The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 27, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 27, 1952
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PAGE SIX Ttl,TTHKVTT,l.E (ARK.} COURIER NEW? WEDNESDAY, FKBRUART 2T, 1981 THE BLYTI1EV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIF.H NEWS CO H. W HAINES, Publisher HARRV A, HAINKS, Assistant Publisher A. A. FKEDRrCKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co.. New York. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis Entered tts second cb.ss matter at the post- office at Blytlioville. Arkansas, under act of Congress, October t. 1911 -i Member of Tile Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in ihe city of Hlytlieville or «ny suburban town where carrier service h maintained, 25c per week By mall, within a radius ot 50 miles, $5.00 per year. »2.bO for six months, 11.25 lor three months; by mail .outside so mile zone. (12.50 per year payable ia advance. Meditations Ve shall fear every man Ills molher, anil his father, ami keep my sabbaths: I am the lx>rd your God.—Leviticus 10:3. . . * Children, honor your parents in your hearts; bear Hum not only awe and respect, but kindness and affection: love their persons, lenr to do anything that may justly provoke them; highly esteem them a.s the Instruments uiuler God of yonr beii-g: for "Ye shall fear every man his molher znd his lather."—Taylor. Barbs It seems logical to believe that some cafes are now working on a joint income tax return. **>* One of the xrralosl noise maker* Is ihe lion, *iiys R Brller. Junior runs it • close second. * * * An Ohio man wa*' fined for having one open bottle of liquor in his car. The Judge made a (sue ot it. * * * An author says Ihe HHJ a person keeps his library Is an InriirnUoii of bis character. Heck, folks, watch mit for jour shelve*, * * * Sunday brings more accidents than any other day of the week. A day of rest—In plcccv at this moment suggests that this is tlie time lo shut off the small but vital trickle of information our diplomats can bring us from behind the Iron Curtain. ' Faces Are Red It seems we put one over on the celebrated piopafcai.tia wizards from Moscow, The U. 8. in- formciiiOLi Service got uj) a leittlet that contained factual criticism of Russia's peace moid. ]iy tii*BUi*t"g lhta with a red cover and the reproduction of the )x.'nce dove that is a standard Communist Uridrmtu'k, we Inveigled tl ic Keds in JlaJy I:H« circulating the material as IhcJr own- Moscow finally woke up- and fresh orders have gone out. to all Ihe comrades: "Lately, fellow workers, some real facts have fceen scoping through to ihe pt(*plc. This was due to a lamentable lapse In our alertness. "Hereafter, comrades, b« on guard, No more facui inu-st be permitted to reach the people. Pa els ate the onemfcs of the Commmil.sl stave," Views of Others 'Reports of My Death Were Greatly Exaggerated' Sb Contact With Red Satellites Still Serves Our Purposes The temptation foi' us to sever relations with the Soviet satellite countries Is often great. Btil it is probably one that we ought to continue to resist, in our own selfish interest. .Admittedly, the .sUmliird Krgun)eiil about our needing a listening post in these nations is wearing a trifle thin. .More find more restrictions are put upon our diplomatic representatives as time foes on, and they now have little oppor- tunily to observe and report first-bund the real condition of the satellites. Yet HS one expert on Russia. David Dallin, pointed out recently, we can't vote the satellites otit of existence. So long as they continue as nations with an entity apart from their Kremlin masters, we will need accurate economic and political information about them. Nothing we can get front Communist-controlled radio and press in the Kateimc-s will be u substitute for even, the leanest reports from our own trained observers. Furthermore, one of the chief reasons a break is frequently urged is the hiirh-hiiiided way the Reds deal with our citizcu*, like (lie imprisoned reporter, \Villiair; Oatis, in Czechoslovakia. Yet a complete severance would put uj. wholly out of louch with the vicliiiis of Omummist outrage. As thiiiK.s are now. we can at least make representations in person to the offending governments, and by one device or another keep fair contact with the status of these unlucky Americans. \Ve also can work at close range to effect their release. Dallin sees another handicap in a full break v.ith the satellites. Thereafter we should have to deal with them through Moscow. The Kremlin would beconii: their official agents in international relations involving the United States. Certainly no other countries would likely qualify fur the job as intermediary. And this set-up would snii the Russians perfectly. It might well hasten the final inclusion of the satellites within the U.S.S.H. This process has been going on for a long time at rather slow- pace, and few students of Uust-ia doul>t that the Soviet leaders would welcome a chance to speed it up. Reports emerging from the State Department indicate the question of severing relations with the Red puppets is now under fresh review. This is as it should be, fur there ought to be nothing static and fixed about any of our major foreign policies. But nothing ill the world situation What Is a 'Fast Dollar? What is a "la.st dollar"? When duos making one pas.s beyond ingenuity and entemri&e Into llic realm of wmielhiMfi that Is .surely a perversion of typical America n business prat: lice? When does making one cross the boumlnry into actual litw- brenkitiK'r These nre the cniestioas sharply posed by the noft'-tanious "tanker deal" whereby ati original Investment of $1,200 hi five government, surplus tankers grew into 53,250,000 profit and another of $1,000 in three tankers into $150,000, And the Senate Perninnenl iJive.stiKiiling Subcommittee Js trying to reach the answers. The evidence Is by no means all in. H is possible at this moment only to ask more questions. But the questions that rmusL be asked are dls- Uirlnnj;: The condition of the tankers may have justified the Maritime Commission In selling them at around 10 per cent under the aveiage price ior such vessels. But (Ho that body approve sale ot the three tankers before application Tor the shirks was filed, as is charged, nnd before the purchasing company was even formed? Is purchase of stock control in the company that owned the.se three tankers by a Chinese firm a violation of both law and contract which forbade sale;, to foreign purchasers? Were American tax laws culpably avoided by chartering the five tankers bought by an American corporation to a dummy Panamanian corporation, then to another Panamanian corporation, and selling the stock of the first two to * fourth corporation controlled indirect ly by a, Oret-lc citizen said to hold notes on the stock of its American stockholders? Formfer Congressman .Joseph E. Casey, who header! the tanker deal group. Insists the whole chum of transactions represents Just smart free nntcrprl.se Maybe s«. There is one solid fact on the side of this Interpretation: the 59,000.000 loan from Ihe Melropolitii'nf-'Lffe Insurance Company. But Mr Ca.scy leaves-us unconvinced. The free enterprise that Americans value ax characterizing their economic system does not- normally operate through mn/cs of corporations, Interlocking dl- reclorato.:. government "insider. 1 ?," and tax-free foreign firms in order to make Us profits. Whether this "tanker deal's" tangled business proves v/itlnn or without the law, it will leave an unpleasant taste, — Christian Science Monitor Propaganda Victory Claimed for the West By EDWARD t. BOMAR WASHINGTON (/P>—The man running the American official overseas "campaign of truth" :sr the pist two year; says positively that th» free world is winning the battle for men's minds. * Edward W, Barrett wound up two 'ears as assistant secretary of oUU by declaring that to contend otherwise Is "defeatist poppycock." Such a judgment unfortunately ! Peter Edson's Washington Column — Long-B^ange Program Starting For Red Men's Iiidependence WASHINGTON—(NBA)—For the first time In American his ton*, there is now a possibility that the U. S. government will eventually be able to get out of the business of taking care of the American Indian. This may not transpire for another 25 or 50 years. But, as of today a stnrl has been made. Indian affairs in western Oregon may be turned over to that state year or few can A flairs. This is the government corporation which manages technical assistance programs on a cooperative; basis with Lathi-American countries. He left that lo tackle the Indian problem. EASY U'AV IS THE WORST WAY The easy lo do in manag- Feicr Edsoo Boon for the Soviet Citizen It must be quite consoling to the soviet Union's millions to hcnr that they don't have to worry about high Wood pressure. This condition, a Stalin prize-winning pro- Ic,««or assured the world by radio, is a product of capitalism nnd "war hysteria." Since the Soviets have neither, eventually there will be no more high blood pressure (here, he sait). This Is no doubt cheering news to the Soviet citizen. lit can now look forward to a long and heakhy life, Unless he's arrested as a "-Jsviationist 1 ' for holding an opinion of his own, or as R "spy" for talking to a foreigner, or as a "saboteur" for full- ing to iv.eet an artificially high, Stakhnnovitc production standard, etc., etc., etc. But aCter the secret police call at mid night, and he is sent olf ns a slave laborer of low hie expect a rey. lie probably wouldn't worry about blood pivssnre t aui'ivay. —Arkansas Democrat tivc mutters can be liquidated three to Utah three-year in p-ro- ;ram under 7/ay. other -some t farther behind, but working on the problem. AU this did not just happen. It is tlie result of a deliberately plan- led policy, encouraged ami sup- xirted by Congress* Its aim is lo quit considering Ihe down-beaten descendants of the red man n.s perpcuiahy poverty-stricken wards of the government in Washington. The aim now is to make the Ildlan .stand on his own feet like any other independent, respectable, native-born citizen. Tins program has received con- ing Indian affairs is to shut 'em up in a reservation, give 'em a blanket legtsln- j« year, provide food rations suffi- ient to live on, then let 'em alone. Tliat way they contract tuberculosis at an alarming rate, live in >rimitive slum conditions and gradually die oft. This has been the result of U. S. government Indian policy tor most of the past 150 years. The policy nas been based on the belief lliat t he T udla n was no good to st a rt with and never would amount, to anything good. Under this policy, the Indians for generations were exploited out of everything except their copper- colored skins. The only white men in whom the Indians came to place problem here is necessary. But couple of sawmills and other iiev, nchistries are helping. Santa Fe, Union Pacific and othe employers are finding that the In dians make good workmen, tnor dependable than many others. I short, the Indian can be rehabil: tated from sloth and savagery. INDIAN'S SCATTERED FROM ALASKA TO EVERGLADES There 'are today between 400.0C and 450,000 American Indians. The The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NBA Service A sad letter conies from a reader, a portion of which Is quoted as follows: "My husband has been a drinker tor the past twenty-five years. ( Lately he nhs been yetting spells I in the early morning and I think hey are delirium tremens. I wake p about 4:30 A.M. to find him baking and trembling, his eyes oiling from side to side, and his louth working hard as though tying to get breath. "My questions are: Is delirium remens dangerous? Can it be curd? Does a man gel violent with lelirimn tremnes? What can he thing 'one for him? How will I know il my husband gets them? Does he iced a doctor when he gets them?' It would seem that this woman' ins bund Is truly a victim of delir- j um tremens. which Is rue of the penalties sometimes paid by the :hrontc heavy drfnker of alcoholic Beverages. An attack takes different forms, and is sometimes violent and other :lmes merely involves visions of things like snakes under the bed or pink elephants on the wall. It has been truly called the "shaking madness," An attack of delirium tremens Is a most unpleasant experience. Symptoms come on quickly over a period of two or three days, usually during or immediately after a heavy bout of drinking. At first, the sleep becomes broken, appetite is lost, and severe restlessness develops. Frightening dreams occur and often cause the victim to wake up. The most characteristic symptom, of cour.se, is the seeing of something which la not there. Often this takes the form of small moving creatures such as spiders, beetles, snakes, mice, rats, or the like. A fever and excessive sweating often associated with other symptoms and signs, mav follow. ATTACK CAN LAST FOR DAYS An attack often lasts for three or four days. Eventually, a good long sleep is likely to occur after which mental and physical improvement (ake place rapidly. In answer to the specific questions, delirium tremens is dangerous, it can usually be cured, violence in an attack is common, absi- nence from alcohol Is the most im- not suscepcible to definite proof. •inrrett cjuld get an argument from critics of the State Depart? ment and Congress—and from McA cow. " Almost as Barrett spoke. John Foster Dulles, Republican StaU Department adviser, declared In & separate speech that the outlook U discouraging because the West is "frightened and on,the defenslv* in the face of Soviet communism." And President Milton Eisenhower -' Pennsylvania State .College com"d that we arc using "pop gung 3' ?a shooters" to counter Soviet ; I'opaganda. It Is too early to tell. But on* sure: The prcpaganda phuse of the cold war is entering a stage of even more bitter intensity. The trend may become clearer later THE STATE Department has Just one up to Congress with a request for 170 million dollars (or the "truth campaign" next year, which is a- bcut double the amount voted last fall. Included is 20 million for unidentified special projects, and 3* million for new radio equipment to carry the Voice of America to ^ viet bloc listeners regardless of iflP Jamming. Wcrk is forward on two are scattered ail the way from the | P° rlnnt aspect^ of treatment, and Everglades of Florida to Point Barrow, Alaska. They are organised in some 200 tribal groups. Their affairs are administered by 64 U. S. government Indian agencies. Strangely enough, it is the Indians themselves, particularly the older ones, who are opposed to being turned loose by the government and made independent. They /ccl a certain sense of security in having their affairs protected and managed by the government. The 5G million acres of Indian lands are held in trust by the Secretary of Interior. Lav, r and order are any trust at all were representatives i maintained by the federal govern- of the Washington government. j ment. Public roads, irrigation and The hard thing to do is trying to make the Indian into a useful citizen. Given equal opportunity, says Dillion Myers, the Indian will develop on about the same ratio as siiternble impetus since Dillon S any other race. Mycr became Commissioner of in- I in the five civilized tribes of dian AfTnir.s in the Department of I eastern Oklahoma, it was found Socinl security for the Indians is now being handled as for all other citizens. Commissioner Myer is of the opinion that the federal government should perform no service that can be carried on as effectively and as cheaply by state and local government „ . And there will have to be ampl tlon Authority, which handled the | hnvc their millionaires The Nava- prot:ction for the Indians In tht American Japanese so woll during i jos. overcrowded on extremely un- transition period, to assure that they the war. Then hp was made; prc.M- I productive land .are probably the I nrc not again exploited as they were dent of Institute of Intcv-Ameri- ' wurM off of any tribe. An emigration * so mercilessly in the past. Interior, two yunrs ago. Myer has had unique experience in the past 10 years dealing with minority firuup problems and underdeveloped problem children. He was head of the War thiU 7 per cent had n high living standard, 44 per cent were middle class, 2'i per cent In a low income proup and 22 per cent were substandard and mostly on relief. The O-=age.s, with their oil lands. utilities on Indian lands are run by U. S. government agencies. The Bureau of Indian Affairs has run Indian schools, hospitals and welfare IN HOLLYWOOD Ky KUSK1NE JOHNSON \KA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEAl — C.-:z-,o. video's first big-time matinee idol. The letters have been pouring in and Harriet. Milliard, the kids, are .set for an ARC-TV! by the thousands for Recrt. version of their radio show ir. the j thosnh the home screen heart-pal- i pi'"tor iMi'i allowed a single clinch you can hardly avoid knowing when your husband gets an attack. Finally, a doctor's advice is cer- ainly advisable during an attack »f delirium tremens. This Is really no disease to Joke ibont, since the effects of delirium remens on the victim as well as new trasmitiers—on the Atlantic and Pacific Coasts—described as the wrold's most powerful. A former Coast Guard ship has Just been fitted out to serve as a floating radio relay station. The entire information .program has just been reorganized, giving it a new status semi-independent of the S t a te D epa rt m ent. Wilson Com pto n, for mer presi dent of Washington State College, Is In charge. All along stress has been on radio, largely because It can reach behind the Ircn Curtain. But in border lands, what may be more important Is the local support that Is beinf? enlisted. An estimated 400,000 foreign ognnizationsr are cooperating now in the anti-Communist, pro-free world crusade. • * • CIRCULATION OF American publications has been more than doubled in two years. The policy of seeking to present a full and fair picture of Amerjp has long ago given way to exposing Communist alms, rallying opposition, and putting up all possible psychological barriers to deter Kremlin nggression. The American official effort la backed by the privately run Radio Free Europe nnii the related Crusade for Freedom. AU tie in to on the relatives fs little short of tragic. uffered badly. "Who is right? If both are right, cr both wrong, whose bidding was better?" East Is the chief villain of the two rounds of trumps, ending in dummy. He next led the king cl hcaris from dummy, and East put up the ace. East went .into a long hmUile and finally decided to cash the ace of clubs since it wns clear that he wouldn't get it if he didn't take it at once." "South scored fl50 points with a When North bitl three hearts and ihen four hearts it was obvious that he had a good hand. It was also clear that South had a good diamond suit and a fair hand. East should have been delighted to collect any profit at all under these circumstances. He could be sure of a profit if he simply passed four hearts. South would surely pass, and East would wJn the ace of clubs and three trump tricks against any line of play. The double of four hearts was quite unsound unless East was ready to double any other contract. He wasn't ready to double five diamonds, and he should have known this. There is no virtue in warning the opponents that you can beat , thus driving them into a ontract, that you can't beat. some degree with British and other Western Propaganda. The sum total is slil lonly a fraction of what the Communists are doing. There is evidence that they are spending billions on a "hate America" campaign, aimed at splitting the free world, undermining competence and " preventing tic strengthening of Western armed forces. A careful American government intelligence estimate Indicates that Moscow alone is spending $1,400,000.000, or more, a year on global propaganda. That doesn't include what is being done by Communist front organizations and local Communist parties In other countries. SO THEY SAY They've been on radio .since 1014, i \\ith a blende in the Racket Squad I 'iratckul nod to North, while East ' West fiuavlcri at each other. We 1 IK-;i:' iliAt tin- kuls have Mini i * " ' loo many weMenis and are yuwn-1 PARLOR HUi.ZAHS: Kent 'Fay- ing nt .straight shooL-'em-up plots j lor'.s .smooilmcss as "Bo&ion BU»ck- There are lhos« who say the campaign will not begin uu;i! July, that nothing important will happen until Chicago . . . Mien the khaki curtain will roll back and the next President will lake his bow, —Harold Sta.wii. » * * A victory for democracy In India will enable tens of millions o( Asiatic peoples to develop a tobust new faith in them selves, in their ancient culture* i-nd in the ideals of the Itee world.— Cluster Bowl P.I, U. S- ambassador to India. * * * If the sovernmcnt does not pursue prompt and \iv;orous tuition to dismiss and punish tho^e who have betiayrd their trust, the Democratic Pnity •Aill uoc hold or richerve the confidence of the people.—Sen. Herbert Lehman (O-N.YJ • « + It is the duty c>: every Democrat to see thai IILS government does not fall inlo the hands ot tho^e Rt'iuiblicaus who think a fe*- dollars off the lax biii us moie important than building a deletisc that \v:il preserve our liberty a^mst any threat, --Frank McKmucy, National Democratic Chairman. • » * Them hart lo bo A Korea to put our detenwi in good ihape. Gen, Jame* Van Fleet, on rheir home screens. But the quality ot the Brack ic So enter n new storv line for the; films Is far below the current TV 1-INTO Kiii" Future tilms will have' edUilcid standards. . . . Peggy Web- Cisco .s:lvin;i crimes, n.s n detective i brr'.s "Dragnet" performance as the ibcwri ii hin^e to by-paw the weary! "irl who stole a baby from n hohpi- ,vejiiern formula. l ^l- Kenl "Oscar" performance. . -. * * * ! George Burns' curtain speeches. He Latest lop secret to CM ape (u>m 1 5ntnilcl nave a five-minute show of major movie producers on the .snlej his own—Just telling Jcfces. . . . The ot HcllvwoortV; bic film libraries to camera work on "The Hit Parade." big "IV and the making or TV iilms; Thr (I,Tin is about to burst." | WALT DISNEY FOR TV? j CHANNEL CHATTER, Wall Dis: ney won't admit it. but lie has ] Aurkly half-hour combination lilm j and live-action show ready for TV : Only thing holding up Hie sale is dream of £75,000 a week. . HOLLYWOOD on 1'age 10 Lucille BAll. who doesn't want oveishathy.v I]CM Aruaz in the LO'.T Lucy" serifs, has n.skal c publicity boys lo publicize her hub- i by more thrtii licr.self. . . . Tim H U dropped by HKO. will do a, su;cs! of TV wc.-lfrn films •* la h!.* recent < Doiuhis v\ ill collect £50.000 for a 1 vidro commercial involir.e hnisti;ia j a stein o< beer. Ty rower's Ftmc- • AMU his video rights in hl5 new one- [ a-ytMv F.'ix iontrru:t. \ SKW TV KOMANCK MA<;M;T ; . Far be i: from me to worry Tony COST IS Villain Cuai.s Al.m [.add and Auric Mur- ! Qf Tanqled Hand phy. bm I h.ivc to let it nut or Ihr-: y b.^s ih.il a 'IV Rdor namrd Reed * JACOBY ON BRIDGE l!v OSWALD J.UOBV Wriltfn (or NEA Service ;ant. yon lo untangle these snarls. "East says that West had.no l.sht to clouble four spades. His . laud was fit only for Die tra.shcan. WtST AQI0973 ¥3 4 106542 NORTH (O) Z7 AA V K Q J 0 I 2 » QJ65 + K9 EAST AK8 • VA10S75 « 10 ^ A Q J S 3 SOUTH 4k J6542 »6 » A K 8 7 < 2 + 7 Bolh sides vul. North I ¥ 2 » PJSS Pass 4 * 4 V Double 4 A 5 t Double Pass JFUidbl. Pass Pass Opening lead—4 3 Wes* Pass Pass Double Pasa Pass sritle a binding dispute and West should have pa.iset throughout. East adds that It the double ot four spades that per suadcd him to double the tinal bi of live diamonds. H.ullry ;,s closing in on them 35 a ; !or us." requests a Na.-Ouille corrc*- "W«t savs that his double of ton fan-mail attraction. ,'poarient. "There', 1 ? no argument a- spades showed only a strong spac MCM movie blgsie.s in Hollywood j bent the merit of the final contract, rton'i even know who Reed is but nt. was hornbl* for East-West and as handsome Captain Braddock In I rielictous for >*th-»mth. -. [Ha] Roaoh, Jr.'s "The Racket SquacV'! "When Ihe hand was played. West 75 Years Ago In Blytheville —g Edwin Halstead. son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Halstead, had I party this week in celebration of his sixth birthday. J. L. Guard, first ward alderman, Is the only unopposed alderman In the upcoming city election, W. W. Hollipeter and Alderman Marion Williams arc candidates tor mayor. Toyland Answar to Previous Puzzt* HORIZONTAL J Young bird 6 City in Asia 7 Scent 8 Waterfall (Scot.) 9 Most extensive 10 Furtiveness 11 donna 1 Boy's toy 6 Girls' toy« 11 Persons 12 Foolish ones 13 Makes merry 15 Doll's 17 Former Russian ruler 19 Fish 20 Sea (Fr.) 21 Wolfhound 22 Remove 21 Concerning 30 Small tube 41 Boy's 22 Challenges 33 Tree nicknamt 24 Heroic poems 34 Ability 42 Employs 25 Ancient Asians 35 Antelopes 44 Ram 27 Traded 38 Seashores <S Ostrlchlikt 28 Restrains 38 Climbing bird of . 29 Fragrant plants Australia he had. East shcul not have doubled five diamonds. When he did. and when North re- . rtoubled. East should have run out se:i&s, he'i on liU WB^- w being; opened K trump, and South drew to *U clutw, which would not hivt 26 Writing tool 21 Train beds 28 Drugging 31 Fruit drink 32 Decree 33 Eleclra's brother 37 Spinning toys 3 8 Toy for baseball 39 Winglikepart 40 Before 41 Toy loride 42 Polish lancer 43 Decayed 45 Transmit again 47 Seam 48 Correcli 49Claru 50 Removes dfrt VERTICAL 1 to«« 2 Rambler* 3 Mimlcker 4 Sick

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