman and nlben W. Barkley and their electors off the Virginia ballot as presidential candidates of the regular Democratic Party. This effort failed, due to a storm of protests in Richmond from regular Democrats in t h e | caco convention, and this that con- ceraed. Apparently the queen of •state. And subsecuently Truman} ention did not know. .....it. ..in* oiiuo^i iiciiviv xiunittiL? ujumu Ula noi Know Thus, begrurtgingly and with a | find Barkley carried the state I vetition were to be cnll'd — w jreat deal of fool-dragging, there will be carried out Ihe vp-bal assurances of support for tiie Democratic national ticket, made by Gov. John S. Battle for Virginia delegates to the Chicago convention. In one of the more thrill-packed moments of this convention, jutting his jaw and steeling his eyes nriinst the rude boos of the crowd after Virginia had refused lo sign ] pledge of loyally to the national party. Governor Battle declared: ". . .This Is no elfort to keep the nominees of this convention Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD ttw lot. Donald O'Connor h«« feed * script of "Nothing But the BhMe written for Frank Slnatri, and hi. ,.' told V-l he'll gt.r In It as hli i«S ~ studio commitment. Snatra'i wail, ing nothing but the blues. , sonny Tutis is -talking about llvine permanently in London. He rust starred In two movies there. ,,7?? e . final version of Columbia's Affair In Trinidad" has Rlti Hay. worth singing two cleaned-uo songs and doing a laundered » a . tive dance. To appease the oensor». Joan Crawford was first offered the part that Belt* Davis grabbed in "The Star." L a Crawford isn't queen '° "'**' fad ' ng movl « The Flame Grows Hjgher Denials and hedging to the con- do anything at nil. Do a bad pic lure deliberately and people won't come to (he thoater the next time." - r- — iu .j t/\, ii lay og buying His and Hers towels before the year Is out. The romance has flamed higher than ever with Joan's separation from Collier —=*>:> separation irom Collie Alan Wilson saw a movie on I wnile making "Decameron NlehU U tV.n *t*y*a~ nl~l.* I- ...1-J-i- i_ - in Knsin *"G*"O TV the other nisht In which he thought he recognized the actor who played the part of Abe Lincoln. He did. It was Abe Lincoln. Telegram received by Groucho Marx the night he opened in "Time for Elizabeth" at the La Jolla Playhouse: Groucho Marx. Hotel La Valencia, La Jolla, Calif. No message. (Signed; Harpo. Guys and Bolls Evelyn Knight's mama doesn't approve of her surprise marriage to Johnny Lehman. There's an ase difference. . .Yvortnb de Carlo will poslively date Aly Khan in New York—it's already been set—before she sails for Europe to cottar with another flame of yore. Rock Hudson, in "Tollers ot" the Sea." Br-rrr. The mad-on between Kalhryn Grayson and MGM. The studio can't get Katie on the telephone and the word's out that she will never make another picture on in Spain. Dark smoke clouds are drif(u>e up from the Shelley Winters-U-l contract squabble. Par from belnii settled as rumored, Shellej' will eo to the courts, if necessary, on toe ground that ths contract Isn't legal. Here's one actor willing is «d- mil he loves his wife, but—David Brian turned down a Broadway offer that would co-star him with his actress wife, Adrian Booth. The reason "We're each other's greatest boosters," he told me, "except when we happen to read lines together. Then we're generally at Ihink what would happen if we each other's throats. I hate to were ever In the same play together." tempted to lay down the king ot hearts and finesse through West for the queen ol hearts, after which he could finesse through liasc for the queen of spades. The flaw in this plan was that West could hardly be expected to show up with heart length in view of his jump bid in diamonds. South finally decided to finesse through East for the queen of IS Years Ago In B/ytfievr/fc— Mrs. Emma Loll Robert has moved to Memphis to make her home with her son, E. B. HOIKS who has recently been transferred' there from New Orleans. She was accompanied by her daughter, Miss Dorothea Kogers. Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Menard and son, N. B. Jr., were week endi guests of Mr. Menard's brother.* .fudge L. K. Menard and Mrs. Menard. in Clarendon, Ark. Mi:-s Dorrine Coulter, tending Ml preme virtue of being absolutely accurate. South therefore led a low heart confusing because these provisions puim. uuii, .oecKer uemonsiraiea of the law have never been put his artistry. He simply dropped to a teat. But it does not appear "•" " ' '- 'to be as simple as a matter as Gov- ,-_- - „ „,,„„ ernor Baltle indicated to the Chi- matters, so far as South was con- now seems unlikely—It would have to be held 60 days prior, to the trump finesse. hearts was going to «:rop without finesse. Hence South could use his spade finesse instead of for the .._.--. —....^. % , ^.....,_,* i.n, . 3k ..ic] x-Ljui.iji n ci t: uj ue u;ii."<i — \MTK:IV imc^sc. ficiuje oouin coulu \]5e ms over the Thurmonci-Wright Dixie-1 cnlion were lo be called—which single antry to dummy for the In February, 1948. however, the then Gov. William M. Tuck had tried to prevent this very development by asking the Virginia General Assembly to pass a new state election law. governing Ihe action No. i election. The state central committee, of which ex-Governor Txick is now and issue its call a weefc In advance of this deadline, which would South therefore led the jack of jpades and let it ride for a finesse. West was happy to win with the queen of spades, and carefully re- ;urned his remaining spade. When v-.>-~..n.. •" " . ftw. vi iliijg mo nl.lluLl *.tln,c Ul Una UEaalllle. WniCn WOU1U ••••-<*-*. ,,.^ ii_i,Lajuiii5 C^JULI*;. t>llclL of presidential electors. It met with be roughly by tire end of August. Sout h next laid down the king of such wide protest that it was wa-j So Virginia Democratic leaders hearts, he discovered he had been teretl clown Komewh.it hpfnrp. final hnvp nntu then in ™-i!-n >,~ fv,^^ diddled. passage. As passed, however, it provides that electors shall be expected to vote in the electoral college for the nominees of the national con- have until then to make up their minds on what course to follow. But Ihcre are other complications in Ihe Virginia political pic- hire. They will ve reviewed In this space in the next issue. Sunday School Lesson — By W. B. Gilroy. D. D. Written for NBA Service The story of King Saul, first King But Lincoln pursued hl5 course ol Israel, h not just the tragedy of | with unwr-akenc-d calm, an ancient kinLv | He refused to be humiliated. No If is a story that has hern rccn- j trace of smaliness or Jealousy mar- acted apnin nnrt ncaln in the his- j red his character and career. tnry of both kiURs and commoner?, j If Lincoln hart been in Saul' •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Don't Start Crying If Your Hand's Poor By OSWALD JACOBT Written for XKA Service Many a player would be so dls- diddlecj. Becker produced a low heart and took the second setting trick with the queen of hearts. If Becker hsd played th2 hearts "normally," however. South would have made bis contract instead of being set two tricks. ,-ind the CIUISP rms been Him lock ; place, he *oulrt have Joined In the ; reunified at holding the miserable of splf-rtlsrlpllne. | acclaim of the young David, nnd Ea5t cards in Ihe hand shown to- The evidence In Saul's r;^e M-j have SOIIP about his kingly tasks i cin > t - thal h e would slins the cards per Lilly In W* art tons toward Da- - - vld, would swm to sucerst. cinl had pont* mad: hut tf FO, K nukl nl?r* srcm (hat f haf mndnoss .•^loprdi out of a Jfalmisy tVia! , Pnul roulri h.TVp rnci'.rollrd, if IIP ' hnd exprcisrd determined fptt-rtis- ' The Biblp his Jts rirh arronnf of \vi,=p mid crrat women, but if one i wnntPd an pxnmple of foolish and : iiichtle?^ women, it micht 5\irely' be In thtvp ^ompn. who hailed j mil David from his gian'-kuline, j h their silly sone, "Fiul hnth ! ...In his thousands. And David his ten thousand." Praise of Dai-id wa^ worthy, but! why ?riould it have hern necessary i tn MumHlnte a Kinc and warrior,; who had been chosen to be a mill- j tnry Iradrr of his rirople Thp song i UP\C in rds humlUaMon nf Saul's | ...aknpss. and arou<pci (hat Jealousy j tint hrramp hi? undolnc, j The nvprace man micht wrV. have j rractPd simltarlv 1 in such a situs- r fO'ilrd. macnanimo;L t - man, like, Abraham Lincoln, would have re- and duties as if nothing had hap- that penc-d, s ,, n . h1m , c]f _ ln , ant ^ A Ehmm ereivltr strength and wisdom, when. out woodenly and resentfully. When R. .lay Becker held the East hnnri, however, he discovered an oppor- at tbp ourspt of hi.=; kinship, oppo?- rrl hy "mrn of Belial," he had held his prnrr. >So. thp 5tory of Saul prr?onf.s a svcat warn inc. Just as rhe story of Lincoln nrr=rnf,= a positive pxnm- ple of cnir*a?irp in avoiding the pit- Thrrc nro rirrnmstanrp? fn life undrr ^hich wp rnnnot help "(rel- ! ins snre." and often o\ir resentment i may hmp very Ju>t cau?e, N'ot only j do WP often lail to get our proper | descrtP. b!;!, we are fortunate if we are not the object of unfair, hum- Ulatln? rritictstn, and disparagement. I NEVER COMPLAIN about rndio programs. Thrre's an onond- off knnb on the ?et, — Harrison (ArVM Daily Tim p.; BACK from my vacation nnd r.ir- one. — ITarl (Gai News. Pickle. county NORTH I * J 1084 ! » A84 » 106 + 854 WTST BAST A Q5 4763 V 63 VQ95 4AK97S4 «Q83 * AKS 4. 10 732 SOUTH <D> * AKS ¥ K J 10 7 2 » J2 + QJ9 Bait-West vul. Nor'h-Soulh, 40 part-fwte South Writ NorU Eas* IV 3 » Pass Pass 3 V Pass ' Pass Pass Opening lead—* X tunity to make a highly artistic false card. West opened the km? of diamonds, continued with the ace of ? vr - -- - - h " mlTl;lt ! n S H" «w £ e shape than we had been 1 consolately. He could reach rtum- OUnt " lg thinki1 ^ as «•' never turn to com- i my only once, and therefore could ' --• "• ----- "- ------ - ..... almo, * « mn i h , n aimosi to scorn, sum unicn some i mon sense exceot as ol hit «soctat« resided Uta. l—Clncinn»a Enuulrer. . resort, j not finesse through East for both of the missing queens. He wax Mrs. C. E. Coulter. r It's funny the effect national political conventions have on different people. Since one delegate from our county got back home, he can't order a hamburger st the lunch wagon without first singing the Star Spangled Banner and making a speech. Another one is waiting until sentiment cools off before h* -omes home and has to explain ' I At the Movies Answar to Previous" Puizr* HORJZONT/ J Actress — Lupirm 4 Ha 9Aclor — O'Brien 12 Rodent 13 Custom H High note of Guide's scale IS Bury 17 Short beards 19 Piquant appetizers 21 Cramps 22 Nostrils 24 Born D5 Imitated 27 Delayed 31 Yugoslavian city 32 Pel 33 Artificial language 34 North Carolina (ab.) 35 African badgers. 36 Decay 37 Relief 30 Cape 40 Light knock •llWcird 43 Creature 46 Actor-singer Day 49 Imposing home SICily in India 52 Choose 53 Fumble 55 Work unit 56 Legal matters £7 Inborn 58 Fish eggs VERTlCAt, 1 Part of organ of sight. 2 Actor Andrews 3 Puts inlo harmony 4 Safer 5 Pronoun 6 Droop 7 Eager 8 Closeness 9 Eye (coll.) 10 Toward the sheltered side 11 Russian news agency 16 Habitat plant form 26 Type size ^R Matted fur together 29 Greek love god 30 Specks 3» Actress —* Mae McK!nney\ 42 Throw bat*r 43 Love (Latin) N 44 Back ot neekjj 8Ro OSIs 3Ca 5 Ar Da l »1 1 " 31 -~ )> (3 XH Hi ft'S id m rcss Kter 2 K SH 3 '<%, & fy's 32 Political drive 45 Girl's name ' 35 Paper 17 Nested boxe« measures 48 Herb 36 Come in again SO Negative wor* 3B Restricts 54 Parent s » 'm ft 51 i m b n m e b i m m 7 a m. n % m S H m u SI 8 W B ? 1 m * s~ u 10 n 3? TF B JO « J(

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