The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1953
Page 6
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BLTTHEVTME (ARKJ COURIER NEWS BLYTIBYILLB COVBIER KBWS «•• OOCTUMK mm oo. •. W. BAOflH, rutlMiElf HUMT A. KAXMM, A»Muai PvblWHT . • A.< A, nuDMCKMOH, Mltor P. MTJltAH. jtdmtWnc M»n»gfc 8oH National Adv*rtWn« ReprewntatlTw: IT«ll«c« Wllmer Co., H«r York, ChJcaco, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphta. Entered u second clu< mutter it the post- otf!c« at BljthcTllte, ArkanMc, under net ol Congress, October •/ 19X7. Member of Ttw A«oci«ted Prcu , ' ' SUBSCRIPTION RATM: Hy urrlcr in th» city ot Bljrtherllte or «nj luburban town where carrier &errlc« U maintained, 35c per week. BT. mail. wlth)n t radliu of 60 tnllM, 15.00 p»r year, 12.50 for fitx months, 11.25 lor three month*; by nml) outside 60 niil« zone, $13.58 per year payable In adYAfto*. Meditations And thine ears shall hear a word behind thce, sa>ing-, This Is the way, walk ye In It, when ye (urn lo Ihe right hand, and when ye' (urn to Hie left, — IsaUh 30:21, i* * * , Determine that the thing cnn and shnll be done, and then we shall find the i way. — Abra- 1mm Lincoln. - Barbs The perfect irife is one .who never throws ' ashes 'on the carj>et; • V * * A Kentucky prrjwher furnish?* rough drops to lib tnngrepitlon. In the hope that Ihry will cough apt ' » • • ', Every time i married Q.I. returns home hl> wife .answer*' the call lo arms. * i * * Then hart b«h C*MI where the hnm»n heart feu ilopped *nd nUrted: at tin. Wh«l wnn't tlie kid, do to their ptrenUf • * - * When l min to constantly snxlous to get home on flme, what'll you bet he's getting old? Need Shown for Vigil Against Nazi Rebirth Two dtvelopments In West Germnny " hiwe put the spotligh't'back on reviving . Nazism. The movement 'has not rench- .^ ed any alarming proportions. It slilj Is very much a, minority affair. But Nnz- . ism with even a few shreds of strength is, lo say the lcast, v disturbing. British authorities in Germany arrested seven former Hitler officials on ' charges of plotting to restore Nazi power. The British contend they hoped to • seize power by winning control of three , right-wing parties which together could give them a majority in the Bonn parliament- Perhaps of deeper significance, because it is more revealing of basic ntli- ,-' tudes, was a new survey taken by the U. S. High'Commissioner's office in-Western ^ermany. One of its main findings was that "the large majority of the German peo- . pie cannot be counted on to resist the efforts of any Nazi typo group to return, to power." The survty indicated tbat most Germans believe there was more good than evil in Nazism, that they disavow responsibility for persecution of the Jews, that anti-Jewish sentiment is again on the rise. Only a fourth of the West Gtrinans say Ifiey would do everything they could to prevent restoration of a Nml regime. The rest are either unwilling to act, or favor such a return in varying degrees. According to the survey, the support for a vigorous nationalism is stronger now among German young people than it was during Hitler's time. Most startling of all was the- fact that 56 per cent of (hose questioned in the survey agreed either wholly..or in part with a speech made last fall by a former Nazi paratroop commander, who called the western Allies the "real war criminals" of World War II. Among the democracies there can be no comfort in these findings. The report is particularly unhappy as it mirrors the outlook of German youth, toward whom Britain and America have been looking for signs of more liberal leanings. The Germans never have distinguished themselves by any marked fbel- inps of war guilt, either this time or after World War I. But here we find them, •• in surprising numbers, not, merely trying to fasten the war blame on thtir erstwhile enemies, but voicing fresh faith in the old patterns of doing and thinking that twice before led them into losing Avar- ' What, higher tribute is there to the power of ideas to resist the destruction of wwponsf And what belter evidence can be offered that, no matter'what'the West's need of German strength in the battle against communism, it must maintain unending v/gllance against a serious rebirth of Nazism? World's Eyes on Naguib General Naguib, who spearheaded the Egyptian revolt that ousted King Fa- N rouk last summer, originally was hailed ss a ''Strong Man." Later reports filtering out of ICgypt cast doubt on the accuracy of this portrait. They hlnttd lib lacked forcefulnoas as a leader. Yet his performance in pressing for land reforms/elimination of corruption, expansion of 1'Igyplian industry, and many other sorely needed improvements seemed to indicate unmistakably that Nngnib was capable of dccisivo* action. Now this impression has been mightily reinforced. Harassed from the start by tht opposing Wafd, the political party thnt controlled Egypt's destinies for two decades, Naguib at last struok. Ho dissolved all existing political parties and banned party activity for tliree years. He arrested 40 men, 25 military- and 1(5 civilian, including the leader of tlie.-Wafd, rated one of the most powerful men in ICgypt. From this it, is plain he intends to rule Egypt as a dictator for three, years at least. Since Egypt's parties were in such dismal condition, this camiol bti. viewed with much distaste. But the world will now watch in ore closely thijn ever to see whether Naguib uses his power in the years ahead with the same evident high purpose as he has done in his first six months. Views of Others Strengthening the Veto Rep. Chnrlcs E. Tleiinctt of Jacksonville Is sponsoring; n proposal nt this session ot Congress which would greatly Improve tile legislative procedure if adopted. It would permit the President lo act on appropriation hills item by Item, Approving flpme provision* and vetoing others. At present he hns to accept n bill In Ha entirely just ns Congress passes H. or veto ihc whole bill. When It comes- lo appropriation bilk, thl» all-or-nothing requirement hns the effect oi abolishing tiie veto poivor which tlie Cramers of 'the Constitution wisely gave to the chief executive. The veto power Is n salutary and Inrilspensabla check upon hasty or.otherwise objectionable legislation. But n President :«11 the «p- proprlntlon bills. Otherwlse.lLfiJ"dopartment concerned would have no moneyrwlth which to op- crnte. Congress frequently has luken advantage of this situation to lack riders onto appropriation bills for spiteful And petty aims and to put across legislation' which would have no clinnce of adoption If It had to stand on Its own feet as a separate bill. • Apparently it will lake n constitutional amendment to set up ft system by which the'Presfdent cnn approve some provisions of an appropriation bill and veio certain others, and that's what Congressman Bennett Is proposing. The Constitution, in outlining the veto power, makes no provision now for item by Item consideration.—Port Myers (Pla.i News-Press. Sherlock Holmes Back Alter reading some of Ihe more recent niyslery. slorics mid trying (liiongh forced reading to find something on the best seller list In which the plot was not completely subordinated lo what makes them sell, we came to tho conclusion a good Sherlock Holmes story was what vis needed just about the time Life magazine resurrected the old sleuth, -who comes back to life for the third lime, In itself something O f A mystery. —Lexlngloti (Ky.) Herald SO THEY SAY The Last Hope WEDNESDAY, JAN. 28, M'53 Peter Edson'j Washington Column— Inaugural Message Contained Cheer for All the Free World Erskine Johnson. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Exclusive^ Yours: "Little Girl' Prom Little Rock,'-' hit song of Broadway's "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," passed the movie censors only niter Fox.-agreed lo supply new "milder" lyrics lor Marilyn Monroe to warble In the film version. The movie censors objected lo the song because of the "philosophy" expressed In Ihe lines. YUndy Stuart, the "Biff Baker, U.S.A." lovely on TV, hns separated cfrom her husbnnd, Edwin George. They have a five-year-old daughter. • Joan Bennett and Walter Wanger had a quiet reunion In Canada without a single newsman getting wise to the fact. Pals say it's another step toward a complete reconciliation. The guess from pals of Lana Turner and Lex Barker is that he would many her tomorrow if he had his freedom, but that Lana's nrdor doesn't match his. Tyrone Power and Linda" Christian have seen their attorneys about ffl prc-divorce settlement. But there's no indication Just when the divorce papers will be filed. Within two months, It's believed. That's The Limit George Jessel is getting the "you look great" routine from pals after a Palm. Springs vacation. "But when they lell me this." says George, "I tell them about my uncle. He was found on Miami Bench brown as a berry. But he'd been "dead for three days." New movie note: "The Stars Are Singing"—a musical to sing and cheer about. 'With Rosemary Ctooney, Lauritz Melchior, Jo-year- old Anna Maria Alberghettt (who Us the niche left vacant by Deana Durbin), Bob Williams and Red 'ust. a dog as funny as Bob Hope. in capsule, form, Is WASHINGTON —(NEA)— President Dwlghl Else nh [Ji-er's Inaugural bring cheer to be- tnter- cooper- atlon. and gloom isolation- message master- en reful .planning. its short sentences ar« crystal clear. The perfection of M*on its organization can be easily shown by the fact hat the whole speech cnn be condensed to a half-dozen sentences and clauses in the President's own .vords. No paraphrasing Is necessary. Here, ' essence: ... the future shall belong to ;he free. " ". . . we who are free must proclaim nncw our faith, "The enemies ot this failh know- no Gad but force ... destiny has laid upon our country the responsibility of the free world's leadership. "We must be ready to dare all for our country. "We inusl be willing, Individually and as a nation, to accept whatever sacrifices may be required o( us. President Elsenhower's message Is ns direct ns that. There will undoubtedly be much effort to read between ,tbe lines of this speech, or lo read into it meaning which may not be there. For instance, the cynical may say that "lo dare all for our country" means to risk a third world wnr. Or it may be said that "to' accept whatever sacrifices mny be required" means still higher tuxes for still grams. greater foreign aid pro Until President Eisenhower himself puts, such meaning into his take his inaugural message at face vords, the safe thing to do is to specific measures which the new Joint program for peace. For the President proposes, it may he nee- essary to wait still a little longer. The elaboration may come in Mr. Elsenhower's promised State-of-the Union message to Congress. To get some inkling of what these recommendations may be, it Is possible to go back to two previous efforts Mr. Eisenhower made to summarize his views. The first effort was made in his Initial campaign speech, just after lie got the Republican nomination. That was his "non-political" talk JCfore the Veterans of Foreign Wars at Los Angeles, in August. His second summary was in his 'inal campaign broadcast from New York, the night before election. These two statements plus the inaugural address have to be taken together to get a larger view of what Is on President Eisenhower's mind as he tackles this most difficult Job in the world. Trio of Statements Shows Developing Ideas The three statements vary somewhat in content, but they are not Inconsistent. Together they show the President's developing ideas. The first speech was made by a genera turned politician. The second was the statement of a more seasoned political campaigner. The third shows greater maturity and asvare- ness of world responsibility. .Condensed, here are the 10 points he made at Los Angeles: Increase American strength. Win pence'through strength ot the free world. Build a prosperity not based on war. Make equality a living fact for every-American. Extend the security and welfare of the people. Protect earnings from the double toll of high prices and high taxes. Serve the worthy Interests of every group of people. Restore nonesty In government. Insure that those who' wprk for government are loyal. Revive in every American the faith that he can achieve 3 better living for himself and his family. Three months later,- see how this program had been altered slightly for an election-eve pledge to: Serve all tho people, regardless of race, creed or origin. Extend social gains. Restore integrity in government. Eliminate waste in government. Strengthen — not weaken — the laws that protect the worker. Throw full resources into a battle against Inflation. Promote « healthy prosperous equality 'of agriculture, opportunity Make living reality. Stamp out disloyally. Build a firm, consistent foreign policy to attain peace In the world for all people. It is on this last pledge' thai President Eisenhower seems to have built his inaugural message, with Its nine fixed principles: Deter Ihe force's of aggression and promote peace. Never placate an aggressor by trading honor for security. Place the cause of country, before self. Never use slrength lo force American institutions on other people. Help proved friends o: freedom achieve their own security. Foster everywhere increased pro d u : c i i v I t y and profitable trade Strengthen regional security pacts Reject any Idea thiil any-Tace nation is expendable. Strive make the United Nations an Active forci. tJye Doctor Says— BT EDWIN* P JORDAN'. HI.1>. Written for NEA Service They (.'lie NCAA) hai'e attempted to dictate what the public can and cannot see, with little regard 1 for what the public would like to see. — Notre Dame University President Rev. Theodore Hessbrugh on restriction of football television. * * * In the vanguard of America's battle for a frc.e world, you (soldiers In Korean represent the good heart and charity ol the American people. You represent America as a good Saninrilnn. — Francis Cardinal Spellin.iii. * * * I wn.s taking a bath today when suddenly I found myself imitating tht late Dame M«y Whitty. My cat thought I was .crazy and run away. Monologlst Arthur Blake. , . * • * I can't say the Cleveland Indians will bo the strongest learn we'll have to meet. After «)i, everybody like* to beat the Yankees, — New York Yankee .Manager Casey Stengel. * * t 1 have no faith in dictatorship and don't tc- lieve it is n :,ound system. — Egyptian Premier Gen. Mohammed Naguib. The most important heart dis-i ease ot childhood Is rheumatic' fever. Although It does attack grownups, as well, It Is responsible for most cases of heart trouble la children between the ages o( five and 15. Tlie principal complication of rheumatic fever Is certainly heart Irouble, since mast of the other aspects of Ihc disease clear up entirely. It is Irue that many who are attacked by rheumatic fever in not develop permanent heart damage. But because such a high proportion do, the present efforts at reducing the frequency ol rheumatic fever by prevention or trenlment of streptococctc sore throat, and, possibly, the use ot ACTH or cortisone during Us acute stage, carries great importance for the future, i In these ways a great deal of permanent heart damage may be prevented. U should be said, however, that whether ACTH or cortisone will prevent heart Damage even though they do act favorably on the other signs of the disease, is not yet entirely certain. nhcmnalic fever may ntlaclc both the heart muscle Itself and the inner valves ot the heart. Tlie valves which lie belween Ihe heart chambers serve an important purpose in the circulation of Ihc blood. It they are damaged in such a H-ay «s lo cause (he blood to flow backward inlo a chamber which it Is supposed to hnve left. the henrl. ol course, Is subjected to extra strain. Strain of this sort may eventually produce sign* ot wh»l li called heart failure. If, this Is noticed, the heart should be carefully examined to determine the degree or seriousness of the difficulty. In mild cases extensive treatment may not bo necessary. A reduction In the amount of exercise laugh.' South began the comedy b or exertion may be enough lo bidding the hand badly. Three no • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Comedy of Errors Is Bridge Riot Wriflcn for NKA Service By OSWALD JACOBY Today's hand was a comedy errors, and South had the las bring back some reserve strength to the heart, even though Ibis reserve is perhaps not as mnch as that of (he normal heart. Uest Is Needed In more severe cases, of course, not only must more rest be taken and the cause attacked by whatever appropriate measures are available, but also special treatments must be considered. The removal of (luld from the abdominal cavity or Ihe legs, either through a needle or by slim- ulallng the kidneys by drugs, are common lines of treatment. Indeed, the diagnosis and treatment ot heart failure of varying causes and degrees is so Important that It always requires careful study by the physician and complete cooperation between doctor and patient. But It should be remembered that heart failure comes to only a lew victims of rheumatic fever and most get well entirely or have only mile trouble. WIN, PLACE Oft GO: The city cousin uas explaining the mean- Ing of the traffic light signals to his country cousins: When It flash's red, stop;-when it flashcsgreen, fa: when it flashes yellow. 8-to-5 you don't make It." —Madison (6.1) MadUonlan. trump was n bad contract an NORTH 28 V A8-4 » A 7 6 3 2 + 10354 WEST EAST AKQJ62 , (MO 94 » 10 952 410584 * 8 3 SOUTH (D) * A 8 7 3 VK76 » K *KQJ72 Neither side vul. Wcsl North Double Rcdbl. 1 A P.ISS Pass VQJ3 • QJS + A 6 South 1 * Pass 2 N.T. 3 N.T. 2 3 A Pass East Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—A K Laurence Olivier and •, Vivien eigh ivilt do "The King and I" on he Kondon stage next': winter, hey'll warm up their singing voi-. es with vocal coaching this sum- Tier. Worlds," Intended as science-fiction celluloid, now will be ballyhooed 'as "(he outstanding horror film of all time." Producer George Pal's gruesome little men from another planet who Invade Ihe earth, I hear, will make "The Thing" look like a (*iorus boy. Anne Baxter and Producer Paul'' Gregory are huddling on a fall ' road tour. She'll combine musical comedy warbling and hoofing with dramatic skits. Title of the show- "This'is the Ltfe."- Suggested placard . for movie producer's office: "An nHfsi Is a person'who pli himself. A showman is a pi who pleases everybody." every leases iffrson Eyebrow-lifter:. Zsa Zsa Gabor ets a special "ex-wife" rate', at II of Conrad Hilton's hotels: Pat Medina and Arlenc Dahl altle-lt out fnr Fernando -Lamas* flections in a new flicker, ."San- aree," which just hit the cameras. Big question: Will Pat-do the same ff stage? '.-'•'- : "•:• Tearing up star contracts by :conomy-mindcd Hollywood can be ixpenslve. Paramount settled.Jean Arthur's contract for £100,000 'nulelle Ooddard's for $75,000. .But hink. of the money ihey save NOT tarring them in new films. "The.Thing" Pales: Paramount's "War'' of the I-told-you-so department: There's more than a good chance, as hinted a theater TV hookup for this year's hero months ago, that there will be Oscar awards. The decision's now ' up to the major film studios. Dick Conle's wife, Ruth slorey, is up for the starring role lu the Broadway musical, "Maggie." Thin-Clinl Vogue ' Fashion'experts are crediting John Huston witli starting a vo"ue for ihin cotton drawers In "Moulin Rouge" and he thinks they're sexy as all get-out and more eye-popping than the silk ruffles and gnr- - ters added to the French can-can costume by Hollywood and Broadway. • "But I'll tell you something ', about those can-can dancers in^u Toulose-Laulrec's day," he saldJI "When the dance got real excltin",^ the women would Just kick off their panties." The director pooh-poohs'rumors that he 'and Zsa Zsa Gabor caterwauled throughout filming of tho picture. "Zsa Zsa," said Huston, "is « good kid." And just for the record, Lillian Ross, who authored "Picture," tha story of John Huston and the production of "Red Badge of Courage," got to see "Moulin Rouge" before the Hollywood scribes. Joan Rice -r- Maid Marian in 'Robin Hood" and Burt Lancas- ;er's leading lady in "His Majesty • O'keefe" — is dating David Green, son of comedian Harry Green, in London. played the ten, and South once nore played lowl East shifted to hearts, and South von with the king. Declarer then "orced out the ace of clubs and easily took the rest of. the tricks, mking his contract. West should have led a low spade at the second trick. East's play of the nine of spades iridica- ed that he held one higher spade. (East's conventional play was his second-best card In response to an honor led against no-trump.) West should have foreseen the position that actually came about. If West had led a low spade al the second trick, East would have won with the ten and returned the suit. Northing could then stop West from continuing spades until South took his ace. West would regain the lead with the ace of clubs in time to cash the setting trick with his las' spade. ; f 5 Years Ago ,. In At » meeting of the Cherokee patrol of Girl Scout Troop 7, Mary Lynn Jackson presented n flag demonstration nnd Mary Rcichel, Jean Baxter, Marjorie Stevens and Jackje Smith illustrated the use of the compass. Ivy W. Crawford, Mississippi County representative, was principal speaker at . a meeting of tha Business and Professional Woman's Club Monday night at Hotel Noble. Mrs. Elbert Huffman entertained with an afternoon bridge party in compliment to her house guest, Miss Phoebe Enochs, or Horsesnos Lake. . In preparation for her expect^ ed trip to the Coronation next summer, Miss Sarah Trotter is practicing an English accent. Cash on the Line Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 French coin 4 Italian coins 8 Mexican coin 12 Knock lightly 13 Individuals ( 14 Ground 15 Diminutive suffixes 16 Spread 18 Seeing thai 20 Chest rallies 21 Sailor 22 Poems 24 Rodents 26 Slight 27 Health rcsorl 26 Letter part 30 Each (print) 32 Click beetle 34 Official movie examiner 35 Eastern Mediterranean 3 Overturning 4 Defeated one 5 Peruvian Indian K Cause 1 Suffix. 8 En treaties B Nobleman ' 10 Snicker 11 Advantages 17 Threefold 19 Destroys 23 Contests between two 24 SpCcti contest 33 Be effective 25 Mimickcr 36 Dread 40 Slope 27 Male horses 42 ToUils 28 Confined 43 Draw together 29 Wiles 4-1 Arrow poison 31 Dine pigment 46 Hearing organs 47 Tidy 48 Drab color .41 Disorder 50 Employ should have been set, but five clubs (or even six clubs) would have been unbeatable. West continued the comedy by defending the hand badly. Ho just didn't look aheftd. ; West opened the king of spades, East signalling with the nine. West next continued with Ihe queen of spades, and East played the four. When South still refused the trick, West led a small spade. East 36 Unit i>f energy 37 A quarter, two (slang) 39 High in music (Pi.) 40 Secure . 41 Palestine coin 42 Dexlcrily •15 Staggering 49 Abnormal 51 Above (poet.) 52 Ben ring 53 Painful 51 t\o. (Seal) 55 Let it stand 56 Gaelic 57 Pigpen • VERTICAL 1 Simmer 2 Curse

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