The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 9, 1951 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 9, 1951
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHT BLVTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THtmSDAY, AUGUST », 1981 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW! THE COURIER NEWB OCX H. W HAINU, Publisher HARRY A, HAINEB, AssisUnt PublWltc A. A. FREDFUCKSON, Editor PAUL. D. HUMAN. Advertising Mnnt«4r Sol* National Adverttnlng Representatives: WalUo* Witmer Co. New York, Chicago, DetroH, | Atlanta. Meraphli. ! Intend M itcond cl>M matter it thi port] «(ftM it Blythevul*. Arkuncu, under act at Con- 1 — — October t. 181T. Member at Th» AMOcUt*4 PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATBS: By carrier to tt» city n< fllythevllU or an; Suburban toirn where carrier tfrv'ut !• maintained, 35o per week, By mall, within a radiu> o( so mjlei. 15.00 per year, 12-50 (or six months, 11.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile »n«, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations But they cried, uvinf, Crucify him, crucify kin.—Lake 33:21. « • • fe this a* r fully stupendous manner, »t which Reason stands aghast, and ralth herself i» halt confounded, was the grace o( Ood to man at length manifested.—Richard Kurd. Barbs The quickest way for husband* to irritate wive* i* to stay out too much or stay at home loo much. * + * A music professor li concerned because fir la with sweet •oprano voices are disappearing. Surely, •one nuftto crooners are making up for H. » * • It all depends! Sotn* powder goe* oti with t ban«—other £<** on with a puff. * • • . Some women .wear few clothe* to ipeak el, bvt vpeak of then jott ihe sain*. * * • The best advice IB don't g!v« too much of it We Can Enjoy Stalin's Woes But Let's Keep Our Guard After having had hi* own way, like the neighborhood bully, for a long, long time, there's a measure of comfort In some of life's little problems that have been plaguing Joe Stalin lately. The Russian overtures for peace in Korea were one indication that ,Ioe waaa't quite as comfortable an everyone thought. After that, Marshal Tito, who disinherited himself from the Soviet family and hag had « Russitm gun at his back, more or less, ever since, spoke up to his erstwhile Uncle Joe in vigorous words about mass murder and genocide. Tito is still a Communist, but not a Stalin Communist, and lie appealed to the Poles to follow Yugoslavia's escape from the Soviet grip. At the same time, Stalin's Deputy Premier Molotov was in Poland, blasting Tito and trying to scare any Tito-minded Poles back into line by nabbing nine high-ranking Polish officers for treason. Then some little people got into the act. Some Polish navy sailors locked up their Red officers and sailed their mine sweeper into Sweden to get away from it all. And in [ran, where Soviet agents have been \ v h"?piT>o; things up for the oil crisis, an Iranian frontier post turned its guns on a Soviet naval vessel and chnsed it away. All these things may be ut) more than bothersome flies to Stalin. \Ve tan enpoy them, but we cannot relax while we do. We might even see what we can do about sending more of this breed of flics in Joe's direction, for even tile mighty ' Stalin can keep pretty busy brushing things like that out of his mustache. had b«eit a!iv». Onc« th« soldier's parents opened up the package and let the rug out of th« hag, to to upeak, the fur started to fly. Their son's letter said he'd paid $61 for the rug, which was worth $25,000 and was once in the castle of a princess. The parents wanted to sell it, and the government said careful, they'd have to pay customs duty. The Korean government said it was » $100,000 national treasure, and please give it back. Tht parents thought they ought to get something in return. Now the customs people have stepped in and impounded the rug as Korean government property. Now th« GI's parents will have to write him that souvenirs are fine, but not to send any more rugs that get pulled out from under their feet. Views of Others Don't Always Expect Page One Play for Your Cause Newspapermen unanimousty will understand and sympathize with Governor Byrne's decision to Issue no proclamation of observances oE special days and weeks, The governor jtays he Is besieged with request from org a nations, each of which "Is RiUsfied Its cause is the intxst important ot them, all." Most of the causes are important and worthwhile, the governor explains. But, If he should grant them all. every day would be named for some observance and "people would soon pay no attention to proclamations from the office of th» governor." A similar situation exlslts in newspaper offices. Every day, 10 or 15 organizations—many of them worthwhile—hav« a cause which they want the newspaper to support. They arc convinced that their cause U the most important of all causes, and they nometlmeB find It hard to understand why th« newspaper will not give it an eight-column headline, two column* of type antl a few displayed pictures, preferably on the front pane. The answer, ol course, Is much like the answer given by the governor. If all of the front page were devoted to causes, people would pny very little attention to the front page. And If all ot the newspapers were devoted to causes, people would pay very little attention to HIR newspaper. So, in the case of newspapers, there must be a middle ground. Every newspaper worth Its salt gives Its Lacking to worthwhile causes. It will run news stories about them, and often pictures. But the primary function of a newspaper Is to print the news. Tf a newspaper should become all causes and no news, no one would read It and it .would lose It* effectiveness to help any causes. So, speaking for The News and Courier, If you have a worthwhile cause we will b« pleased to cooperate, But don't expect an pight-rolumn headline on page one. "Hint's the kind of headline that everybody wants, and we like to rescr.ve it for a war declaration, it presidential election and other big news stories. .7-~~" —Charleston (S.C.r News and Courier HCD--The High Cos of Defense If anyone has any doubts about why America's defense budget is going to take such a lai'ge chunk of the national income now and in the immediate future, take, a look at this bill for an airplane: $21,000,000—each—for a new intercontinental bomber, a jet-age flying machine so complex that the bomb-sighting device alone will cost- §'250,000. The jel age, which is also the atomic age, has pushed the high cost of high flying into the stratosphere, right along with the planes. It's a whopping big bill, but we'd better make up our minds to pay it—and keep paying—until we've bought ourselves genuine security. SO THEY SAY "B-B-Bon Voyage . . . General Vaughn Adds To Medals Collection Ma}. Gen. Harry H. Vaughn, President Tru- nmn's Army aide, received a new medal recently. The Dominican Republic awarded him U,s highest honor, the Order of Juan Pablo Duaite in the degree o f grand officer. The citation hailed Vaughn for "serving your country with competence, loyalty and distinction." This honorary major general holds his present rank because of President Truman's personal friendship for him. In recalling his record of the past few years, we remember his love for glitter- Ing uniforms and bright medals, 12 of which he now has from foreign countries. In January of 1950 he was reprimanded sharply by a Senate committee which had conducted ihe spectacular five per center Inquiry. This committee. In a unanimous report, look Vaughn to task tor accepting .seven home freezers as gifts antf criticized him on other counts. Housing Exncditor Tighn Woods testified thM- Vaughn telephoned him on behalf of promoters who wanted permission to obtain scarce builrilne materials for the Anlovnn race track in California. Thr permits *vere grunted. It was inferred thai, had General Vaughn not taken a hand in the matter, the decision might have been otherwise. Generally speaking. Vaughn's awkwardness has caused the President embarrassment on several occasions. However, Mr Truman persists in stick- Ing by his old cronies even when there i& every reason tor doubting their usetulnes* to the nation. The Dominican Republic's citation, which refers to Vanshn's "competence and distinction" in serving his country, strikes us as being ridiculous. ' —ATLANTA JOURNAL There Was q Bug in This Rug That leopard-skin rug a GI in Korea sent home as a souvenir to his folks in Colorado seems to have stirred up as much fuss as it would have if the leopard College Football Seen As Perplexing Subject By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON. Aug. 8. IAP) — Gay In their college colors. 100.000 ans jammed In the stadium shiver the icy November wind finds weak; spots In their long woolens. The crowd leaps up. roaring, as he rival teams trot out on the field. . The whistle blown. The dark- jaired young man standing in mid- ield glances over his shoulder at his teammate*. Then, before anyone in the vast crowd can shout Shakespeare-Shel- apd Kcat», through the loud- Th. DOCTOR SAYS There are some quaJHies which most human beings learn to conceal mere or less successfully. Most of us, for example, are more nervous and Lense than our friends and acquaintances thtnk we are. Hence ;he first question may be of interest LO even more people than the in quircr thinks. Q -It there is some way we people who suffer with migraine head- ache.s can learn to relax, please let us know and I think we shall be well on the road to recovery. Miss G. A. C. A—There Is a (crvat deal of tea- arm to feel that many human lit besWes migraine are partly causec or mad* worse by the tension under which so many of us live today. Almost every one, therefore, could do with a little more relaxation. This can be accomplished 1 to som* extent by merely dec Id In e (o do so, be power of mind over matter. Training In relaxation undoubtedly ns- On* of my colleanies, Dr. Edmund .lacobson has even writ- Peter Ecfeon's Washington Column —Sen. Tafts Speech as Top GOP Will Make Yalta a '52 Issue WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Sen. Robert A. Tall of Ohio, tn a Maryland Republican political rally speech the other dny, again made ihe Yalta agreement ot 191ft a target- for attack. At Yalta, said Taft. Russia was given a position In Manchuria formerly occupied by -Japan. This line echoes a speech tnarie Peter Kflmn by Sen. Joe McCarthy at a Young Republican ral- y In Boston at the end of June. So. if what happened at Yalta n ICH.T is to be the pitch for nti mportant. Republican campaign is- up. in 1952. it behooves every .studious voter and political wiseacre o get out his history books and tart bonina up on the subject.. A goort occasion to do this may ihortly be provided by release of a tew report on Yalta, prepared by W. Averell Harriman. Mr. Karri- nan Is President Truman's foreign loltcy adviser and was President Roosevelt's atnba.ssador to Moscow. Ambassador Harriman had originally been scheduled to testify on Yftlta before the Senate Investigation Into the firing of General Mnc- Artlitir. To shorten the hearings, it was decided not to cnli him as a witness. Instead, It was arranged that Hen. Brie-n McMahon of Connecticut would ask Mr. Hnrriman for a statement, on Yalta. One of Few Valla Men Still , In Government The Harriman statement was mplete before he went to (ran as President Truman's mediator in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. Pol- lowing Senator McMahon's return from Europe, the Harrimau report \vili be released. But when it does come out, the six-year-old agreement may as;ain be dusted off as a fresh political Issue. Who were the o/hors at Yalta? Fleet Adm. William D. Leahy. President Roosevelt's chief .military adviser, eives the list of principals in his book, "I Was There." Where are (hey no-.v? President Roosevelt. Secretary of State E. R. stettinhiK, and -Harry Hopkins are dead. James F. Byrnes is no\v governor of South Carolina, lser Hiss Is in jail. Still in me State DepurUncnt are H. Fteeman Matthews, now deputy undersecretary in charge of political flfffiirs, and diaries H. Bohlen counselor, Roth are career foreign service officers and generally admitted to be among the best men in government. But their roles ai Yalta were minor, as was that ol Hiss. Bohlen wns- Ropsevelt's translator. Matthews and Hiss were secretary-advisers to SteUinius. Admiral Leahy is retired and so is Fleet Adm. Ernest J. Kinp, wartime rhiet of naval operations. Gen Georee C. Marshall is Secretary o Defense. Many Others Are Retired ten a book on the subject, Mast Relax." 'You dm. Emory S. Land. Vice Adm. C, I. Cooke. Jr., Maj.-Gen. J. R. Deane and Maj.-Gen P. L. Anderon are all retired. Lt.Gen. R. H. Bull is now head if the National War College. Adm jynrie D. McCormick is now acting hief of naval operations. Lt.-Gen. Fohn E, Hull is Army vice chief t>£ staff, \faj.-Gen. Lawrence S. fcuter is commander of Military Air Transport. So. of the fx>p 20 men at Yalta. ,he eight still in government are responsible and reliable men hold- ng positions of great trust. The only person who. has suggested that they all be fired because they were part of "the Yalta crowd" is Sen- | ator McCarthy. Against the seven retired Army, Navy and Air Force general and flag officers there has never- been thft slightest suspicion of disloyalty. In fact, the best military braiu.c that the United States posseisei then or now, seem to have been ai- sembled at Yalta. As the Joint Chiefs of Staff, they wanted Russia brought into the war a gainst J&pan, They believed that the only way Japan could be defeated was by invasion of the main islands. They thought this would be a bloody and costly operation and they wanted all the Russian help they could get Fleet Admiral Leahy alone, of all this group, is on record as having been opposed to bringing Russia into the Far East war. Ha was outvoted. And so Which would you say is more accurate, a fluoroscopic examination or an X-ray picture? J. M M. A—Both procedure* are useful and sometimes one will show something which the other will nol or which would pass unnoticed. One can observe such things as the healing or the heart and the motions of the intestines by flnoroscope. The details of a broken none or a stom- arh ulcer can often he studied more accurately and at leisure from a, permanent X-rajr film. Q—Please say something about cartilages In the knee which come out of place. Is an operation the only way to fix them? R. C. C. A—The cartilages referred to are detached from the bone by injury In almost all Instances. They do not grnw.back of themselves and tbe.v may ratch the other tissues of the Joint and: causey pa In and swelling, ff the situation is really speaker system the young man rlp» off a perfect sonnet. Th* rival captain retaliates with a quick quatrain. :i: In an instanl the bther study- shouldered youths on tlie 1 two teami are pegging verse around; made up on the spur of the moment, hardly heard above the cheering mob. Maybe It will be that way sonw day* although I don't expect to Hv» to see it-, when mobs turn out t« cheer on our best college poet* a« they do now to whip our college footballers into a frenzy'. Or maybe they'll turn out by th« hundreds ot thousands to honor the outstanding students in law or medicine or engineering or archaelogy or chemistry or the youths who hav» chosen teaching as a. career. Job to DeTelop Bralm Tn such a day. of course, since It's their job to develop our children's brains and help mold their future, the teachers would be'speclally honored and even well-paid. I was Just making, this up. sitting in a rowboal. T don't go in for heavy sports myself. Nothing more strenuous lhan casting a H-ounee plug al a bass under « lily pad with a glass rod weighing three dunces. Maybe because that's so mild I can't get it through my head why fellows want to pet so sweaty playing football, particularly since they may wind u'p with broken teeth or a" broken neck. And maybe because T know only the hardiest fisherman will sit In a. boat in 45 decree weather. I never Bet used to the Idea of millions of peoplr all over America shiverinc in rain, cold or snow to see a football game. Of course, nerhap« they do It because they like a contest or they have a sense of sharing danger, since any minute one of the football heroes may be carried off to a hospital, "T lion't Remember" Still, try as T may. I can't get it out of my head that things are twisted up a bit. Somewhere. I don't troublesome, surgery offers the only solution. Ll.-Gen. R. H. Bull is now head the deal at Yalta was made. IN HOLLYWOOD By EKSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent 75 Years Ago In Blytheville . . remember how. when T was very voung T got the impression college was a nlace where you went for an education. ' But as the years passed T saw football teams grow bigger than their college, until the college became known by the football team it kept instead of the scholars it turned out and young men chose their school on the strength of the feam and not the strength of 'the faculty. This couldn't have happened unless thp, college encouraged It, whether it was football or basketball or something else. Scholarships were awarded for brawn. Old grads mimped in money for better teams. And the blcger the team, the bir- ger the gate receints. all of whirh nut the players and the college Into business to2* i t Vl T "I Wondered" TVnt'- why I wondered how neo- nl- could manage to be horrified Q- How can one tell the differ- ' '" hen son ° a^ethal! nla.vers went --ocxed. t-V'nsr bribes. Tt was hard- mr's-al lb>t they developed dis- "'.'"= "-hen the schools distort the value of » T--f ence between mastitis and career? ; A—In some kinds of mastitis, it is almost impossible to tell Ihe dif- I ""'„ ferenre by Ihe symptoms or by external examination. In these rases it is best to take out a tiny piece of the suspected tissue (biopsy) and examine it under the microscope. In this way the difference can be determined. * • • , Could working in a place where one was exposed for years to chlorine gas and other fumes be the cause of leukemia? B. L. M. no" I'-at most of West HOLLYWOOD— (NEA)— On the Record: Director .lean Negulesco on Hollywood suirs: "We have a tlew race of actors in Hollywood today. They study. Miss j an e. Branson, daughter of they paint, they travel, they react . Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Branson, has borks. They get. fortunrs and the ; broil awarded another honor for her j publicity Is fantastic. Then they | work as a student. The National 1 cet, the script, for the movie. The j group of (tie United Daughters of first, pace of the script tells thorn I the Confederacy has selected her wh.it the character they are play-I'or an award at Bre-ita.il College. 1)5 Is like. Then these same super-i Gainesville. Ga.. where Miss Bran- intclliRCnt actors rush up In me on! snn ls to attend college this year. Tills is in addition to the scholarship offered by the school in a national contest in which Miss Branson was one of the winners. As valedictorian of the. '3fi class in ; of the city hish school. Miss Bran' son has received numerous honors. Right then and there North must double. He cannot be sure of beating four diamonds, but he should have a fair play for it. and he knows „.,. „„„. ^. that his hand is valuable only forj A—I beUere attempt* to d A—H seems unlikely (hat expos- are of this sort could be the only cause of leukemia. Coincidence Is more likely hut probably no one could say that exposure In such gases could NOT have any relation to the onset of leukemia. • * * Q—t am allergic to dogs, horses, and cats, t would like to buy a dog and am wondering if there are any shots I could take to prevent this allergy. Mrs. T. P. The happiest day of my life will he when 1 leave this damn country i United Stalest.—Virginia Hill, asfoci.i'e of mobsters. • • • There Is an inseparable link between religion ?-3- a worldwide force and Irue internationalism as a world-wide instrument. Our great religious bodies . . . hive nol hesitated to take firm positions on (he subject of International cooperation for peace and security.—Virp. President A'ben W. Barkley. « * « Working R'lth an actress is like being married lo her You practically live with her for two or three months You see her at her best and at her worst—from morning till night. And you must start each morning off by complimenting her. —Charles Vidor, top movie director ol women. the set nncl say. Mean, for heaven's what am I supposed to be ing nuont in this scene?' " Patrice \V\imirr, linishlnc up a number in Warners' "Slarllft' hlrh she plays a bin-swinging bamllr.idrr.' Just call me Ina Raj Fiynn. boys-" Burl Lancaster to a B:i'.i- : h newsman: I started out, in Hollyvv.o<i l;i;e youni Lochmvar. full.nl ambitious idealism, Hollywood soon taught me to curb my idealism." * * • Charles Boycr. on lite in Hrfly- u oort: "There arp few Inlfllcctunl pur- defense. Tf North doubles, goud defense defeats the contract. South opens the NORTH » * 76 2 V S 54 » K32 + AKJ9 •JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD .IACOBY Written for SEA Service Double a Contract; It'll Pay Off Our discussion of [Knalty doubles continue? today with a very deli- suits in Hollywood. You make pic- | <. a , e p<VJ1 , w ' hel , bo ,' h lures diirmc the day, go home and bid energetically i[ K often necessary entertain your friends. Alter » few | tn double the opponents in order years you have slven ihcm all you ] 10 ;hu' your partner np Sometimes have to give and vice-veri-.i them and thry WEST * A V A K J 4> J 7 6 4 + Q8763 EAST * 10 54 ¥732 « AQ98 + 542 Pass 3 A 4 * SOUTH (D) AKQJ983 ¥ C3 10 9 6 « IDS' 410 Both skies vul. E-W 40 part score Wes4 North 1 A Double 3 « • Pass 4 » Pass Double Pass IMA 1 4» Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* K (*> dog dander hare been See DOCTOR SATS on Page I Point's fontbr.ll t— "i msy be sacked for che-!in» and^Uiat there misht be no f-'ith-'H at tv Pcint next year shocked tV ni?*ion. Maybs sittirs .i'l. a' ro'vboal, does something to you. but I wondered just what difference it would make if West Point never had a national-ranking football team again. If West Point and any other school really wants to encourage athletics among Hs students it can encourage class teams which won't make money but certainly will let more students get more exercise. Just class teams, instead of big teams, might put the emphasis back where it was. before it got twisted out of shape: on education. If that day ever comes maybe the class poet, regarded as a mild freak now. and the honor student will jet the cheers from a society which, in the end. must depend on intelligence. You can always buy muscle power. Large Plant Answer to N i FS ££ HORIZONTAL 2 Persia I Depicted tree. 3 Country the I edge pole You , such doubles go sour, but In the rtoublr is. ol course, a takeout dou singleton club, and North overtakes and continues clubs. North wins three clubs and then the fourth club assures the defenders a trump trick. When this hand was actually played. North was too timid to double four diamonds. His partner never dreamed that the North hand was worthless in both hearts and spades. : "I.'UV'J' 1?, vu f Hliit", a lil^CUUt UVU- Humphrey Dojart on btlnc In- i ble. Mind you. it's a very poor lake- 1 _ Wes 'i.^ dJl ! le k l n 5 °' hearl * and '•lied by the British colony in",\frt- '„out double because Kofth has prVc- " •-•"—• '- - '-- * ----„ to join them In a jarae of crick-: tically no support tor any suit that | hu; partner can name. N'everlheless, then shitted to a low diamond. East took the queen of diamonds and returned a heart, whereupon West •llie ncarwt I've been tn a ,-nck- ™ny fme players woilld make this look two more heart tricks An- miserable double In the hope ot, other diamond and eventually the et match before was watching Ron- nlct Caiman putting on his r.irL- Eor a scene in a R.itflr.s picture." RADIO ACTORS TOUGH .lim Hayw.ird. a click as a drad- pan butler In "Rhubartv" on film actors: about Hollywood actcrs. See HOLLYWOOD on Fa|e 9 Ihe defenders L rcmrw HUB with Ihe opponents. 1 ! sce nf lru mf« would probably do so my.sclf in spite ] sl!c 'ricks. of tlip fact that I cheerfully admits The double of four diamonds pro- thai thf double is -miserable. : duces a plus of 200 rather than a Onrc North shown* this sis" of] minus of 800. The toUl Rain is 1000 tile. South ran well a/ford tn give ) point.!. You ran afford to sive the tlif enemy a run for their money. 1 opponents a few points occaMonallv 'Never mind what people 5 a y ' At thrcf inades. Sooth is out on a ' by doubling a contract that they The> re, limb, but the enemy failed to realize ! can make if you sometimes gain it. Htncs they push on to four du- such large amounts. S it • long trunk 8 Itgrowj very —— 12 Verbal 13 Age 14 On Ihe sheltered side 15 Rodent 16Prattlf 18 Collection of savings 19 Riddle 21 Ensnare 4 Measure ot cloth 5 Olympian goddess 6 Brazilian macaw •7 Glut 8 Symbol for tantalum 9 Frightened 10 Girl's nam« 11 .Tump 16 Afternoon (ab.) 17 Term used by printers DlOlfclBSI 23 Hawaiian bird 20 Portugues* 54 Part of "be" 25 Food fish J7 For fear thai 30 Preposition 31 WeslphalUn river 32 Forefather 35 Negative reply 36 Mix 37 Native of Latvia 39 Jumbled type 40 U is found tht western U. S. 4) Antics 45 Colonize 49 Lubricate 50 Uncloses 52 Charged atom 53 Notion 55 Bustle 56 Italian river 51 Promolory 58 Novel 59 Driving commands VERTICAL 1 Minule skin cpeninf India 22 Yarn 25 Hurl 26 Distinct part 28 Dispatched 2B Horse's gait 33 Undulates softly 34 Iroquoian Indian 31 Ignited 38 All 41 Mint 42 Military assistant 43 International language 44 Bricfg* 45 Wintry precipitation 46 Electrical un» 47 Solitary 4R Son of Seth 51 Dutch cit» 54 While S« Symbol for silver

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page