The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, August 20, 1951
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. FT?EDRICK8ON, Editor PAUL D, HUMAN Ad»erti»ing Manager Bol* National Advertising Representative Wall«« Wltmer Co- New York. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Intered »s zecond class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- treat, October ». 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any •uburban town wliert carrier tervlce Is maintained, 25e per week. By mail, wilhin a raciiiu of 50 miles. »5>.<X> per jpetr. 1250 lor six months. »1.25 lor Ihree months; by mail outside 50 mile lone. 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Anrl Mary said, mj MU! doth magnify the Lord, —Luke 1:46. * * • Th* nin meets not the springing bud that stretches tov:ards him with half the. certainty that God, the source nf all good, communicates himself lo :h^ soul that longs to partake of him.-— William Law. Barbs Watermelon season, Fewer kids are being scolded for having dirty ears. • * . • Maybe It's natural for Ihf, girls to us« lots of powder when they dr«* fit-to-klll. • * * * Light conversation often has plenty of scandal power. » » » White Hftlenlnff *« * radio * Virginia m*n fell »«lrrp and dlrfn't wnVe up for three days. We've heard that program, too. * * • Twould h€ A great Idea if folks had lo lake out a license.to'hunt trouble. All Would Benefit if French Gave New Premier a Break The West can he gratified tliRl Rene PJeven is the new French premier. He Is probably the strongest niicldle-of-tlie- ronrl leader in France today. In his earlier premiership this year, Pleven exhibited more character and drive than any French prime minister has shown since World War-II. He marie « fih« impression during his hasty visit to tht United Staten. Pleven faces some thorny issues. Rearmament and its impact on the French economy, the revival of a German army as part of the European defense force, the granting and development of air bases for the United States, these top the list. ' In any realistic political framework, Pleven would he. judged and his regime Would stand or fall on how it meels • these key issues. But, unluckily, French cabinets in recent years have been collapsing over domestic o,uesUons which • often bear little or no relation lo the critical world scene. For the sake of Western solidarity in the building of effective defenses against Russia, it is 'to be hoped that henceforth the French people will gauge their leaders' performance more broadly. Taft Shows Statesmanship Senator Taft's support of the military part of the foreign aid program will undoubtedly go far to assure approval of arms assistance by Congress without major change. With the Russian threat in no real sense diminished, (his is a heartening development. Relaxation of Western rearmament is a prime Soviet goal right now. Taft apparently understands this and appreciates the risk involved in cutting military aid while Uussia still strikes an aggressive posture. And whether this be his intent or not, the fact is that'Taft's backing of full arms help to Kurope will to.nrl to cut the ground from under any who might charge that the senator sought to handicap his political rival. General Eisenhower, in carrying out his mission as European commander. Taft is apparently bent on seeing that Eisenhower gets eveiylhing he needs—at least from the United Slates. His move, represents a sober appraisal of the world situation. And if the 1952 campaign entered his thinking, he has also taken it fair-minded political approach. A Good Time Was Had by All like this year's, the Western power* might be persuaded to finance them. For there's good reason to believe we got more propaganda advantage out of the affair (han the Russians did. Western authorities estimate that some 300,000 Communist-directed youngsters defied their masters and sneaked across Berlin's zonal boundaries into West Berlin. They sampled Western food, window-shopped, and saw all the other signs and sights of life in the free, world. Only the most plaiwrate Kerl roadblocks finally reduced this curious' flow- to a trickle. The whole spectacle must have been pretty dismuvlng to the Kremlin. And unless the Reds resort to extremes to isolate the youths who strayed into forbidden territory, the kids back home are going to KOt » real earful. Early Helped Make History Stephen T. Early, press secretary to President Roosevelt and later to President Truman, was n public servant of wisdom and high devotion. He was no ordinary press aj(ent, but a thoughtful counselor and an experienced workman' who knew how to get things accomplished. More recently, he won a Distinguished Service Medal for his part in unifying the armed services while he was with the Defense Department. Early's place in the turbulent history of the last two decades is assured. Views of Others With Wrench in Hand The Kremlin lin.s sprung another surprise by announcing (hat a Soviet delegation will attend the Japanese treaty conference at San Francisco (n Sept«mb«r. Do Messrs.,Gromyko & Co. conic with monkey- wrenches In hniKl, tir beating a quite astonishing fountain pen wiUi which lo sl^n the treaty? The odds, of irniirse, are Ml in favor of tlie monkeywrench hypothesis. The Russians have cnn- sLstently denounced the Japanese treaty, the method of bilateral consultation by which LI wtu written* and the exclusion of Communist Cliin* from the negotiations. I wonkd )« a violent reversal of policy if, after all (lite, they now signed. The more reasonable assumption is that (hey are coming lo San Francisco In order to sound off, lo disrupt the conference If possible, to rxplcrit, ns far as they can the dlMalisfarticm with the treaty expressed by the Philippines, India ami some other Asiatic countries. This wan an opportunity freely accorded to the Kremlin by the United States mid others who have taken part in the treaty-making process. At every stage the West took pains to consult, the Russians, though refusing lo accept- Soviet dictation. Because it was our policy to intake peace with Japan jointly If possible, but severally if necrsAary, Moscow had to be Invited to attend at San Francisco If she wished. Her attendance need not mean disruption of the conference If the treaty process lin* been laid on R sound foundation. There have been months of negotiation among the non-Soviet powers, with ample opportunity to adjust differences over the treaty. Even now the tentative draft Is undergoing Alteration to meet objections of some prospective signers. If the non-Soviet world maintains a solid front, —and solidarity is now more than ever necessary —the net result of any Grotnyko fireworks may be to dramatize the Isolation of Soviet policy. To that end the 'IWsl must go to Ihc conference with a treaty which the overwhelming majority of nations can sipn. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH MONDAY, AUGUST 20,1951 King of Canada The arlirle by E)i?abe(h Carpenter of the Gazette's Washington Bureau on the mining visit, of Princess Elizabeth and the Dukr of Edlnbnrg brought out a fact that may not be generally realized- The Canadians will not be receiving the daughter of the Kim; of England. They will he receiving the daughter of the Klnp of Canada. Canadians will (el! you (hut (liny owe Hllr- giance. not lo the King of England, but to Ihc KlriR of Cruiaria. who, under Hie British Commonwealth «ystrm, is the same man. — ARKANSAS GAZETTE SO THEY SAY ff future Bast German Youth Festivals could b« counted on to work out Hanging by a Hair Uncle Munchausen Has A nimalLove Problem Bj HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (IfI— Dear Sir: "Now that the dog days are here, wouldn't you like to hear a cute dog story? 1 have one your readers may like. "My name is Mabel Jonas, although everybody calls me leftover Mabel." I Jive on a /arm with my dear n!d parent* and Uncle Mun- chausen Jor.es. Uncle Munchausen, -*-ho ia 80, Is an unsuccessful inventor. So he has worked (or us as a temporary hired hand for the last 40 years. ••We have two dogs: Snuffy — she's a little black Spaniel — and Jumbo, a full-grown St. Bernard, Snuffy has a terrible crush on Jumbo, hut he won't haue a thing to no Th« DOCTOR SAYS Bj EI>WIN P. JORDAN. M. D. Written for NEA Service TTiere are people prominent in almost all walks of life who were born with a split upper lip or a gap In the structures at the roof of the with her. Jumbo IB tn love with ovar milk cow, Tickly. we call her Tick- ly beeau.se—weII, i gue» even a, city feller like you can figure that out. Jumbo Is mazy about TlcVUy b»- 'cause he Is so big he thinks he .* a cou', too. But she knows' bett«. She snubs him all the lime. "I don't "want this to get too'J mixed up, but maybe I'd better explain thai Jumbo i£ Uncle Mun- chauseu's dog, but they don't get along at all. They have a feud on, and I'll tell you why. "Uncle Mimchaiuen loves blackberry brandy. That's why he bought Jumbo. He figured that when his rhcumatiz bothered him, he could put a small keg around the St, Bernard's neck and send him into town for the brandy. "It worked out all" right for a time. One morning he put the money Into the keg as* usual. Nobody knows for sure what happened. But that night Jumbo reeled home with the keg smashed and the money gone. And he was hiccuping, and smelling of brandy. "That's how the grudge started. Jumbo .thinks any dog ought . to mouth. The former condition is call- j have a second chance, but Uncle harelip and the later, cleft pa- Munch_auscn says he'll be darned if a eter fdson't Washington Column — Capehart Amendment Puzzles New Control Law Interpreters Peter WASHINGTON <NF.A> —There may be a huge Joker in the new :trire nnrt wage control legislation. Stabilization officials in Washington aren't, sure yet. Though the act hns been on the books tor -several weeks, price and wage official,*; who have to write the regulations for administration of the' new law aren't] certain thai they have uncovered all the gimmick.s that even the congressional authors cton't know arc there. Prize example is the famous amendment in t red need by Sen, Homer Oapchart of Indiana, it wn-s pawcrf flt 3 am. when none of (he lawmakers could po.v>in)y have been ! quite sure what he was doing, This Is the new paragraph 4 of sub-section d nf Section 407. Defence Production Ac. l of. 1950, If you must have the citation. The language Itself is too difficult to follow. What stabilization officials now think the Cnprthnrt amendment means i- 1 ? that the .government can't frec7r any price on any manufactured item until the manufacturer has ndded in all increases in costs - -----wii^es, materials, tnxe.s, rent, advertising, transportation, etc.—prior to July 26, 1951. Furthermore, every seller must, be given his customary mark-up, before the new ceiling price Is sl?ppcd on. Now the bis Joker In this, as It's understood today. Is that it will Increase the price of practically everything that the farmer buys, without increasing by one cent the prire.s of the thfnHS farmers sell. The reason lor this is that agri-j Auditing Ts Monumental Job cultural commmlities are spccificat- i Take another problem. There are f "" n lhc * cnpressmen for the ly exempted from the Capehart amendment. Wonder Why Farmers Uke It Why the farm bloc and the livestock, stale congressmen went for the Capehart amendment in Jitich a big way is still something of a mystery. There is one report that a trade wa$ involved. Live-stock raisers wanted to get rid of the August and October roll-backs on meat prices. The reported deal was that the farm bloc would .support. the CapeharL amendment In ex- j change for : trial rii.st.ric amendment, of Rep, Tom Fneate of ! Virginia, which killed the roll-backs on beet. Tf that's the way it was. only the beef boys benefited. Other farm groups will take a beating, it. will adversely affect the parity ratio, Rut in a way. it will be only simple jus tire (or the farm organization leaders who fought so hard against all forms of price and wage controls, From the .standpoint of the gov- eminent, bureaucrats who have to administer and enforce the Capehart amendment, it's almost impossible. For instance, the last sentence of the Capehart amendment provides that manufacturers may include all costs in determining their new nvrr ,300,000 manufacturing firms in the United State, 1 ;. Suppose they all applied for price increases under the Capehart amendment, Suppo.se the complicated cost accounting on each application could be checked in three days, which would be fast work. It would take 3000 auditors a year to complete the job. As to the type of computation involved, take the case of a corset manufacturer who has been making this item of hardware at $10. Suppose tie puts In a claim that his costs have increased by $2, These co-st.s would have to hft closely audited, or else the manufacturer's word fcr it would have to be taken i on some super-West Point honor j system. If the corset-maker just Increased his advertising appropriation, that would have to be considered as an extra cost. Anyway, assume that the firm had been making 30 per cent profit, on its foundations. Thirty per cent markup on $10 U $3. But on J12 it would be $3.60. Bingo! the guy gets to make more profit. And this constitutes one of the most falsiest ways ever devised" to control inflation. r Economic Stabilisation Administrator Eric Johnston ran try bo administer tough or loose. HE could say it's Impossible to administer, and so decontrol everything. Or he could filibuster the act till It ex- late. Tlie twojiccnr together quite often. The fact that so many have achieved success in .life in spite nf one or both of these defects prove?-;. however, that the handicap need not stand in the way of a full and satisfactory life, Trjese conditions fall in the croup of what are called congenital defects. A person Is born with them and the cause has therefore been operating before birth. It- seems likely that they sre the result of some Injury before birth rather than being truly hereditary. The studies which show that German measles In the mother during the first thrpe months of preennnry nredisposes *o congenital defects alreadv throw some lieht. on how this kind of tiling ronld work- It Is naturally a shock lo the nar- *>nts to havn a child horn with aj harel'n or cl"ft nalatc. . B"t na rents 1 .should not. be discouraged. Surgery can help enormously, not ontv in aooearance. b'lf ?lso in forestalling the sneerh difficulties which are such a serious part of the condition. The nature nt the oo^ration needed should be planned early, and br a?p at which it should be done. TJsuallv it is brst to opernte whilr child is c yonne as t.hts may avnjd ronie rf (he sne n rh and other rtiffirv'Uips which would he enroun- *pred bv Dostnonins treatment. Also, there are nuestions of nost-onera- five rnre. soeccih trainine and dpn- ust men's, tn nvnfiori the two . which are w More important. From, fbr s*.nnrioomt of apnear- ance as well as that of sneech the best nossibl^ correction of or cleff, nalnte, IT irhnorUnt. Children are even more sensitive about how they fn?n erownims. a sensitive child with a "different 1 look in (r farp cnn lin all Forts he'll ever let him go to the store again. "Well, he also says he wouldn't Jilff a hand to pull Jumbo out of a snowdrift, but if Snuffy is In love with the big bum he would like to help her along with her romance. "'I figure that overgrown snob Is looking down his nose at her,' he tells me. 'The problem Is to get her ^ tip to his social level.' *J| "So Uncle Mnnchausen site down and makes that little Spaniel a set of four-stilts on wheels. As I said, he's a real inventor. Snuffy got the idea real quick. It dfYln't take her long to learn to skate, but it was days before she could tie the straps on by herself. All this time big dumb Jumbo watches and wonders. "Finally. Snuffy is ready. She put* on h er st il ts an d skates over bo Jumbo, yelping with love, she's AS tall as he. is at last! "But Jumbo just growls and bats her over with his paws. Then ha unchews her stilt--?, put them on himself, and chews .the straps on tight. At first he kerf lops all over the barnyard. But he finally gets the wheels rolling just as Uncle Munchausen comes up, leading the cow from the pasture. "Jumbo gives a bark of delight. At last he is as tall as Tickly! He comes skating up to her, and she lets go with a kick that breaks two of" his stilts. "Uncle Munchausen is so riJed he goes over, and cuffs Jumbo. Poor lovesick Snuffy can't stand that so she runs up and bites Uncle Mun- chausen on the lee. Then "he Jerks the four .stilts off Jumbo and throws j them at Tickly, hitting her in the^ flank. of complexes, especially excessive l "Darn love,'* he says. "Animals It is wise therefore to make the ip look as normal a? nossihle parly in life: also the narents should be aware of the a } difficul- price levels, "except, such icos(s) AS pires next June. He could do this the President may determine Lo^be mi r en sen a hie and excessive." There Is no definition of what constitutes an "excessive" cost. If you were Price Administrator Michael V. DISaile or one of his law- yens, how would you write a definition of an excessive cost? by issuing no regulations, thus trying lo hold the line. His present intentions are to try to administer the law Lough. He'll try to issue orders on an tndvustry-by-industry basis. This will make administration as simple as possible and to make the best of a bad bargain. IN HOLLYWOOD By F.RSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondrnt JACOBY ON BRIDGE BT OSM'AM. .IACOBY \Vrittcn for SKA Service HOLLYWOOD (NEAI—I'm nslilv- orins in my hoots over wbal's bound to happen to thr new crop of burning-eyed lads nrounrt Screendom now that I've talked to i Dale Robertson. | j Dale's (he six-foot package of j j husky manhood with the Tony ; Curtts-.Iohn Orrek sweep of black ' ihair wlin's been strapped into tlic Partner Fortunate space ship over »t soln ce.uury-; j Making Hand ! Fox for the excursion knr><vn us , "3 "Destination Stardom." j Norths birirline in today's hand They're joint to ]«l him iip In ! looked more scientific than It really jfhose "ltd a?iral areas as O<r star i N'-' 1 *- He bid two clubs (the Stay- jnf "l.yilia nailer" without dodicr-; man Convention Ho find out- whe- inc to cr>mh the Waffc-eyed peas I Iher or not. South had a. biddable ' and areen corn pudding of Okh-imaj^r suit. When 5out.h properly : hnma nut of his voice. j shmvcd the hMrM, North raised to 1 '. The lads wlio flash the nhite samp In that suit. and found himself up a tree. If he I led the la.st spade dummy could j ruff while south discarded » loser. 'That's why declarer stripped out the spades before lackllng the clubs.) Tf he led a diamond. South needed cnly the Jack to win three tricks in the suit,, West therefore gritted his teeth and laid down the king tie* faced by the child, Hie youngs- the (i °8 days. ter should be helued to meet any thoughtless or cruel remarks of playfellows by not takine them too and ftehtinc any tendency I;, hrr^me too indrawn on the one hand or too aggressive on the other. Overnrnteclion—spoilintr— on the part of the parents could well he ! as harmful as complete neglect. With modern surgerv and intelligent unrierstariding, the younestcr with H birth defect of this sort can readily surmount, the obstacles h? or she faces and need not fc*.r a are as unurateful as people!" Well, Tickly's feelings 'are 'so hurt she hasn't given milk for two days. And now everybody on the farm is mad at each other. I guess it's just, , Sincerely, IVfabel Jones P.S. You may be wondering why folks call me "leftover Mabel." Well. Pa and Ma had five daughters, and the other four got married. I'm left- life which that of others. . be "different' from nine of diamonds. This finished off West. If he put up the Mn&, declarer had three natural diamond tricks; and if he ducked, the nine would hold and South would be in position to repeat the diamond finesse. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville w. D. Wood Jr.. of Louisville. ;vfi!-s., has arrived here to be connected with Tom Little Chevrolet company. Mrs. Wood and three children will join him later. Dewey i-'ord, who spent the summer at pass Christian. Miss.. ha» returned here lo resume his work4 with B. D. Hughes store. W. W. Shaver has purchased th« Mahan Gin and win operate It this fall. The gin was operated by Tom Martin of Dell, last fall. Famous Statue Answer to'Previous Puzzle The moFt critical r.i'.riimrr In the world is children. . . . Kids can smell ham nil the way to the bark seals.— Jean peters, actress. * » * Anybody who knows history must renli7.e "never' i? not a word to use In international relations.-Elmer Davis, radio reporter. * * • Kfpublicans tictieve the first and Eorcmost control ncrdfcl m America today is control of the Truitun Artiiniu.-tratlon.—Sen. Styles Bridges lR.. N. H.). » » • Thr Cojjimmiist Party . . . seeks rircpcra!fly to tine! a hidiup place among Negroes. We must spurn thr advances of these merchants of rli<- corrt.—Walter White, executive secretary. NAACP. * • * Tl't arpimintt has been made thai il costs S50,000 to {Kfl.noo to run for governor. It i man had iio.OOO te SIOO.OOO he wouldn't be running lor governor.--Rep. Clifton U Caryl (R.. O.) tcelh. the cleft, chins and the chi?- rled nostrils just aren't gonna take it lyinc down. This was all pure moonshine. Since North had 4-3-3-3 distriu- tion he cnuld expect no advantage Thry'te coins to scuttle th*' Cary j from bidding n fittin? trump suit. Grant bc-ari tones, the Jimmy Stew- i lie should have been perfectly happy art SMminor anrt thr Clark Gable 'bark for thf Robertson wav-dnwu- ; yonder rirawl, , Instead of usins; Ihe Ron.ilrl Col- nian technique in front of a touch j casting cUveclor, some lad with ft I bloodhound sense of which wav the NORTH t» with a no-trump contract. A Jump rn three no-trump w a s North's best response to the open- in? bid. At thire no-!rump South woilid have no problems. He would ntedj , , , .a simple diamond finesse to make ° r chilis. * in ^ ^™ l ?V: i ! l ..? tick hu tlmmb .hfc contract. The finesse would sue- ceed. and (hat would be that. VX109I * AQ4 *874 WEST EAST A 10 988 «732 ¥ 7 J ' «J 5 4 3 » K85J * 1078 *KJS 4A932 SOUTH <D> * AK5 V AQJ! * J93 + Q108 East-West vul. Sooth West North East IN. T. Pass 2* Pass ^ t Pass 4 V PJ»M tut Pasi Opening lead—A 19 in hi* t>oH tu\(i s^v: 'T.irdnor, I sotts hankri:nc to ptoy OEHK»5i!e th.it (heir fiHy name of .Vnnn Crawford." tlRVG STORK COWBOYS When the club kin? helrl. West continued v::th his last club, al- At four hearts, life was not so j lowing East to a-ln with the ace. wmplf south needed either a ncori | This left Wwt on Ihe iround but break in dubs or a very flood < I" 1 ' East up In the branches of that. tree. If East returned the last club. South would ruff and discard « diamond from dummy; and then a. And around Schwabs rtrus store i " reak m diamonds. Whats more. and Hamburg Hamlet on Sunset • ne had '" P'"? the h " l<l ver >' " te " Strip. Ihc would-be hea.rt-!\iii!rror« i r " lly to la!i<: sdvnntsBe of what- will be (alking about (he smell of!" or ? 00<1 <""une mtcht come his p\»ple sace and spinnine roprs. | way. simple diamond ftne.^e would be romp tn IhinVi nf It, I hart (n rr-! W(Vit "Pfned the ten of spades, i enough. Ea.st therefore returned Ihe •ain myself from riiMiinj nvrr lo ; and Smith won in his own hand, six of diamonds as the only chance \Varnrrs (<i lest for "The f.lfe of ! He next drew three rounds of to defeat, Ihe contract. Smith's only chance to make the 21 Spinning wheel rods Will Rocers" after helnt rxposed trumps and cashed the rest of the to Pair's purr Oklahoma Unco. spades, ending In dummy. Then { contract consisted in finding the Folks art telling me to c f t rid he could afford to lead a club to j ten bf diamonds In the East hand of my accent," Dale grinnrd "Just try 'he lmes.= e of the club ten, and the king of diamonds in the j 6<* HOLLIWOOD Pi«e i | Vest won with the Jack ol clubs | W««t h»nd, Henc* he pl»j'ei UM HORIZONTAL '1 Depicted 1 Capital of famous statue Cuba by Praxiteles 2 Expunged 7 Copies are in 3 Decay slmost every 4 Greek letter large 13 Waken UPuzzIe li Cistern 16 Titled IS Choose 19 While 20 Reduces lit rank 22 Pronoun 23 Roman emperor 25 Peel 27 First man 28 Passage in the brain 2* Mixed type SO Negative reply 31 Preposition- 32 Decimeter (ab.) 53 Mirth 35 Wild beast 38 Unusual 39 Unbleached 40 For example <ab.) «1 Slices of bacon 47 Not (prefix) 48 Eternity 50 Musical instrument 51 Goddess of the dawn 52 Cov««d 54 Mere 56 Whole VERTICAL 5 Domestic slave 6 Juncture 7 Encounter 9 Chinese river 24slender sword 44 Excla'mation 10 Self esteem 26 Kind of bomb 4 5 Otherwise 11 Arbiter M ' l is in 46 Incursion 12 Concern 17 Month (ab.) 36 Bird 20 Tyrannize 37 Cares for 34 Body of water 49 Burmese 42 State 43 Lateral part wood sprite 51 Upon (prefix) 53 Palms Illy S5 Doctor (ab.)

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