The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 29, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 29, 1952
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PAGE EKJHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 19« BLTniEVILLE COURIER NEWS •HK COURIER KCW« CO. H. W. HAINE8, PubU«h*r TT r A. MAINBS, AMtetant PubUshor A. A. rBEDKICKSON, Editor PA.VL D. RVMAN. Adrertlifcn Mana««r Bate M«Hon»! Adr«rtU4ng Representatives: W«ila« WHmer Co, K«w York, Chlc««o, Detroit. AHirli, Menipbte. u Mcond due matter »< the po*t- •i Blytlwrille, Arkaous, under act ot Con- October », 1911. Munber of Th« Axoclated Pr*u SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the diy of Bljrthevllfc or any Mburbon kown where carrier senrloe It maln- Mne4, 26c p«r week. By mall, within a redhu of 50 niile-j, 15.00 per TMT, M.5« for si* month*, H.2S for three month*; br maa ouUM« 60 mil* »n«, »12.50 per year advanc*. Meditations To whom they ay (at* hrof, from Ui« least *o the greatest, »yin«, This man 1» the great p»wcr of God.—Acts 8:10. * * * My trust It not that 1 »m holy, but that, being unholy, Christ died for me. My rest IE here, not In what 1 am or shall be or feel or know, hut k) what Christ Is and must be.—in what Christ did and \e still doing as He stands before yonder throne of glory.—C. H. Spurgeon. Barbs Any man can prove he has very good Judgment by saying you have. * * * A Munpalgrn against needless accidents w» h«M tn a tout hern (own. What Is a needed accident? * * * Many people are short on money wheii they really need It because they're often long on spending. LoU nf faUK ar« going to find out thit the wfee«4 ride of pottUcs hi tt« oei*M«. All of the little kids wilt have another place to fall aefcep— as soon M all the drive-in theaters are In operation again. Is the Example You're Setting a Good One? This is the day Btytlieville's Boys ami Girls week seeks to point up the importance of n wholesome and worthwhile home life. Actually, there is little this project cnn rlo to improve the home life of the city's children. There is a lot each individual can do, however, and only through such an effort, repeated many timeE, cnn progress be made in improving the community in this respect. Perhaps the most important thing in considering what makes for a good home life is simply an awareness on the part of both parents that what they say and do about the house is important. Once a parent starts thinking in that direction, he's well on the road to improving his personal habits and those of his children. And the grim stale of the world attests to the need for sending our children out with the very best of moral equipment. So remember, it is important what a parent does with and to his children. It is from the parent that a child derives the whole pattern of his thinking and living. Try in every way to make the example you're setting a good one. Russian Offer to Germany !s Old Trick of Delusion Russia's call for a peace conference on Germany is one of the more astute propaganda moves the Kremlin has made in recent months. Its appeal lo the German mind is powerful. The Russians urge a unified Germany with its own independent military force, a country wholly free of occupation armies. They suggest the Germans be allowed to develop their economy without limit and to trade as they wish. They even hint Germany might have a chance to regain eastern territory which was handed to Poland at the close of World War II. The Western powers obviously can offer nothing so attractive as this. They alone cannot unify Germany. They cannot promise return of any land except the western Saar region. Their military proposition is for German arm- id units welded into a six-nation Euro- peen army. And they seem disinclined to make sweeping economic concessions. The Soviet scheme inevitably strengthens the hand of Chancellor Adenauer's opposition in Germany, since groups like Kurt Schumacher's Social Democrats have long assailed him for conceding too much to the Western pow- e«. Now tii«f have more ammunition. It is even likely that many in both Britain and Franch will find the Russian proposal appealing. That is, within limits. France could not be expected to like the idea of a revived independent German army, nor Britain lo approve a Germany freed of all trade fetters. But the prospect of some kind settlement for Germany has its understandable fascination for n Kurope sick of problems. In the end, however, the transparency of this latest Russian device must be evident to all. What a futile thing it is to sit at the peace table with the Soviet Union has been well illustrated by the Interminable delays over the Austrian treaty, and Pamnunjom, where the Russians stand behind the actual Red negotiators, is a more current example. Oilier parts of the Soviet proposal are equally suspect. The withdrawal of foreign troops always has been a phony, inasmuch as it would leave the Russians at the adjacent German-Polish border, while American forces would retire across 3000 miles of ocean. The offer of sweeping economic freedom and of an independent armed force is so at odds with earlier Russian attitudes that these features can hardly be laken seriously. It used to be a favorite Kremlin sport to claim that the West was allowing Germany too much freedom to rebuild. Reduced, to treaty terminology as conceived by Moscow, these items of bail probably would look less inviting to the Germans. Bui in their present form they are hard for any German leader to just sniff at. We and our partners in the West have a tough chore ahead—convincing the Germans that the roseate dream just fabricated by the Russians is a snare and a delusion, with the real aim of disrupting the defensive unity and strength of the forces of freedom. 'Keeps Looking Better and Better for Me' Views of Others An American Citizen Still Is Held in a Red Prison April 23rrt is a dark anniversary in American history. On that day, one year ago, William N. Oatis, Associated Press correspondent, was arrested nml Jailed In Communist Czechoslovakia. Since then no American has been allowed to speak lo him and, despite protests of our President, our State Department, our Congress, Oalis has been held in prison. This action is in defiance of all Individual rights, all Intcrnalional agreements. Oatis was seized in Prague and charged with espionage. His "spying,"'liT-'fict, was that he fulfilled the obligation of every 'newspaperman to find the truth nnrt report it. Such a practice was disturbing to the Reds and they arrested Oatls and sentenced him to 10 years. Our government, after failing to free the reporter by diplomatic negotiations, began an economic squeeze that has cost the Czechs some t25,000,000. The United States also stopped travel of private American citizens in Czechoslovakia and refused to allow Czech airplanes to fly over Western Germany. Czechoslovakia has felt the" effect of the restrictions and Is dickering for an easement. Indicating they are considering Gratis' release. It Is regrettable that we must use embargo and restriction to gain freedom for an American citizen: but if those are the only effective instruments, then we must use them. The intolerable Injustice to William Oatis must end. —Atlanta Journal SO THEY SAY Peter Edson's Washington Column — American Trade Laws Oppose Our Onm Interests in Europe WASHINGTON -- (NEA) — U.S. delegates to the recent Economic Commission for Europe meeting In Geneva, Switzerland, came back pretty well beat down. William H. Draper, Jr., new D. s. representative on the North Atlantic Treaty O r g a n i zation Council, was designated chief U. S. representative lo ECE, but he couldn't be [n Peter Edson Geneva much o( the time because of the NATO reorganization and removal from London to Paris. oils and dairy products Into the United States. A Third sore spot that still hurls Is the requirement that 50 per cent of the Marshall Plan goods had to be shipped In American vessels. American freighters were pulled out of mothballs to handle this traffic, while some European shipping remained idle. A fourth resentment was found to be cominsr from European manufacturers who - were able to quote prices on defense supplies 35 per cent below American levels, but still were unable to make sales because of pre-ssure from home to "Buy American." Delegates to Geneva from the Soviet bloc countries, aware of In his place, Paul Porter. Mutual j these criticisms o! American trade Security Administrator for Europe. | policies, concentrated their propa- nnd Robert E. Asher. former head t ganda attack with arguments that of the U. S. permanent mission to j the United States was really not ECE In Geneva, had to hold down I interested In European recovery. It a-Hh their staff of trade j was said that all America wanted ~ ' ' j was to expand Its own export mar- revolved l ket while barring the exports from the lid experts and advisers. Criticism of America around two main points. First was a feeling of too much American interference In Internal affairs of friendly countries. Second was a feeling th.it the U. S. was now concerned only In military defense and hart no more Interest in the economic recovery of western Europe. * • • SPECIFICALLY the criticism If Germnn.v had the rlsht to form alliances and to choose her allies, we should at least know wnere we stood. If not, she would become Ihe arbiter of Europe and . . . probably be drawn toward the adversary (Sonet Union). Never leave Germany to herself is my principle. — Robert Schuman, French foreign minister. • * » There are 50 per cent fewer Communists In the chamber of Deputies than before the last election. There are fewer Communist mayors, fewer Communists in local assemblies. — Mme. Nfaurice retsche, widow of one-time French finance minister. It la subversive inactivity (for citizens not to be) actively concerned when any Issue of freedom of speech, of the press, of assembly, or of religion Is raised.—Sen. Levered saltonslnll (R., Mass.). Expediency and the fabe doctrine that the end Justifies the means will . . . bring us back step by step to tyranns 1 (unless the courts remain wholly free of control or influence from the executive branch of government.) — Harold R. Medina, federal Judge. • • • I will not run again for president. I would like to spend the rest of my lite serving the country as a private citizen, which Is Jusl BS useful and important. — Syngman Rhee, first Korean president. other countries. This was the theme that was also repeated at the more recent Moscow trade parley. A SECONDARY effect of this development is that is has weakened American Insistence that the European countries break down their own Internal trade barriers and develop a freer market. One other effect is that when centered on certain U. S. foreign i the United States shuts down on trade laws. One was Alabama Con-j imports from Europe. It forces the gressman Laurie C. Battle's bill j European countries to seek other which bans the giving of American | markets. The most natural place to Several of the countries hardesi hit by U. S. cheese Import restric tions depend heavily on Poland foi a considerable amount of thei: coal. Recently the Poles made i clear that they would not suppl; coal to western Europe unless the. would furnish strategic machim tools In exchange. • • * ORDINARILY, these countrie would have turned down the Polls: request without hesitation ; bought their coal from the U. But after counting the dollars tha they could earn by selling les cheese to the U. S., and all th dollar-aid they might receive in ad dition, they found they could possibly afford to buy America coal. Tf the cheese amendment coul have been repealed, the problem :ould have been solved without difficulty. If it can't be repealed, the alternative seems to be to give the coal away, to the detriment c-f the Mutual Security program which might well use the money for munitions to better advantage, and at the expense of the American taxpayer. Southern Italy offers another example of how the cheese amendment has worked against American interests. Southern Italy is notoriously poor. With a great deal of unemployment, it has been a fertile ground for Communist agitators. Before the cheese amendment w Ersklne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —<NEA)— Movle- oers who said they would like to fi«« mor* of Hildegarde Neff after gllng her in "Decision Before Dawn" are going to get their wish. And the MORE will be more than -hey bargained for. The Sinner," a German-made movie of 195L in which La Neff tripped down lo September-Morn pink, Is about to hit the art-house .heater circuit and the word's out hat the ads are going to outdo Hedy Lamarr's "Ecstacy," Hiidegarde blushed on the set of The Snows of Kilimanjaro" when I brought up the subject: "I'm not going to feel sorry for myself." she told me. "After all, I signed a contract to do 'The Sinner,' knowing what the script was all about. It's ridiculous to scream and cry now. I shouldn't have made ha plctxtre in the beginning If I were going to be sensitive. "It's *a great dramatic part for me. It would he wonderful if they'd Just, cut a few—er—things." It's matinee idol euui agaio for landsome Kent Taylor as TV's 'Boston Blackie" after a Hollywood career during which he romanced almost every glamour doll on the screen. Blackie's a private eye braver than Errol Flynn and the swoon fan mail is pouring in from teen-agers and housewives. Says Kent: "I've been in pictures since 1931. but I've never seen so much fan mail. It's fantastic." • » • One of Hollywood's most elaborate musical ribs was staged by Victor Young at the expense of Max Steiner, the Warner studio musical director. While Steiner was recording snuie theme music he had written, Young stole into the studio, wrote down the music and had it recorded by the Decca studio staff orchestra as the theme music for a fake radio news broadcast. Several nights later he Invited Sieiner to his home- to play poker, turned on the "radio" (a recording machine) and Stelner's brandnew music filled the room. Stelncr dropped his cards, jumped to his feet and screamed: "Ye Gads, that's MY music. It's impossible. I Just wrote it! 1 * , it c- aid to European countries that export strategic materials to communistic countries. Another was Sec- look fnr these markets Is In Com- munlst-dominaled eastern Europe. ... where, before the war, there had ucm 104 of the Defense Mobilizn-1 been traditional East-West trade. (ion bill. This is thp so-called] In re-developing this trade, com- "chepse amendment" which cuts j plications immediately arise. A few down the imports of foreign fats, j examples illustrate. gladly have swapped the king- queen of spades for the queen clubs. Much to everybody's "astonishment, Mrs. Wagnr's first play from dummy was the three of spades East shrugged his shoulders and put up the nine of spades, and declarer ruffed with the queen. Declarer next etitercd dummy with a low trump to the eight in order to lead a low heart. East dared not play his ace, for then declarer would get two discards the queen and jack of hearts, am a third discard, eventually on the king or queen of spades. These would take care of all of the low clubs in the South hand. East therefore played a low heart and Mrs. Wagar won. with thi king. Now the plot changed. Having- "Oh, no, It can't be," eald Young. "I've been listening to this news broadcast for months. They've always used that music." Steiner slumped into his ohair, shrugged his shoulders and eaid: 'You know, when I wrote tlwt music I had a funny feeling I'd heard it before." • 'jj§ • • • Susan Ball, a tall <5'7") and gorgeous brunet-ls moving into the. Ava and Ijnna glamour league ab UI. She Just played the "other woman" with Joseph Cotton and Shelley Winters in "Untamed," and now it's low-cut gowns and smould- ering, come-hither eyes for her as Jeff Chandler's co-star In "Yankee Buccaneer." Says Susan, a Former band ginger from Buffalo, N.Y., "I don't make my entrance until Page 47. But when I do, thlngc start to happen." • * • The Douglas Montgomery who's starring in NBC's Cariieo Theater TVersion of "Peer Gynl" as a three- part serial IB the same D. M. who will wed Kay Young, ex-wife of Liz Taylor's new hubby, Michael Wilding. • * • TV's getting more like the movies every das'. There's now a full-time CBS tnlent scout in Hollywood to ctitch all the little-theater emoters. There's no sound track trickery bpjiuid the fog-horn voice of pint-. ,. Mzed, five-year-old George Win An low, who plays Gary Grant's son in " Varners' "Room for One More." George, who sounds like Broderick Crawford, has been talking that way ^nc* infancy, and won the role r 'cr a radio appearance with Art Linkletter. Even his parents are worried bout how his voice will sound vhen he matures* "It's so low now," his father said, that most p€ opel thin k he's a nidgeL" • • » * Michael Curliz, the director who nurders the English language, cor- ected an actor in a scene for "The Story of Will Rogers" with the warning: "Not that way. You ai*e barking ip the wrong track." « » * Credit Irene Ryan with: "The only money that goes as far nrlay as It did 15 years a^o Is t.li« dime that rolls under the b«d." It's .strictly Inside Flynnville stuff, but the marriage of Errol and Wymore almost went crashing -* on the rocks shortly before they 'If .eft for Nassau for that he-who- gets-slappcd trial. Rough Is the word for Pat's dilemma. "stolen' planned heart trick, Mrs. Wngn to discard her low hear and thus avoid the loss of a trick in that suit. She led a low trump to dummy' nine and returned the king o spades. Ea.st covered with the ace and declarer ruffed with the kmi of diamonds. This enabled her t> enter dummy with the jack of dia I am aware that steel and concrete building can be good. . . . (but) it represents that terrifying new phenomenon, man mechanized and living cut off from his hand, from the reck out of which he has come,—Jacquetta Hawkes, archeo- loglst. Had a blf dc- bate it the store the Dth«r night on financial aid to pea- the Doctor Says— Bj rnWIN P. JODDAN, M. D. Written for XEA Service feres with drainage. Washing uith various solutions Is One of the causes responsible for drum membrnne Is not cut, the some c.ises of difficulty with hc<ir-| prcF.sure Generally hursts it and the inc i.s the presence of a chronic! material e.^cape.s by itself, running ear, or otitis media. j Once a chronic condition has be- Quite often the source of the! comc established, treatment is of- d.fUcuUy is farly in life from anJ tcn riificult. Cleanliness is import- acute infection of the middle car. j nnt n™l includes the removal of Prompt action by the use of theirrusts nnrt anything which inter- cer in-killing rtnigs or by parly drainnee by making o Jtttlc incision into the car drum may prevent a | of Krcat help in accomplishing this great rionl of difficulty later on. purpose. Some doctors have used The source of the trouble ts In Uulfa linies 'n powrtcr form to blow 1 into the middle ear. Also, suction Is helpful in cleaning out the pus anrl mucous. Surgery may be considered if other methods fail. H(?i\Tu, f e a chronic condition Is so ; !rouble,v>rnp nnd interferes so much the euMachlan tube. It is bv wav of: wlth ^ vfrct heal{h - » ^ highly Im- this tube that rrmnv Germs orieln- \W*inn\ that such Infections be Httnp in the nose pass up to'thcj rear j as ef \ rl >' " Po«U>te and middle car. I trPTM f d P™perly. In fonts xvho are unable lo say A chrome running ear Is common what hfUhprs (npm necd to te complaint among grownup? R* wolll watcnpd p avt jcii.larlv for the devcl- children. The material which is] opmpnt of anite infections of the di5Chareecl from a nmn ne oar con- niirld r 0 cnr Prevention or approprl- fiMs of germs, dead cells and pus. atp treatment, will help irnnv to Usually It Is whitish or yellowish in avoW hpar|nsr nnri otner rt Wflcutttcs color but the color and consistency vnry with the germs which are responsible for the infection. When dangerous germs get into the middle car they rfui.«e inflammation of the delicate murous the portion of the ear called the middle ear. which i.s a sort of closed cavity shut off from the external par or canal by an par durm or membrane*. This cavity is connected to the nose by a passageway called 75 Years Ago In BlytheYille Babs Robert* of Blythevllle High membrane lining. Blockage of the; School ran a dead heat wUh Seeber i of Joncsboro in the 440-yard mr -t.ichlan tube is common. When doctors look at a person at the District track meet In Jones- Mayor Marion Williams said he will issue a permit lo the Southern with a painful earache they can us- i born \v!ieie Blythoville finished sec- ually tell whether the trouble is In ; ond to Jonosboro. the middle car by the appearanre of the drum membrane. This will usually bulge in acute car Infec-j Tenant Farmers Union which i: tinns and ran be cut nllovinc the - pLinninc a parade here Saturday. pus to escape through the external; Mike Simon has b^en transferred canal. i temporarily to the Kroger store In If Uu proceu goat on and tho Osceola, passed, one of the bright spots in Southern Italy was a developing market for cheese exports to America After the amendment was passed last year, when the bottom dropped out of the Italian cheese market, agents from the Commn- n st countries appeared, offering to buy a gr ic« 1 1 lira I prod ucf s of Ihe area, with obvious propaganda Intent. • JAC6BY ON BRIDGE Mrs. Wagar Is Ready For New Tournament By OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Service The Southern Tournament will be held in Birmingham this coming weekend, and Margaret Wflgar (M Atlanta will be on hand lo try to win everything in sight In this new NORTH 19 *kQ3 VQJ61 > J98 4843 WEST BAST 49742 A A J 1096 5 T753 * A 10 9 8 •932 « 4 + QJ7 « 103 SOUTH (D) 4 None • K4 4> AKQ 1076 + AK962 North-South vul. Sontfc Wnt Nortti E«rt 1 « Past IV 14 3 4 Past 3 * 34 6 4> Pass Paw Pa« Opening )«ad— 4 1 rcKionnl tournament. Mrs. Wagar general brlrtse philosophy is to bic a lot and then play the cards care bid. This plan works very well to her, as you can see from the han shown today, which Mrs. Waga played In a recent rubber bridg game. Te bidding was only mildly ag grcsstve. North's spade strength »a monds and cash the queen of spade o discard the four of hearts. I as then easy io cash the top club nd give up one club trick. Have you noticed why Mrs. Wa ar played the three of spades from ummy at the first trick? If dum my plays the queen of spades, Eas lays low. Now South doesn't know •hether to discard a club or a hear The choice cannot be made until tier the first trick In hearts. beeanse, with 7 ^HS&3/ hi*h price* md /' j^ T V Z hUhtr t lltfc lf\\m fl nobody eoQld'V/ l\ 1H / be folnx buk- ^ I \\ ^1 /i| "He Loves Lucy" HORIZONTAL 52 1,5 Husband In "I Love Lucy" video show 10 Papal cape • style of comedy 4 13 Slow creatures 14 Scottish plaid 16 Dance step 17 Western cattle 19 Note In Guide's seal* 20 Solar disk 22 Make a mistake , 2S Let fall } 24 Classifici | anew 26 Light fogi 27 Male cat 38 Coin of Bulgaria 29 Possessive pronoun 30 Employ 31 Diminutive ot Stephen 34 Frighiener* 38 Polynesian forest god J9 Roof nnlal 40 Deer track 41 Arrival (ab.) 1 1 42 Stable . ' compartment s 44 Hawaiian pepper , 45 Island In New 1 York bay r 47 Lag e 49 Assembly 50 Compound ether s 91 Trouble spots Indian weights •VERTICAL Give Expunger Capuchin monkey Ailments Change His video antics make one • wi laughter Correlative o neither B Flowers SEnthusirrt 1 Respects 3 Box 5 Snooze) li 16 to a 0 31 i» 11 U4 " "i Si // n H U Hi / Answer to previout Puxzlt * O E \ A R 3 V A r A l 1 G N 5 1 & CUR 3 V E - E A r A o A L C O •» L- ;,'-,: U O = 0 R | '' G 1 O 1 E R S K S - = •= J 1 '*': M T 1 ' T = J_ A -JAR. = T : T C = E R 2 S L S TIE A 0 ~ K 1 O P B A C ' Cf \r E= ^ o R T 6 | M ) E | T E = R \ 5 A B O 0 l_ A E T 0 fZ S Tr X E R O 1 8 Bitter vetch 34 Hea Ith resort 21 Inherent 35 Click b«4tl* h 23 Various 36 Wanderer* 25 Carry (coll.) 37 They oo f 26 Small plateau television 28 His wife, 39 H«tin« ; ' . Ball, stars device* J with him 42 Thrall S 31 Stations (ab.) «Perditlcm 32 Kind of sauc« 46 Pedal digR" !3 Anger 4« Folioww . ^". m ^ % ?, HZ V 21 '•W', 3 i* 11 11 '^ %* %,** 41 50 ^" K M* 0 4J ^ HE Q '%* * % * * ^ S 3™ *»

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