The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 24, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, July 24, 1951
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PAOT8IX THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWI THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A, A. FREDRICKSOK, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager 6o!« National Advertising Representatives; Wallow Wltmer Co,. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered us second class matter at the post- office- at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, October 9, 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in lha city oi Blythevllle or »ny mburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c. per week. By mall, wllhin a radius o! 50 miles 85.00 per year. »2.50 for six months. 51.25 for three months- by mail outside 50 mile zone. »12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations I Mid. I will (.ike heed to my ways, that I tin not with my (nnjue: I will keep my mouth with t bridle, while the wicked Is before me.—Fsalmi 39.1. • ~ « • If any man think It a small matter, or » mean concernment, to bridle his tongue, he Is much mistaken—Plutarch. Barbs The trouble with t lot of tin hats. in an office la that they have too much orasn, • * • Theatrical producers often take a chance on Broadway when they really haven't a show. » * • It. make little difference how well or badly a teen-ager dances as long ai he holds his own— reeJ light! * • « A bl r jrape crop this year »«| simply mean the grower, can iqneete out a little mor. With ic« cube* being produced In colors, how do they hand!, the wanner tcne«» ' Nehru Acts Very War-Like For Vaunted 'Man of Peace' Prim* Minister Liaquat Alt Kahn of . Pakistan complains that Incite is massing troopg on his country's border. \ India's Prime Minister Nehru ao- knowledges the troop movements, but Bay* they are for defense. He charges ; Pakiatan with "organized preparations for raids and sabotage in Indian territory." Dispatches from New Delhi disclos* that th« major part of India's 400,000- rnan army has been arrayed along the frontier or in other danger zones like Kashmir. Nehru insists India has no Intention of attacking Pakistan, though this force aeems a little large for com- batting mere "raids and sabotage." Americans thousands of miles from tht scene are not qualified to judge who U really threating whom. But they nr« not barred from passing moral judgment on the general Indian-Pakistan dispute. That dispute has centered for a long t(me on the independent princely slate of Kashmir, which both nations wish to absorb. United Nations mediators have recommended that a plebiscite be held to allow the people of Kashmir to vote on where they shall place their allegiance. Pakistan accepts this plan, but hidia does not. Furthermore, India has put its- troops into Kashmir lo keep comwnnd of the situation, and Indian lenders say tl)py will never allow Kashmir to get out of their hands. N'o one can be positive which way (lie mixed Hindu and Moslem population of the Slate would le.-ui. It niijrlit well favor India. Rut, it is just and proper that the issue be settled by a peacfnl vote, not by force. The presence of Indian troops there, plus India's persistent refusal to consider a plebiscite, amounts to violation of the letter and spirit of the United Nations charter. Last winter Nehru projected himself forward as leader in an effort to mediate the Korean war. At that time, he and his UN spokesman, Sir Bengal Ran, uttered many hitler words alx.ut the West's "stubborn reluctance" to permit mediation. He ignored the fact that his proposed settlement terms amounted to rewarding: Communist aggression. All through that period, the Kashmir controvery still raged, and India adamantly refused to accept any solution but i'.sTSwn. The attitude at Xe«- Delhi obviously has not altered one whit. The Indian view seems to be that mediation is for the other fellow. Nehru wants the UN charter to apply to everyone but him. In the light of India's record, men of character in the free world can have scant sympathy for Nehru's pretensions as a "man of peace." And they would hsv. Httte patt«no« with »ny action th»t would lead to an outbreak of war between India and Pakistan. Hypocrisy It a harsh word but It pretty well described India's behavior. World peace can, never be promoted by men who think that the principle of just settlement of disputes should guide all the world but the part they govern. BLYTH15VILLB. (AMC.) COURIER NEWS Echo Answers: 'Who?' Maylm you noticed the other day that a sewer contractor was in Washington testifying before a congressional committee on the underground. Who should know better? Views of Others Permanent Guard Of Peace for U. N. Hungary asked Ihe withdrawal of two American diplomats ami I lite country retaliates by getting rid of R couple of striped-pants Hungarians Priiha persecutes an Associated press correspondent. This sort of tiling Is going on all around the confines of Soviet Influence. War Is not Involved, but war could come of It. Greece and Turkey still eye threats on their borders In the sore spots of Asia. Red-Instigated guerrilla* fomet mnssacre and robbery, All of these things concern the United Nations as a threat to world peace. U. N. does nothing much about them. u. N. must sit back and wait for trouble to break. "Why?" sensibly asks the Commission to study the Organization of I'^acel headed by Clark Eich- elbergcr, as an affiliate of the American Association for the United Nations, Dr. Eichelberger and his colleague! reason that U, N. future IB best •erved If u. N. make* Itself a force Instead of a debating «ncl e ty. So they bob up with the reasonable suggestion that u. N. take thi initiative in warding off trouble Instead of waiting to go on the defenslv* whan trouble comex to It. The General Assembly of U.N. passed t while back, a resolution providing that It can act on i threat to peace If tht Security Council has failed to discharge it» responsibility, u me record ha. shown the Council will fall in view of tht veto power. The Elchelberger group suggests that ttil. resolution can be Implemented by strengthening U.N.'i Peace Observation Commission with authority to function In trouble spots without prior action by either Council or Assembly. "Make thli commission permanent," says' this recommend- atlon. "Lei It station observers In likely trouble «!»•«. with routine reports from any nation having > grievance, wiih Uniformed guards, with mediatory function If authorized by the Assembly or Council, with power to recommend emergency Assembly sessions when needed." You can see what could be done with this machinery. It would operate as a militant spokesman for the whole U.N. against Ihe studied re- calcitrancy of »nj- member, of the Blj four inxloiu to spike effective action. The commission would not havt to wait to be set up. it would be on hand functioning and would eliminate much of the wordy delay that 1m, helped hamstring concerted and effective u. N. action w far. It would have the advantage of continuing trained experience. A permanent Peace Observance Commission of this character should have been jet up In the original charier. There then might have been no Korea. —DALLAS MOKNINd NEWS \learly20 Billion a Year Census Bureau (Igures show that tha number of government employes, federal, state and, local reached In April a new post-war high mark of 6.677.000. Foe that month public payrolls were »1.6W,000.000. That was at the rate of $19,140000000 a year. The projinrtlon of federal employes Increased from :« to 36 per cent. The federal payroll was $694.000.050, ,,r at the rate of $8.328.000.000 a yenr. \V assume that Ihe Korean war made additional federal employment necessary, but President Truman has new proposals for enlarged social programs that would require many more permanent employes. The federal government i s bound to employ armies of people, uut Ihe federal government is notoriously , f rpe nnrt fitsy t, mp!ovi , r [t does |I(I , have to nnke a profit on operations and It ,s not under (he restrictions nnrt compulsions Uis>. are inescapable [or private business. Today, however, all demands for mor* money can be mergcd-and submerged-ln "defense." —ARKANSAS GAZETTE SO THEY SAY Rfhsions and democracy . . are weapons through ll-,e agency of which the welfare of roan- kind may be advanced, and we know that each floiirishe.. most completely in the same atmos- rhers which nourishes the other.—Vice Pres. Alben vv. Baikley. Here tin Washington, D, C.t I've seen man a(ter man get up ... concerned wilh politics "nrt blast the administration. They are eager to attack and hit heads together, no matter what the cost may be. I'm heartsick at seeing us betraying the people n . no ic|U us Here.—Sen. Herbeit H. Lehman ID., N. y.i The Pffsirient should be very well paid . . . but I think he should be subject lo the s«me' trials and tribulations «s everyone else when Ihors Is a lax Increase. Similarly, Congiess should not be a different group lax-wise.—Sen. John C. Williams <R., Del.), DAVID'S DILEMMA TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951 Pefer Fdson's Washington Column — Will the Public React Favorably To National Defense Expansion? WAflKTMrnVikT >xrr-. -, -._ ,. , agon clown WASHINGTON -<MSA)- Pen- gon brass U currently laying own a heavy barrage o( statements lor a -bigger U.S. national defease ef.'ort. More men, ships, planes, guns arid bases at home and overseas are that, with 95 wings now authorized, plans were being made for expansion to 120, 150 and 180 wings. Cost of such an Air Force Is estimated at WO billion a 3. Admiral _ „„.._ Chief of Naval Operationi. on his return from Korea, called attention year. Forrest Sherman, sion given by all this talk Is that Department of Defense!, 'is plan- talked to (he fact that the three-and-a- j half million man defense force now imprcs- being bull', up wa* authorized be- lore the Koicnn war broke o;it In Jmie, 1950. The only difference th« war had made was that the plan to build up thte force by 11)54 had ning for u, S. been speed'ed up for"coinple"tion"by armed services | 1932. * 4. The Navy's million-man share of this plan was to put 1161 ships on active duty. This force IB being built, around 12 aircraft carriers. P««r Etf*>n (ar bigger'tVa n he lhren-Riid-a-ha]f million man orce r.ow authorized. The cost of ny such force would of course be ar beyond the J60 billion-authorization now being asked of Congress or this year. Careful investigation reveals that . with 14 wings of planes and two and a hal: divisions of Marines. 5. Congre.<« itself produced a plan fur increasing Marine strength to rthe°UnT e o, P hM 5 ""V 1 ie " Cd ! f °" r ""' divisions ' bl " the'Joint a the point of being a firm imh- chic-rs of staff are against it. rj program Most o( the e.sti- late-s on iuture military require- In the 6. The Navy Ls planning now to try to activate another carrier and - —» — ii .» ^i »i.i,i*<ue aiiouier ca nature of trial! additional destroyers by :act- to them. Combined with this is a great, ountcr-propaganda blast to onset ut back on this year's requests or Defense funds or to slow down le mobilization program as u re- ult of the Korean cease fire late. Points to Consider A number of the.se statements are orth noting; I. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. ojt Vanclenberg's reference to the .S. "shoestring" nirforce. This was In his testimony before the Sene's investigation into General liK-Arthur's firing. 2 Admission by the Air Force This would reduce shore personnel and increase the number of men at .sea. 7. Army's original pre - Korean expansion plan called for one-and- a-half million men in 18 divisions, plus 18 regimental combat teams. Army Chinf of Staff General J. divisions are to come largely from reassignment of the regimental combnt teams and men now In ten training divisions. The additional divisions would all be activated from troops now authorized. 8. President Truman has Just rtiil (o Congress a request lor S6.5 billion for defense bases, In this country and abroad. Air Force want* 17 additional bases, many of them on tht perimeter of Soviet Russia's iron curtain. Army wants 150 million for nine stand-by camps, to be readied for use in case oi all-out mobilization and a bigger draft call. All these projects, however, are included in the S60 million budget estimate for this year. So they represent no new item of ccst. ». Assistant Director of Budget Elmer B. Blasts recently shocked th« S*nat« Finance committee, by- saying that the total government expenditure* in 1053 would be 580 billion to »90 billion, of this, 55.1 billion to $65 billion would be for the military. Peak I« Ahead The catch in these figures is that they include approximately $10 billion for foreign military assistance and for the U. S. atomic energy program. Sc the peak of direct U. s. military expenditures would be $35 billion In 1853, as compared with *40 billion to be spent this year out of- the KO billion authorize budget. For costs and size of the armed forces beyond 1953, nothing has yet been decided. There will probably be considerable changes in units in the next six months. But they will all come within the present three and a half million man armed force ceiling. To raise the armed forces beyond lour million men would require & new act of Congress. So, barring .some new emergency and an all-out war, no vast expansion of u. S. armed forces Is considered likely before 155.1. Du i the Pentagon Is planning for surh expansion, should It become necessary. once over lightly- By A A. Fredrickso* Henry Ford's brain-child is a wonderful gadget and It IB a reason- ibly sure bet that, hi-liroptfrs and small aircraft notwithstanding. th« nuomnbile is here to stay as long as the average individual can dig M the down payment and keep up Ihe monthly deposit at the finance com-" pany. Al the carriage without horse was merely a gadget for those in the luxury wage brackets, and it didn't seem like it would call for any majdr rr-iirrnncements in our 1 or business structure. The DOCTOR SAYS By rinvi.v P. JORDAN, M. n. Wrillen for NT,A Service "What," writes "Miserable." "is poiyneuritis. and what can be done for it?" This, like the other conditions discussed this week, Is a disorder of the qreat connecting network known as the nervous system But unlike epilepsy and Parkin- foil's disease the location of the trouble is in the nerves which connect '.he limbs and other parts of the body with the spinal cord, Polynraritls means inflammation . neuritis u often a result chuc alcoholism and of diabete., But along with radio, airplanes, war. sex and. (,-ixe.s, the automobile became regarded as loss of a novelty and more of a sure thing. Tile pedestrian, however, reigned supreme and every driver became one the minute he alighted from his cor to hoof Ihe last few yards to his destination. For there were some places where one just didn't go sticking his hood ornament. Car nr no car, your legs had to be in condition to carry you - little way, anyhow. The past few hectic years, however, seem to have brought about an automotive trend that appears headed toward making legs an outmoded human accessory. I refer to the advent of the drive-in, a recent institution that seems to be spreading under the theory that where you can't drive a car ain't worth going The whole thin? began wilh the drive-in soft drink and hot do? sho 'k°" 8ht " shook U P our ficlency diseases such as beriberi or pellagra. Polyneiiritis often follows or accompanies almost any of the contagious or infectious diseases al- Rejardlea of the cause, however, polyncuritls Is a most unpleasant condition. Pain Is almost always present and thocs who have had''it ly that It is "miserable" Indeed. Some wasting of the muscles goes along with the pain and often the regions supplied by the Involved nerves lose the ability to feel so ;hat a pin can be stuck deep into the skin without causing any sensation at all. The first, step In trying to relieve someone from an attack of polv- neuritis is to try to track down the cause in (hat particular case. For- iltnaldy this can usually be. identified though it is not. always possible to correct I tie •situation at once. Rome Help For example, when the cause is found to be poisoning from one of the heavy metals, such as those mentioned, It takes a while before hey leave the system. On the other hand, if it comes from a known vlt- imin deficiency. Vitamin B maj- be helpful, J In general the long-term outlook or R person stricken with polynell- itIs is pretty good, and more fav- ralile than many of the nervous diseases. But because of the pain nd some of the other effects it nay well cause more distress than ome other afflictions of the ner- ous system. N HOLLYWOOD Bi| KHSKINK JOHNSON Nt.A Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — uN'SAl— Exclusively Yours: Ethel Barrymore isn't talking about it, ..... it was a hu,h- >-"sh: deal— but she'll be on television in i Lie fall in a series of fjve- mrnute films. She recites dnxsica! stories, • » • Fox's "Belles on Her Tor;." the sequrl to "Cheaper l>y the Elo^rn." is slated tor Myrna Ixiy. no m.itlpr ivh.it you hear about Irene i>u:mc replacine her. But Clifton Webb will be only a sound (rack mire. • * * Thp Joy Orl.indcr who's reported to be near the altar with .lark l>rnip.-;r.v K.TS vj r l):imone's liig niovlrtov.n flame a \vhllc b.irl;. Thrir friends are ^nrkii-,2 m rr- jtimp (o brms: fllv^iif a rfrm:n!i,i- ! lion between Marjorie Rcyndris |.inri Jack Heynoltis. Profile boy ordering lunch in * Hollywood eaterir "Sec thr-e smoked glare".; I'm n-oarlne. T.utcr? Well, just bring me some 5ii^o'.<ed Mtlmnn to match." Pridurrr Joule T.ips is tryi:-.; to talk Nan Grey- one of the o:ic:nnl "Three Smart Girls" out of rf-tire- | mnn to play the lead opposite her hubby, Frankie Laine. in "Hoi-.e) at Columbia, f | 'They all STOPPED laughine i -Ahcn t sat down at the piano in I that picture." ] si IIST:TI:TK j Pacil Hemeid, who'll direct hun- i!-elf as liie star of "For Men Only." I Hill .lave a ghost •.?„„] Henreid" on salary [or Ihc picture. The ghost j will play Paul's role in the rehears! ;ils. r.nrt then he.'il step in front oi | Die c.imera when the film starts ' rolling. j ... | Not in the script: There was a hu;e bed, a-ilh a handsome hearf- i iw.-ird of fancy scroll, on the set ot ; "JUAt This OJlfe" at MOM. A ffl t visitor commented on tne strikint fbeci and .<-airi: i "Looks like the kind of bed Errol • Flynn miclit have." •Oh. no." deadpanned liltle Janet jLrich. "I understand he has a bed : vvith a bie question mark embroid- ; crf.<; on the headboard." i • » • | Success story: Twenty-five years afo a lean man and a roly-poly' .any were pals, making comedies i'topether al the Hal Roach studio 'Ihe lean chap w~as a prop man and the chubby s>cnt was an extra : N'cnv thry rn back on t'ne same lot sas sjar and director ot "Jack and itho nMr..'talk"-Ln« Costello snd [ Sec HOU.VHOOn on I'age 10 invisible. East didn't want (n p,, s lamely when the opponents had a Part .score. When two clim.s was passed around !o him, East felt obliged to take further action. His bid of two hearts was risky, but West's return out to lo be reasonably safe. In any en-* North decided to go on to" three clubs. West opened the queen nf spadrp and South was facod with the task of playuiB Ihe type of hand in which there is no clear-cut line of play This time he reiurned a spade and South won with the ace. By this time South had a fairly good idea of the distribution. He therefore led a heart to dummy and ruffed a diamond in his hand. Next he ruffed a spade with rium- mys low i n , mp anti n][fed dum _ my s last diamond. When south then led his last spade West had only three trumps left, He had to ruf[.uselessly as dummy ruffed with the king of clubs. He was sure to make one of his trumps, but he could not set the confrnct. It is interesting !o note that South rSl, V h " n set U he nad bar ? ed riRht out on some such routine plan as drawing trumps. That line of ptay VO \M lose a trump to West and a second spade to East in ad- lariy, try not to run over the carhops. Automotive Pact*, a publication of th* Automobile Manufacturers Association, happily reports that In addition to drive-In restaurant* »nd theaten, there aluo are driv»-hi b?nv«, drive-In laundries, drive-ta hotels, drive-In shoe repair Bn opj and drive-In grocery stores. Furthermore, A. r. reports, there are utility companies that operate drive-In offices where customers can pav their bills without opening the c;..- door. Mail boxes have been designed for the drive-in trade and some libraries provide curb-side bones for the return of booki. Drive-in car-washing outfits nm your auto through the cleaning process in a matter of minutes. I regret to pass on the Information that Automotive. Fact* also lists drive-in churches, but maybe if we ignore them, they'll fade away It probably will be only a matter of time flntil ways are found to convert almost- every type of buslnptia for the benefit of the mechanize,*; customer. It will be pretty rough on the pedestrian customer, but that's progress, 1 guess. Maybe there's some sort of social significance In all this, I don't know. Ma.vbe we're getting lazier or maybe we're getting smarter, although my money is on the lethargy Anyway, when you come t« visit me, please leave the family hack In the vicinity of the curb and stay oif the horn. I haven't got a movie projector, the refrigerator Is anchored to the kitchen floor, the booze is locked in the liquor cabl- net and I haven't started taking in laundry—yet. 15 Years Ago In „ Employees of the Phillips Motor company had n swimming party and Picnic, last night. After a swim at the Chicago Mill pool they went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Stiritz where sandwiches, water- nelon and drinks were served orvi he lawn. , " Mrs. j, c. Criner. Mrs. John U. eturn Sunday from a motor trip ta points of Indiana and Niagara rails. Mrs. Fred Grove of Cape Oirar- .Irs. Ross. D. Hughes. ' WEST NORTH (D) 7.4 VAKJ6 * J843 *KQ3 EAST - *K872 TI 3 ,,., VQ 10942 « Q 7 6 2 » A K 5 + 10876 +J SOUTH * A 10 9 5 V8S »109 * A 9 5 4 1 N-SvuL N-S. 70 part score North Eut South 1 V 1 * 2 + Pa " 2 ¥ Pass J * Pass Pass Opening lead—* Q Weil Pass 2* Pass i he or SJory aeeins report B ne'.v , o( "family type pictures nt .ill nujnr smdins. Irvine P.ilcy MCA slipped me the \vor<1: "The favorite current pint srrms In IK- ahoul .•< Mldonrr wilh four kills moelinjf a nitlon uith thrrr " © JACOBY ON BRIDGE n> OSWALD JACOBY . 'Yrlttrn fnr NF,A Service Eccentric Bidding Columbia Is re-issuii, B - A Sons ] Gu '^ e{ ' by a Plan In Renicmbfr." the Chopin movie i n I.MH in shich Jose iiurhl doubled Or- i hit nV,-,, !,,!«•• y . nel Wilde's piano playing. Cornel | was so thin that it"'*! l in spades The expert handles such ,1 band by a sort nl "general direction" plav East played thp doure of spades on the fust trirk. and South dncki-d West shifted to a heart, and dummv won. A diamond was returned from dummy, and East stepped up with the kind in take the trick. Fast couldn't see any clear de- feme, but returned his singleton trump—largely beraure South frcm- ed to be avoidine trump.! Declarer let the jack of club.s ride around to dummy's queen and relumed another diamond. East had to st/-p up a?ain. this lime with tht ace of diamonds. f On The Air Waves' Answer to Previous Puzzl« HORIZONTAL l.SDopiotcd o.u:zmasler 10 Reilcr.-ite 12 SM nymph H Compiss point 15 Parsonage 17 Malayan tin coin 18 Volcano in Siriiy ^10 Kxlmrrt bird 21. Opine 22 Electrical unit 23 Correlative of cither H T.irrv 26 Former nu?snn mlor 29 Diminutive (•[ Edward 3D Dcp.irl 31 fn its proper plnce- (.10.) 32 Tj-pe "f butterfly 33 Canvas shelter 36 Whit 38 Whirlwind 3!>Krench island 40 Evaluate •12 Possessed •Ifi Journey •18 Mrs. Cantor 4? He emcees a show .M Japanese nulc.isl 52 Substance 54 Subjugate ?t> Domain 57 Knemifs VERTICAL 1 Joke 2 unclosed 3 Eye (Scot.) 4 Sweet potato 5 Handle 6 English river 7 Measure of area B Measuring devices 5 Forefather 10 Scottish sheepfold 11 U'ool cap 13 Hiver barrier IR.Vegative reply 19 Peer Gynl's mother 31 Period 24 He is aulhnr of two sellers 25 Ur.occurncd 27 Exchange premium SIPAUL'S CATHEDRAL IW LONDON 3 A|T Q R 28 Chamber W Spoiled 35 Dev'ice used by golfers 36 Wile 37 Rounded and cylindrical 40 Edge 41 Hebrew month 42 Injury g SIS if a 43 Paid notice it a newspaper •M Overcast 46 Followers 4"i Eqnalitv -15 (jnil of reluctance SO Simpleton > 53 Symbol for tan I a him SSThus

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