The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 1, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 1, 1951
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEV1ME, THE BLYTHEVILUE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER NEWS CO H W RAINES Publisher •ARRY A HAIN4.S Assist ml Publisher A. A FREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL O HUMAN AdrcrtUmi Manager Sol* National Advertising Representative*: Wallaw Witmei Co. Htm York. Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta Uemphki Rnlertd M second clau mattet al the poil- •rfict al Blythefillt, Arkama*. under acl ol Con* (reaa. October t. l»17 Uernber at Th« Aaaoclated PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier ui the- city of Blythtvillt or anj tuburbtn town where carrier aervic* li maintained. 36c per week By mall, within a radlua at itO ml!e« ii.00 per f»ar. 12.50 for six monlha, II 25 for three months; by mall outside SO mil* tone »12.50 per year payable In advance Meditations And ht for look the lx>rd God of his fathers, • nd w*lkrd not In the way of the 1-ord,—II Kings 11:22. * • * Tin greatest man Is he who choosts the right with invincible resolution; who resLsta the sorest temptations from within and without; who IK CRJmest in storms, and whose reliance on truth, on virtue, on God, i» the most unfaltering. Barbs A poultry farm owner says small turkeys are better than large. Not so much hash In them. » • * Bawd M the nine o/ the dollar todav, wt wander If ritn th* lefal tender b counter fit. * • * One must have gract and dignity, according to a falhion expert, lo wear new frocks effectively. Weil, poise will be poise. * • • In tour more monthi comet the year when girh ihouU look before they leap. * * * It takes II to 20 years to develop all the boneii and muscles of our feet. And then we walk all over them. , Legislators Need Reminder Of the Price of Freedom The new insignia for General Eisenhower's European headquarters depict* •two golden swords against a green Ijack- ; -ground symbolic of Europe's fertile fields. Embroidered in gold around the | «(lge^f the patch is a Latin motto which, freely translated, mean* "vigilance is the price of freedom." We respectfully suggest that two blown-up reproductions of this insignia be dispatched to th« United States cap- , itol in Washington, one to be hung abov* the mairi door of the Senate chamber, the other above the door of the House. With such vivid reminders confronting them every time they walk Into the legislative hallfi, America's lawmakers might be stirred more often to disport themselves like statesmen who recognize their country's peri!. The legislators might be less likely to slash the Voice of America program to the bone without proposing a suitable Biibstitiite, .at a time when Russia and the satellite nations are ripe for a heavy propaganda barrage from the free world. And they might think twice before chopping $ 1,000,000,000 from the foreign aid program which we must count upon to bolster Europe's defenses both militarily and in the broader economic sense. Military and economic needs cannot easily be separated today. Lastly, they might be able to gel their minds off the past and focus on the problems of the present and future. The 82nd Congress had been a body of lawmakers largely.intent upon investigating past deeds and attitudes, while the critical needs of a troubled present too frequently go unsatisfied. Too many of these men behave as if they were living in a world all their own, free of external hazard. When some outside event does bring them up sharply, they look within their own realm,for cause. Thus everyting bad that has occurred in Korea, in China and the rest of the Far East is the fault of Americans who committed traitorous acts or, at least, gross errors. This seems to assume lhat the Kremlin is virtually incapable of decision, that it has no power lo act on its own. But in truth the members of Stalin's Politburo are very active mentally. And they could decide upon war tomorrow, whether there are no Communists in the U. S. State Department, or 26, RS Senator McCarthy claims. In a world containing Russian Communists, vigilance 'assuredly is the price nf freedom. Until Congress, as well as Eisenhower's headquarters, makes that its. motto, this country w« live in will not h* NEWS iATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, We Must Provide Asylum for Refugees There are about 200 Baltic refugee* In Die United States who ar« in danger of being deported. These people, mostly Estonians «nd Latvians, have no pa«»- porU nor any of th« other normal proofi of nationality and rightful entry. For a good reason, They escaped from Russian tyranny in their native lands, and bravely made their way to American *hore« in tiny boats whose «afe navigation called for stirring ieamanahlp. Under these circumstances, naturally there was little time for the formalities ao important to the immigration authorities. We in the United States hailed their courag* as an example of the will of free men to regain their liberties, But inevitably they came athwart the legal necessities. First, through executive action, they were granted temporary entry permit*. Theji bills were offered in Congress to provide for them outside regular immigration quotas. Now, however, the Senate Judiciary Committee hag announced indefinite postponement of these measures. This means these folk will have tb be deported soon, though most have now established homes here and have jobs. If America's warm greeting to these grave refugees meant anything, provision should be made without delay for their permanent residence among us. Views of Others Crime Committee's Work Will Have Lasting Effect The Seriate Crime Investigating Comniltte* has ended iu open hearings, but the etfecta i* It* work are likely to be fell for a long timt U/ com*. The disclosures which came during the long hearing* conducted by thl» group were reveajlng to many, thousands of law-abiding citizen*. They were revolting, too-enough to nauseate those who have respect for law and cider and common decencies. The Investigation dUclosed the prevalence of crime on every level of society. It revealed th* existence of graft and corruption In hlg)> pjicei, of widespread gambling being carried on openly and of drug addiction among even our children. AA a result of the committee's work, Congresg soon will have before It a serin of. specific legia- Utive recommendation* designed, to curtail th« activities of lawbreakers. It li to b* hoped th* proposal* will be strong ones and that prompt action will be taken upon them. But perh»p« the most encouraging result of the committee's work 1* that. It hn» aroused thinking citizens all over America to the flagrant Haunting of our laws. It ha.vawakened a demand for action—action at the focal level where It can prov* highly effective. Now, as perhaps never before, this nation need* great moral strength as well as physical power. Every precaution must be taken to se ethat thla breakdown of morality Is overcome* cancer spread's further. It Is not a Job for the law enforcement agencies and the courts alone. H Li r. Job which needs Ihe participation of every citizen if it Is to prove truly effective. —ATLANTA JOURNAL Should've Known Better One of the leading Russian historians has been attacked by the Moscow magazine Bolshevik on ihe ground lhat he hiisn't done right by Field Marshal Kllluzov In his book, Attnck of Napoleon on Russia. In brief the charge is that the book gives loo much credit for the Napoleonic debecle to the Russian winter and the burning of Moscow and not enough to Die commander of the Russian forces. from nil of which we gather that the historian wns guilty o[ the grave offense of writing history instead of Communist propaganda. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE SO THEY SAY The Korean war tias only proved that small aggressors wil] be punished but thai nothing will be done lo big aggressors.—Senator TafL * • * In a material ahd geographical sense. Korea . , , is A promontory jutting out Into salt water ruled by American seaiwwer under nn «ir canopy contrelied in the main by American Air Force*. —Winston Churchill. * » » Not all of (lie people in North Kor«a are communist*. A lew communist leaders have gained the upper hand.—Syngmtn Rhee. * * * Personal honor Is a greater master Mian tile written taw- . . . The lack of personal honor hn.i seeped Into the busmess. political and sporting worlds to such an extent lhat many now consider lit« A mutter of deals rather than of ideals.-— Rev. Dr. Frederick Brown Harris, chaplain of U. S. Senate. « » * Disobedience is something that animals and human beings learn «arly and use always. Under what circumstances humans U5r it is a social decision.—Dr. Carl Mennlnger. famed psychia- UiAl, in declaring West Point cheating is not, * ***n ot morul d*c»jr | Poor Butterfly Peter fdson't Washington Column — Kohlberg, New York Importer, Out-McCarthys Sen. McCarthy WASHINGTON fNEA) — Alfred i No, Kohlberg said. It was with Jessup had anything to do wit nlllh»rp W c v.' Vnrlr tmnnrtar OAiilot r-t*,n,i... ct,,....:.... »»!_!_.-_: i., .. . Kohlberg, .New York Importer sometimes referred to as head of the so-called Na- the conference of Big Four For Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister j putting up these signs! Mr Kohl Andrei Gromyko in_ Paris, during | berg said that wasn't it. But frorr unconditional tictory at the end o the war wt had now come to sign In the parkways, Jessup and his whole group had brought, thl around. For Russia, without China would not be able to threaten Eur tionalist "China eign Ministers' deputies. Dr. Phil- lobby," came to.lup c. Jessup was the American Washington t h • conferee. Thai, to Mr. Kohlberg. other day to de-j seemed to explain every thing, ny again that he This was certainly intriguing, was any' a u c h The general impression had been thing. Then. In that the Paris meeting had been one of the freest a complete bust. The deputies had of free-style pre.« J met 74 times between March 4 and conference*, h e June 21 without being able to agree Peter EUton proceeded to out-1 on what their chiefs McCarthy W Is-; about at consin's own Sen. Joseph R. Me- ! Foreign Carthy. A round, bald little man with could talk ope. Several reporters recalled tha Russia had done a pretty good Jo of taking over eastern Europe be p fore the Communists controlle China. Later Mr. Kohlberg said h snapping brown eyes. Mr. Kohlberg stood in his shirtsleeves before the full 'dress Council of i wasn't a military expert So tha Ministers meeting. They . never got cleared up: This letter he handed out was on had so announced. The last act on this show-had been a two hour speech by Gromy- in which he had accused the dummy fireplace of his hotel suite [west of breaking off the talks so sitting room and explained every-1 t h e y could pursue thing about communism. He had ! against, Soviet Russia. aggression all the answers. A room full of I But according to Mr. Kohlberg. Washington newspaper and radio I Jessup had made a aecret deal guys and gals who may have i w1 "' Russia. It was too bad, but thought they had seen and heard Korea was going to go. everything, sat around and listened! What evidence did Mr. Kohlberg ' have of this detail? He emphasized that it was just an informed guess. He said he based it on a few things he had read in Newsweek and in the New York Times dis- in amazement, Mr. Kohlberg had" the Korean war and peace all figured out. It was his "informed guess," he said, that the poltlcal deal to settle the . . . , _. Korean war had already been made. I patche - s ot Thomas J. Hamilton and All this veiling In Kaesong about \ JaI "'* 1B \ R«ton. He didn't specify the cease-fire line was shadow ', Just * lmt " • WM the 5' nad saW - bcxlng. This whole business was going to eml up eventually by the entry of Red China Into the TJnited Nations, said Mr. Kohlberg. Where nad all this deal been made, a reporter wanted to know? With Russia's Jacob Malik In New York? He had been the one who' civil defense vehicles.' had first broadcast the Idea that' World Crisis Blamed on a Korean peace settlement was pos- : ' Group sible ' • In coplas of a letter he passed out, however, Mr. Kohlberg declared that "With men like Jessup running our affairs. It is no wonder that the signs on the parkways leading out of New York read, "In case of enemy attack on New York City this parkway will be once over lightly- B? A. People thought wa had popped our collective eorka, but of telenet are not easily deterred. Our heads were sweaty but luil and th« acoffing only served to further our determination. They laughed at Newton because he liked to sleep under apple rees. They ridiculed Fulton, who was tired of paddling his own canoe. A doubting public derided Franklin ind his ><lt», Marconi nd his radio, Edison and his li«ht bulb, Ford and his horseless carriage, Fuller and his brush. In a sense, we succeeded with our experiment. That was a cinch, HR we drew two opposite conclusions jefore we started so one of them was bound to be right no matter what lappened. he had Just o Pacific Relations, repeating charge he had previously made that IPf was pro-Chinese communist. I the letter Mr. Kohlberg names J3 individuals on the IPR st'aff. "Of these 33," he wrote, "ten have been Identified under oath as Communists, three of them as Soviet espionage agents: of the remaining 13, three have been revealed as ardent pro-Communists. Not one of the remaining ten has any record aj an anti-Communist." No newspaper in Its right mind would dare print the list because of libel. So this U one press conference that will never be fully reported. But, Mr. Kohlberg seems perfectly willing k, be sued himself. He's asking for It and. "I am flnan- The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.I). Written for SKA Service EDITORS: This is the first of a series of Dr. Jordan's columns dealing with contagious diseases likely to cause trouble soon after schools open. Soon after the opening of schools n the fall is the time when the common contagious diseases of childhood are most likely to cause trouble. The big four are measles, mumps./chickenpox, and whooping cough. They are so common among children that J am often asked if it Isn't best to expose small chUdren to such Infections intentionally and "get It over with." The answer (with the possible exception of chickenpox) is "don't." They are not harmless and It is better to avoid them if possible. Measles, for example, is not the simple thing many seem to feel More youngsters die from measles than from polio; It -often causes serious complications such a* bron- cho-pneumonia or bronchitis; even when mild the approximately five hundred thousand who have measles each year are kept out. of school or other activity for quite a long time The cause of measles is a virus, and this tiny living organism Is present In the secretions of th> mouth and nose during the first few days during which a person Is "coming down" with the disease. A sneeze or cough will carry the virus Into the air where It can be breathed In by anyone else around This makes measles especially contagious even before the skin rash appears. OPEN TO EXPOSURE It ij difficult* to avoid : exposure once an outbreak of'measles has started In a school Exposure certainly should not be sought but 1: it does occur, one has to consider the use of a substance known as immune globulin. It all started with th* crew aitting around dmy yesterday, absorbed In a h scientific discussion of the «!.„„ >t Intense solar radiation on th* mman carcass, personal ambition •nd the intake of aplrltous fluids Iti our effort* to out-cliche en. another In descriptions of th« 'eur- ent brand of temperature, tom«one allowed at how it was COB- eivable that one could fry an *gf using naught but a concrete sidewalk »nd a day like Thursday, To T man, we rose to the challent« A four-man expedition took «ff in quest of an egg. We got two ?ggs. We were hungry. We got * hermometer and we got a camera. And we got our brains parboiled standing th the sun. We also got a quantity pf invaluable assistance " om scientific-minded passersby. Mailman E. L. .Crouch told u* we should have tried frying th* egg at noon when the sun's rayt were more nearly vertical. But who wants eggs for lunch? W. L. Whiltaker of Delta Lumbw Company dispensed .with scientific explanations and simply told u* we wouldn't get the Job done. Tou can't fry an egg without great* he said. E. M. (Buddy) Terry.Hbstractor and land peddler, confined hit comment to a snorfing sound I didn't catch. But I don't think It M. printable, .anyway. *4j|' County Sanitary Engineer William Mitchell, a very germ-conscious gent, tried to dampen our spirits. He informed us that h* fit cially responsible," After cartfully he says. re-reading his own list he declared he could -produce witnesses who could testify that, some of the officials had committed overt' acts of treason. Trea!!!" e< !< r° "" e i X i C ?". ,™" itery and [son he defines as giving a'ld and comfort [0 tne soviet and distributing its propaganda. He wouldn't ay how many were guilty of this A reporter wanted to know if Dr. j treason. IN HOLLYWOOD Bv ERSKtNE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent of course. South lost two hearts and one diamond and chuckled like If this is given lo a youngster who has been exposed, at just the right time, it tends to make the disease milder and cut down or the number of serious complica tlons. The main purpose of this dls of measles ir, to point that the disease should not be taken as a joke and as something every child must have. Too often measles has been considered too lightly, .•^.•netimes with tragic results. could not approve the egg for human consumption, we. almost took offense as the Courier News prides itself on its clean sld«- walks. but we had forgotten to bring the salt and pepper to w* just let it pass. Several strangers passing by offered two general types ot helpful and sagacious comment. They "either (I) paused, looked at-the egg sprawled on the concrete and asked "Trying to fry an egg?" or (2) paused, looked at the egg sprawled on the concrete and then told their companions "They're^ trying to fry an egg." Like I always said, an enlightened electorate Is the b*c«> bone of any nation. Unfortunately, something about the atmospheric conditions was not right. I think the humidity was too high. Anyway, the egg "whit* ran extensively and evaporatedi The yolk, however, was more' co- Operative. It congealed, w* thu* had to fall back on' th* 'alternate conclusion that we had been eager enough to formulate in the tint place. ._ . . We feel that we definitely pr^B) eri that d*;pite the complaint* about the weather Thursday, Ji was not hot enough to fry an egg oi, the sidewalk. See? You didn't rftally have anything to grout* about, did you? Nor are we through with our quest for scientific knowledge. Con's tinning our probing Into the myi- mt i teries of meteorology, we pla'n to hand: East can then make four hearts. Suppose his partner has the North hand: East then has a good play for three no-trump. If those changes were made, the bidding would still begin w4th three passes. HoW is East supposed to know? Twenty years ago some good bridge players advised you to pass fourth hand unless you had a really fine hand. We've, learned a few things in 20 years; and nobody believes that particular theory any an idiot Can you say something to j So- "^y dear lady, don't scold show him the error of his ways?" II said anything, it would be HOLLYWOOD iNEAl — Excl'l- i D:in Uailcy's experiences al Men- slvely Yours: Patrice Wymore camcj nlngcr clinic. Fox lopprrs ve-j "Three cheers for "the husband! close to n nervous breakdown wlvni tocrl a yarn on tlir subject - - -• the erroneous reports of her with Errol Flynn hit a newsprit: was a bi£ mistake. "U ua* terrible, but what can you] ... do when people start talking?" i The flash uill be rotnina tram iighcd when I checked with London before long, so I may ..•n ocd a yarn on tlir subject slated A man who can laugh at mlsfor- .'' r °r°ne of '.e h.Kscr <l,rks. Fan re-; tune is a philosopher; and if he iiHjncl.on In the first article proved it also chuckles at an angry wile he's hrr "Frrol had to go to Jamaica nnri T had to go to Washington anrt there was nothing to it We're haiv py. Mnybe 10 years from now people will believe that we're nappy." well break it first. Peter Law ford j will be living in a flat next to the one occupied by Mrs. Gary Cooper, | «'ho has been waitinn for him to t arrive tor his role in "T For Terror."! That's how serious the friendship ! i has become. Nick Hillon U headline for l.on- don. where F.llTabeth Taylor Is still . at work in "Iranhot." The tin rom^si starting date for Rita Hay worth's straight from » Hillon (A mil? Mrnd. ! big come-back picture and writer \ his overseas rrronriliation? j Virginia Van Upp is dot us the' * " ! screenplay. The studio denies I The feud between Evelyn Kcyesi Glenn Ford or Gilbert Roland will' and Mary Andrrson over sccnr- be ro-starred with Rita, [ erabblns; in "T Want to Be Loved" | Nan Grey, now Mrs. Frankic he 10. I suspect that my correspondent is just spoofing me to .see how- much I'll say about men having Columbia has set Oct. 9 a s the is a z.isp in Mexico City, where ! thr picture Is beine filmed Ho!h i were born in Dixie. Why ladies! ] Bftty London, the ^orgeou* La.s Vejzns blonde In the chorus at The Last Frontier Hotel, has writ ten tlni=.h to her dream of stardom in the jean Harloxv filtnbiopraphy. She was flown to Hollywood, and screen tested and hailed as the porfrrt type. But now she hears the ro!e will BO to another unknown, "No Comment, Srnor" Mtroslava, the porse 011*5 enchilada tiom Mexico who clicked in "The Hiavp nulls." is .savin? "Nn comment" lo reports that she will wed *outh-ot-the-border comedian Can- tinflas, Sre lini.l.VVY-uin r»|e •JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for SEA Service Squeeze Works For This Player WEST NORTH I *K 1087 »J3 «653 + AQ84 EAST *«4 V951 * AKQ109 4K9872 «. A Q 10 4 + 10»3 +J5 SOUTH (D) * A Q J 9 3 ¥874 « J *K762 Both sides vul. We* North Pass Pass Pass 2 + Pass 4 4k Sooth 3* Paw IV 3 • Pass Opening lead—V 9 "Pit\tsp write sotiir-thinc: «i:hcr- in? ^hout my partner." rpquests a" Atlantic Chv ipuclr-r. "I've been tn^ined lo hnn for 20 year?., Out ]ie never li-Hcns to tne. to stick together Forgetting about that side of H. there's the bridge point to think about, [s It wise or unwi.=e to open the East hand In fourth petition? * Gloria Jean, who larked it Every goon player lhat 1 Kr >. ..-^.... .„ ...^. j would open that East hand. When He was East on this h»nrt. I've i W »» v « » h «nd at |ood »« that ! been telling him for about as long I J' ou expect to make a profit. Whj , as aia* I «m remember not to open pive up that profit by passing the child star al Universal and is now, fourth hand unless he can see game | "Md out? making a comeback in TV fiims J *!in the h.iud. He JUM^IS on opening; East has no way ol knowing hew | telline intimates that she will \\pd/ rnrdiocre hands and j' laughs the rest of the st'ren«th is riistrih-S The sroom-to-ue Is a non-profes- when they bid and make a game nted>— except that' nobody has •'tonal. j ajatn.n him, ; cnoush lor »n openin? bid. Sup- artUI** MI "Thaf mad* tout ipadw thu Uma, pox KU partner haa Ui* SouUt , your husband at the bridge table Maybe he'.s right after continue our work this winter. On Christinas Eve, we plan to attempt to freeze a tray of ice cubes on the Court House fileps, 15 Years Ago In Miss Annie "Morris, of Charleston, W. Va., arrived Saturday to spend two, weeks vacation with her brother, Harvey Morris, and family. Sh« formerly lived here. Mrs. N. P. Knight returned yei- terday from a three months stay In points of Florida. She was accompanied home by her daughter. Mri. M. E. West and children. i Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stoval! »!• son, Billy, returned last night from Oinch'.iati. o., where they spent 3veral days. They drove a new am- ulniice home. Breed of Conine Aniw«r to Pr«viou» Puzzl* HORIZONTAL 3 Epic poetry 1 Depicted J Lease canine, the 5 Smell Scoltish 6 Footed vices 9 Hang in folds 'Chaos 8 Accomplished 9 Injury llCivti 12 Feminine appeUatjpn 31 Slants lOGorsedd official 12 Utter 13 Vegetable 15 It is a breed of 17 Par! ot "be" 18 Asterisks 19Negative reply 21 w ell-b"n MAnger 22Regar<J 23 Greek portico J? M'STac*! 25 Eras 24 Tower 28 Injury 27 Entomology tab.) 28 Area measure 29 Symbol for tellurium 33 Written form of Mistress 32 Small island 34 Lamprey* 36 Appear 37 Cease 38 Pronoun 39 Diadem 44 Parent 43 Mineral spring 47 Tennyson's sailor hero 48 Even (contr.) 49 Breath* noisily in sleep 31 Mixes 53 Delivery VERTICAL 1 Arid 2 Babylonian **iU 14 Medical -Ss 32 Doctrinet 1« Ru mini nl 33 Percolate* animal slowly 35 Bridge 89 Ancient Irish capital 40 Angered 41 Paid notice 42 Pause 43 Against 46 Social insect 48 Sea eagle 50 Correlative ol eUher S2Typ« of butterfly t

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