The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 1, 1951 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1951
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE EIGHT THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. . . H, W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. FHEDRICK60N, Editor • »AUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager v SI 01 * ™" onal A*'"*}"'* Representatives: i Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit Atlanta. Memphis. BtYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) ., " Mcond cla! » matter at lh« post- office at Blythcvills. Arkansas, under «ct of Coni i«M. October 6, 1917. Member of' The Associated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bjr carrier in the city of Blythcville or an» E!, i ^ .« l ° WD wher * can ' ler ' ervl « 1« m»ln- > Mined. 25c per week, i. By mall, within > .radius of 50 mlloj, »5.00 per jew, (250 for six months, 11.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 ml!« zone, (12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Barbs Carelewnew epoih beauty spot, when they happen to b* picnic spot.. • » • The toHv rfien k known h, (he club, h, be- l»n«. U m » hw (hl . th . <1|lW . u^ be| ^ ^ MM. • . ' • * • Who remember, when girls left horn, so they «ould nnoln * cigoret? «'« a douWe-cro^ « w , ( , htln , Oltn ^ ^ ilv» Moo4 to Hit Red Cr™». • • • Thre. Uiounnd people atfcnded » wedding in 0«lifornl«-and nobody noticed what th. groom WM .we* ring. Japan Earned Liberal Peace Germany, as Yet, Has Not Ag talkg progress in Bonn looking toward a "peace contract" for Western Germany, Allied statesmen need to remind themselves steadily that this is not Japan »1| over again. The Japanese won a'coricilialoi-y peace treaty because they earned it. They had taken important steps on Die road toward democracy. And they had aligned their, strategic Islands unmistakably on the side of the West in the stride •Kainat communism. There was no significant; opposition voice in Japan to thin oourae. The.Rtory is not exactly the same in Germany. Tu be sure, Chancellor Ada; n«u«r eeem* thoroughly genuine in his •spousal of the West's cause, and he is now working earnestly for the adoption of the peace contract proposals set forth in Washington. There can be little doubt, either, that Germans prefer the West to life with Joseph Stalin's Soviet Union. Sentiment /or communism in Western Germany is not strong. But there are many elements among the defeated Germans who do not approach relations with the \Vest in a fitting spirit of fairness and honest humility. Mostly, these are neo-Nazi groups busy fanning the .sliil-bunm.g nationalist flames. Yet, unfortunately, they also include some members of the German socialist Party, the Social Democrats—not the least of which is the party leader, Kurt Schumacher. Veteran observers appear to agree that Schumacher's devotion to liberal goals cannot be questioned. But on the other hand, long attention to' his public pronouncements makes evident a persistently powerful nationalistic tone winch cannot help but cast suspicion on nis general motives. Schumacher, in theory a friend of the West, contrives in virtually every instance to find something wrong with Allied proposals for Germany's future. No sensible people expect a defeated nation to love its conquerors, nor to pass by opportunities to complain. But neither do they look for such arrogance and unfair demand as we have had from Schumacher at every stage. He is now committed to opposing the peace contract terms currently under discussion. Whatever the avowed purity of his Purpose, the effect of his position is clearly damaging t o the West's efforts to forge a solid European front against Russia. We need Germany in this bitter contest, and thus must give more ground than we might otherwise wish to yield At lhat day .hall » „„„ Io4)k j, W| Mlkw> and hit tret shall h»ve rnpecl to I he Holy One ft Iwael.—lulah 11:7. * • ' * The olrter I grow-and i now stand upon the brink of eternity—the more comes back to me that Kntenw in the Matechlsm which I learned when a child, and the fuller and deeper it* meaning becomes, "What Is the chief end of man? To glor- Hy God and enjoy Him forever."-Thoma» Darlyle. to people who *o recently swaggered across a continent In brutal conquest. But we do not ne«d th« Germans «o badly that we must endure new bulryv ing. H is quite proper for u» to remind the Germans that they lost the war, that many of them were horribly bestial in prosecuting it, and that they cannot expect in a short space ot six year* to find the rest of the world forgetting what they did. They must earn their way back into the family of honomblt nations. Maybe They Had The Right Idea Four unarmed South Korean soldiert wandered into the neutral ? , O n« around Kaesongr the oilier day. They were a DDT squad. The United Nation! command declare* these fellows wandered over ths line by accident. Even the cynically skeptical Communist negotiators accept thin •toi'y. But we incline to a different view. We think the four knew what they were doing. They know where the insects are. Views of Others Army's Man-Power Jam New restrictions on draft deferments are expected as ths armed forcet enlarge their callupt this autumn and winter. A selective service spokesman hta explained Ui« anticipated change in regulation br laying tliat it will be difficult, to find 40.000 or SO.OOO men « month with only about 1,000,000 of the 18-1/J year old* entering th< man-power pool annually and the armed force, rejecting about 60 per Milt of those called up. The military establishment want* 46,000 in October. As a regular thing It cannot get that many without restricting deferment* but also lowering the physical and mental standards for inductees. I*a than 86,000 are reaching military ag« on a monthly basis, and th. 80 per cent rejections leave only about 34.DOO available, Including deferment* for education and essential work. Whatever Is done bo bring «p the number of military availablet, It Is quite clear that with the presently high rejection rate, selection service has little resemblance to universal military service and obviously Is no substitute nfc all for tin long projected universal military training for American youth. Apparently the armed services are in no hurry to Inckle the problem of training and using for noncombnt duty any large block of the young men who fail to meet the current standnrds for induction. But as long as they do not they must • xpect difficulties from time to time in finding mnn power for the 3,500,000-man military establishment that we expect to maintain. —NEW ORLEANS TIME8-PICAYUNB By Default The News would be remlst not to acknowledge the readiness with which Indiana's fen. Homer Capchart expressed personal willingness to appear on a TV debate with president Truman on the nature and effect* of the whole control bill, with no coaching. The President had publicized his letter to Cnpoharl in which he stated baldly that the Senator did not understand hi. own amendment lo the bill. The News, skeptical thai Mr. Truman understands the bill .suggested that the TV debate would be a fair test . Mr. Truman being silent, presumably th. Senator wins be clefoult. Only there is no prize In victory, u would be a great contribution to government if our American presidents, who cus- lommily speak without anybody being able lo challenge, would appear and answer questions. But they will not do so. The presidency it political capital. The President has a canned speech written for him delivers it. His party could put up somebody'who knows what It is ail about to do the talking but the somebody would be just another person. How many times did you ever listen to Sen Harry Truman? Or put faith in what he said? —DALLAS MORNING NEWS • ——••—^»«, An Old Story, But Still New tfwe SO THEY SAY There is ... entirely too much crime of a violent character perpetrated by college boyg. These activities are the result of a lack of control at the college Icvel.-J. Edgar Hoover, FBI director. * • » Retire? Why, boy. I'm young at 83! I'll retire when I'm old.-Daniel Oreenwald, "dean" o( New York auctioneers. * « • We can look forward with assurance toward the conquering and alleviation of many ot our remaining physical ills when the chemistry (of lile processes in plants and animals) is more fully understood.—Dr. N. Howcll Furman, of Princeton University. » » « We ought to cut out economic aid to Europe • . .those countries are already up to about U* per cent of their pre-war production capacity. If they can't stand on their tcet now, there is no u.'e kidding ourselves Into thinking they will do it later.-Sen. Waller F. George (D., Ga.). * » * The advice t give to young people is to study the labor movement, study It and then join tn th« great work it is doing.—Maurice Tobln, Secretary of Labor. LM» OF THAT WTO • cue LIVES ?«ju OOOHTA BE Cf , ^/ UMB tyfr m- Peter tdson't Washington Co/urn Italian Peace Treaty Is Proving Stumbling Block to Eisenhower WASHINGTON (NEA)—How to revise the Italian peace treaty is the number one International issue In Washington this week. Main reason for wanting to revise the treaty Ls to permit greater Italian rearmnmen and a larger Italian troop contribution to Genera Eisenhower's European army. The treaty limits Italy/s navy to two battle- «^ OU ^C: ers and auxiliary vessels. Italy is prohibited from building any new warships, aircraft carriers and submarines. The navy Is limited to 25.000 men. Italy's air force Is limited to 23000 men, 200 fighter aircraft and 1M transport planes. The army Is limited to 250,000 men and 200 tanks. These/ forces are obviously too small tor Italy's own defense In case of Communist aggression. Revision of these restrictions is ths principal business which has brought Italy's Prime Minister Alcid. de Qasperi to Washington. He Is also here to talk about settlement of the Trieste dispute with Yugoslavia, increasing Italian' emigration to reduce its unemployment admission of Italy to the United Nations and grentcr cooperation of Italy with other western European countries to promote economic development and a higher standard of living. If Premier At Gasperi could Just lake home with him an answer to the treaty revision question, his trip would be worth while. If he doesn't get this answer, nbont all he stands to lake home are good wishes and continued moral support from the American -government for the Ital- ian government. How Can Trealj Be At the start of Premier de Gasperi's talks with U. s. officials in Washington, international lawyers were pretty much up in the air and arguing among themselves over how the Italian peace treaty of 1947 could be revised. That Is legally. It could of course be renounced and a new treaty drawn up, without the arms restrictions. That's probably the way the Russians would do it, if it was to their advantage. But that's dirty diplomacy Treaties are made to be kept, not broken. The Italian treaty was signed by 20 allied powers. Three of them are Communist countries — Soviet Russia, White Russia and the Ukraine. Yugoslavia has broken with the Russians and the Russians aren't speaking to Nationalist China. Trying to get these five and the 15 other powers who are still allied to sit, down In a ne wpeace conference Is of course out of the question. The treaty itself makes little pro- •ision for revision. For the first IB months after the treaty WES: signed, the Big Four Ambassadors in Rome represented the allied powers in interpreting the treaty and dealing with the lew Italian government. That period has now long since passed. Article 87 of the treaty provides hat nny dispute concerning interrelation or execution of the treaty shall be relcrred to the Big Four Ambassadors. If they cannot settle :he dispute within two months It Is then referred to a two-member commission. If this commission dees not settle the dispute within one nonth. a third member mav be lamed by the UN Secretary General. But again, the rearmament question does not constitute a dispute over interpretation or execution of the Italian treaty. So this machinery can't be used. Treaty Makes No Provision For Revision What it boils down to Is that th treaty, negotiated during the ter of James F. Byrnes as Secretar of State, made no provision at a for revision. The allied powe would appear to be stuck with until some bright boy finds a wa out. . There it an interesting mor connected witii this. Suppose thi in 1946 Russia had agreed to German peace treaty on terms sin ilar to the Italian treaty. In th spring of 19W, Secretary Byrnes o: fered the Russians a 25-year guar anl*e against German rearmamen Russia's Foreign Minister Moloto turned it down, holding out for W-year guarantee and HO billlo reparations. But suppose the Russians ha taken the 25-year guarantee olfer ed by Secretary Byrnes. If the had, there would be even les chance lor getting German troo components In the European aim than there is for getting more Ital Ian divisions under General Eiscn hower. One solution now suggested is t have the Italians "volunteer" fo service under Ike, the same wa the Chinese Reds "volunteered" fo service In Korea. Another pitch might be to "ne gotlate" a new treaty with Italy the way the Japanese peace treat was handled, without a peace con ference. Or a new "peace contract might be made with Italy, ns now being considered for Germany. Sti: another possibility is to throw th whole question into the United Na tions. MONDAY, OCTOBER 1. » 8l once over lightly- A. A.Fre*1e*M» The cash value of our anem dollar may be > feeble thing bi th« squabbles over ownership o Jlven numbers of said buck are be Doming equal to and easily con lused with procedures expending Por a fleeting moment the othc day, i almost shed a big, jalty tea IN HOLLYWOOD BT F.RSK1NE JOHNSON NBA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA)—Guys nnd Dolls. Make way for the iic\v a- rding. shoolin', ropin* John Lund There was a steady diet of draw- Ing room parts for John until he bolted Paramount and took to the .ilains us a free-lance star in Ul's The Battle of Apache Pass" and 'Bronco Buster." But he still Isn't sure about himself astride a Hollywood nag. "In one picture they switched lOrses on me and gave me a big wild one." he grimaced. "In the ntddtc of my big dramatic scene the horse reared. I looked down and said In a high, falsetto voice •You stop that now." Vera-Ellen is sounding off on her determination to run Grccr Garsou some competition as a dramatic actress. Coming \ip for her when she completes her footwork with Fred Astalre in "Belle of New York- is "Glory Alley," a movie without a sisle bit ol toe-tapping, and Vera says: "The ethlbllcirt «ked the sturtio to *lve mr parls with more acting. I figure the lime to try ts when they want U. You force it otherwise." Marriage lor Vera, who has Inspired more than one swam to bend the knee? "I'm not looking fo love. If it happens—fine." Wants Serious Roles Clifton Webb has juked his bosses at Fox for a dramatic story In which he can discard the pursed- lip look, the lofty eyebrows and the "You peasants" air. From the first "Mr. Belvedere" to his current "Elopement." ihe Be* HOLLYWOOD a* Pace U 15 Years Ago In Blytheville Bennie Hcssie nnd Charley Barker shared honors in the poultry show of the Mississippi county Fair yesterday. George Workman, Jr., was taken to Campbell's Clinic after breaking his arm and shoulder In a tali from a boxcar. J. C. fails, Jr., has departed for Gulfuort. Miss., where he will attend Gulf Coast :\iiiiiaty Academy. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSW.4LD .IACOBT Written for NEA Service This Hand Caused Lots of Confusion When the hand shown today was Slaved in the national championships at Washington. D. C.. two months ago, nearly every player who held the south cards became declarer at a contract of three no- tnimp. Most of them lived to re- grot It. The South hand Is a perfectly normal, but minimum, opening bid of one club. The trouble arises when \Vest ovcrcalls and North follows with a resonse or two diamonds. What should South do then? If he lids two vio-lnimp. he suggests a better hand than he really holds. The oniy other possibility, two spade*. U even worse, iinc« it Indi- catcs a good hand (which South doesn't have) and denies stopper in hearts (which South does have) Willingly or unwillingly, e acl South went to two no-trump, aftei which a raise by North to three no trump brought the bidding lo an end. The final contract wasn't par tlcularly sour, since It depends only on rinding the king of diamonds in the West hand. At most tables the play was shor and sharp. West opened the jack of hearts, and South won with the queen. South then took the dia ~ —i NOKTR » AQJSSI W«ST 4K8I BAST AOJT *107I «K54 SOUTH (») 4A105J VKQJ 4>87 Neither «M« vnl. We* North 3N.T. Pw« P» J NT. Put Past Openlnj lead—« I mond lincspe, and East triumphantly won with the king. A heart return hen allowed West lo run lour more Iricks. .setting the contract. South could easily win the rest with top « r i V?k th .? bhcl! sults snd lhe rest of the diamonds. At a few tables the result was even worse for poor South. He managed to go down three tricks Instead of only one. u w « Just a question of running up against a defender who WM willing to |iv« south enough Th. DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M D Written for NBA Service A conscientious businessman who wants to keephimself In th est possible health for the sak f his family and his buslnes ssociates. wants to know how otic ? should visit his doctor and hav routine physical examination Th uestion is a good one but th rawer is difficult. A routine physical examination annot absolutely (fiiarantee health or even always prove that n bscure disorder is present. Nevertheless this does not mean lat the periodic physical checkui not worth-while. How often i hould take place depends upon ie age and physical condition o he patient, hi s occupation, and th udgment of the physician What tests should be made a he time also have to be left to the nystcian, since it Is Impossible to i e ^ Ver ^ emeelv * t >te test which m the books. From the patient' omt of view, therefore, he or she ust take the advice of the physi an, consulted with regard to how tten routine checkups should be ,nsfsl. and °' Wha ' they «"»** A person who visits the doctor "gularly should report any symn- ms or iusplcious signs which de- Tss I"™ ' he ' aSfc visit - Galn Examination of the blood nres- ire; should be included In cverj utme examination of grownups few simple laboratory tests on e blood and urine are RI lade also. Many Special Test, UP to this point, the routine pnysical examination Is fairly 5 im"£• "<»«ver, there are so many oeclal tests possible that It would ot be practical to apply them to »ery person once or twice a year How often, for example, should . be necessary to take a basa jetabohc test, an X-ray of the stomach, an electrocardiogram, or "•caminatton of the chemistry of ,, " •""- viiciuifttiv Ul the blood? Such tests as these cannot be included in routine examinations unless there is some particular reason to do so They would cost too much and take too "iuch time. The use of reasonable methods ol phiysical examination and such tests as seem to be Indicated reveal many disease conditions In their early stages. This, of course is of enormous help In treatment as almost anything is easier to cure at the beginning than when It is far advanced. rope to hang himself. At the second trick South led a low diamond and finessed dummy's jueeu. And a few East players refused the trick: without the slightest hesitation! A very simple defensive play, which can hardly lose and will often gain. Declarer naturally gets ambitious »hen he thinks the diamond fi- h%h ° nsidc ' He gets to his han(J h the ace of spades and repeats he dimand finesse. Then East takes the ta,g of diamonds, whereupon the defenders can take not only four heart tricks but also two spad J f "?' monetllr y difficulties a pie of branches of government having. It took a while toiSp the Issue from the confusion, but won appeared that the issue confusion. It still isn't clear er it's confused confusion o using confusion and I don't " getung a " ttle Well, it seenu that In the mldstl of probes about gifts and bribe.! ana suspended Internal Revenue! colUctors and hard-tlmes storied from congressmen, the Senate up* I and votes to unexcmpt taxwise thel expense accounts of Harry T., Veepl Albcn and all lawgivers. f This was a bit of a surprise, con-1 slderlng the sad tales some ccn-l •jressmen had been disjwmmgl 'bout the dimculty M existing oil wages that yokels such PS I contemplate with a dark green envy • Then, before the Senate has half I .chance to cop a decent headline! •ith this move, Harry Truman ask.f Congress to whip up a law requir-l mg all federal f o i k _ elected, ap-l pointed, hired or in-Iaws-to lull publicly their sources of incomdftl It's over 110,000. TPI Needless to say. a goodly number f m Congress gagged on this morsel But, in the House, the boys got! their strength back long enough I later In the day to assuage their I aching paychecks by voting to gjy»l each member and committee Ux»\ with which to procure "electrics! or mechanical" office equipment I All in all, It was quite a day Jor the lawmakers. But by the time one gets the algebraic sum of .111 this toted up, one finds the minus, es prevailing. In the first place, the Senate. In I being harsh with currently tax-Ire, expense allowances, set the execution date for such exemptions u Jan. 3, 1953. By this considerably! future date, either the need for tax I •evenue will have been abated tof he point where Senators will feel I ree to restore the exemptions or| ta the meantime they vote them- I selves raises to cover this loss in I net Income. Assuming, that Is, House conferees amen this amend- • ment to the tax bill, and I douit hat they will. Congressional committee* are low laboring over a separate*}!! to raise lawmakers' salaries-^eems hese guys are hell-bent on avoid- ng re-election—so the odds favor* at least a third of the above crys-l al-gazing. Harry Truman's maEnanimou esture In seeking an annual x-ray f official bank accounts Is pureijt political rocket fired to divert at4 ention from his threadbare de-j enses. We elect us a president ne* 'ear. and everything coming frcm Harry and the boys from now tili next November must be filtered. hrough this fact In order to siitl he nuggets out of the mud. Even if Congress would go along 'ith this, which is as unlikely si n income tax reduction, such a Ia» •ould be roughly as enforceable a*a rohibition. The net result would e to learn several new ways to ':in an old cat. When so many private citizens re lymg through their dentures to ie Internal Revenue Bureau dgh larch 15, it's somewhat ridicuKa o expect a candid admission of ev- ry.Incoming dime from one partic- iar group. Deposit slips, cancelled leeks and signed receipts are not enerally associated with bribes and o Form low hints much about th« ontents of one's deposit box mat- ess or sock. Anyway, Harry's suggestion Is k ocfc from a man in a helluva assy house. Cultural Centa HORIZONTAL I Depicted famous cultural center, the British . 7 It is located in • 13 Interstice 14 Sedative 15 Uncooked 16 Daughter of Tantalus 18 Falsehood 19 Atop 20 Touch Ing 22 Hypothetical force 13 French river 25 Demolish 27 Fasten 28 Retired 29 Parent SO Written form of Mistci 31 Not (prefix) 32 Italian river 33 Nimbus 25 Narrow way 38 Baking compartment In a stove 59 Paradise 40 Month (ab.) 41 Egyptian beetle! 47 Near 48 Per form 50 Japanese seaport M Exist 52 French painter M Click beetle U Root form of * word S7 Snow VERTICAL 1 Abandon 2 Astronomy muse 3 Stitch 4 Daybreak (comb, form) 5 Forearm bone € Principal 7 Part of ear 8 Unclose 9 Nickel (symbol) 10 Split, pulse 11 Indolent 12 Required 17 Giant king of Bashan 20 Columns shaped Uk* men 21 Crushes 24 Figure of speech 26 At large 33 Tribute 34 Shore bird 36 Closer 37 Comes in 42 Lake in Italy 43 Solar disk 44 Sun god 4 5 Greek god oJ war 46 Mass < 49 Attempt 51 Goddess of infatuation 53 Mystic ejaculation 55 Three-toed sloth iltiif'-'lr^-t^-r

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free