The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 14, 1953
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fFA*! KX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVTLLB COUBIBB HCWi MB couKivt inrws co. M. W. MATHmt. mkUiHer ,T A. KAIKW, A»tet*nt A. A. PMDRICKeOX, Editor B. BBMAN. AdrertUing Ma •el« H»tton»l AdrertUlng JItpresentAtlrw: W»llK« Wltmer Co,, K«w York, Chlcasro, Detroit, AttenU, Mtmphi.. Bnttrcd u Mcond el»s« matter si the post- effice »» BlytheTilt*. ArkinsM. under act ol Con, October », 1»«. Utmber of Th« Auocl»t«d Prcw SUBSCRIPTION HATES'. »j e»rrler In the uvi of Blytticrllle or inj Mburban lown where carrier serrlw U maintained, 35c per week, »j m»l). within » r»dlu» ol 50 ml)e«, >5.00 per y*»r, »J.SO lor sli months. »U5 !or three months; by mail outside 60 ml!« wne, »12.30 p« rear ptytble In advance. Meditations tar Bur heart shall rejoice In him, because «« hiv« trmtfd In his holy ntme. — Fialms SS'.Zl. + t . * You must cast yourself on God's gospel with tlj your weight, without any hanging back, without my doubt, without- even Die shadow of a luspklon that H will give. — Maclarcn.' Barbs Borne (oik are too young to vote and all the other* tre plenty old enough to know better than not to. * ' * * Come »lush7 day* mnd Mom can't win, Jun- i«c will either forttt to wear hi* rubbers or he'll trftcfc mud through the hntifte. * * t Almost lime for those winter shoes-— which hurt tha most when Dad ha$ to buy them for the whole family at one time. * ' * * There 1 * never a back-seat driver tn a coupe — Bat (here »hould h« » rood froni. . • ' ' ' * * * It's too bad we don't put as strict » limit on hunter! ** we do on game during the shooting Merv.Must Realize in Time High Cost of H-Bomb War : One of the weird facts of 1052 was the slight public excitement which attended the late fall announcement thrtt the United States had cxplodtrl an H- bomb at.Bniwetbk In the.Pacific. In his final State-of-the-Union message, President Truman took steps to rivet greater attention upon this hor- ; rifying new phenomenon. This Was wholly, fitting, since the jrovernment's unnecessarily vague presentation of tlie Eniwetok story hntt much to do with the lack of public concern. In the interval since the original an- nounctment, some reporters hnve come forth with the declaration that the Eni- wetok explosion was a resounding success. They contend that a bomb of co- loss&l destructive force was touched off. Jfr. Truman appeared to confirm, rather than to challenge, this information when lib offered dire warnings to Preniier Stalin of the ruinous nature of any future general war. Knowing what we know of what happened at Eniwetok, we understand these words of the President to bb more than idle phrases: "The war of the future would be one in which man could c.xtinjjiiish millions of lives at one blow, demolish the great cities of the world, wipe out (he. cultural achievements of thb past — and destroy the'very structure of a civilization that has been slowly and painfully built up through hundreds of generations. "Such a war is not possible for rational men." Mr. Truman said he did not know how long it would take Stalin and his associates in the Kremlin to understand what tilt H-bomb and the lesser A-bomb would do to his regime and to Russia's great cities. It is entirely possible the Kremlin may already grasp the full import. For, whatever disposition the Russian Communists may have shown to commit aggression, to impose their rule on millions of frte men, they have shown very little liking for national .suicide. And, with their own highly developed seismographic and other technical ' equipment, they do not need to take President Truman's word that we arb now in the. hydrogen age. They have their independent check on what occurred at Eniwetok. Beyond any doubt the Russians are racing to fashion an H-bomb to match ours. Eventually thty will surely succeed. Scientists say there is no technical mystery about the bomb once you have built an A-bomb, as the Russians have. Nevertheless, developing an H-bomb will not rtlievo the Beds ot the threat posed by thu American version. It will . merely give Moscow the means to retaliate In kind. Inevitably, in these first months of life with this dread device tucked away in our arsuials, we cannot see clearly the whole meaning. The H-bomb, promising holocausts of tire and blast and tumbling stone, could be the weapon that will end the great wars. Men undertake war only when they believe they can prosecute it at less than ruinous cost to themselves. President Truman suggests to the world that such a war may never Bgain be possible. If that IB 'true, the onjy question, thtn, is whether all men across the globe may be brought to realize it In time. Views of Others His Great Team The president-elect has gathered about him A group of cftblnet members and subordinate officials of almn-sL unexampled strength The country Is congratulnttng itself upon the fact that such men are willing to make very grehi per- fional sacrifices in order to serve the nation. Those at the head or the various departments are expected to clean out Ihislr own corners, to select men and women of ahlUly imrt Integrity to serve under them, to carry out the general philosophy ol government and the principles expounded by Gen. Eisenhower during the campaign. At the same time, he himself proposes to exercise authority, demand fidelity nnrl give general and specific direction'Lo th'e administration. His experience as a military commander in han- dllnR millions of men under arms, and pursuing a strategical plan to victory, will Insure cooperation and elicit r-nthusia.stic support. It has been n long while alncc so much has been, done to Insure a government equipped to meet and to resolve the many difficult situations which confront the new president- The first cabinet, under Washington, was, perhaps, gr en tost of all — Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton. Robert Livingston and Gen. King. Even these men were not hetler equipped, taking into consideration the .state of the times, than are those who soon will lake charfifi of the- government at home and in foreign relations. With Congress In R co-operative mood, rapid progress should be made by the country In Clearing up the mw.5 in Washington. Ona thing Ls certain, that the people, who have been^noroughly aroufieri'and are expecting much,, will iWfitch with care the course of events, and support every sound measure proposed and every net of Congress calculated to put the country hack upon Its traditional course. — Lexington <Ky.) Leader. ' nk In Balance We would like to be among the /Irst to point out — by doing It ourselves that many a bad pun will be committed about the new treasurer of the United Slates coming from a town called Bountiful. But before too much is made of the name of the legal residence of Mrs, ivy Bafcer Priest, whose name will appear on all the new paper money after she takes office, it would be useful to recall one of her first- remarks to the press after her appointment: "My checkbook always balances," That U a qunlllicnUon for high public office not to be taken lightly. The phrase might even become symbolic. We hope It does, for a balanced Checkbook la a fur belter symbol Tor our "treasury than ttie bounteous amounts ot red Ink we're so used to. —Wall Street Journal. Soap Opera Soon niter the announcement of hi* appointment to be. the attorney general In the Eisenhower administration, Herbert Bro'.vnell said he would clean up the Justice Department. A few days later, Democratic Attorney General James P. McGrnnery filed sulta under the anti-trust Inws against- three big soap companies. CouM there be a connection between these two incidents? —Greenville fS. G.) Piedmont-. SO THEY SAY WEDNESDAY, JAN. 14, 1953 We Could Easily Be Convinced of His Sincerity Peter Cdson's Washington Column — Federal Reserve Bank Source Of Six of Ikes Cabinet Members Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD -<NEA>— The lasting power of TV stars and ser- les shows Is Ihe BIO WORRY 1953 on video alley. A hit show or personality on radio was assured ol lonf and lasting success — Ihe ears of audiences never seemed lo lire. But already television has gone through a long list of stars and shows that sparkled briefly and then quickly faded. K The answer Is obvious and everyone In TV knows U: The eyo U more Jensilfve than the ear. The eye (Ires faster. It's more critical and recoils quickly at me- rtlocrity and repetition. How long will audiences watch big-time series shows with the same people same sets week after and ihe week? It's a big question mark. Hollywood's most successful rles was Andy Hardy. Bridge League, West never dreamed that his small Irumps could he important. He got the surprise of his life when he took the twelfth and thirteenth tricks with the six and the four of spades. West opened the Jack of diamonds, dummy covered with the queen, and East won with' the king. East continued with the ten of diamonds, and all hands followed suit. East no'A' thought matters over carefully, and correctly decided to attack ihe hearts at once. The correct decision was not surprising, for the East player was my friend and associate, Alfred Sheinwold, whose "First Book of Bridge" for teen-agers and other beginners is doing so much to Introduce newcomers to the great and noble game of contract, bridge. Sheinwold cashed the ace of hearts and leu to his partner's mg. West then continued with > heart, and dummy was forced But Andy survived only 14 rnov- lex over t period of six years before »udlencej screamed, "W«'v« had enough. Throw the burn out. Irft's see something else." Other TV series shows art teen 13 times every thwe monthsl Red SUy» Down Red Sketton's condition Isn't *»• aclly cause for cheering In th» • streets. It m , y h « m » ny week , ^ Jor« Red can resume his show. Maiildin* "Willie and Joe" MM, he * lled for TV no * 'hit Mauldin .nd U.I refuse lo do biisl- ",-"--" «»»ca 10 mane a simple half-hour film In New York WASHINGTON —(NEA) —How limes hove changed is Indicated President - elect Dwight Eisen- nninlng of six Federnl Reserve Bank officials to his official family. When the Federal Reserve Act wns passed I n 1913, it was considered by mi\ny as a highly radical piece of leg- 'slation. Sen. Nelson Aldrlch Rhode Island. "Peter EdMn Republican who led the fight! Coast „„..„.,„„.,.,.„, against creation of the Federal Re-1 Bridges' case. His pe serve Bank, called It "socialistic in tion has been upheld of Us features trol." And the Banking government con- and Currency Committee hearings on the several reserve bank bills under consideration at the time are full of tele- prams from bankers all around the country, urging Congress to "avoid all radical legislation affecting credit." Forty years later, the Federal Reserve Board and its banking system are regarded as bulwarks of war, when Claude Wickard was Secretary of Agriculture, he had a monthly meeting with the Big Three. Ed O'Neill was head of the Farm Bureau then, Albert Ooss was head of the Grange and Jim Patton, then as now, headed Farmers' Union. The Eijr Three so often disagreed on farm policy that their meetings ivith Wickard became known as "The Secretary's Monthly Shouting Society." Bridges' Last Stand The controversial new McCnrran- Walter immigration law will make no difference in the status of West Longshoreman Harry :rjury convic- . - - by 5 special three-Judge panel in San Francisco. Bridges has appealed this decision to the U.S. Suprenie Court. Final action there is expected this year. Fine Line Is Drawn This McCarran - Walter immigration law makes a tine distinction between Communists and Nazis, Fascists, Falangists, Peron- istas or advocate* of other forms of totalitarianism. Communist aliens are barred from admission to the u. S. under my and all other breeds circumstances, of totalitarian But conservatism and safeguards against bureaucratic control over fiscal, affairs. The Federal Reserve officials j throw of ihe democratic form of Whom General Eisenhower has 1 government in the United Stales pickedMor high office include Ma-[They can he for Franco or Peron | barred only it they advocate over- rion B. Folsom and Randolph Burgess for Treasury, Robert T. Stevens (or Secretary of the Army. Robert B. Anderson for Secretary of the Navy. William I. Myers Trad Albert Mitchell for the new Agricultural Advisory Committee. Incidentally, (he present members of ihe Federal Reserve Board of Governors In Washington have now decided not to submit their resignations to President Eisenhower. To do so would be >n admission (hat they considered themselves political appointees. They .._ _ ,._ w .,„ „. wanl to be known us independents | of grand marshals'for General"!:*and above poliiics. So they'll wait > ! senhoner's Inaugural parade Thi till their terms run out. i . . The Old Way The fact that General Eisen-j officer. Four years ago, for the newer dM not appoint the heads! Truman inaugural parade. Gen. Omar Bradley was Brand marshal. Ocneral Bradley, as chairman ot the Joint CMefs of Staff. Is slill the highest officer on active sevv- or any other dictator In their own countries, but they can't be for a dictjtor in the U.S. '. How this will apply to * native of Yugoslavia applying,for admission to this country us an Immigrant has yet to be tested" and decided. Tito of Yugoslavia Is a dictator and an admitted Communist. But he's not a Stalinist Communist, and he's our pal now, so that may make a difference. Kick In the Panls Custom and tradition were given a kick in the pants In the naming I honor has customarily been given (to (he country's ranking military rade honors. They are Gen. Carl Spaatz, Adm. Alan G. Kirk and U.-Gen. Leonard T. Gerow. Runs in the Money Quaker Oats Is now in third place behind the Federal Reserve system and General Motors in Ihe race for having the most represen- 'ntives In the Eisenhower official R. Douglas Stuart, Quaker's :reasurer, is now treasurer of the Republican National Committee, ecretary of Slate John Foster Dulles Is trying to persuade the company's president, Donold B. Laurie, to become Undersecretary of State In charge of administration. And Brother Milton Eisenhower was recently made a director of Quaker Oats. GM Answers Call The heavy draft of General Motors officials for the .Eisenhower cabinet makes a sharp change in that company's former policy of not encouraging its executives to work for the government. The late Gen. William Ttnudsen quit his GM presidency for wartime service as a production chief. But during Ihe Korean the of the Big Three farm organizations to his new Agricultural Ad- Committee has rec.itlefl about' other Washington vlsory stories groups Grange and Farmers' Union officials ferved. Back in Ihe early days of the Farm Bvireau, ice. But he was by - passed this . .. ,_ ... Q Cneral Elsenhower per- [(me sonally picked three of his other old buddies, now retired, for pa- only active GM executive around Washington was Harold R. Boyer, who did, a six months' hitch as aircraft production expediter. He IE now head of OM's Cadillac tank arsenal in Cleveland. Two retired GM vice presidents are now tn Washington. O.E. Hunt is'with the Atomic Energy Commission and Hugh Dean is production expediter for Defense. Secre tary Robert Lovett, But after Jan SO they'll be joined by the team headed by Chevrolet dealer Arthur Summerfield as Postmaster Gen eral, O.K. Wilson and Roger Kycs as Secretary and Undersecretary of Defense. And others. U.S. Under Strength In Korea Main reason for increasing the February draft call to 53,000 men is that there is an actual shortage of Americans in Korea. Many U.S units are under full strength inso far as the number of Americans in them Is concerned. Actually, all of these units are over strength, because they, have Korean units attached for trainini and duty. If American strength is allowed to fall loo low. Ihere is a fear tha other allied nations with troop: In Korea may rmt^replace Iheii casualties to keep their units a full strength.' 1 - The real straggle In the Senate n-lll be to keep a liberal party alive. The mislnke of the 1920 to 192B period when the Democratic Farty became just an echo of the Republicans must be averted. — Sen. Hubert Humphrey <D., Minn.i. * » * The (Chinese) people are waiting for us to come back. They are waiting for liberation. — Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek. * * * I have every confidence that our successors will continue to do the work we did In the effort relating to this great organization (NATO). — Secretary of State Dean .V-heson. * •* * It happens that the Mutual Security Agency Is In > position to help the Philippines, yet Its assistance is lagging. Eugcmo Perez. Speaker of the Philippines House of Representatives. * t * Theres' a better chance for (he Senate and the administration to get along on that basis (with Sen. Robert Taft. as majority leader) than on an>' other. — Sen. Ralph Dander (R,, Vu>, the Doctor Says— VVrlllcn (or .VE.4 Service By EDWIN P .JORDAN, M.I). heumMIsm Is »n old-tashioned One common type of muscular name, but even now there nre some j pain and aching is that which dc- musemlaf aches nnd pains \vhlrh vclnps when a person has been cannot be blamed on any detinUe sleeping or sluing In » drntty place. This can be most severe. Occasion- form of arthritis or neuritis, and /or which muscular rheumatism is [ ally, .someone wakes up with a still the l>est label. muscular pain tn the neck or Many olhf-r names, hoivevcr, • shoulder which makes turning the such as myosuls. ms-olasctlls, my. a 1 g 1 a. panniculttis, fibrofnscHl's. neuromyositls. lumbago, pcrtar- thrills, perineiintis and tendinitis nre also used in much Ihe same way. In many cases muscular pains start suddenly and sometimes without any apparent reason. If thes' do not disappear without treatment, a search has to be carried out for some dtslant source of Infection. such as infected scessed teeth. tonsils or ab- However, there is no sinale cause which can be picked out nnd It Is head impossible. Usually, however, Ihis kind of rheumatism lasts for only a few hours or days. Infections and toxic, conditions are common sources of trouble. Muscular aching frequently follows a severe sore, throat, influenza, rheumatic (ever and similar general diseases. If muscular rheumatism keeps on and the cause cannol be discovered, or, if discovered, cannot be treated satisfactorily, a great deal of discomfort and Interference with normal of benefit. In long-laslinj or chronic case the use of pain-killing drugs ma have to be considered. These mils be laicen «'tth care, and milde ones such as aspirin are safer tha strong ones. Liniments or ointment such *s the old-fashioned muslar plaster will sometimes help, bn should not be used loo long, fo they may merely give relief whil concealing a serious condition. Few people go through life with out bavins one or more bouls o muscular rheumatism. Since mos of us have had such attacks an have recovered, this Wnd ot troi ble Is not nearly as serious as tru arthritis, even though it Is uncom fortable. NORTH * AQ VQ8 « Q842 + AKQ4S WEST (D) . EAST U * 542 » JO 49765 4 1087 V A 102 • AK 1075 + J8 SOUTH *KJ9i3 1 9653 « 93 West Pass Pass Pass .North-South vu North Eut 1 N.T. Pass Pass Pass South Pass Opening lead—* J th?i°h^ Day ls no Ion8cr den s' ln s lh " 1 "?« eye. are flirting with TV and that she may leave Ihe Warner ™M y^?! 1 her conu '» c t expires in t , .••, 5 ln 'erested In the telefilm method "that will give m. takes •• Z "" d ° r w " nt lhre " . 'Television - It's fabulous Doris 51 j IM'. ""'" * (rcr "endous medium : and III probably be in It. The h«p- • Plnpss It's brought to people |, just fantastic." Fifty million TV-equipped homes ' in another five years is the 1953 . dream of the video Industry Twenty-seven million sets will be In us» by the end of thin year. John Agar'x keeping his lips sealed about ex-wi:« Shiriey Tern- •• >le's anger over the Washington •'-' D.C., prjvatc school that publl- • cized the appearance of their five- • •ear-old daughter, Linda Susin, In i play about fairjes and elves. He hasn't seen Linda tor almost two- years except In photos sent to him •by Shirley — "and she looks mor» Ike me than she looks like Shlrl." ?als of Marl Blanchard and movje awyer Greg Baulzer are predict- .. ing wedding bells Oreg, last we'd io Buff Cobb, just bought i Bel- Air home with His and Her towels. And Mari just gave him > gold ••• ring. > ruff with the nee of spades. Not knowing how to continue. South decided to try the three top •tubs. When declarer led the third op club from dummy, Sheinwold carefully ruffed over the ten ol pades. Declarer over-ruffed hap pily with the Jack of spades, and hen looked around for a way to dispose of his last losing heart. He could see no better plan than ruff his last heart with dum- ny's queen of snacles. Having done 10, he then had io • return to his >wn hand to draw trumps. He tried o get out by leading a low club rom d « in m y, hut Sheinwold stepped tip with the seven spades, and declarer was obliged o overruff with the nine of spades At this time, all hands were ducc_rl to three cards. South h»c he K-5-3 of spades, West had his original three trumps, and Eas tad the blank eight * of spades but then West's six and four were over declarer's live and three o bound to win the last two tricks spades. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville Mr. and Mrs. T. I. geay are In Memphis to be "with 1 their*" son, Frank, who underwent »n appendectomy at St. Joseph Hospital. Miss Margaret Shaver, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Shiver, today Joined the Courier News Staff as society reporter. Jerry Cohen, president of th« Junior Class of Blytheville High School, was In charge of t program presented on New Year« Resolutions. Howard Prisbee, Mary De« Fitzgerald, Molly Guard >nd Thornas Seny also participated. Arch Nearbrile wonders if it has occurred lo President Truman that he might make 9 go of a haberdashery store now, if he tried It again. © NCA Dinner Is Served An»w»r to Previous Puzil« HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Roast leg of 1 Tibetan priest 2 Love god 5 Kind of cheese 3 Excavation • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Watch Small Trump To Help Your Game By OSWALD JACORV Written for NEA Service When today's hand was played i In the National Open Pair Cham-! pionship. recently conducted in Ml-; iml by the American Contract I I water 12 Persian prince (var.) 13 Pheasant, grouse and quail H And not 15 One-note singers 17 Palmlike plants 18 Mountain ridge 19 Animate 21 Cured pork,, thighi 23 Sweet potato 24 High mount 27 Exclamations of contempt 29 Spotted cavy 32 Cause 34 Speaker 36 Having handles 37 Take offense 38 Finest 39 Pace 41German article 42 An ot corn 44 Dry 46 Polite behavior 49 Titles 53 Deviled 54 Crayon artist 56 Exist 57 Region 58 Otherwise 59 Sailor 60 Bark GISwervi 4 Thin soup 5 Se)f-esteem 6 Scandinavian 7 Ending of a prayer S Untidy 9 Hinted 26 Traveler 46 Main dinner 28 More painful dish 10 Coconut fiber 30 Ice cream -47 Site o! Taj II Gaelic 16 Beverage container 20 Fathers 22 Horses' neck hairs 24 Nomad 25Unaspiratect 31 Wile« 33 The devil 35 Lament 40 Pendent ornament 43 Retaliate 45 Narrow valleys Mahal 48 Beef, well done or 50 Baby's dinner 91 Essential being 52 Oyster 55 Faucet

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