The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 3, 1953 · Page 4
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January 3, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 3, 1953
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PAGE FOUR THI . BLYTHEVILL1 COURIER NEWS THE COURIER HEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher • MARRY A. HAINES, Asslslant Publisher A. A. PREDRtCKSON. Editor D. HUMAN. AdvertHIng Manager •ok H»tton*l Ad«rtl»ln| Representative*: W»ll«« Witmer Co.. Htw York, Chicago. Detroit, AUtnU; Memphii. Intend M Meond clu> matter >t the post- •rfie» it Blytherllle, Ark«niM. under «ct oi Con- Iran, October • I9VT. _ <__ _ : Member of Thi AaaocUted Prcu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Br carrier In th« citr of Slytherlil* or «nj Mburbtn town wherf carrier Mrvlc« U ' maintained, 16e per w«k By mall, within a frdlut o! 50 mllei, 19.00 per jear. »2.50 for lit monthi, »1.25 lor three months; t>r mall outside Ml mil* zone, $1250 per year payablt la advance. Meditations Aa otodient children, not fashioning jourselvo u»or<llnf to (he former luiti In* your Ignorance. — I Fttoc 1:M. Light U a <p«clal help to obedience, and obedience \m a aingular help to increase light. — Flnvel. Barbs ^or the iverAge worker, It's pat nnd run In tht morning, and run and ent at noon. * * * Your good disposition n.lglit Just as well give •p, the*e wJn(ry daj-i — H's no match for a bad head cold. * * * Long ear* are sflld to be « sign of generosity. Any mule will gladly give you a swift kick tree. « * * lit more forgiving ftnd lest Co rjceltlni — that'*.. »* mor« forfLvLnr and ICM for Rcltlnc — lh&t'» ' • * * * Most people weigh mart tn winter than in iumm«r, according to a doctor. Better do some* thing about that heavy cold, folks I U. S. Can Ease NATO Fears And Still Build Defenses The Paris meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Council wns dominntetl, as expected, by. military indecision and economic caution. Not until sprinjf, when the new Eisenhower administration will have had a chance to shape Its policies, can we look for firm plans for the future, of European defense, p. About the only concrete decision taken at Paris was the approval of a $239,600,000 outlay in 1953 for new. military bases and communications installations ill tlie European theater. It seems clear that no matter iv h n t General Eisenhower may propose as President, Western Europe will not shake off its "go slow" mood. Typical of the present attitude were the^statements of British Foreign Secretary Anthony E<len and French Defense Minister Rene Pleven. Said Eden: "We have to be careful not to overtrain our economies." Said Plevdn: "We all agreed we must avoid an economic crisis.". At the heart of this mood are two things: First, Europe's evident doubt that the threat of war is lirgbnt and immediate. The Europeans take confidence, Ironically, from the defense buildup Hint has occurred so far; and from the' knowledge the U. S. is pledged to assist them from tht moment any war should begin. Second, the Europeans' fear of the political consequences of loo-great defense burdens. Perhaps much of this fear is legitimate. Certainly no sauo supporter of the free world would want to risk unseating the relatively stable middle-road governments now holding power. Yet European leaders may well be overplaying the political dangers. Since they make a practice of keeping uapnlat- ibie truths from their peoples, no one • can judge with fine accuracy how the citizenry would respond to a frankly presented program of defense which stressed, perhaps, a moderately urgent note. Nor is the test likely lo be made in the months just ahead. At Paris the NATO council members put stress on raising- the quality of existing forces in 1953, and equipping them more fully. Military men still hope for another 10 divisions to add to tlie 50 now counted, but they will be working uphill. Eisenhower may be able to impart lo NATO countries greater'sense of urgency than they have.' But as NA'l'O commander he never quite achieved that, nor did.lie dispel the politicians' fear of heavy arms burdens. Possibly tlie best contribution t h e general could make toward th« success BLYTHBVIU.E (AUK.) COURIER NEWS of the zpring NATO »e»aion would b« to help lead the trtaty power* toward goals that are more realistic — objectives closer than those of ( the original Lisbon program to the economic facts of life, bill Blill great enough to foreshadow defensive strength that will deter a Communist aggressor. " For journalistic.Truth The other day the UN's General Assembly approved an agreement affecting Hie world's press, a so-called "right of correction" treaty. Underneath the verbal shrubbery, this treaty would provide that any nation which feels itself damaged by news reports or other material printed in another country's newspapers can ask thtf second nation lo distribute "corrections" to the general press. In other words, if the U. S. papers printed something France didn't like, or regarded as an injury, thtn at French request the U. S. government would hand out a corrective statement to salve wounded French feelings. The United States very sensibly voted against this proposal, and fortunately there is virtually no chance the U. S. Senate will now ratify it. I''or it would mean any paper could not print what it might regard as tlie truth about another country without being practically compelled, by the nature of its government origin, to give space to an answering statement which could well be nothing but deceiving propaganda. The mere printing of the reply would appear to suggest that the original story was erroneous, an implication that often would be wholly misleading. This hardly sounds like the way to promote the quest of truth In journal- Ism. • Views of Others Bang! We sometimes grow impatlfnl with the patronizing approach to every facet of th« American culture, whether the criticism b« foreign voiced or homegrown. However, we must admit that Hollywood — that Implacable fee of realism — gives Ins carpers every gambit they could possibly need. At H time when, the voice of America Is trying patiently to allay the popular misconception that every American cuts his teeth on a derringer, Hollywood obligingly has come up with A seemingly endless scries ol film* bluntly turned after one mnkc of gun or another and apparently dedicated Us the proposition that Samuel Colt nml the like contributed more to -the country's development, than Thomas JetfeMon nnd Wllllnrn Holmes McOuf/ey. ::T".' If one argues that Colt actually did more toward thnt development lhan the other gentlemen named, one must admit that Europe |ii It* time wns "clvnUwd'"by the poniard nnd halberd, nnd Hint the whole process of forming a potKe society may be nothing more than lime's glossing over the fact thnt the first earl of so-and-so WM a successful cut-purse. II the Chinese hadn't Invented gunpowder some time bi'fore Thomas A. Edison cancelled out the credit that secured to him from Invention of the Incandescent lamp by developing the klne- etoscope, we could count on seeing Clark Gable carrying out a series of experimental explosions any.dny no<v. —Lltlle Rock Arkansas Gazette. Buzz for Mr. Chips Tlie engineering school of Ihe University of Tennessee has Installed a meter system lo register classroom reception of lecture.!. If a slmJent fails to understand the professor, lie pushes a billion. If the meter on the professor's desk shows thnt a number of students have fallen off the sled, he retraces Ms course and tires to make himself intelligible. 'Ilils system leaves only one thing to be rtc- slrerl. We think lhat the p,rofp«or should have another board equipped with red flnshers At periodical intervals the student would press another button, causing the light to flash the signal. "I am sill! awake." — Chicago Tribune. SO THEY SAY —But I Like ft Here!" ' < SATURDAY, JAN. 8, II Pet«r fdson't Washington Column — Production Lag Is Real Cause Of Ammo Shortages in Korea Erskitie Johnson. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — NBA — Exclusively Yours: Vanessa Brown and Tom Ewell will do the film version of their Broadway comedy hit, "Seven-Year Itch," if producer Alex Gottlieb succeeds In buying the movie rights. But first Gottlieb has to come up with a treatment that will pass the film censors—and that could take seven years. Dick Contlno's Xmns cards feature a photograph of himself—in his Army uniform! . . . Comin' 'round the mountain note: Paramount will ballyhoo "Road to Ball" with SEVEN specially filmed TV trailers, more indication that Hollywood Is hitting the road lo television. Ursula Thelss. In the mob at the opening of the Sands Hotel In Las Vegas, spiked the marriage to Bob Taylor "We're rumors. She. told me: because we much. not going to be married like each other too Danny Thomas Is kidding about why he hasjo keep working: "My wife has very expensive tastes. Do we have Persian rugs on the floors at home? No. We have live Per' sians lying around at «2.89 an hour." wnoniiNUiuw — (NJUA;— Home nigli-up military knuckles were rnpiicd sharply following the relent Pentagon press conference In __^_l^^_^ Which an at- ^^^^Ijj^^^^B tempt was made ^HK^^^^^I to alibi the am^K*&^£\ *'H^B mun ltlon short^•a^^^^pl age In Korea. ^^^^K wEfl^B The confer- I^^^B^IrffJLjfl e n c e was held ^^HtfyMfM by Mfijor Gener- ^^^^^f^^f It3 R ' s William O. ^^^P^EIr MO Kceder nnd J. ^^K^BV^^H K. .^Christmas, 4 who ' hend the Peter Kdson G-4 or supply section of the General Staff. It was nn obvious attempt to explain away the wrtve of criticism over RminimEUon rationing in Korea. This discussion was .kicked up following President-elect ELsen- lower's trip (o Korea. In his stnle- ncnt following an Inspection of the ront he mentioned that there 'were certain problems of supply" n Korea which needed correcting. General Hccrter said he was sure he reference was Lo ammunition supply. Reporters questioned the two generate for over nn hour. Their dispatched of the day following reported accurately the official Pentagon line: It took time to get bnck In production. Field commanders some-. .lines shoot off everything they isve on ' tinnd. The only way lo satisfy them was to buy far loo much. Congress hns been slow tn making appropriations. And after all, "the responsibility lands on the American people as much as anybody." When Defense Secretary Robert A. Lovett returned to Washington from -the North Atlantic Treaty Council meeting In Paris ho was greeted by these dispatches. He Immediately sent for a transcript of the press conference. It fan to 30 typewritten pages, single- spaced. Felt Bras* Overstated Their Case The secretary read this with amazement. He let H he known that he felt the Army had overstated ila case. The Army's side of the story was characterized as a righteous piece of self-serving seldom surpassed. The fact ts thnt Department of Defense officials have been trying to get this Korean ammunition supply problem licked for over a ynar without success. Since September Secretary Lovett has bad Hugh Dean, a retired General Motors vice president, as defense expediter. His top priority problem hns been ammunition supply. The mnjor shortages are in 105 and 155-mm. artillery shells. Field commniuters like to have a 90-dny supply on hand tn tlie theater of operations. These reserves are not on the ground in Korea/ at this time, nnd that accounts for ration- Ing of heavy artillery shells. As General Reeder explained It, the 90-day reserve Is really a six months 1 ' reserve If you keep the pipeline filled clear back to the U. S, arsenals. Production of shell - loading plants is at varying- rates. Some plants are operating two 10-hour shifts n day, six days a week. Others are oti a one-shift operation. Still others have only a pilot line going, training crews. And still others fire only empty buildings, waiting for remo< chine tools, which aays are stllJ In s At the start of 1 ammunition suppl from left-over Wo serves. The deman minor police actio parenlly the first The demand for nl tl on is n o w niaii wns In the early action. Congress approp lion for ammunltlo tembcr, 1950. Next 300,000. Last year $2 billion and this the same amount. That is SG.O bill; tion supply alone s the Korean war. Europe, Irido-Chinr eign countries re did 'have had to these appropriate reserves have had That this demand met doesn't make ing- the time and r been spent to gel One factor that Jng on the proriuci shift from brass for shells of all t lems of manufacli were licked towa World War. II. But duct ion problems ing of brass shells been brought aim The resulting si and brass was t steel shell produc not built up Imme fore took longer to Ibe Korean deman were tafcen A magazine's "How I Made a Million" series was New York scribbler Jessyca Russell's cue lo Interview Blng Crosby. But brother- manager Everett nixed the yarn with, "It wouldn't be dignified." Making » million is undignified? Befte Davis is big news on both coasts. Her Broadway revue, "Two'g Company, 1 ' «nd her new movie, "The St»r," Just previewed In Hollywood, are In' the cheer leagua .'. . Spike Jones' money Is behind • chain of new supermarkets. The first one U in La Crescent*, near Lo« Angelei. C»*»»r Llvr« On Edward O. Robinson, playing a xjllce captain in a new flicker; •Harness Bull," Is giving the Robinson scowl to the Little Caesnr legend. Everyone thinks of Eddie as a plstol-packin 1 mugg, see, but iie says: "I've made. 70 movies and I've played gangsters in' only six of "lem." It's the night club and .TV 1m- Dersonalors, says Eddie, who have :ept Little Caesar alive. "But you know something," he claims, "when I'm asked lo do an Imilation of myself I can't do It. I have to do it was a roll EH! be met out of not been along. to steel cases the end of tremendous. But the Doctor Says— Written (or SKA Service By EDWIN I' JORDAN". M.I). A correspondent who says thnt, plicated special test of the .blood " ' Bird watchers are as shy «j the birds. — Miss Parlda Wiley, of American Museum of Natural History. * • » I believe there Is only one quick solution to the Korean dilemma. That Ls the Intervention of God In response to prayer. — Billy Graham, evangelist. * * * There Is nothing that makes a good wife like a good husband. — Randy Stuart, actress. t * « The segregation laws of Georgia are best for both while ant) Negro, and if they are destroyed for political expediency, then I believe we are ingenious enough to devise something in lieu'of these laws. — Lt.-Gov. Martin Griffin, Georgia. * * t They (Koreans, Japanese and Chinese) control our destiny and If they uelp us depends- on wlirihtr we treat them as Human beings. — Rep. Walter Judd IR-, Mini!.). -- •-*.., *..}),ui.i.v: i,v \*nu tm,vA unit. IJIIU.IILU special lesi 01 she Is 62. writes, "I have had vnri-! called Die hclcrophilc anti-body oils sicknesses and nothing but, test, the symptoms of Infectious worry I o lower my resistance for 1 nionomicleosis are similar to a other conditions. For this reason the diagnosis is often long delayed and sometimes not made at all. Common in Youth infectious mononucleosls is particularly common In young people. It occurs frequently in military life In most cases complele recovery comes after a few weeks. In some, however, fever nnd a rundown feeling last for months. Occasional serious compllcntions arc reported, but fortunately, this is the exception. . A really good Ireatnlcnt for Infectious mononucleosls Is not avall- nble. One or more of the newer antibiotics may prove helpful, but this Is by no means certain. The 1 possibility that this disease will become more severe nnd more widespread as time goes on cannot be Ignored. year.'!." She ndcls lhat she hns suf-lgrcat man fevcd from monmnucleosis nnd just does not seem to get over the ef- tecls of thai disease, and her oilier troubles. This failure to get over nionouu- clcosis Is intlier surprising, and lone, might suspect, therefore. Hint she either hns some olhcr trouble or some complications which keep her from regaining good he.illh. Infectious niononuclcosls. or irlnndulnr fever, as It Is sometimes called, seems to be gelling more common. It is probably one of the virus diseases nnd like so innny of thorn Its symptoms are variable and Us course not alike for ail people. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Simple Play Often Escapes Any Notice By OSWALD JACORY Wrlltcn for NBA Service The star play In today's hand Is so simple that it may escape notice. Nevertheless, most players would miss U in a regular fjnme. When West opens the jack of clubs, a low club Is played from dummy, and South wins with the ace. South now leads n heart and The symptoms may develop cither suddenly or gradually. A scn- crnl feeling of distress, loss of ap- pelite and vague pains here and there are common. Some fever ts usual bul U is not often high. Nausea, vomiting nnd a lililc pain In the abdomen are common. Symptoms occur loo In the nerv-, ous system. Enlargement of the' LAUGHTER: The sensation rt lymph glands in the neck nnd oth-. tct!ll "S «U S°od and'showing it in ev parts of the body are fremiont; <" te spot.—Etowah (Term.) Enler- U Is this which gave U the name, glandular fever. It Is the blnod. however, which shows Ihe changes which make the cells In (he blood Is increased. Whrn the blood Is smeared on a glass slide, stained and examined under the microscope, it will show a peculiar lyric of cell which was- oncfi culled a "mouorvto" ami which is responsible.for t'-e "inoii- onucleosis" part of the name. 'Except for then cells and > com prise. MAXIMUM something or olhfr must be the Pennsylvania in the case of store which nas NORTH AK73 VKQ864 » 63 + '-372 UEST * 105 ¥ JS5 » K 10 7 4 + J.1096 EAST A862 ¥ A 103 * Q952 South 1 A 2* 4 A SOUTH (D) *AQJ04 ¥72 » AJS + A83 North-South vul. \Veal North Pass 2 ¥ Pass 3 * Pass Pass Opening lead—* J F.ut Pass Pass Pass a heart with a high trump. ' South can now draw three rounds of trumps ending In the dummy and can cash two good learts. He makes his contract with five spades, three hearts, and "two ces. If East refuses to take the first trick, the contract Is defeated. This simple hold-up play prevents declarer from establishing nnd cashing the dummy's heart suit. After the king of hearts Is allowed to win the second trick, what can South do? If he continues the hearts, he can reach the dummy only once more. With thl_: one entry to the dummy he can ruff a heart to set the suit up, bul will never be able to return to dummy to cash the established hearts. Hence declarer will eventually lose a diamond to West, whereupon a club continuation will give the defenders two tricks in that suit. A heart, a diamond, and two clubs are enough to defeat the contract. ' ' It isn't always safe to hold up an ace when you are a defender, for sometimes you wind up taking :hat nee to bed with you But when it seems unlikely thnt declarer hns led a singleton (as in the case of today's hand) the simple hold-up cnn have a devastating effect.. an Imitation of my Imitators." But even Hollywood refuses to let Utlle Caesar die. Eddfe remembers wilh n wince: "1 played a larmless little fishennnn In a jnov- titled 'Tiger Shark.' You know what the arls read?—'The Little Caesar of the Paclflol'" "Abbott and Costello Meet Caplain Kidd" opened In Chicago to sock business—Ihe film should i« their biggest money maker .... Gilbert Roland and Dolores del Hlo are huddling nbout a co-starring film to lie 'shot In Mexico City. Dana Andrews has lined up his second film to follow "The Sea. Devil" In Europe and will sink some of his own money Into th» unfilled project, which concerns the rirst air raids on Berlin during World War II. The three Andrews kiddles have been enrolled In school In Switzerland for the duration of the 18 months that Dana'i staked out for himself as a mem- ier of Hollywood's Income Tax Exemption Club. Time's Not Ripe Now that Arch Oboler'I three- dimensional "Bwana Devil" is a- financial hit despite critical walls, It can be told that his last film, the science-fiction "The Twonkey, 1 ' Is still on the shelf. "Distributors say H's not commercial," Arch groaned. "I show it and they say, 'But whera'a th« monster?' I'll just let it Bit In th» can until time Is ripe for'it. They said that my early science-fiction ynnis for radio weren't commercial but one. of them has just had lt» 200th performance." Movie censors worried about film titles with too much zip weren\t around in 1915 wharfs, big comedy two-reeler howl was: "The Bathlnj Beauties with the Bears Behind." "It was no gag about the beara," now-silver-haired Charles Wlnnln- ger remembered. The villains wer» two bears who chased mo and eight girls in bathing suits fill over Hollywood." _The comedy was Winnlnger's film debut—he was a -vaudeville star then—but "I went back to the stage when a movie director started shooting Roman candles at me." MIchele Morgan and her latest husband, French matinee idol Henri Vldal, have separated In Paris. J5 Years Ago In B/ytrievi/ie— Mary Babcock, Bobble \Anri Purvis, Margaret Holland, Wanda" Fisher and Dorothy Jeau Higginson en-' tertained 80 friends with, a danca at the Woman's Club. Receiving with the girls we're Jack Chamblln, Bobby McHaney. David Boone, Prank Dulaney and Joe Evrard. Max Usrey entertained this week with a dinner In honor of Dr. Joe Beasley and Lillinm Dietrich, who were married several days ago. Old man Hobbs, who lives \v|th his daughter, says she keeps so many ornaments on, the sitting-room table, he can't • find any place for his feet. Operation Oregon Answer to Previous Puzzle HOIUZON'TAL 1 Capital of Oregon is 6 Us official state (lower is the Oregon 11 Diadems 13 Pestered 14 Idolize 15 Escort 16 Corded fabric'12 Parch minjh 13 Smalt candle mountain 18 Permit 19 Masculine appellation 3 Lighting device 4 Assam silkw-orm 5 Blemish 6 Obtain 7 Rodent 8 Bewildered 9 Writing implements 10 Icelandic myth 41 Wiles 42 Persian fairy 13Mimicker 45 Demigod ' 46 Native metals 20Thoroughfarcs22Sips 24 frolic 23 Orient f1 all paper to-,\el dispensers In its washrooms 18 inches higher than usual. When n user reaches for a towel wciter runs down his sleeves nnd he hurriedly shakes oU excess iv.itrr so only one towel usually plays the kins of hearts from the dummy. "The contract." John Brown remarks In "Winning Defense," nn excellent book, "hinges upon whether East wins or not " In ordlnnry piny. East would probably win with the ace of liearts and rcinrn a low diamond. Jiips uj> with the nee of - - , .... suffices. Instead of t\\o or three.—I diamonds, leads his remaining i-1 Joplin (Mo.) O]ob«, | heart to dummy'i queen, and ruffs 25 Wan 26 frrilate 28 Dorsal surfaces 29 Notes in 20 Spanish lady Guido's scale 47 Essential 21 Pulpit canopy 30 Challenge being 36 Hardhearted 49 Anima) „, _. , ,. ntal SICrnfty !50 John (Gaelic) 27 Disciplined guitars 40 Long, snaky ' 52 Greek letter 31 Aches 24 Health resorts fish (pi.) 53 Golf term 32 Long outer garment of ancient Rome 33 Assign as a share 34 Mongoloid 35 Female prophet 38 Expunge 39 Uncultured *! Brazilian wallaba 44 Organ of sight 45 Garden Implement 48 Mend 51 Victims of leprosy 54 Surgical saw 55 Looks fixedly 56 Air raid aUrrr 67 Got up VERTICAL 1 He.lvenly lio: v 2 Military . «sststint JZ. 30

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