The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 25, 1951
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PAGE FOUR BIAT.HRVIU.E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, AUGUST M, IMC THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO H W HAINES Publisher HARRY A HAINKS Asilslimt Publisher A. A FRtURICKSON Editor PAUL D HUMAN Ad»«rtl»iiig Manager 8ol« N*tionil Advertising Representatives: W iliac* Witmei Co. Sen York; Chicago. Detroit. Atl»nU U«mphla Entered «« second cl*u mttlfi «t the post- office it Brythevllle. Arkamu, under ict ol Con- treu. October *. 1»17 Member of The Auoclated Preti SUBSCRIPTION RATES By ctrrlei In the city of Blythevllle or »nj suburban town where carrier tervtce U maintained, Me per week By mall, within a radius ol 50 ml!e» 15.00 per year. 12.50 for six monihx. $1.25 for three months; by man outside 50 mile lone 11560 per year payable tn advance Meditations But when y* nhall h«r of win »n<J comma- tioni, be not Irirffieri; for Ihenc thlnji muit flnt tome to pa*s; bill the end !• not by and by.— Luk* 21:9. * • * The measure of civilization in n people it> to he found in its Just appreciation of the wrong/ fulness of war.—Helps. Barbs It would be a break for fldl of nc, if a lot of hog prices applied only to hogs. * * • A brauty expert M>s the proper rar« of the eyebrowi it very tricky. And take* a lot of pluck. * v • The easiest thing to do on a hot day U to decide what to do Instead of work. * • • » Read* I* mummer vacation ipot* ihnuld b* made wider—and shorter: ^ • • * If only the kidt would knuckle down when school in on M they do during vacation days— with marble*. Defense Program Need Not Stymie Public Housing Plan In 1949, Congress enacted a dousing law which called for construction of 810,000 public dwelling units over « six- year period. It waa the biggest boost ever given public housing in the United States. Private builders saw it a* a heavy blow to their activities, while advocates of subsidized housing for low-income families hailed it as a great advance. The act authorized erection of 135,000 units in any one calendar year, but prescribed that this could be raised to 200,000 or lowered to 50,000, depending on economic conditions. A» it turns out, all these figures have been purely academic up to now. During the two-year span since enactment, only 2800 dwelling units have been completed. Another 1)2,500 have been started. Most of these "starts" are relatively recent. After lagging around the 3000- mark in April and May, the total jumped to 42,300 in June. Public housing officials put on speed in fear Congress would shut off the program entirely during the defense emergency. The Korean war and its broad effects on the whole economy can fairly be blamed for most of the problems that have descended upon the program. But it is evident that even before that event tilt* renewed public housing effort was incredibly slow in getting under way. A complete shutdown is not. however, a likely prospect at this time. The Administration asked that 75.000 units be authorized for the next \'l months, ar.d Congress seuniit willing to approve 50,01)0 of that total. '• Holding the figure to the minimum called for by the 191!) law looks like a wise decision. Credit controls and malaria's restrictions have been placed upon private construction to limit the amount of building. Fairness dictates that definite checks he placed also on public housing. Vet to throttle the program completely would hardly be right, in view of the popular intent as expressed in the 19 10 law. Thanks to the Korean \vav and the public houseis' slow beginning, private builders have been able to rejoice in the last two years that little government competition has developed. They cannot expect their good fortune to continue indefinitely. It' the builders' case against any public housing^l all is a good one, they must somehow sell it to the people and their representatives in Washington. This they have not yet been able to do. Even so staunch a champion of free enterprise as Senator Taft lent his name to the 1040 public housing provisions. Until Congress and '.he people modify their views, thos« featur** miut tx carried out. The demands of defense are » legitimate interference with that program. But those demands must not h« exaggerated to cloak other purposes. By the same token, no unreasonable limits ought lo he fixed upon private builders in this emergency to strengthen the case for "more public housing." We Must Foil Kremlin's Plan To Wreck San Francisco Par With commendable speed the United States acted to spike at the start Russia's obvious plan to wreck the Japanese treaty at San Francisco. The Kremlin has formal notice that the coming meeting is a final conference for the "concluding" and signing of the pact. Neither we nor any major power associated with the treaty draft ing intend at this sUxe to allow the Russians to re-open negotiations on detailed terms. This is admirable resolve, lint we must lay careful plans to meet every trick Moscow may conceive. \Ve must assure not only that the Soviet Union dues not wreck the treaty but that it does not so twist events.lit San Francisco as to gain an important propaganda victory. Almost certainly Russia will protest tliafc it is being frox.cn out without a hearing. This, of course, is not the case: John Foster Dulles had three meetings with Jacob Malik on the progress of negotiations. It was Malik who broke off the talks. Karlicr, the Ktissians repeatedly had hamstrung all efforts to begin framing a treaty. They did not lake part because they did not want a pact lo be ,drawn. \V« should be ready at San Francisco with the whole history of Russia's relation to Japanese treaty discussions, from the moment World War II ended. And we should not hesilate to remind the world that Moscow joined the war against Japan exactly one week before it ended. Views of Others America Gets Out Of Dangerous Pact Graven Image The United States is wise lo wash its hands, at least for the lime being, ol the miscalled treaty op freedom of Information which has been de- baled for several years before the united NnUons Economic. *nd Social Council. A* now dratted, Hie proposed treaty would do more harm lhaii good to the cause It puri>orls to serve. When discussion of such a treaty began American delegate* took an enthusiastic part. They hoped the council and olher parls of the United Natiotii machinery fpr]1jlUrnational co-operatlou might help lower barriers against frpe interchange of information amon^ nations and peoples. They thought that a treaty setting forth some of the fundamental freedoms of expression, which we lake for granted In this country, might be accepted by enough countries to do some real food. Some of the uble.il newspaper editors in America, men constantly on the alert for any nl- (nck.s on the freedoms that now exist, took part hi the treaty discussions, They included such men UK Erwin Canhftin of the Christian Science Monitor and Carroll Binder ol ihe Minneapolis Tribune. They did their best to steer the treaty negotiations into useful chant)els. But the nations which believe In sxippre^mg Information they do not like, and hi strict control of all persons and agencies for the dissemination of news, outvoted the nations which believe us \ve do. Unfortunately all nations which want a controlled press are not behind the Iron Curtain. The further the discussions, proceedrd. thi» plnlner U became thai the outcome would uc R treaty to sanction government control oC information, rather lhan guarantee freedoms. Since treaties, once ratified, uccome the supreme law of Ihe laud .the United States -finally cnme to the conclusion thai it should have no part m even the tentative approval o[ such a document. S<i this week at Cicneva the United Staler; delicate denounced and rcj.'ctecl, insofar as we are concerned, the proposed treaty. H was ii proper and needed action. We must continue to seek ways of co-opi'ratmtr with like-minded nations, but we cannot afford lo be tricked by (hew who would take away our freedoms il they could. -ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY Pete/ ft/son's Washington Column — Baruch Believes Eisenhowers' Job More Vital than Presidency WASHINGTON <NEA) — When crusade to recapture Jerusalem from i States, Baruch has told everyoi Bernard Barucli returned from Ills the Turks. Some sny, however, that that he did not talk politics wit eccnt trip to Europe, he got. rt call when the Holy City fell, Peter was Eisenhower, and never has. Ei! rom a New York reporter who ask- ! back In Paris. hover's job In Europe is mort cd for comment on the nurni' of! When Baruch was reminded of portant. than the Presidency, he Ku Klux Klan cross near the r this, lie admitted that his compari- lieves. Baruch Carolina son to Elsenhower had not been F.O I Believe* D. S. Missed estnte. The demonstration. had , K»orf, He hr.ci wanted to compare j Opportunity' Eisenhower to Joan of Arc, but de- | The whole defense effort both cided he'd better not bring a Rirl home and abroad is moving II neen accompanied. lnto u So he scU i e d on Peter the ! glue. Baruch believes. He is extrem by some uncom- Hermit, which he thought would be ly distressed over the Ing in nircrp plinient a r y re- a nice compliment to Eisenhower's production. Aa soon as the Korfii marks by a klam- present, second crusade in Europe.'war broke out, Banich wanted I man on Baruch's If he had the comparison to make United States to start all-out d S over again. Bnruch declares, he fense production. He .believes th once over lightly- •y A. A. A medico it the Unlvtruty ot Pennsylvania Graduate Hotpitel a» Informed hU colleague* In the curing protection that at l*a*t J» wr cent of all the men in the U. » hav* ulcers, either ot the ttomach r Intestinal variety. While I am not bowled ovwr with lurprlM, m«think* see the beginning of a trend. ^^ Thl« physician, Dr. Edwin'II. Oohn, aUo said the number of ulcer casei has doubled In the put U years. Probably the only reason the rate of Increase has been thit ilow Ls because some people don't recog- niie a good worry when they «• one. That the ulcer b replacing the bunion and the hangover aa a popular male ailment seems, after all, to be a logical' result of the crabwise movement of civilization during those one score and 15 year§ Dr. Cohn mentions. The baste for several thousand perforated stomachs wns continually present and mankind would have been unfor- Th. DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D, WritUn For NEA Service The close relationship between he mind and the body Ls now well nown. What leads toward content- newt tends to produce good physlc- 1 -a* well as mental health. Few luman contacts are more important in causing distress or con- entment than tho.se between paints and children: both are affect- H this principle applies to natu- il part-tits, it works with equal orce lor children who are adopted nd for the* adopting parents if ho had ever heard of Butanni's j a mere major under the then Chief gency. He's also for tighter ere ass? The reporter allowed that he | of Staff MaJ.-Gen. Douglas Mac-! controls and greater USE of priorit ancestry. Anywny. when j would make It to Richard the Lion by not doing so, the United States Baruch heard! Hearted. j missed its great opportunity to show* Pelei Kflsnn about what had] 'On Geneal Eisenhower himself, Russia, and to stop Russia, happened at home while lie had 1 Burncrf is as high as always. He has : Baruch .has long been an advo- bccn away, he smiled that quizzical i known Ike ever since post-World crate of tight, across-the-board wage smile of his and nskrd the reporter] War I days, when Eisenhower -wns and price controls in time of emer- •edit -ities had. Qalam was the Old Testament I Arthur. Baruch was President controls, [jrnphet whnse king wnutcd him tOjWootirow Wilson's director of mo- i While Mr, Baruch has not made put n cur.se on thn Israelites. Bull bili?,ittion. Eisenhower always had full peace with President lYuman, HIP angel or the Lord curnc in a [ the answers. I the two men did meet before Baruch vision to the ass which Bnlnm rode, f TII Europe today, Mr. Baruch he-i went to Europe. It was at Gen. And HIP ns.s nrgucd with Balaam, > lievcs. General Eisenhower has to George Marshall's Leesburg, Va Banich commented that this fcl-i be fhe leader- through inspiration. I home, where Mr. Baruch was i Tie cnn't be what Baruch calls "the' guest and President Truman was wicked partner." He can't go around | Invited In for an afternoon call. raising Cain, driving Europe" mill-i Baruch told Mr, Truman then tary leaders to greater effort. I that he had noted the President Mr. Barncn took* on some of this i had been conniving with the Repub- of the wicked partner during his j licans again. well. Tlfe difference is that some- hing can be done about the situa- ion at the time of adoption; the importance of careful adoption jractices has been demonstrated nany times by both happy and nn- lappy results. A true story (with Hie circum- >(atices changed so that there is no possibility of Identification) shows what can go wrong unless adoption carefully worked out in advance. Mr. 'and Mrs. A., with limited income, already had three children and were expecting another. They decided that when the expected child was born they would place it imnied Lately for adoption and tell their relatives and friends (hat the child had died at birth. They carried out their plan through an attorney, but three months later the same attorney phoned them to say that they must take back the child because the adopting parents had just taken the child to a pediatrician who had found, that the child was feeble-minded. In this case, too hasty and in- considered action caused great difficulty and pain of mind to both the natural and adopting parents, and the child was not helped because it had to be placed in an Institution anyway, where It should have gone in the first place. Many other examples of undesirable adoptions are in the files of welfare agencies throughout the country. Grief lapse resulting low down in Carolina has only proved what Balaam proved: "Any ass can spr nk. I5i.it, having spokon, ho is still nn ass." Baruch got In another historical allurion in referring to Gen. Dwi'iht D. Eisenhower's new ernsiulc in E'ir-i visit tn Europe. Tn talks with Brit- Suspiciously, ihe President asked ope as similar to that of Peter the Hermit. He was an 11th cent'ir isVi. French and German leaders, ! how? ! Barnrh emphasized repeatedly that! Baruch explained it was by get- Frenchman who is rrpnried to have h he United .Slates was in no mandating the Republicans to oppose In- sold the idea for the crusades to 1 rn do the whole Job in Europe. j flationary controls so that he- Pope Urban, and who led the first 1 Since returning ' to the United i man—could be re-elected. • IN HOLLYWOOD »>• KRSKIXE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent \\y GENE EVANS , <F.ir Fr=k'nr Inlm^m, | who Is mi vacation} i People .^cc me on the s'rcft somc- i times nnd too-: at uir ni!inu,->y. I I tirct-.s in formally. Almost sloppily ; T hf 1 v p •: in t at me an i J say " Is ; that. Gene Kvfms. the KUV who vv.is j In -The Si.rcl H?!m?t'?" They don't t seem in figure a movie .U'tor rcnild ! look IIJ-'P me. i It's rot a lens hi.sTory. ! I knii'T; (I an'intcl for :i Irjn™ tiinr ' and t>irt frr-1 li" rom'nrl-H- in [ fiiTH-v Hrtbrs. 1 Pkr it frcr anil • r -,... p vr always hrul lmn'>1r tvi*h lo bubble a little, I hart to dress up real pretty for a premiere of "As- had five or six spades to the ace and a singleton for his raise to four spades. Where could the .singleton Not In hearts, where South void. Conceivably in clubs— more probably in diamonds be? was hut ;i]pti to Danger/ 1 I h?d e. sono doir-h by then and invested in T\ "2D Mr;del "A Ford. I loved that Fi)r<l. but I i:nuw I'd have to hide i! in the parking lot. Wouldn't look right, especially with a st:rrtel r:iliti- in it with me. I gr.t them curly. ,intl hid the car tli? parking Int. 'Trued ! Thcre WRS no dou bl about It when L,i _ i West went to five diamonds. South knew he could make, six spades, but he wanted to be coaxed. So he let West nudge him into the slam. Then West doubled happily, satisfied with a good dcei well done. There was no plsy to the hand After the show, the car wouldn't : of course. West could take on .surt. I had tn sot rny date behind ; diamond trick, and then South = he wheel, t .stood in front of Hie ' coukl spread his hand. radr inr mid pushed hard to get It [ Wh >* did South b " J nis nR " d Mr. Tniman icems to be determined to squander us and tax us into Federal bankruptcy He does eteL-jthins in the world but ti~y to save a dollsr for the taxpayer. ..... Sen. Harry F. Byrd iD.. llir mutual security program represents the most effective method by which we can make sure Ibat time remains our firm ally. Time is on our side, provided we are willing to cooperate with time. -Thomas D. Cabol, director. Slate IV- Ijarlmonfs International security Affairs. « • * Why is a man any more a man just because he gets a crew cut? After all, Samson never woie a short haircut until he W Into Delilah. Why is a man n sissy if he changes his Hpprar.iiice -- riye.s my $ray hair — so he looks better? — Albri;, ol Fitih Ave., N. Y., one of nation's leading hair stfluu. i Thvi'i* ivavs i\'io. \vhon r w.is fa 1 :-; ; Inct niiy j v o I could "Ct nv V»rnrts ; on ins usuall to keen ;i -tins I ! limc'fd \vh?t T though iv - * h c ; pi^af.^ oppornm.Tv of all time This iv PS U. 1 th->u-nl. It wfl.« a chiiPT to nlftv Tour t): j rts nt nice !n on English farce rallrd "Tons of Mnn«y," I pinved n in inist rr. i\ ,voun~ Enrich nobleman, a Mrx-c^i :ifH tin Amen ran insurance broker all in the same ulny. l \vns SUIT movie Jobs would fall on mr like rain. 1 nredrd clotlie. 1 :. This was TP P.isadena. T \\ft\i to a nirrrlianl I knriv Ihrrr anrt t.iU;- ?r\ linn otil n' .1 ",ra v suit snrl :\ bl^r «uit — ruff". Tlir p'nv «cnt on. NVrrM-v^ to srtv 1 wns n <-inr»rli ''". Rj»vr<i. fint offrrn rf npu j-vh*? NOT ONK1 1 sailed avoiding tJia' suit man. 1 A'jrr ,t long time t con! tin't avoid h'tn snv more Ho was very nlrc abnut it <:o I n.^ked If I rould \vor\ j if off T worked put*UK tnc* on i siptir 'T nbout -iO hour; 5'r;»l?ht. j When ihe <atr rnrnr off rhr nnor ] •uv tin -i have Ux^l hiivdi-frf? n' i t ! i11i,i:s rvf rv iMis's^mrr '•Uv' 1 it'fX 1 .ibout ,1 suit '.\L>= m"' hv i 'rLi":r. ' .^^Ir'm ,»n «'h'> took ^ho >i:i' nTf h:^ ' r bftfk and intn the b^rk room br- . ! cflit^e the price wns wrnn* ! s; barkw.irds. shrruting at'-'iis to Ihe girl. Three stiirtio heads walked out »\nd (here we v, rre, niakine a lovely picture. Me ]m>hing The yirl SPC ll'M.I ' \ v '" IMRC 8 15 Years Ago In BlytheviUe — Mrs. Marion A. Zioncheck. wife of thr late ConcreF^rnan Ziniiflirrk if Srsitllc. Wnsh.. arrived here last niclu for a visit with her sister. Mrs. Jr\<f Stitt, and Mr. Stilt, m the Holrl Noble. Mr and Mrs. Marion C, Smith. 'A Houston, Texas, arrived this mom- ine to make thfir home here Mr. Smith is (l:e snn of Mr*. J n. SmiHi. Mr.-:. .Inlin Baker Pnt;«= of La v- fpnr^burg. Tcnn., i-s the aae.^t of her n;n;v.liter, Mrs. \.. M, Buractle «^n- roi:*c to Kcnnctt She arrived yes- Jri'ri.iv and will be here for a week. and physical col- f r o m undesirable doptions have been by no means are. One can only guess at the umbers of innocent children who ave suffered through being placed n the wrong families where, con* iict and differences have brought n unhappy childhood. Find Right .Match The picture Is by no means dark, icwever. There are many cou- who desire children but cannot have any of their own, who make excellent parents for the ight child. There are also many nfants prived of children who are normal family life reason or another and who need R desirable home. The prob- em is to match the adoptive parents and ihe adopted children so hat both sides may receive a good break towards happiness, content- nent and health. To do this successfully is no easy task, it requires the understanding of the prospective adoptive parents, study of their backgronuds and interests, and investigation of the parentage and mental and physical health of the prospective gSveably stupid for not having taken advantage of it. Progress, at least since the Industrial Revolution, has been measured according to the rate at which man has been able to debilitate himself and Jeopardise his progeny's future. Ulcers, along with gout and cirrhosis of the liver, once were clas* malfunctions peculiar to the portion of our scciely which traded in Cadillacs, sables and swimming pools. Unless you had a stock market ticker in your office and several million tied up in & wavering IASUS of Amalgamated Button Hooka, you were not entitled to enjoy & «*> digesting stomach. ^WA levelling of social strata seem* to be an Implied trend In the upsurge of the ulcer. Not only Is th« fine art of worrying up a stomach blister becoming known and practiced by many of us plebian rascals, but we are becoming heir to morn and greater causes for dlstr«s« of the mind and spirit. Our relatively smaller worries of a decade or ao ago were confined to such mundane things u keeping body and soul in steady company and placating the landlord. Tims, nature and our own natural cu-ss- ertne.ss, however," have combined to push a sometimes balky progress to & point where worry la universal and eligibility to engage in it ha» been extended to men of no distinction whatever. Worry has e leva ted Itself from the purely personal level and nowadays only the village-idiot would be hard-pressed to find an aspect of the current state of things undeserving of a wrinkled brow. When will the high cost of living stop getting higher? Will there b» war .or peace In Korea? In the Balkans? In the Middle East? In th« world? will there ever be reasonable taxes again? Can inflationary stopped? When will the administj turn stop spending money foolisrf Is anybody honest? When will th« first Russian A-bomb fall? And where? Will our federal official* ever stop playing politics" and Ret de "_ down to business? Are we rearing f or a eeneration of dope addicts? When will crime get cut down to size? Will Little Orphan Annie escap« again? Ah, well; let the ulcers fall wher« G they may. A little more inflation, a little more extravagance, a few more taxes and we won't be able to afford anything except bread and milk, anyway. It's getting so I worry about what to worry about next. They shy young maiden winds up with a profit of-1660 points. The bull in a china sliop winds up with a loss of 1630 points. The difference between the styles was points on a single hand. 3290 adopted child. Adoption Itself, li, of course, a legal matter for the courts, but tiie preliminary work is best done through authorized agencies rather than Independent individuals. The health and welfare of thousands of parent* and children would be better protected if nil adoptions were made in thl« , Agile Animal Tr.e reti-son becomes clea when we see what happened in the othnr room. "The hand wns played in a team match.' The other So'Jlli player went to NORTH (D) 15 * JACOBY ON BRIDGE Kv OSWALD .IA< OHY \\tillrn for NKA Srr\Irf Take Some Coaxing When You Bid W 10653 * 7 + 54 WEST EAST * None A Q » J4 V AKQ3812 • AKQ985 »6<S + J10932, 473 SOUTH * K.98753 V None 4JL02 *A K Q5 North-South vul. EMt South WeM North Pau 4 * Pass rasi Pass IV Pan . Pass Pa» Pass 1 * Pass 34 e 4 p»sj 2 » 9 » B * Doublt Opcnlnf !«ad-~-> Thrro \c?r* Inter- three and niinin l/atuis is to copy the btratcsy ! half UTO. In fnri 1 raid -)y ' of r nvT^ >M"* P •|" STOPY h -i's onlj oi;f , u th* old the shy youns maiden. T.ike li'ti^ of coaxine to hind cxart'y hc-ir v.-.u ivnntod tti he In lh" ,r-( pLu- six spade.< *i;h great flrmncM. j The othpr West bid seven diamonds | us a sacritice, N'orth decided it ua* time for him lo step in arid [ init an end to the monkeyshtnes. He therefore doubled seven diamonds. Everybody passed, and North snapped the ace of spades down on c»«« b«g»n the table as his opening lead Thereupon Wrst ruffed, dre* trumps and ran the hearts. Thlr- I tfr:t of th" rtilci-^i ivicks rver seen. It\ today's hand, for e\:miplr. I .Vow we can .vpe (he difference South wu' pretty sure that North ' between thi two AV>-IM of bidding. HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted animal, the flying 9 It is able to ta'xe - VERTICAL 1 Flurry 2 Printer's term 3 Footed vase 4 The same ai jeaja through s ^ Mm 'eel 14 On the shellered side 15 John (Gaelic) 44 Former Russian ruler 45 Goddess of discord 48 Sloping way 20Ao 21 Pigeon pea 22 Decimeter (ab.) 23 Article 24 Measure of type 26 Ancicnl Irish capital 28 Bargain event 31 Ventilate 32 Low haunt 33 Fish 34 Period 35 For fear that 37 Smooth and unaspirated 38 Preposition 39 Onward 40 Volume 42 Decay 45 Age 47 Symbol f« thallium 49 Buries 51 Sun god of Egypt 52 Exist 53 Approach ^4 Quickens jl Group of three singers M Interval* 28 Appendage 27 Military assistant 29 Masculine appellation Ian 30Grafted (her.) 47 Large "plant delty 36 Bullfighter 48 Minui 20 Collection of 37 African worm 50 Oriental porgy sayings M - Coln 52 Pewter coin of 23 Take into 41 Heavy blow Thailand custody 43 Correlative of 53 Compass point 25 Enrage either 56 Sloth

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