The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 29, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, October 29, 1951
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PAGE FOUR BtTTHBVlLLE (ARK.) COWRTBR NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH* COURIER STW8 CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher ' IAXXY A. H AIMS. Awtstant Publliher A. A. FREDRIC1C6ON, Editor HAUL O. HUMAN Admtislnt Manater (ol« Nation*) Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chka|°. Detroit. Atlanta, UemphU- • Entered » Kcond cla« nutter »t th« po«t- otlke at B!)'th«vlll«, Arkansas, under act at Con- treu, October S, 1817. Member of Th» Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES; By carrier In the city «J Blylhevllle or taj suburban town when carrier i*rvlc« U maintained, 2ic per week By mail, within a radius or 50 miles, 15.00 per year, »2.50 for »u months. 1126 tor three monthi; by mail outside 50 mil* lone. »12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations For he flatlerclh himself In h!i own tin, unlll hk Iniquity be found to be hateful.—Pialmi M:I, • * * An egoist will always spe«k of himself, either In praise or in censure, but a modest man ever shuns making himself the subject of hU conversi- tion.—La Bruyere. Barbs Fewer men are tied to the wife's apron itrfngi these days because fewer women have time to weal' aproni. • ' * • H you can grow the biggest rabtage this year you're entitled t« hate a iwel! head. • » » Newlyweds should start with a small home, says a woman's psje writer. So there-won't be much room for argument? » • . fttkt wh« a*r« money by not Uklng a vacation ««w» a M« roll b better than a loaf. • '• ' * * , The French burlesque troupe stranded in Italy probably had to leg it home. Only If Reds Honestly Seek Peace Can UN Be Universal Prim* Minister Nehru of India believes th« United Nations nhotilH be reorganized to give it "wider appeal and n firmer grasp of reality." "It w*« meant to be a universal or- IHiiMtion," he said, "H ia something I«M BOW." Certainly as cpnceive^j at San Frand»co the UN was intendM to be univer- ul. That it is not now is due entirely to the refusal of the Soviet Union to work honwtly for the fulfillment of the UN's obje«tiven of peace and justice. Nehru ia right when he declares the UN today less than universal. But he is wrong when he imagines anything can be done about it in a world that con- taini Russian Communism. " No world organization that this or any other imagination could invent would serve properly as a universal peace agency »o long as Russia" is irrevocably committed to the sabotage of genuine peace. The sincerity of all its members is an inescapable fundamental in any international organization. And the Kremlin ii not sincere. Without the honest devotion of all parties, how then could the UN be made to function better on a universal level? Nehru does not face that issue. He implies that the UN has become a sound- ^ing board for the West; it's obvious, too, he is thinking of its refusal to-admit Red China. But how could the UN behave otherwise—given the unchanging Soviet attitude? To "widen the appeal" of the UN under existing conditions couhl only mean to make major concessions to the Russian view point. But every move Moscow has made since the Cold War began makes it evident that such concessions would not be taken as a prelude to a real understanding. They would be sci/.ed upon for Communism's advantage, and ; they would be followed by the new demands for other concessions. Russia did not .join tlie UN out of devotion to peace. H joined because it saw in such membership a capital opportunity to propagandize and to impede the free world's earnest endeavors toward a more orderly existence. To the Kremiin, the UN is merely one more front iu a many-sided campaign against free men. Nehru beys the question when he assumes the UN can be successfully reorganized with a wrecker in its midst. It is he, not the UN, who needs a firmer grasp on reality. The United Nations may become * truly universal body when circumstances of increased Western strength force Russia to abandon or drastically modify its plans for cpr.quest of the globe. Until that time, it can only be as un.ivnr.sal as those nation* which aincerly seek peace. In the interval, the t*«k of the peace- loving countries'is to make th« UN »erv« their collective purpose «i effectively ai possible under handicap. What is important at this stage U not a sterile insistence upon a universality that spells inaction, but positive, coordinated measures for peace by those who believe in it. The UN was created to help preserve the peace, not to bring all the nations of the earth together in endless discussion signifying nothing. Something the Tax Law Writers Didn't Anticipate Thky-four persons in Georgia are dead from having imbided in a concoction of well water and denatured alcohol. The mixture was not by-product of any individual's thirst. It was brewed by bootleggers and sold as bona fide whiskey. The 32 Negro and two while customers paid with their lives. There is no intelligence in attempting to apply any prohibition arguments to this matter. The issue is far different. This would have happened during a "dry" period and not envinced as much surprise or interest, for bootlegging is a known handmaiden of prohibition. But what inspires bootleggers to operate when liquor may be obtained legally and what provokes people to purchase these illicit concoctions? The American penchant for bargain-hunting is not to he overlooked. The price of legal liquor has been raised steadily, not by the manufacturers but by Congress and many state legislatures. Cigarettes and liquor have been favorite tax targets on the theory that they Hie luxuries and persons who can afford to indulge in them can well afford the extra cost. There appears ,to be a limit to everything, however, including the amount a. person will pay for any given item before turning to a cheaper substitute. Until such lime as human nature can be legislated, this will happen. Already liquor taxation seems to have reached the point of distinctly diminishing returns. Views of Others Put a Strong Boss A > Over Revenue Agents The boys in the Internal Revenue Department who are caught long on caslj."ir« saying th«y won it playing poker mid betting bri horses, some of tht agents have protlleil 13,000 to 14:000 a year. Now that the squeeze Li on, Ihty say they gol it filling flushes and picking the right ponlM. Inert ar« two *»>'«, and only two. for a m«n to win year after year at poker. H« can crook the game himself or play with men who, for reasons of their own, let him win. There Is one way lor him to win on the horsei. He can know some men »ho want to illp him some money, but won't oiler it to him In open graft. So lie permits them to lay bets for him and, alter the race ts won, tell him the name of the winning horse he bet on. A man who plays cards and horvei «nrl wins consistently, yet says he does 'it honestly, probably is lying. Let us say quickly thai we have faith In thf. Internal Revenue Department ax a whole and re.spect for Ms audits as a whole. Smut from a few rascal! hai not rubbed off on the reputations ot ihe honest men who work (or the dep»rtmellt and honorably serve the people. However, we want to be cerlain thai there are no more rotlcn apples in the barrel. We are concerned about these men who llgure our taxes? and lell us how much we owe. For the gu»rintee of their adulU aurt the protection of our purses, we suggest that a strong man be put in charge of "11 agents. No widespread tccusation of graft has talnleil the FBI. That Is became ihcre is a man In control who is watchful auci stern. Find another Edsar Hoover ind give him real power apart from all politics in the Internal Revenue Department. Such » nun in such a position would strengthen our fallh in our government. —ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY It's been my observation that the animals ae eat to get protein from do not eat protein themselves. And Ihe animals who <to are mean-tcm- P"rcd.—Gloria Swamon. movie actress, on nutrl- llon. * « * We don'l have to match our enemies msn for man. We aren't going to dance with Ihem.— Hobert A. Lovett, secretary of defense. * • « I Tn tht ca.se of Russia, tht greatest threat if the submarine. I don't think it Is quite generally appreciated that we pretty nearly lost both World War 1 and World Wnr n through' thu submarine business.—Adm. W. M. Fechtcler, chief of naval operations. * • » White House favoritism indicates Hit Truman Fair Dtal Is well on the road to becoming the 'Fair steal."—Sen. Karl E. Mundt IR., S.D.). ToktltAwoyf SHAPE Playing for Time Needed To Build Defense Force for West 'eter Edson's Washington Column— PARIS. <NEA)-JAMAG advised "Bey by one of his own officers on a program of] stuff organization. After it was all ....._.. ,, over aenera] Handy nsf .., com pliment you on your presentation," said the general, "because I didn't see how you could ever straighten out that barrel of worms." Barrel of worms Is right, and that nickname has stuck. Eisenhower Vetoes Use of Abbreviations Oen. Dwight D. Eisenhower—on whom they have trie.d to hang the -..-, --.- .„. country X after itting a directive from JCSRE. It n previously approved by and SHAPE. MAPAQ In having had Its PLANAT carefully workout all the details. They were also screen«l by SUS- REP and coordinated with Washington through ISAC, although t this organization ' is soon to be re— _ placed by MSA Peter Edwm after it fakes over he ECA functions. If the new military assistance irogram In Europe bogs down, [he kbove paragraph may explain one reason why. For a maze of international bureaucracy has now been mposed on the European rearmament program by the no-doubt well-meaning, but red-tape-bound officials who have been assigned he job of making Weslern Europe »afe against Communist aggression. Every visitor who comes to Europe to see what's going on In MDAP—pardon, the Mutual De- ense Assistance Program—has to ipend most of one morning being 'briefed" on organization. Until he earna what all the international alphabetical designations mean, he can't find his way around. Tlie story Is lold that Gen. Thomas T. Handy. Commander of ^J. S deliver it to troops In Hie field. Vet the civilians and officers who run this new machinery say that all their seemingly complex bureaucratic structure is absolutely necessary. They're running a much tighter oneration than Lend-Lease. System Has Much Less Waste There's much less waste in it. It isn't as complex as it looks on the chart. And In the end it saves ""^ '""*"• the taxpayers money. Most ol the nee d!essly. Allied Commander, have no more of oiT^.i.c, ,„ " —-| con 8"Mm*n who have heard that faAt/cER (Supreme argument go away saying that if around his headquarters and in his paperwork than i« absolutely necessary-. He does stick to SHAPE—Supreme Headquarters, Allied Powers in Europe: Otherwise he has told [his start officers that if some organization isn't Important enough to have its full name written out In reports to him, never mind mentioning It.- One of the big charts put on an ease! to brief visiting firemen shows the steps through which the papers have to pass in gelling some airplanes or tanks or bazookas or whatever It may be.that some country over here needs. II lists 11 distinct operations. In this process the papers have to go through each of the main offices two or three times, and they make two or three round- trips across the ocean. Record for the course Is said to be four months. This is Just for handling the paperwork, up to the point of Jetting the contract. This was for an order on which them was ex- Euronel will that's what it takes, to economlz this business " ' - . . . .j..., ~.« c , „,, yi.uun uicio was ex- forces in Europe—(Oh, all right, itrcme urgency. It docs not include cull him EUCOM. and et Into the the tim i call him EUCOM. and get Into the spirit of the thing). Anyway. General Handy was being brfcfcd one the time it takes to manufacture whatever It Is that's being ordered, nor to ship it across the ocean and on, here organizations that are now saving Europe. MAPAG— Military Assistance Program Advisory Group. JAMAG— Joint Allied Military Assistance Group. MAAG — Military Assistance Advisory Group. (One for every country.) SUSREP— Supreme U. S. Repre- once over lightly- By A. A. me t 1 " 0 ^ 1 "* tirCl k ' drtl "' 00mUU °' h<Uh lelt Ovei ' '"><» Saturday.' mercial aS ncfe's 0n "' "" Am " 1Ca " f*™^ r « solidifying various co«- As I said Saturday, any press agent who complains that there are only 52 weeks In a year-and all have been used by, competitors is eligible lor immediate demotion to writer of hemorrhoid linamejit ad copy. igent industry that requires ih» jervlces of a fractionally-clad young emale for pictorial purposes Example of both of the above pe- JUliarihcs is th« current National' Apple Week. CDidn't know you were smack In the middle ol Na- ie^mor^SVKy ££ ™™» *^^ ing In Imagination. As a matter of fact, no strict limitations of time are Imposed, for 10-day and 14-day "weeks" are relatively common. Believe me. the unions don't like this a bit but after all it's still Iree country notwithstanding the ambitions of many. Also mentioned day before yesterday u-.is Ihe by-law of tlie pi-ess The DOCTOR SAYS B.v EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.I). Written for NEA Service The season for common colds is here again. No doubt, it will be accompanied as usual by new announcements of the best cure yet. At any rate, it is a sure bet that millions and millions of dollars will be spent for drugs, vitamins, nose- dj-ops, and the like, which may or may not have any effect on the cold. There Is no sure way of Awarding ofr a cold in modern society. Most colds develop after contact .with someone who already has one'and since It Is impossible-to ^make hermits ol ourselves, there are only a, few things which can be done to lessen the risk of catching the common cold. The most important is to avoid exposure to those who already have this type of infection—especially when a cold Is Just starting. Public places, such as street cars and moving-picture theaters, almost always have one or two people in them who are coming down with or recovering from a cold. If we cnn keep out of these places when colds are frequent there would almost certainly be fewer attacks. But the person who has a cold could help most by not exposing others . Although most colds seem to be definitely spread by contact, a word must be said about the additional the first paragraph of this dispatch and others they may encounter later °r . . sentative In Europe. (Charles Deputy Secretary SpofTord, , State, headquarters In London.1 M. of , London.1 PI.ANAT— Planning Committee for North Atlantic Treaty Organization. MILKEP -Chief U. S. Military Representative. (General Handy.) JCSRE — Joint Committee, Special Representatives, Europe. (General Handy, Air Force General Norstad and Admiral Carney.) ISAC — Interdepartmental Security Advisory Committee (Washington). IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKTNE JOHNSON NEA Slaff Corrfipondent spades, exactly as he or she been taught from childhood. HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — Exclii-, engaged to Hilton a mcnth ago. She lively Yours: Scenes for a Holly- will he known as Betsy von Second- wood movie satire on communism berg, were filmed in the Russian zone of] PLANS GALORE Vienna, it now can be told, and! Newlyweds Howard Duff and Ida there will be red faces on the Reds i Lupino have more joint movie plans when the word gets around In the | it now can he told, than Wald- "j-emlin. j Krasna. One is for Howard to star Vivrr.-x LiiuUurs and a camera r 'n Ida's production. "The Man Who crex- [ni.Klftl (lie Red zone for three Talked to God." Another plan calls Itoiirs this summer lor a sequence j tor Duff to direct a picture for the tn thi! anil-Communist film, "No I See HOLLYWOOD on Pa« Jl Time tor Flowers." ! Producer Mori Brlskin and bis ' associate, Maurle Suess. who made ; the film In Vienna's British and; U. S. zones, unzipped their lips about tooling the Russians now[ that the film's negative is sale In; Hollywood. "The Ruioian.^." Suess said, "uev- did discover that we were mak- g an anti-Communist film be- JACOBY~ ON BRIDGE By O.S1VAI.I) JACOBY j Written for SKA Service Don't Be Shaken By Unusual Hands had "The lead of the ten of spades allowed South to make the contract NORTH »KQ4I . VJ 1098 « None 4> AQJ 108 WEST (D) *1C8 VK3 » A 107654 *432 BAST SOUTH *97«J V AQ64J »QJB832 +K5 Pau I* East-West vul. North Bui I A 1 • IV Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 4> A 4* time. But If they get wet feet or sit in a draft they are much more likely to conic down with a cold RESISTANCE DROPS Some people claim wet feet or drafts do not bother then). However, wet feet or exposure to drafts Is followed by a cold too often in too many people to be scoffer 1 , at. Probably the reason for this asso- S« DOCTOR SAYS on Page IS 15 Yean,, Ago In B/ythevi/ie— Mississippi county ginned 129.575 running bales of lint cotton, ex^ elusive of limers. from the 1936 crop prior to October 18. Last, year the county ginned 61,081 bales prior to October is. Harry cioyd and Jerry Cohen, each with U honor points, led the senior high school in scholarship for the Hrst six weeks of the present school year. Sue Ramey. with lO'.j points, was next, and Betty Eberdt vas fourth with 9',^ honor points Mrs. J. T. Collins, who rjad pltm- led to leave with a tew day to; Wheatland, Calif., where she is to nake her home, has postponed- her departure for some time so as wind up her business here. ion. We shot the [ew scenes wej no ]^ needed in the Red zone and got cut 1 jj 00(! of Broc' of four hearts. Dummy put up the I queen of spades, and East won with 'i the ace. East had to return a spade. I since otherwise South would de... i 'yn. "and in all that time I had always heard that Ihe correct card lo There will be no splashing around i lead from a douMeton was the high- in a portable tank at the London '. er card ot the t*o. I was brought Pflliariilmi nt- Mem.-hr.r« frtr ITcfhnr^Iln nn fhaf ariv{-j> aw*l T 1.-..- _, have al- >alladium or elsewhere for Esther j »P on that arlvlce, and I have Williams tor at least five years. I ways give'n It to my own pupils. >ici.Mn!T n,n*A>.~ ~i nni oniiac&^a) "You can therefore under5ta i why I felt that the world was com- Ing to an curt when this hand came Pa Will! Ducking rumors of an> aquacade) "You can ^therefore understand tour. Esther told me: j wn >' I 'elt that the world was com"I Just signed a new 10-year con-, '"S to an curt when this hand came tract at MOM. The last five years 1 al011 * '" my regular duplicate game of the contract permits me sljci at lhc st - George. A feller doesn't months oil each year to go on lour I k " ow wllBt to believe any more if it I want to. I m not even thinking ! tnls sort of tllln 8 « n happen, about a Unir until then." I At "j 1 tabll ' s w&st opened the ace of diamonds and dummy rutf- Jce Pasternak's turned velop the clubs and get rid of two spades on dummy's extra clubs. If East returned the jack of spades. Sonth's nine would be high; and if East returned his low spade. South could put up the nine to win the trick. , "The contract would be beaten if West led the eight of spades instead of the ten. Dummy would play the queen, and East would take the ace. East would then return the low spade, and West's ten would force out dummy's king. Then East would have the jack of spades to cash you can count this day a profitable one.) N.A.W. got off to a rouslnr •tart with the help of a fascinating Jit of artwork distributed by NEA relephoto. SURPRISINGLY ENOUGH, there 1 ivere apples in the picture albeit scattered somewhat casually at th. eet of a young lady fetchtngly clad n a sunless bathing strap. Apple Week, incidentally, extends from Oct. 25 through Nov. 3, which on my calendar to 10 days. Another upcoming celebration hat ought to be a howling success s National Cat week, Nov. 4-19. Cock full of cat lore Is a brief irochure I was lucky enough to receive from the American Feline So- 'lety, Inc. The Society offered me a 'mass of factual (and pictorial) material" and asked "May we not serve you in this connection?" To which I churlishly replied 'Yes, you may not." According lo .his advance data, "Of America's 21,000,000 cats. UU million - »njoy definite ownership!"-And the other 10'i million 'may be found milling around my back yard, engaged in our-part harmony on nights I am the tiredwt. • * • * A SOMEWHAT AWKWARD conflict Is brewing, I fear, for Na- .lonal Cat Week this year falls on he same dates as does National Beauty Salon Week. Whether this 'lil ptw« mor« •mbarraatinf for the felines or the mud-pack crowd remains to be seen, but I don't se* how any compatibility can b« achieved. Perhaps some sort of cooperation can be arranged. During thi« Joint week, the girls wielding the eutlclt remover and gals under the- hair driers could cease and desist all catty remarks; arid the felines could drop in ' for 'manicures instead of sharpening their claws on table lets,' car fenders and little children. National Beauty Salon Week li dedicated "to more beautiful .women." A bachelor friend of mint says he will back it to the hilt ; ANOTHER SEVERE CASE of overlapping is that of National'Flower Week. Oct. 2«-Nov. 4, with. the aforementioned National Apple Week. Oct. 25-Nov. 3. I had planned to split the difference and wear apple blossoms in my lapel during this period but a home gardentr friend of mine who raises a backyard lull of marijuana bushes told me I'd missed.the season. In a personal letter hot off s mimeograph^ whose ink supply was becoming noticeably low, the Society ot American Florists explained to mt that "National Tlowst Week is not a commercial week In any sense of the word." I'm glad to know this as I wouldn't want to offend any florists by buying flowers, especially after they had gone to this much trouble to plug their merchandise. Tm ashamed to admit that X played out on a couple of other recent' weeks _ National Posturl Week, Oct. 13-20. and National Letter Writing Week, Oct. 14-30. Trying lo observe both weeks at one* proved loo exhausting as my offloe chair has a built-in slump, As a small rebellion against this sort of thing. I am in the midst 'of organizing a counter-irritant for those of us who .are "weeked" out. Think I'll call it "National To-Hell- With-lt Week.".Anyone with mtT Famous Landmark HORIZONTAL 3 Permit 1,7 Depicted famous landmark 13 Thoroughfare HMercliul T 15 Seine 16 Dinnerc 18 Insect ' either 20 Calmer 4 Not „. 5 Ponder 6 Close 7 Conjunction 8 Impolite ' 9 Part ot !'b«" 10 Poke 23 Rim 25 Iroquolan Indian 27 Spirit 48 Metal 29 Tellu»ium (symbol) 30 Half an em 31 Digraph 32 Near 33 Food refim* 35Bristl« 38 Land measure 39 Revlw 40 Catus Juliui 28 Leased 33 It Is to commemorate the wan 36 Bright ornament 37 Essential oils 42 Cereal (tain 43 War god of school 49 Worm SI En 53 While Brasselle into a croonef for "Skirt* Kcefe cd - when South dropped the king ] when he got In with the king of e. ki . | of diamonds, the situation In that clubs. , f ,' , i suit was quite clear, of course. r "Isn't this a disturbing hand?" I agree that it's a very unusual hand..It doesn't disturb me, however, because I have always thought . , • i ^'"*. Kiiu Kcii-n \vesi men natural- that there was no such thine as an ... 11. ,, *., i iy 'ni'Krt to spades In an attempt, unbreakable rule. Nevertheless I Jlie wags are saying that if Elu- lo ua b some tricks before the clubs think that onlv one bridge player "nT v™ ""!! N *"* y H ;l l ° n rCC "! ™ me in ' ln " ln<msand *°« w b" thoughtful onclle. MGM will change the name | - Nov , „,„-, the Md „„,(. o , my enough lo lead the eight ot spades of Betsy von Furstenberg, repotted' story. Cut Weal led th* ten ot rather than the ten. *' j ride for a finesse. This lost to West's 1 king, and earn West then natural- . <1 Dry goodf , merchant* 47 Niton (symbol) 48 Chill SO Angry 91 Man's name 52 Region of France 54 Wild CM ' 58 Capes 57 Romances 1 Light boats

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