The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, August 15, 1951
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BLTTHEVILLE, (ARTC.V COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 19S1 BLYTHEVTLLE COURIER NIWS THB COURIER NEWS CO. K, W. HAIN£S, Publisher BARRT A.. RAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor D. HUMAN. Advertising Manag" Sot* National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co. New Y°"X Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered 19 second clas* matter «t the post- e«if« »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- grew. October ». 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 1» carrier In the city of Blythevlllf or »nj •uburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 2Se per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per year. 12.50 for six months. »1.25 tor three months; by mall outside 50 ml!» zone, »12.50 per year payable In advance. Honorable men today attribute no color of truth to any Soviet statement not issued under the pressure of opposition strength. They generally ignore Russian words and watch Russian deeds. Perhaps this fact will now begin to sink into the Kremlin's consciousness. If it doRs, we might hope to he spared henceforth the wearying Ijuredom of meaningless peace offensives. Soviet Point Four Program Meditations Remembering me, O my God, concerning this, Hid «ripe not out my goori deeds that I have done for the house ol my God, and (or the office* thereoJ.—Nehemlah 13:14. • • • .He that lovelh Ood will do diligence, to plcnse Ood by his »orks. and abandon himself, with all his might, well for to do.—Chaucer. Barbs You can't expect much of the spokesman who won't put his shoulder to the wheel. • • « A judge says that any smart girl ran get the man she wants. And the man some other girl wants, if ihe'a even smarter. • • • It's surprising Ihe number of young men who are incapable of raising a mustache, says nn English writer. So they have to take it on the chin. » • • Wfcen ansry, a skunk irlamr* the ground Irttti to forefett. And that's only th* beginning. • * • People wh« tak« things seriously usually get »way wifch them. Give Martin 'A' for Effort The Internal Revenue Code allows tax deductions for property losses not covered by insurance, if caused by "fires, storms, shipwreck or other casualty." When Mailin Rosenberg's house suffered $1800 worth of termite damage in 1947, he decided the law covered his loss and so deducted the item from his income tax. The U. S. Tax Court disallowed the claim. It said several cases established that "other casualty" had to be a "sudden casualty." It added: "\Ve cannot find under the evidence here that the damage wns done suddenly or even recently." We are left with • the tantalizing thought that if the termites were just a little speedier at their work. Mr. Rosenberg might have made the grade. Anyway, it was a nice try. Views of Others Mr. Truman Takes A Hand in Dispersal Propaganda Expected From Reds at Meeting Th« DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service Several people have written to inquire about phlebitis, milk leg or related conditions and what can be done for them. Several have had most distressing experiences and ai-e desperately anxious for relief. Before discussing these disorders t is necessary to know what they arc. Phlebitis is an Inflammation of the inside lining of the veins— almost always those of trie legs. This nay be associated with blood clots nside these vessels in which case the condition is called thrombophle- bitis. Milk leg (called also phleg- masia alba dolcns) is a phlebitis of a particular vein of the leg which By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON. Aug. 15. <AP>— The. Russians are coming to San Francisco Sept. 4 to fire some more anti - American propaganda, thli time over the Japanese Peace Trea. ty which this country has taken the lead in working out. On that date this country invited SO of its wartime partners to the coast city to discuss, agree on, and sign the treaty whicb Is mainly the work of John Foster Dulles. Republican lawyer working for the State Department. Not every country is satisfied with all parts of the treaty which already has been distributed for examination and criticism in draft form. But the most strenuous objection has come from Russia. Although the treaty has been In (he works for a couple of years, it Peter fdson's Washington Column — ReoV'Big Lie' Peace Talk Becomes a Boring Chestnut Two or three years ago, any kind of pf*c« proposal from the Soviet Union •ent the free world into * breathless frenzy. Hope; ofter ran high that the Cold W«r,'wa\ shout to end. , . Slowly, 'the world's men of good will learned the bitter trulh about the Ru»- •ians. They learned that Russian pence offer* were simply moves on a chessboard, tactical steps that often were of f- *et by warlike gestures elsewhere at the very game moment. They discovered, too, that when talk of peace no longer suited tin Kremlin's strategy, it was dropped —to b« revived on another convenient o WAS ion. The free people digested this lesson painfully and grudgingly. Their wish for peac« is so strong that they found themselves tantalized again and again by the thought that "this time maybe the Russian* mean it." Of course they never have meant it, and so at length the illusions of the hopeful have been shattered. Once aroused, the scorn of the trustful is a powerful emotion. It is that feeling which the Russians now encounter when they propose anew that tha world'sit down and talk peace. Nikolai Shvernik, Russia's figurehead president, wrote a letter to President Truman the other day suggesting a five-power peace parley with the U. S., Russia, Britain, France and Red China taking part. He talked of limiting armaments and outlawing the A-bomb. Our government promptly responded by labeling the offer a "propaganda trap" designed to lull the free peoples to sleep. The State Department challenged Russia to honor cxi-sting obligations before taking on new treaty responsibilities. ' The French and the British joined us in deriding the Soviet maneuver as mere propaganda. N'o one anywhere in the non-Communist world saw in it even a faint glimmer of hope. Thus, without perhaps realizing it, the. Russians may have come to the end of a road. They may have reached the point where repeating the same old tired lies generates not only disbelief but damaging reaction among sincere peace-loving peoples. H is an axiom of totalitarian propaganda that if you tell a big lie often enough it will be widely believed. But it is (|tiite conceivable that the Russians have squeezed the last possible nunce of advantage from this technique, and now find themselves relying on a formula • wWch is sterile and empty. Is there anyone, left in the free world who really believes thai Russian mention of the word "peace 1 ' has any meaning? \Vtien a group of Southern and Southwestern Congressmen—Including those from Arkansas- tried to get » Joint resolution through Oongres» requiring Ihs dispersal of defense plant* they ran into head-on opposition from representatives of the older industrial areas of the country. The Southerner were outnumbered and their lest. New President Truman has Issued an executive order which—with some Important modlfl- ^catlons—achieves th« same end. It calls upon all federal agencies dealing with licenses, contracts. tax write-offs, allocation of essential materials and Ihe like "to make use of all possible Incentive! to bring about dispersal of new plant*. Th« Congressmen who defeated th« Initial proposal, particularly those from New England, »r« now Issuing outraged statement* to the effect Hint the president ha« Ignored the ..will! of Con- gre.vs. Maybe he has. but he ha* also followed the rttctatrs of common wme and, Incidentally, the recommendations of Ihs National Security Resource* Board which have been ignored by all concerned >lnce they wer« first made In 1B4H. The NSRB then urged lhat new defense con- «tructlnn be largely confined to areas beyond the range of bombers using the Great Circle route from Russia. As i practical matter, lhat means the South and the. Southwest. There was nothing In that rcrcimmcudalmn —nor is there anything In the president's order —to threaten any existing concentration of industrial plants. All It does IB require that wherever practical new plants, In which Ihe government has » direct financial interest In most cnsrs, must be loontcd with proper rcgnrcl to military sraiTity. No area stands to lose anything It now has. hut the great industrial areas would be prevented from growing bigger (and more vulnerable) al government expense a* they have done in the past two years. The self-interest o( the South and Southwest may very well be served by the new order, unless an escape. Is provided by what jeems to be a loophole Interpreting dispersal as moving » plant as litltr as 10 or 20 miles from easting facilities. But. as we have said here before, neither th« Mlf-intcrcst of Ihls region nor that of any other should be a determinant. If the Southern regions can provide adequate labor, supplies. tmnsporlR- tiou fncilitlrs, power, and greater military security [or defense plans, then ccrlAlnly such plants should be Inratcd here. These are the only considerations that should weigh with nny federal fvgency—anrl they should not be obscured by angry argument,- from those who would retain at all costs the ^existing industrial patfern. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Douglas Considered Arvey For Illinois Federal Judge WASHINGTON (NEA>—It never Arvey law partner. ;ot out, but Illinois Democratic •lational committeeman Jacob M. Arvey was given serious consldcra- -ion for one of those three Illinois judgeshlps "nominated" by Snn. Paul Douglas. Boss Arvey had backed Senator Douglas for Democratic primary nomination 1948, against Truman administration opposition. Douglas won. Arvey was known to The men Senator Douglas finally backed were a Catholic, a Jew and s Protestant. This was to keep all religions-political factions happy. The Illinois Bar ally backed two Association fin- of the Douglas candidates*. '.Villia'm H. King, Jr.. and Judce Epstein. President Truman and Senator Douglas agreed on the third.man. Joseph F. Perry want the Truman's other two nominees were Judgship, though he hearts a [lour- Circuit Judge Cornelius J. Harling- Ishing law firm in Chicago He re- chairmanship after the 1S50 elec- back Arvey for a to breeze throuah the problems. have been natur- end of an hour, he took al. But in the end his coat off and at the end of two went to work. Next day he too much like potitir.nl debt paying. He compromised by picking Cook County Circuit. Court Judge Bcn- anti Cit^ Judge Joseph H. ccr. :'• Fliiiftli Grade Arithmetic Secretary of the Army Frank home to find his wife and daughter Paula all tied up over Miss Pace's homework in arithmetic. Having been a Director of the Budget, Secretary Pace took over, intending "Oh! Three of them were wrong,' said Miss Paula, "but the teache said not to feel too badly abou it. They were really fourth grad problems, and not third grade." Nn "Green to Retire" Humor* There's somthing missing from (he usual advance storie-s on American Federation of Labor's annual convention. It will be helrl this, year at San Francinco, opening Sept. 17. Normally, about now. there would be rumors about President William Green retiring. There have always been scuh rumors for the past "ten" years qr so. But not his year. The 73-year-old union leader, who has been A. F. of L.'s pr:i>- causes swelling of that limb. What causes them» They msy follow a blow or some other Injury. Sometimes they develop after An infection, an operation, or childbirth. At times they start In without any indnntifiable cause at all. They can arise with surprising suddenness or quite gradually. But most cases of phlebitis or thrombophlebitis are rather acute at the start. As in any other acue Illness, therefore, rest in bed is desirable. If the Inflammation Involves a leg vein, the-leg is generally raised and heat is applied, all of the.se measures being aimed at erducing the inflammation and aiding the circulation. Sometimes -thl* treatment is nough and rapid and complete re- overy takes place. Annoying as it is t the time, this is not as much of a porblem as the chronic condition which sometimes seems to go on In- ermlnably. Use Sulpha, Penicillin ft Is about the chronic variety hat most who write to me are par ticularly concerned. Although a dif 'icult problem at best, treatment I constantly Improving. For example the sulfa drugs and penicillin or it* relatives are often found helpful. In addition, it is always necessar to search for sources of Infectlo In such places as the teeth or ton sils. Small doses of X-rays are some times used. Also surgery has poss' doesn't seem to have attracted much attention from, or discussion by. the American public. Maybe that's because the war. now six, years ended, seems far away, or Russia has become the hie cen- er of attention, or lhr- public Is st slad to set the loose ends nl Tat war cleared up. Or It may be the public feels the apanese can be trusted now as in American ally in any trouble with Russia. And It's on that very lomt, hat Russia will have plenty to say. Under the treaty, a.s'proiwsed by he U.S.. the Japanese will be able o rearm and the U.S. will be able, by agreement with the Japanese, to ., keep laree military forces In Jannn'Jjj ust in case of trouble with Russra.™ Japan will become this country's strongest. Pacific outpost,' After ooxing at the proposed treaty, the Russians at first said thev wouldn't take part In the San Francisco meeting at all. vesterday they said they'd send a delegation. Since the treaty points in dispute between this- country and ' Russia are so fundamental. It's Impossible , to believe the Russians will change dent for 27 years, still loves his work ahd Is hanging onto it. And the younger men behind him have apparently given up hope he'll eve quit, Wdker Displays Talent Washington's press corps is rapidly coming to recognize unsuspected talent in one of the freshman senators, Herman Welker ol Idaho Here are a couple of his gems, (rom See EDSON (in page 10 IN HOLLYWOOD B» ERSKT.NE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD <NEA1 — We've t a leading man. The balance Is lost, been all wrong, students, about the I A big star finds, herself worrying Hollywood bounce. | about her leading man Instead (it It's not what happens when Jane j herself But when the guy can Russell. Marie Wilson, Janet Leigh>bnuncc It right back, then evcry- of Marilyn Monroe parade t-hpir I thing's fine. You work with I,ana._ tight-fitting sweaters in front ol the! [or instance. Trie script line is 'Good j camera. And It hasn't anylhln? lo (In with rowdv profile hoys who get tossed; morning, sweetheart.' Don't Need Linn* "But, brother, with a woman like out of Sunset Strip nlphl rlutts on; Lana. vovi're not really saytne. 'Good Uirlr ears, or the plnfc slip ivilli tlir • mornintr. swniHheari.' You're sayine. ders In today's hand, for example talked themselves hoarse on \vha seemed lo be a fine point of defense The trouble is that they both miss ed the sure-fire play. West open.ed the queen of dia monds. and South won with th ace. He entered dummy with th king of clubs to lead a heart. Whei East played low, South finesse the nine of hearts. This lost t West's ten, and South had to rufr the diamond return. Declarer rememberer! that the ten of clubs had dropper! under dummy's king, so he hopefully laid billties as it may be adviable to t: or remove the vein involved. Prevention is perhaps even mor Important than treatment. Her real progress has been made an nany of those who would have had hi:» trouble a few years ago are u' spared by such meaaure/; fi5' nly rising after operation, or the i ving of germ kilters before an op- ration which formerly carried spe- al risks in this direction. It IK not oo much to expect, that phlebitis nd its complications will become lore and more rare. their mincis and sign or that this country will alter the treats' to picaM Russia. So the only purpose for the Russian delegation In San Francisco must b« to make more anti-American propaganda and perhaps try Jo line up some of the other 50 nations aoamst the U.S. The State Department had hoped . the treaty conference could be ended in a week. But now that Russia is coming it may drag on for many weeks, unless this country can find 5ome way. to make the Russians shut 75 Years Ago In Mrs. J. S- Gesell will go tn Little Rock tomorrow to Join her son Raymond, and family, for a motor •rip to points of Texas. Mr.v Elbert" Alley and daughter Dorothy Jean, left Wedne,=rday nigh' for Cincinnati. O, to visit Mrs. Alley's parent*, Mr. and Mrs. J. W Alexander. Mr. and Mr.". Elmer Woodson ant daughters, Mildred. Martha and Frances, of Chattanooga, Tenn., ar guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wcod son . 'aj-;cure knows that. You get that oldjdropped the queen. South drew one round of tramps with ( the ace and SO THEY SAY Social security was a step In the ristht direction, but it Isn't enoush. It's been in operation for 15 years nnrt mil the old folks set is an average ot SSO a month No on« can live decently on that amount.—Dr Francis E. Townsend. pension plan advocate. » • • Don t underestimate us 80.000.ooo of the Commonwealth nnd 160.000.000 of the United States. Bound by drop comprehensive tics . . . what have we to fear? What danger car come to us? We seek no territory. We seek no advantages— Clement Attlee. Prime Minister of Great Britain. > • * The nice rurt shout research is that, it doesn't promise anvthmc but opportunity. It doesn't pro- mi5R ?ocuritx --you have to work for it.—Dr. Harlan U Tmmbull. research scientist, B. P. Goodrich Co. • * * After Dr.cle Sam geU= his cut. there isn't enoush left [r>r tH- ;,„,.- • > put In a tomato can.—Sam Snf-ad, top money winning professional golfer. • * » U Western Europe Is attacked it. will be de- fcnccci—and not. liberated.—Dean Acheson. Secretary ol Staw. 'These women are all- power f ul." [ was m.irtr thai I'd he her leaclinjTj Brtrry explained. "They have a fnrce '- man In 'Payment on DcmanrT my; and prtvp that gets across to the', tclenhone started tn rlnc. Peoplr j ruiblir Naturally, they have to have! lold mr thai she was a lempera- learfinc men with the. same kind ofi mental dame who would cat me up; strencth. They've eot to have, alive. They also toM me that she: noiich 'bounce' to offset the man's | was washed tip in pictures. scene-steahns bounce." j "That's a pool-room kind of. Barry said he got wised up lo the: thinking lhat I hate. The day that ollrwmid bounce when >»c unrked L Be'te is washed up in pictures. I; with Tan.i Turner in "No Life of hope I'm still alive. We had 10 days Her Own" anrt "illi Hrllc Davis in for rehearsals. It turned out we "Payment nn Demand." ; only needed five. Bounr.e—that's! Now he can't wait for another in- what, it was. Bett's got it." nine. "You nif^n. 1 ' T hopped on It, •that Lana and Belte are bounce SirlO" "Brother!" said Barry, taking a. long, stearlying pull at his r.sarct. 1 "No Soap" ! I'd hPlrd about the Otters and; Claurirtps saying ''No soap" when the casting director brought in a youne whipprrsnapper as a rn-st,ir ••your seniors are no longer re-]'Wheel" Every man In the. aurii-jdown the ace of clubs. When East qulrrd" Inscription In an actor's envelope. It's a game that a rip-snorting movie queen plays with her lending men. Barry Sullivan, who's zoomed way up In the MOM stratosphere these days, set me straight on the Hollywood bounce. 1 The bounce does the talking." what it was. Bette's ?ot it." Bnrry whistled, and fanned himself with his luncheo- menu. Tt was the same with Belle Davis, he said. Bounce, bounce and more boimre! The rtay that the announcement WEST AQ3 5 « K 1033 « QJ + J763 South I 4 44 NORTH 15 A J 63 V 754 » 8754 + K34 EAST 4 107 ».I62 * K109632 J.Q10 SOUTH (D) 4 AK842 V A Q 9 « A + A352 Neither side vul. West Nnrth Pass I N. T. Pass 3 4 Pass Pass East Pass Pass Pass Opep.ing lead—4> Q the fourth club with the jack spades, lead to the kine of spades and then put west in with a trum to force a heart return up to th ace-queen.) They argued for a long lim about which defense was betle Should West be allowed to give de clarer a g«es.s or should East re the location of the eight -i clubs? They both missed the on play that couldn't fail. Whe South leads the third club, Soul should play low, allowing East ruff. East can'then return any car n his hand, and West Is bound set the contracl heart trick and a with one trump. Tn the end. after dclaylnp, oh- ructing and propagandizine. th» ussians seem sure to walk out. By at time the American nubile, and eople elsewhere, will have been ade more conscious of the treaty. ; Andrei Gromyko. Russia's deputy^ irelgn minister, will head the So-'jJ ,et delegation. It was onlv last prine that the same Gromykn set omethlng of a record for propa- andizing against the wesL Last fall Russia proposed lhat ic foreicn ministers of the U.S.. Russia. Prance and Kncland meet o settle the world's problems. There ?as some international hemmlng- nd-hawing on this. _, As usual, before the foreign min- sters could meet, their den'4. f ies had o meet and aeree on what the min- sters should talk about. If and when hev met. Gromyko and the deputies of the -ther three countries met in Parts n the spring. They met 75 time* and still couldn't agree on whnl the ministers should discuss. Then they quit and the foreign ministers never met. But Gromyko—actine. of course on instruction from Moscow—used the 75 days for a lot of propaganda, blaming the west's rearming for the world's jittery shape. Iceland came under Norwegian rule in 1262, then under Danish rule in 1380, and finally, becamft independent In 1918. The first sturgeon caught off southeast England In 50 years wan hooked recently. Mammal Answer to Previous Puizl* 1 He rould have used sxjmr of it. | himself, he said, when he was brough' out to Hollywood by par- amonn' and started off his rarerr with "tadv- in the Dark" and "Rain- jtacn led the lue o[ clubs towardi bow I.tlsrirt." Kc said: |ciummy's nine. ••I stank up a lot. of Paramount! West thought for a second or two pictures I didn't know what t svas.and then stepped up with the jack rioitlz. Dorothy Lamour had to hold I of clubs. East thought for three or my hand and calm me down in! four seconds and rutfed with the •Rainbow Island.' i ten nf spades in older to return After Paramount it was a mattrr|a iieart through Smith's ace-queen. HORIZONTA1. 3 Equip I Depicted 4 College degree mammal S It eals 1.1 Captive 14 Brother of Jacob (Bib.) 15 Wooden piu (ab.) 5 Sheep hair 6 Alop 7 Permits' S 8 Liberate 1 9Exist * 10 Employ 16 AquBlie beast ][ Automobile 18 Sea eagle shelter 19 Daybreak 12 Day's end (comb, form) 17 Right (ab.) 20Cabinels 20 Musical much that a movie qucon could bounce lirr -stuff icalnst, H tMi'l ase sn much. H's—H's—pcrsnniUly," One thine for MI re." hi' rhisck- , "a Ifariine mnr. who's afraid -if a pnwnhil woman has three slr u cs fliriFt him. "ThM kills tilt 1 bonne? rich! fr^Tr ^ sUrt," hr pairf. "A movie q'irrn JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service n'd ™«M'™^ T <£™ u-sTn' By Foolish Arguing You Miss Key Plays stinct in a woman like that "That's why these cirls h.ive ncht to protect tl'emselves Thry'r cooked if they get a . and dummy discarded the last low heart. Then Son;h \vas In position toruff his queen of heart*, after which he could afford to give up a trump trick to Wests queen. East defended his ruff and heart leliirn by pointing out that it would ihave been the correct play if West instead of South happened lo have the eight of clubs, west said he would have returned a club if allowed to hold the trick with the jack of clubs. Then South would have to guess . ,. Thry>;» : Brr^p phiyrrs find the furmtfM, a vr-ry unusual hnfl of play to make nicl for ihmgs to argue about. The delen-1 the contract. iHe^d have to nitf 33 It is found in 45 Notion 46 Close 34 Gave 49 High priest utterance (Bib.) 22 While entertainments 36 Strengthens 51 Fruit drink 23 Singing voice 21 Rascal 37 Small candles 53 Ajmy officer 25 Enclosure 24 Inflammable 42 is striped (ab.) 27 Precipitation 28 Encourage 29 North Carolina (ab.) SON'ole of scale 31 Down 32 Near. 33 Stale 35 Has departed 38 Defended place 39 Bewildered 40 King and Emperor (ab.1 41 Posing 47 Regius; professor (ab) 4R Chill 50 Barter 51 Hail! 52 Prison room 54 Evergreen shrub SBMine entrance 57 Dry-eyed VERTICAL. 1 Seem 2 Interstic*

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