The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 2, 1953 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 2, 1953
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PAGE FOUR BI.YTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWI THURSDAY. JULT f, 1W8 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THl COURIER NEWS'CO H. W. HAINE8, Publisher KABRT A. HAJNE8, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manner Sole K»tlon«l Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, McmphU. ^ Entered »fi second class matter at the poet- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- p-ess, October t, 1917. ' Member of The Associated Preas SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city o! Blytheville or tnj suburban town where carrier service is main- tallied, 25c per week. By mail within a radius ol 50 miles, 15.00 per rear J2.50 for six months, JUS (or three montfli: bj mail outeide 50 mile ame. $1X50 per few- payable In adranot. Meditations Get wisdom, get understandine: forsct It or not; neither decline from the words of my mouth. —Frov. 4:5. » * » He who learns the rules of wisdom without conforming to them in his life is like a man who plows In his field but does not sow. — Saadl. Barbs To some scientists the "missing link" Is a ther- oretical myth. Just a lot of monkey business. * * * Men resent It v.'hen women have the face to change their mind, but not when they have a mind to change their lace. * * * By nowalcdhol Is out of most radiators. And that's a good plan for drivers, too. * * * Have you noticed how many wrecks are In ft one-track mind? • * * Creamed salmon filling in a ring of spinach is nutritious, but lots of kids don't like salmon, either. Korea War, Strangest in U.S. History, Finishes Third Year The Korean war, one of the strangest in American annals, lias rounded out its third full year. The third anniversary ought to have been the last, and despite all our difficulties we must still hope this can be so. This conflict, which began officially as a "police action," has cost the United States some 135,000 casualties and about $16 billion. By all odds it has been the most frustrating war in our history, for it ha sbeen largely stalemated through two thirds of its course. In the first phase, fanatical North Koreans, trained and outfitted by Chinese and Russian Communists, pierced deep into South Korea, forcing hastily dispatched American and other UN troops back into the compact Pnsan bridgehead. In the second, allied forces made dramatic landings at Inchon, retook Seoul, surrounded and crushed North Korean armies and drove their remnants north across the 38th parallel and toward the distant Yalu River border with Manchuria and Russia. Then came the shock of the Chinese intervention, and the allied pullback. Once more the Reds captured Seoul and lunged on south. But again UN armies stiffened and reversed the course of battle. There followed the "limited offensive" that brought allied units slowly north across the parallel to the North Korean hills that are the present line of combat. On that bloody fringe the war has stayed ever since — for two whole years. In late June, 1951, the Reds made their first truce overtures. From that time until October, 1952, the UN and Communist negotiators made slow progress toward an agreement, through delay, interruption, bitter controversy, shooting and bombing incidents. The talks ended then because no headway could be made on the tough issue of prisoner exchange. Only this spring, when discussions were resumed at Red request, did that problem finally vanish before the joint UN-Red determination to get a truce. Now, with the end of this maddening frustration in sight, with our limited original war aims substantially achieved, we are confronted with the tragic irony of President Syngman Rhee's reckless sabotage of the truce agreement in an effort to blackmail us into continuing the war indefinitely. What can he done about Rhee is a •eparate story. But his brazen attempt to dictate th§ military policy of th« whole free world is a i«d way to c*l»- brate th« war's anniversary. It ii a »»d way to memorialize the Americans' British, French, Turks, Greeks and South Koreans who died so that at least »om« ,. part of its people might be kept fre« of the tyrant's heel. Views of Others Beware The South! The more one pores over the plans of tht South to secure northern Industries the more on« Is likely to become fascinated at the use of the word "rent." It occuri frequently In the moat ambitious plans formulated by the South. Perhaps It has misled northern industrialists. Perhaps It h>« given them some funny notions. When the South builds « plant for t northern industry it signs with that Industry t "rental agreement." Havinf paid all the expenses of the new plant, one who reads that agreement without being aware of all the transactions that led up to It might conclude that the South had become a very generous landlord, renting Its property at a fair figure per month, paying all local taxes and then In a magnificent gesture deeding the property over to Its tenant lor one dollar tt the end of the 20-year rental period. That the terms themselves are somewhat generous cannot be denied but the whole arrangement Is not as generous M It appear!. For the amount paid is not rent. It Is partial payment on a land contract. And the distinction looms big If and when the new industry in the South ever comes to the conviction that It can deduct that "rent" as a cost of business, because rent ordinarily is deductible, instead of classifying It as a capital asset because In fact It is but a manner of buying real estate and buildings, We do not know whether the South pushes thli clever and pleasant Idea or not. It should be smart enough not to put It in writing. But a subtle word dropped here and there, now and then, may beget opinions that may, in turn, beget a lot. of trouble. Northern Industries should at least keep their eyes open. No longer do we have Mr. 8nyder M Secretary of the Treasury. No longer Is Mr. Oll- phant chief counsel lor the Bureau of Internal Revenue. No longer is Race Track McGrath head of the Department of Justice, whereas men llkt • Mr. Williams of Delaware ar« itlll In the Senate. If anyone gets the strange Idea that calling a monthly check "rent" when it Is not any such thing, he Is going to get by with It In the future America, he has taken onto himself the very mistaken notion that ,V(« are going to return to tht Corrupt Years where childish plans and explanations were employed by political Influence to rip the ntestincs out of the public treasury and turn the load over to workers and farmen and the others who were not sidestepping their shari of the awful burden of a government run wild. Oreen Bay Press-Gazette. Reports from Workers Paradise Peter Sdson't Washington Column — Commuter Kemper Has Yacht; Japans Prince Invited to U.S. Scratchy P.O. Pens you know those scratchy pens on the post office tables. You start writing with one, say fill- Ing out a money order form, and the point cakhe< in the paper and then It flips loose to «hower Ink over the sheet or perhaps let loose a blob that has to be blotted. The result it messy. Well, the pen gets scratchy because the government uses a low srade of ink that corrodes the point In not time. This is the Information given Congress by Craig R. shcaffer assistant secretary of commerce, who U a maker of fountain pens. This ink would ruin a fountain pen In no time. Why doesn't the government set out better ink on those tables for the public? We dunno why, but suspect that if it did, the citizens would stream in to buy a stamp and fill their pens, »nd occasionally one would go home and white a sting- Ing letter to the editor or to a congressman deploring the government's extravagance and waste of money. —New Orleans States. WASHINGTON —(NEA)— James S. Kemper of Chicago, , recently nominated by President Eisenhower as the new U. S. ambassador to Brazil, is one of the few people In the world who have coni- mutecT to and from work in private steam yacht. Mr. Kemper is a big mutual Insurance company executive and a sub- Peter Kdson fitantial contributor to Republican campaign funds in Illinois. For a number of years. Mr. Kemper customarily traveled in summer from his Winnetka home on the north shore of Lake Michigan in a magnificent white steamship trimmed with bright brass. People on the public beaches of an evening used to watch the graceful Kemper yacht cruslng along. It would anchor 500 yards out. Then a motor launch would be swung overside and come up to the lowered boarding ladder. Two Binartly uniformed seamen stood ramrod stiff at the launch wheel and engine. Owner Kemper would hop into Ills seat. The launch would accelerate with a roar as It curved toward the dock, with its bow In the air and sky showing under the prow. After depositing Mr. Kemper on the shore, the launch would put-put slowly and unsensatlonally back to the yacht with the crewmen seated. Practice In English Though it hasn't been officially announced as yet, the visit to Washington this fall of Japanese living in Philadelphia. For two Hickenlooper then cut him down to size with this comment:. "Mr. President, I would say it would distress me, indeed, If this years, in Tokyo, she gave English lessons to the young prince. In a way, this visit will provide an opportunity for the next emperor of j little colloquy should delay adjournment, or postpone it beyond the 31st of July." Taking this cue, Senators Smith, Mundt and Fulbright continued the discussion for another 15 minutes. Man Behind Impeachment Charge While Rep. Chauncey W. Reed of Illinois, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, has appointed a committee of lawyers to consider the impeachment charge against Associate Justice William O. Douglas of the Supreme Court, for his last-minute stay of execution for the Rosenberg atomic spies, the congressman who introduced the impeachment resolution isn't a lawyer at all. He is William McDonald Wheeler, Democrat, of Al- SO THEY SAY The peasants were wonderful, It's good to get away from Moscow and have contact with real people, — Perle Mesta, former minister to Luxembourg, visiting Russia. * • * Far Eastern cfforbs should be coordinated under a single cmmander. I can think of no one a« well qualified as Gen. Douglas MacArthur. — Maj.-Gen. Claire Channault. * * * The memoirs are about half completed now. I am writing them myself, the same as all my other writings. — Harry S. Truman. * * * The President is determined he is golna to balance the budget. If we are going to do this wi have to cut down somewhere. Agriculture has to make its contribution. — Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson. * » * It would be a fatal mistake if responsible statesmen were to fall prey to the skillfully laid out. maneuvers of the Soviet policy in Asia. — Edward KarciclJ, Vice President of Yugoslavia. * * 9 I'm positive I'm right. I intend to prove that a soldier is not a second-class citizen. — Lt.-Col. John Vorhees, who was court-martialed for releasing his uucensored book. * * * The Republicans are treating me so nicely thai I think I'm beginning to like WashliiRlon — maybe too much. — Adlai Stevenson, on being invited to lunch at WWt« Houw. I Crown Prince Akihtto is being mnde In response to a special invitation from President Eisenhower. The Japanese emperor's son and heir is scheduled to arrive in Washington Sept. 8, He will spend two nights at Blair House and will be entertained officially by President Eisenhower and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. Biggest social event of the visit, however, will be an official white- tie reception at the Japnnese embassy. One guest already invited to this affair is Mrs. Elizabeth Pray Vining, an American woman now Japan to show his teacher how well he learned his lessons. Now 19, he is described as a first? rate horseman and tennis player, good looking and affable. Go Sporty for Comfort In spite of some protests from clothing companies over the new Department of Commerce order which permits male emplcyes to wear "neat short-sleeved shirts Without ties while at work" on hot iummer days, other Washington agencies are following suit. The Department of Labor hi modified its regulations to permit such dress—but only in offices which don't have air conditioning. Te Navy Is issuing the same kind of an order for its non-air conditioned offices outside the Pentagon. According to old-time personnel officers around town, there never las heen a regulation saying government employes couldn't wea sport shirts to work in the summer if they wanted to. It has just become tradition for male government workers to wear a regular shirt and tie all summer. It has been some of the bolder employes who have launched various attempts over the years to break away from formality and go comfortable during Washington's dog days. One personnel expert hazards the guess that all tt would take to get official Washington to start wearing sport shorts immediately would be for the President to show up for work some day in that costume. Cut Down to Size Sen. William Knowland of California, the new acting Republican Erskine Joknson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Guy and Dolls: Victor Mature has ils hair frizzed In a permanen wave (or months for his Deme trius role in "The Robe" and the current follow - up movie, "The Story of Demetrius." But so far h< lasn't been hooted for it. His explanation: "I get to the golf course on rny clay off at six in the morning ant every other golfer accepts me as the idiot I am. They know me as he guy who tees off early In the morning and plays all day. I don 1 go out much otherwise, so nobody sees my curls. I'm the most antisocial jerk in the world." Laraine Day, who's done more 'artel-sitting and wrist-watch tell- ng on TV than straight emoting, urned down Ideas for telefilm ser- es for five years until Bert Granet :ame along with "Whit* Collar Girl" for her. Bert, who produced some of La- •aine's biggest movie hits, created i character named Nancy Hale, many readers from various parts f the country have made the ame request, I'll do my best to 'bilge with an Illustrative hand. After South's opening bid of one o-trump, North has a bidding iroblem. He is interested In a •ame at spades If South has a our-card fit for that suit; other- •ise North Is interested in game t no-trump. North is not even emotely interested in a game at a m o n d s, although actually game at diamonds would be afer than at no-trump as the ards lie. North bids two clubs (the Btay- an Convention), asking his part- er to show a biddable major suit he has one. North does not show real club suit by this bid. South follows through by bidding a farmer and school- ma, Ga., teacher. He spent three-and-ahalf years in Georgia extension colleges and at the Georgia Teachers' college, then became principal of two junior high schools. During the war he enlisted as a private in the Air Force and rose to captain. Though only 38 years old, this Is his fourth term In Congress. But now that the Supreme Court has reversed the Douglas stay, the impeachment resolution isn't given much chance. Vitaminic Endurance Oklahoma Sen. Bob Kerr's habit of taking vitamin C to keep his campaign hand in shape proved worthwhile the other day. He.was 'lying from Miami, Okla., to Okla- loma City in a flivver plane for a scheduled speech before the Ex- Tisoners of War convention. The }lan ran Into bad weather and had turn back. NORTH WEST *!4J V72 « Q } 10 4 1 *JJ EAST * K83 + Q108S5 South 1N.T. 2 A Past VQJI0831 » 73 *A41 SOUTH (D) * A 10 8 J t AK« * A 08 *K97 North-South vul. Wot North But Pasi 34 Pasi Pass 4 A fa, Put Opening lead— 4 < majority leader during Sen. Robert A. Taft's illness, is showing great drive to have the Senate get on with Its work, full speed ahead. When a group of senators, including Hickenlooper of Iowa, Smith of New Jersey, Mundt of South Dako- a n d Fulbright of Arkansas. look some time the other day to discuss their report on Voice of America activities, Senator Know- and protested. Under a unanimous- consent agreement, the Senate was now operating under a two-minute Senator Kerr had the pilot set the plane down on a little grass field in Stroud, Okla. Then the senator climbed through a fence, thumbed a ride into town and made bus connections into Oklahoma City ' in time to give the speech, but too late for the banquet, Stevenson at Large Ex-Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, who used to be a candidate for the presidency of the U. S., sent this message to Francis Biddie, retiring president of Americans for Democratic Action: discussion limitation. It should stick I "GREETINGS AND GOOD ,0 that rule, he said. i LUCK FROM A LIBERAL AT In a perfect squelch, Senator I LARGE." two spades. He has been asked to show a biddable major suit, and he must do so. (If South did not have a biddable major suit, he would bid .two diamonds or possibly two no-trump). North needs no further information. As long as South has a biddable spade suit, the best game contract will surely be In spades. North Jumps to game because he has 11 points (B points in high cards and 3 points for the two doubletons), and knows that South has at least 16 points for the no- trump opening bid. South makes the game at spades with great ease. He wins the second club trick with the king, draws three rounds of trumps, and then develops the diamonds. The opponents get the ace of clubs and the' king of diamonds, but nothing else. If South played the hand at three no-trump, he would be defeated. The clubs would be opened and established. West would gain the lead with the king of diamonds in time to run his clubs, and the defenders would thus take four clubs and a diamond. ' from Sandusky, Ohio, for Mrs. Leo Durocher, who 1» bubbling: "Nancy is Miss Everybody who works. Each story will be different and there won't be the same character week after week. I belleva that TV audiences get weary of th« same characters and the sama tired seta." During baseball season. Laraina will stay In New York with Leo. When the Giants hit the road, she'll fly to Hollywood to make the TV films. PUBLIC FORGIVES, FORGETS Just in case any Hollywood producers are worried about public reaction to Joan Bennett on tha screen, Zachary Scott wants It known that Joan's a regular dar. ling—even to the PTA groups all over the country. Zach ought to know. He toured with Joan for 11 months In "Bell, Book and an- dle" and is saying "There was no antagonism at all except a little right here In Hollywood kvhen we opened R Los Angeles engagement of the play." Back in Hollywood for "Rage of :he Jungle," Zachary says that the >ig reason he left the sound stages for the footlights was the series of spoiled playboy and heavy roles handed him. ' "I got bored with It all," h» ays. "But I'm grateful to Hollywood even if I didn't care for the roles I got. It was very lucrative under contract and It gave me a following that supports ma n the theater." Joannt Dru admits that sh« wouldn't put up with such slave- '.rlvlng from any other director, >ut the let hubby John Ireland put er through her "Hannah Lee" •aces with more whip-crackinj nan she's ever tolerated. And liked it, too. "It'i because he'i a perfection- st," Joanne says. "He wouldn't et me «lip up on anything. One :alrcas« scene was really some. ilng. He made me do It over and over again. Every finger had to be In position. I'd have exploded if It hadn't been my own husband directing me." Billy Rost'i secret project i> grand opera In English. First production: "Orpheus," with a book by Ben Hecht and new lyrics by Yip Harburg .. . Faith Domergue and director Hugo Fregonese are selling their Beverly Hills mansion and will live In Mexico. 75 Ytan Ago In Mrs. Mai Wooten of Memphis, who formerly Was a member of the Thursday afternon club entertained members at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C, M. Buck, whom she Is visiting. Mrs. Eunict Young Is spending two weks in Newbern, Tenn., as guest of her mother. Miss Mary Blanch* Gay will spend the holiday weekend at Open Lake, Tenn. There J nothing so discouraging to « politician as to hav. July speech the Doctor Says— By EDWIN P. JORDAN. M.D Written for NEA Service A fairly common and most Iron-i er genital tract of women and Is blesome condition involving the also found in the bladder and other of sole of the foot Is the subject today> first inquiry. Q—What can you say about plantar warts. Are they contagious? Mrs. A. A, A—The exact cause of phmtar warts is poorly understood. They are not contagious, apparently, even though, they may be caused by a virus., Treatment usually is necessary, but is difficult since ihf.se warts, probably because of the constant pressure on them, are harrier to cure than warts in almost any oth- • location. On the whole, probably the most effective treatment is to use irradiation, either with X-rays or radium, though such treatment must be given with the greatest care. Surgery has sometimes been used with success. Q—Please discuss so-called Trl- chomonas Infections and what can be done for them. Reader. A—The cause of Trirhomonas Infections Is a liny animal parasite whlcb alllicU particularly ths low- genital parts of men. It thrives in acid secretions, and the various treatments which are used to try to kill the parasite also often include, attempts to change the acid section to one in which the parusitr grows less well. The exact technical aspects of the treatment must be left lo the physician in charge, but, regardless of what is used, it requires the complete cooperation of the patient for a long period of time. Q—My 28-month-old girl pulls her hair out. The hair grows back in but she Roes all over the head again and starts doing It again. Is there a cure or something I can do? Mrs. W. T. p. A—This sounds like a habit which the child will, In all probability, outgrow. It is a peculiar nervous reaction ol some kind and probably about all you can do Is keep the child as calm as possible and not pay loo much atlenllon (o this activity. If she can be Interested In other things, she may give up her hair-pulling. Q—If a person dies with cancer and it is unknown at the time, would it be contracted by another sleeping on the same mattress? Reader. A—No. Q—Would drinking one quart of milk daily cause constipation in an adult? I. B. C. A—Milk contains little bulk, but would not of itself cause constipation. Q—Is it possible for a person to survive after an operation for brnin tumor? Mrs.E. S. • A—Yes, indeed. This happens with increasing frequency, Uianks to the excellent methods of surgery on the brain devised by our neuro-surgeons. Ansv A. P ACROSS 57 Scottish ii 1 Knave in iheepfold - — 5 Highest card DOWN iip 8 Three-spot u ests U£ 12 Shield bearing 2 Rugged crests ~~ 13 Anger o( mountains ° N 14 Wander 3 cling N ° 15 Poker 4Co g nuanc. ISlsL ver to Previous Puzzle i T e * T i rg i i * ~, ~ b& i7 T 1 3 1 N N A C E M i ••:•;, ft. E *" J T "> P K > 1 $ \ R N C A K T k. *s 0 e s ^ A - * t FT & e vr c K A. 13 ^ £ ft. T ? 1 1 P . 1 _ E R ^ \ D . _ E S P E e A E R A tf. C E N E = C? 1 S & r I A S T > JACOBY ON BRIDGE Study 'Stoymon'; It's Worth While By OSWALD JACOBT Written Cor NEA Srfvlre •Plensp explain what is mrant by the Stnyman Conveniinn," asXs j Memphis correspondent. 81nc8 demands a • Player 16 Indian gateway 17 Notion 18 Greek letter f9 Equip anew 21 Make a mistake 22 Several (ab.) 23 Flower 24 Nights (ab.) 25 Dispatched 27 Newts 29 Ventilate 31 Peer Gynl's mother 32 Witticism 33 Pewter coin of Thailand 34 Arabian gulf 36 your highest card 39 Friend (Fr.) 40 Winged 44 Seine 46 Bulgarian coin 47 Roman god« 48 Paving substance 49 Large plant 51 Important metal 52 Palm leaf 53 Measure ot land 54 Worm 55 Profound 56 Roll flix 5 Military assistants 6 Water vessel 7 Weird 8 Three times 20 Braced frameworks 26 the trump 28 Gala event (comb, form) 30 Right (ab.) 9 Hat 10 Turns inside 11 Peril time 19 Sensible ot 31 Rough lava 34 Mulct 35 Amuse 37 Deer horn 38 Card shuffler . 39 Sacrificial block 41 Tardier 42 Get up 43 A moment in poker 45 The wily player > his opponents' 50 Eyes (Scot.) 52 Harem room fio

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