The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 2, 1951
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r. fct. ri'HEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER «. 1981 I BLVTHEVILLE COURIER KEWS THl COURIBR NEWS DO. K. W. HAINES, Publisher ULRRY A. RAINES, AMlstant Publisher A. A. FREDRICK6ON, .Editor WtOIi D. HUMAN. Advertising Manur«r Sole National Adrertlsfng Represenlatives: Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, AUanta, Memphis. Entered is second class mutter at the post- office at Blylheville, Arkansas, under act oi Cen- tres*, October », 1917. Member of Tile Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any suburban town vhcre carrier serric* Is maintained, 25c per week. By mall. Kithln a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per year, »2,50 (or six months. tl.25 for ihrce months; by mall oulslde 50 mile zone, «12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Neither halh oppressed nil), halli nol wlth- hnlden (he plrilgc, neither halli spnllcrt by vlo- kncf, hut hath given his bread to the hungry, and hath covered the naked with a Rarmcnl.— EKklel 18:16. « * * I thank heaven I have often had It In my power to give help and reliel, and this Is still my greatest pleasure. If 1 could choose my sphere of action now, it would be that of tlic most simple and direct efforts of this kind.—Nictuihr. Barbs A man and his wife were caught robbing a •tore in Indiana—she probably going along to pick up alter him. Isn't It funny how a wtaft one day ant) his .next? fan's SWELL ball club LOUSY club lnse« the The house shortage means le&a moving—which means fewer new neighbors to talk about. * * • • L*ofc wi f*r ihe advice you |et for nothing —«*!«( mar he just what It's worih. • * - * A. postmaster in Massachusetts has been on' the.Job for 31 years. We'll bet. he's mighty sick «t reading post curdj. * railroads, and other industries ar« established and largely irreversible ficti. But the Conservatives will «e«k to denationalize the vital *te«l industry » nd will assure that no new socialist measures are adopted. M'hat produced the Churchill victory? The most competent observers are agreed that the middle-class voters and many of labor's rank and file were fed up with austerity, controls, and the pallid, dispirited leadership of the Labor bureaucracy, None of this is to say Churchill's path will be smooth. But the election result must nevertheless he viewed by free men as a harbinger of greater hope for peace and stability in the Western world. Greasing the Way JIaj.-Gen. Harry Vaiighan's philosophy is now somewhat clearer. He IB not an influence-peddler. There in no rnatfic in those words, "the While House is calling," uttered over the telephone to some government agency with favors to dispense. What Vaughan does is merely to speed things up for the people who come to him, to slash away the tangle of red tape, to get them a hearing. It is a job he feels himself uniquely fitted for. The fact that he practices it under the White House roof he regards as purely incidental. The general's ambition begins to emerge and take shape. He wants to go down in history as the Great Expediter. One wonders whether he has given thought to the prospect that in living up to this grand role he might assist in expediting his boss right out of the White House. once over lightly- A. 4. rmtriekMJt You would think from all the beefinj currently under way that professional wagering was honest, upright, moral and generally pure as the driven snow while the law of the land was palpably criminal, dishonest, underhanded and utterly discriminatory. And if some current plans are carried out, the U. fi. Supreme Court is slated to be handed ft case that will light up the field of law and ethics like a grand-slam homer on a pinball machine. A Washington shy—uh, lawyer—plans to appeal the law slapping federal taxes on gamblers as unconstitutional. * * • EITHER THE HIGHEST court in the U. S. of A. will glare indignantly and throw this case plumb out of the building or the tribunal will prove conclusively that it is no less packed than when FDR Sunday School Lesson Views of Others Churchill's Victory Augurs Well for U.S. and Free World . The election victory of Winston Churchill and his Conservative Party premises a new strengthening of ties between Britain antl the United States »nd a substantially greater solidarity among all the nations allied against •XMMnunism. Although returni Indicate that the Conservatives will fall short of gaining an ideal working majority in the House of Commons, their margin should be •uffficient to permit fairly stable government in Britain for the next few years. There can be no doubl that this ovit- oome i« warmly welcomed in Washington and other Western captals. Church- Ill, tht new prime minister, and Anthony Eden, once more foreign secretary, are old hands at dealing with Washington and Paris. They are personally acquainted with many of the men they will find opposite them at the council table. Labor's unfortunate campagn effort to depict Churchill as the man more likely than any other to lead Britain to war is probably the reverse of the truth. Whether or not he can engineer the meeting between himself, Joseph Stalin and President Truman which he believes might assist a general peace settlement, most Western diplomats see him as a bulwark of strength. As in World War U, he is likely to symbolize the free world's resolve to stand firm against tyranny. Only this time his goal—his "last prize"—is to achieve that end without falling either into war or into abject appeasement. Churchill's triumph does not wash away a tremendous accumulation of thorny problems for Britain, both domestically and overseas. The Iranian and Egyptian muddles are still to l>e solved, and the West can only hope the "Old Warrior" will bring some fresh, imaginative proposals to hear on these dilemmas. At home, Britain agutn is in the throes of a financial crisis. All sides recognize that if the country is to bear the burden of rearmament and still keep the civilian economy above water, more aid from America will be required. But here, or.ce more, Churchill's victory is viewed as fortunate. For his personal popularity in the United States is almost an assurance that a money appeal from him wilt get friendly consideration, No longer can lawmakers in Washington mutter angrily a'>nut. "pay ing out funds to help support and extend socialism in Britain." Socialism will not die with the end of Labor's six-year rule. The health program, the nationalization of coal, the We Cannot Count On Super-Weapons Peter Idson't Washington Columr France May Approve German Participation in Western Army performed a taxidermy Job on It. Meanwhile, the nation is awash • ith groaning gamblers who feel \ty have b*en made th« victims f » mighty shabby prank. Con- ress, It seems, stuck a 10 per ent tax on a pro wagerer's gross nd the recent legislation also re- e* & $50 occupational tax on ny man who holds the stakes for living. A little matter of public record s another new worry for the poor, mistreated bookie, uncle Sam now says gamblers must publicly display h* certificate they get for their 0 bucks, must file lists of all win-, they pay off and must submit ncome tax forms on their fiscal ctivitles. \- PAHIS (NBA)—"German rearm-1 lives. But when they can come to Sometimes il is as dangerous to tell an enemy what we do not have as to tell htm what w« do have. Keep 'em guessing IB always the safest policy in dealing with any opponent*. Two officials who surely know and understand that policy are Robert A. Lovett, Secretary of Defense, and Sen. Richard B. Riissell. chairman of the armed services committee. Both of them are fully cognizant of their responsibilities •nd not given to speaking hastily. Therefore they must hav« weighed oreiully the possible consequences before telHng American Legionnaires In Miami what wa do not have In the way of fantastic new-weapons. Quite evidently they 'considered it more Important taat the American people fully understand our capabilities than that the enemy be misled. Secretary Lovett said the "new sxiper weapons" are still untried at the proving grounds In Nevada. He said they are not ready yet for battlefield use. He warned that exaggerated hopes uri being pinned on the availability of such weapons. But he reported "very substantial pro- grew" In their development, especially the** of an atomic nature. Senator RusseU said that practically all th« "fantastic" weapons are still In the planning stage, and warned against relaxing into any such state of unpreparedness as prevailed before Korea. Thus we are reminded that there ts. no quick, or easy way to protect our lives and our freedoms. The Flash Gordon type of warfare Is not here yet and may never be. We must rely not on any ons weapon but on ihe best co-orrtination of all weapons In the hands of well-trained men. In an age of science and technology we will push research and keep (o Ihe forefront in development of new methods, equipment, and weapons. But we must still put our faith in soldier, the sailor, and the airman. — ATLANTA .JOURNAL .mfnt will never be approved by France," says her present Minister of National Defense, M. Georges Bidault "Francs cannot accept a revived Wehrrhacht," he told ft group of American newspaper correspondents now on tour of Western European defense installations to inspect the progress and obstacles to rearmament ot the a n t i - communist countries. "No one who has ever fought Germany will accept a revival of German militarism," * * y i the wiry and now graying little Defense Minister. Peter Edson Bidault speaks with considerable feeling on this subject. He spent seven years in the French Army. But he went on from there to become «, war-time leader of the French underground against Germany. And after the war he became France's Foreign Minister and later her Premier. So he speaks with authority, ax a leading French po litical figure. By banning complete German re rmament, however, Bidault doe not exclude the possibility of in hiding German units In a Euro pean Army, such as General Dwigh D. Eisenhower now envisages, Thi s an Important distinction, perhaps •.ot fully realized in the Unite< States. Negotiations to bring German nto the Western European defens effort have now been going on lo some months at both Paris the ime ct. Ike agreement, no one can pre- Make Want* Germans To Own Decision Eisenhower has observers at these Iks. When he first came to Europe ' take command of Western Eu- opean forces, he felt that the ubject of German rearmament be- allowed to rest. It had Ken talked up to the point of onfusing the German people. They elt they were being pushed into omething. Eisenhower believed they nould be allowed to make up their wn minds, In their own self-ln- erest. Now, however, he talks of the remendous advantage of bringing Germany into the European army He does not believe the Germans be brought Into the Western *rmy as Inferiors and he does not want them In as mercenaries. The Hessians were no good lo he British in the American Revolu- iionary War. Tnere is no reason to be! 1ftVE they wou Id be any be tte r now. So tht counsel for the Eisenhower headquarters ha.s been to work for a flexible agreement— one that will fit any future pos- sbility. This is now taken to mean that there will be no hard and fast limitations on the siz* or number of German units that might be in eluded in a European army. The agreement would .thus become one of principle, not substance. In the meantime, Bidault gives every assurance that Prance will keep her word—will .keep every commitment she has made on building up her own armed forces. This will include an army of 850.000 men French Have Ten Divisions . In FXr East Bidault calls attention to the fact :hat this is not the entire French armed force—a fact generally over- .ooked. There are 10 more French divisions In Indo-China. and two ! divisions In North Africa, The Far Eastern troops are approximately one-third French, one-third Moroccan and one-third native Vietnamese. Nor ii this the complete French effort. The plan is to have 15 divisions in Europe by .the end of 10.V2 and 20 'divisions by the end of 1953. Behind these divisions will be reserves based on the French universal military service program —capable of expanding some of the egular division; into two and three iivisions. The idea is to bring these •eserves into a state of "readiness where they can be mobilized within 4S hours. This 1* a tremendous speed up over the old five-day and 30-day mobilization plans. France has standardized her divisions and her ammunition with American organization and specification. An inspection of the 93rd Infantry Regiment, near Paris, showed U. S. .30 caliber rifles, semiautomatic, automatic and Tommy guns, machine gnns, rockets find grenade launchers in use, Some oi these weapons and all of their mmunition will be of French manufacture. The French rearmament program calls for building a French air force able to support fully all French ground troop*, though this strength is not now available. The debate Bonn, between American. British, | with 10 divisions along the Rhine French and German representa-|by the end of this year. B.v WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Widely, among all peoples -her ever the Bible is read, the slavery of the Jews in Egypt has been symbol for slavery and bondage everywhere. And similarly, Mosee ha* been the outstanding type of leader of a people, and their deliverer from bondage. Such a leader, wherever he has appeared, has Inevitably been called "a Moses." That' obviously. Is a great dis tinction: and it Is a merited distinction. Where in all literature history could a leader be found who in all the details of- his char acter, experiences, and career fully typifies the man of action, de voted to breaking the bonds those held in subjection? The career of a liberator, unless he be a phony, whose underlying spirit Is ambition and the aim of power for himself — : a phony type with which the whole history of liberation is clustered — almost inevitably begins in a great act of renunciation. He has to decide whether he will love for himself, or for those whom he has the impulse to serve an dliberat*. It was thus that Moses began. Rescued from a pitch-lined basket in the -water, he was brought up by Pharaoh's daughter in the palace, with privilege and a great destiny marked out for him. But he did not choose the way of personal ambition and worldly success. He realized his Jewish origin, he the affliction of his people .and he chose to cast in, his lot with them rather than be called ''the »on ol Pharaoh's daughter." The author .of Hebrews II characterizes it as a great act of faith and such it was. But It was also a great act of courage and devotion, set negatively in renunciation, and positively in A course determined action. For the man who would be an emancipator renunciation alone ia not enough. Moses might have re i tired from the palace, and found freedom in the wilderness for him self. It was his action that countec During the years when I was editing THE CONGREGATIONAL 1ST, in Boston, there frequentl came to my office men and women whom I knew to have accomplish* See SUNDAY SCHOOL P»c« U t GET A CERTAIN enjoyment .ut of listening to the rats squeal, tut I'm not convinced the trap has snapped that tight. It wasn't oo many columns back that I in- iisted that there is a lot of unen- 'orceability about a law like this, which enshrouds a crime with an ' aura of legality. I still do. One ol the sorriest aspects Is that such a law—like the "black market" tax on whiskey in "dry" Mississippi—it a public" confession that crime if, in the end, unconquerable and the only thing we can do IB tax it and ignore the blood on the remittances. One absurdity, leads to another, hence ft becomes almost easy to understand a crowning absurdity like a pack of gamblers running to the Suprenw Court to beg protec- on for thefr illegal business from w 5 the tribunal It, supposed to b* terwted in enforcing. stirred up over the buidlng of additional French airfields on which to base this growing airforce has now been solved and quieted, says Bidault. IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKJXE JOHNSON NEA SUif Correspondent (NEA1—GM and+- SO THEY SAY Politically illiterate its any person) who dow not have al least mi elementary knowledge of Russian communism - . . Its Ideas, Institutions and practices.—George S. Count*, educator. * * * I don't think we can havt general? who can announce policy or ones who can try lo make It, —Elp.-vnor Roosevelt. * * * What the <U. S.'. ci( 7fn is entitled to by xvay of economic benefit* seems to have he- r<ime far more Important, than his political freedom. This attitude , , - continues to b« th« chief lurt of communism.—John H. Crlrter, editor-in-chief, Boston Herald. * * * Ultimately and Inevitably atomic energy will effect the life of every person on earth If not in our generation, then certainly tn the succeeding one.—T. Keith Glennsn, of the AEG. * * * I am becoming more . . . reluctant to speak on public platforms, because H seems to m* thit all the sprnkinE nowadays is being done by generals and admirals. In fAct. I cun hardly Eft a word in edgeways.—Emanuel Shin well, British defense minister. » » • Any recommended course of action wrMrh would enlarge the present rar is contrary U> our bcsV interests.—Gtn. o«m Bridley. KOLbYWOOD Dolls: Wait until grandpop get* a look at MiUi Gaynor as Eva Tanciiay in "The I Don't Care Girl." ttts tyw, may have r»PP«d when Eva snapped her ringers and walked on the st-ase in silken tights, but Mitzi's costumes will paralyze the °'^ W scantier Uvan Eva, Carting Play confessed Mitjii. "in Eva's day. 5he wore what they called tennts shorts ana husbands left their wives when • JACOBY ON BRIDGE BT OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Swvtw Brought in a Slam There's probably no such thing they sa*' her. If I wore anything ia^ a new play In bridge, but once Vrilf that. I'd get > ya»-n." pn s erent while we see something Any resemblance to Eva will be j that looks startlingly original. MS strictly accidental. Mttzi whispered, i good friend Johnny Crawford cook- "becanse they gave me one old and ed tip the new idea that brought dark still-picture of her and nil I could see was an arm and a leg. Whit can I do with «n arm and » I Just- have to we my imagination." Luther Adler's making his rack- home » slam in the hand shown today. West opened the ten of hearts and the hand looked easy for a moment. Crawford planned to win (he heart with dummy's king, draw trumps in two rounds (he hoped role in "The Hoodlum Em- 'cash the ace of hearts, ruff a heart pire" a real fie sh-and-l)lood char- j cash the ace of diamonds, and ruf acter on thp theory that gangsters a diamond don't walk around looking stony- faced. Claims Adler: "Cajcnpy. RnMnstm. Muni, ".'.[I when he rlld 'Sc»rl»ce, He could then take » club fines* to Eost In such a position that «n j return by East would sacrifice even (rick. IA club return would glv a free finesse, and a dta 15 Years Ago In Blythtrille — The James F. Ruddle chapter . the Children of the Conie<ierai won first prize in the state oontes for the greatest gain In .member ship during the past year, It WM announced at the recent sta s^ate meeting at Texarkana. Mi. Evelyn smart is president of the local chapter with Mrs. Jirne* B. Clark as director. Mrs. W. D. Chimblin, Mrs. M. A. | Isaacs and Mrs. r. B. Joyner will go s situation about, \ to Hot Springs tomorrow to »ttend nit five rounds of e stal « Parent-Teachert a*.iocii- on meeting. jmmy's ace-tin. To bring this raw-ford led rumps discarding two low clubs rom the dummy. East actually iscarded five diamonds on the five rumps. Crawford thereupon took the ace WB8T *973 W 1085 4K10983 + 8J NOHTH (D) » *8«2 ¥ AK3 * AS *A 10852 EAST * None VQ J8"4 ft QJM: + KQ7 SOUTH * AKQJ 105 4. V63 » 7 N«rt 1 * • * Both »ldes vul. Cut • South 1 » 4 * Pass Pass Openinj lead — * 10 Werf Pass Pass never played fanjsters the hard- mon cl or heart, return would allow Thai school ol acting j dummy to ruff while South came In with A!«n Ludd and L«ur- ! carrier! a club. dis- Tirrnr "Now know that gangsters T)lis )llan (o nnihinc when nu* «t MI-.* ii..<* *""-••"", East failed lo lonow on me nrsi have expressive faces and that's' lmd o , , rumps . lt w» s now 1m- tht way I'm playing this charae- | po ^ iblc . lo rfraw tnimps and '" lfr " leave a trump in dummy. fatled , o follow on the first still HEIGHT NO OBSTACLE "I had live ulcers before ump Crawford thought this over for 'hey i a minule or so. and decided (hat he let. me play Jell Chandler's Indian \ cmild make tht slam if he could msnase the play so that North. wife in -The Battle of Apache Pass." They said Jeff was too tall for me. East, and Smith hands came down I went nmntn? from office to o!-1 to three clubs each. He could then lire politirkinc for the part. I re- : lose a dub finesse to East and be *•« HOLLYWOOD o» PM« W 'assured ol » club xeturn up to of diamonds and ruffed a diamond East had to discard two heart* since club discard at any time would bi obviously fatal. Now Crawford could lake the ao of hearts and ruff e heart.—am Etst was left with exactly thre clubs. As planned, Johnny led th Jack of clubs and let it ride: where ,ipon East could take one club trie aut no more. Curiously enough. Easl could no ave himself, if he had dlscarck one diamond ind four hearts on th five trumps. Crawford would nex lake the ace of hearts and ruff heart while dummy still had th ace of diamonds. This would fore East to discard two more diamond whereupon Crawford could take th ace of diamonds and ruff a dia mond. E*st would be reduced to h Ihret clubs, exactly t& desired. MYRON ERRLICH, THE lawyer ho« distinguished clientele Is seek- g relief from the law. has staled behalf of the gamblers that th« i tax law, If obeyed, will Incriminate them. How sad. Anyone ho learned his law outside of i >ool hall would know that thi« k hat congress had In mind. Oh, yes. some Congressmen fore- aw collection of a s much as »400,- OO.noo In taxe» from gamblers but i* doubtful—or let us hope so, ^\ ns-way—that all were as naive asp4||| lis.'So now the gamblers wail that '- IHng an-lncome tax will get them •igged as gamblers and not filing 'ill net them a tax evasion rap. It just goes to show you how difficult it 1< in this modern age a conduct an Illegal business legal- y. Apparently the only solution to late ha* been the divorcing of I legality and Impropriety In th» RFC tut. , ALL IN ALL, however, the howl set up by the gamblers U so much empty nolle and nothing less than a nation-wide announcement that thB next bookmakers 1 convention will ba leld 'underground. Cops who havo >cen talcing payoffs and permitting bookies to operate in the all-but- op*n are the only one who are hurt- ng. Oddly enough, they endurs their pain in silence. A number of bookies, frothing with righteousness, announced that they are going put of business. . "Thli new tax law has killed us," f they pontificate- But don't look for • any emaciated bodies cluttering up the gutters. They have merely retired to 1 etc obvious quarters, wher» it will not b« necessary to display occupational tax certificates on the phone . booth door or hang lists of lucky cuitomeri on the pool room bulletin board. How to collect Income taxes from reluctant bookies is a new problem for th» Internal Revenue Bu« reau to ponder. Judging from other legal and ethical puzzles currently furrowing the Bureau's brow, however, the tax collectors oueht to be right at home with this one. Wild Sheep An«w*r to Pr«xiout HORIZONTAL 1 Deplctad wild sheep 7 It has spirally horn* 13 Spoiled 14 Opened 15 Orient*! coin 16 Excuse 18 Existed ISProvidinj 20 Church ' dignitary 22 Note of tcale 23 Bare 25 Horned ruminant 27 Dash 28 Leer 59 P«yche pirt 30 Pronoun 31 Sun god 3! Not (prefix) 33 Frank 35 Row 38 Rave 39 Comtort 40 Are* measure 41 Light shoes 47 Till sale (>b.) 48 Plaything 50 German river 51 Hawaiian wreath 53 Ester ol oltic add 54 Burlet 56 Keposed 57 Certify •VERTICAL IPoijonoui (at t Regretful S Snare 9 ShakwpetTWD king. S Unoccupied 7 Island republic 8 Distinct part 8 Highway (ab.) 10 Solemn promise 11 Shiny paint 12 Wish \1 Illinium (lymbol) 20 Hanging ornaments 21 Descendant! e! F.sau 24 Chines* leaport 1« Woman 44 College degree idviier (ab.) 33 Speaker 45 It is from 34 Word of honor 48 Fasting MJSOD 36 Natural f«U 49 Assent »7 Wrthrtand SI Sheltered »ide 42 Poktr sukt 53 Near 43 Requir* 95 Size of shot

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