The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 4, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 4, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

PACE EHJHI BtTTHBVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW? TUESDAY, MARCH 4. 1MI •era, BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H. W. JIAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. rREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HOMAN. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: W»11«M Witmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Attend, Memphis. Entered as second class matter nt the post- office at Blylheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- jr«», October 9. 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city of Blythevllle or anj suburban town where carrier service is main- tamed, '2oc per week. Bv mail, within a radius of SO miles, S5.00 per year, »2.50 for six months. J1.25 for Ihree months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, S12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations For the tord saw the affliction of Israel, that it was vrry hitler; for there was no! any shut up, nor any loft, nor any helper for Israel.—II Kings When Providence for secret ends, Corroding cares, or sharp aHHctlon, sends; We must conclude it best it should be so. And not despondent or impatient grow.,— Pomfret Barbs A gueM room Is a place that Ls fixed up so at- tractivelj that visiting relatives stay too long. * * * If you want your friends (o Ihlnk that you are very interesting, just sll and listen to them gab about tticmseKre. * * * We cnn be thankful that cold shot. 1 , are worth E lot mare than most of the so-called big shots t * * * It's often tnic thai a person born with a silver spoon In his mouth has a hard time stirring for himself later on. ' + * * An eastern woman who served as city clerk for 38 years was given a watch. She deserves something for beffig willing to admit she's 38. French Fear of Germany Can Snag NATO Program A European army with German units participating is not yet a reality. But it hns advanced a significant step doser to that stnge with the formal endorsement of the plan by the North Atlantic Treaty Organization in Lisbon. The idea of a six-nation army that would include Western Germany was born in France. NejrotiHtions looking toward its creation hepan last summer, and proceeded fairly smoothly for several months. Bui then serious snags developed in hoth Germany ami France. In ..Germany, the difficulty is that the Bonn government demands conditions which add up to political equality and greater independence. The Germans, vanquished though they were in World War II, see the paradox in their being asked to contribute to the defense of free Europe without sharing equally in its privileges Then, may be audacity, even arrogance, in a defeated nation's boldly calling for equal status n mere, six and a half years since it fell in the dust. But there is also an inexorable logic in it. How can we convince the Germans that they should be our "partners" in military matters only? As for France, the problem is simply fear of a rearmed Germany. Torn by this fear and the couliter-balancing necessity to have German strength thrown into the scales against communism, the French devised the Pleven plan for a European army. On its face, this appears a f a r- seeing gesture aimed at Ihe ultimate unity of Europe. Rut from the French viewpoint it is primarily a compromise between fear and reality. It. is a way of gaining the German strength for the free nations without exposing France to the dangers of an independent German military force operating under its own general staff. The inherent contradiction in the French attitude lias become increasingly apparent in recent months. The French National Assembly now has approved the European army with German elements, but not without conditions that would gravely slow down the program. Nothing yet done by NATO at Lisbon, nothing yet on the European horizon anywhere indicates an easy solution to these German and French puzzles. Deft and delicate use of the arts of statesmanship will be needed to w i n Germany'* support without mor« than leemi wi«« to offer a nation (till unproved KB a member of the democratic family. By the snme token, much must still be done to outweigh French fears of the German in uniform. There is a feeling in many circles that France will continue to pose new obstacles as present ones are cleared away. The main purpose of French politicians appears to be to put off the hard day of reckoning when Germans actually must be allowed to shoulder guns again. Nevertheless, it is hardly possible that France can now reverse itself and turn away fro ma European army with German representation. As a member of NATO it has given its official stamp to the project. Henceforth the seal thus placed upon the plan by France and the other NATO powers cannot help but serve as R pressure upon them to execute their commitments—to make the army a reality. If this action in Lisbon is indeed to be seen by the world as more than a hollow gesture, the NATO countries most directly concerned must now proceed with promptitude to demolish the French and German barriers standing in the way. The European army plan was conceived in fear. But it cannot be translated into life with so negative a handicap. Having embraced the program, the free nations of NATO must now infuse it with tough substance and endow it with all Ihe high and positive purpose it merits as a contribution toward the unity of Europe. Views of Others One Year at a Time The President has called for a two-year extension of price and wage controls and rei>cal o( the Capehntl, Hcrlong, and Butler-Hope amendments wlilch apply to them, Observers in Congress think he will Bet • one-year extension ot the act as It is. This is a probability, not a certainty. So the request should be examined. Price snd wage controls offer no major defense Rgiiinst Inflation. In foci, such controls can do no more than delay the enemy while the main army—production and fiscal and credit inanage- ment^gets rolling. Th« difficulty Is thnt defense needs for scarce materials and. in general, tor labor, prevent some areas of good civilian production from getting ahead. (U !» volume of goods versus civilian demand that affect.s inflation.) Ard neither fiscal nor credit policies have as yet been applied with Ihe courage nece.wary. Direct controls, or at least the power to Invoke them, should be kept on the statute books, therefore, until more convincing signs appear that inflation Is being checked la'iiits-source. This is not to say the country should settle down to controls. It would seem wise to extend them for but one year, anti then a.-wew the situation again. As for the amendment the president want* repealed. Labor's pressure against wage controls would lo.se much .steam, to be sure, were thera no legislation which comes near to giving businesses legal guarantees against profit squeezes. But since price rises are tied by the Capehart and Kerlong amendments to costs and profits In ft pre-1951 base period, the effect has not been so inflationary as was once feared. The fight should be to keep the base period unchanged. The Butler-Hope amendment banning slaughter quotas faces formidable farmer-packer opposition. The whole Inflation problem really bolls down to this: Put at Its best, the nation Is trying to arm and at the same time keep Its civilian economy robust Put at its worst. It is trying to produce enough guns anrt plenty of butler. And Its public policies xeflect the pulling from both sides. —Christian Science Monitor SO THEY SAY Reprieved Truman Sees 'Peace* —Optimism or Fact? By DON WH1TEHEAD WASHINGTON (!fi— A couple of days a«o a well-known Am tood on the steps of the White House and told a teen-age group: "I rather think »-e are going to have a peaceful world an Peter Edson's Washington Column — Korean War Expansion Is Seen JL As a Political Campaign Issue Arthur's advocacy of bombing: Chinese bases north of the Yaiu River, in Manchuria, DEMOCRATIC SENATORS CHARGE OOP WANTS "TAFT WAR" These proposals have drawn sharp counter-charges from such Democratic politicians as Senator Kerr of Oklahoma, Ellender of Louisiana. Sparkman of Alabama. Magmison of Washington and Moody of Michigan. They charge the Republicans, principally, with wanting to start a "Taft war" against Red China, What therefore should be considered as a purely nilltiary and for- Ntvvy should 1 , cisn policy question h^s become a blockade the' political campaign issue. ports of Comma- No high military authority ap- nist China," tic- I proached by this writer has been dared Governor j willing to discuss these things on Byrnes at W13- j record. All want to stay away from Immsbun;. And ;tny political fteht. For background, he added. "We j however, they point out some of ihe should acept the aid of 50,000 fight- military factors in this argument: WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Demands for a step-up of the war against Communist China have been causing a preat deal of strategic soul-searching in the Perita- pon. Those demands have been made by such. leaders as Senator Robert A. TnfL of Ohio and Gov. James F. Byrnes ol South Carolina. Both prefaced their remarks ivith an expression of hope that peace can be concluded in Korea. If it can't, they want a hottor war, "Our Air FYn-ce should be directed to seek out enemy (Chinese) bases and destroy them. Our Peter Edson Ing men of Nationalist Chi Senator Taft In his Seattle speech declared that a Chinese Nationalist invasion of the mainland was the only chance of stopping n Communist assault- on Sou then st Asia. Earlier he declared in Washington, "If the Korean peace talks break down completely, unfortunately I don't see any choice except to fight an Rll-out war against Red 1. Assume the U. S- Seventh fleet Is withdrawn from the 80-mile wide Formosa straits and an attack on China mainland is launched by Chinese Nationalist troops. They will have to be carried across the water in American ships. They have to be supplied with American weapons, ammunition and rations. 2. Th c p ro \v t h of Cb i n es e Com - mnnist siir power must be considered. It was estimated at about 1000 The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN' P. JORDAN, M.I>. Written for NEA Service There are many causes for falling air, but among them Is a condition nown medically as sebcrrhea. Se- rcrrhea is commonly divided into varieties; one. dry seborrhea, or inrtruff. and the other, oily sebor- hea. Both of these conditions are lore common in the scalp than sewhere. but may extend down bo ,nd even other the hair and •* The remark cams from Presided Truman, who described himseK to his young visitors as "an optiml*." It was an oflhand remark. M wasn't framed by a ghost-writer. M wasn't uttered In »ny relation to politics or legislation or to Influence any issue. It appeared to bt merely a casual statement. It may be the President sensed- that the yonugsters — aU high* school seniors—were worried about their future at a time whtn ther* eyebrows, face, art 1 ! of the body. In oily seborrhea would be to protect the Island American air power. 3. The question of where this ;ra American air power would con from merits some consideratio The U, S. Air Force expansion pr gram has now been cut down—c rather stretched out. AIR AID TO CHIANG WOULD .JEOPARDIZE V. S. SECURITY Its present goal is to have a 143- wing air force on hand by 1054, or maybe 1955. This Is considered sufficient to provide a counter-offensive striking force in case of enemy attack, plus an adequate U. S. air defense. No reserves are provided for. If rj. S. air power is dissipated In other wars, this build-up of air strength will be destroyed. The alternative here is a much bigger U. S. Air Force. In a hurry, at multibillion dollar cost. 4. If U. S. bombing of Manchuria and Red China does become necessary and Is ordered, considerable •calp feel greasy and are hard to eep clean because dirt floating in he air sticks, anrt the hair follicles cud to clog up with oil nnd tins Jntes of skin, dirt and the like "Ills certainly does not make for lealthy scalp or hair. What Is responsible for either orm of .seborrhea has not been de- remined. No living parasite or germ has been identified, though there reasons to believe that some kind of Infection may be at least partially at fault. However, seborrhea of either kind commonly starts after the genera! health hns been owered by such things as infection ir fatigue. Anemia, constipation, indigestion, lack of fresh air nnd exercise, and the wearing of stiff and ill- ventilated haU are also believed contribute to the development of seborrhea. All these can be considered as predisposing causes. There Is no easy or quick cure for seborrhea. If some chronic weakening disease is present, it should, of course be treated. Also such conditions as anemia or constipation should be taken care of. Other than such obvious lines of attack, treatment is aimed at improving the genera! health and local treatment of the scalp and involved skin it.self. In the first category, open-ail exercise and sunlight are often helpful. Tonics and nutritions food cod-liver oil. adequate sleep. an< any other measures aimed at Inv proving the general physique an worth-while. HFSinVE CRUSTS FIRST The local treatment of seborrhei nvolves first the removal of th crusts and accumulated fatty ma U-rial and later use of st-imulatnii applications. The removal of th crusts and debris nt first may b accompanied by the loss of a gooi deal of hair. The fntty acumulations are firs soaked with soriie oily fluid to al in removal. This Is followed by thor oush and frequent washing wit soap and water. Sulphur, resorcln. salicylic aci and mercury preparations are fre quently used in the form of oint ments or lotions after the removs of the scales. The condition fre »ry an?; is ominous talk of a war much greater than th« Korean War. M may b« he was thinking of thli and wanted to give them son* reassurance. • • * BUT WHATEVER -the reawn, the little tableau on th» Whit* House steps, was Important becans* it possibly revealed the Inn ei thoughts of a man who is In a better position than any other American to know whether a general ar I 5 threatening the world now In. the foreseeable future. It indicated that. the President es not think war Is Imminent or at it is even over the horizon, nd if this be true, then the new* ould relieve the anxieties of mil- ms of Americans. It's difficult not to be filled with ixieties right now. Each year bout this time, (he talk, of another eat war grows heavy in this June of words on the Potomac.. For its is budget time. And most ofW le budget billions are earmarkejT ir defense. • • * , THIS BEING TIIE case, the logi- il argiunent for the spending is lat if the money is not appropriat- d. then our defenses against war il be weakened, therefore war will e more likely. Such arguments, no latter how logical, tend to create' n uneasy fear throughout the nd. It takes careful reading of th». eivs to get a balanced picture of he struggle being waged for se- urity. It requires careful sifting' f the news and faith In the ultt- ate right of our rambling demo- ratic processes not to become dis- ouraged. Good news doesn't mean there an be any relawng in the fight for .peaceful worlti.^ But for the Urns eing, it is reassuring for the Prea- dent of the United States to bo ng:' "I rather think we are gong to have a peaceful world over he next century." China. 1 One proposal has been to chnnse j planes las; June. It was a zero President Truman's order which I year before. Today it is about 1700 placed the U. S. Seventh fleet In I planes, of which 900 are Jets, the straits between Formosa arid j The point Is made that if the U. the Chinese mainland, to neutralize j S- Seventh fleet were withdrawn, the Nationalist Chinese-held Island Formosa vould be a "sitting duck" target for Communist aircraft. The base. All such sentiments, however, Chinese Nationalist air force would follow up on Genera! Dougals Mnc- [ he no match. The only alternative damage can be inflicted. Air bases, ports, railroads and other strategic targets could be attacked. The Communists' main production centers would not, however, be. reached by these attacks. These factories are not in Manchuria, nor in Retl China. They are In Russia. It might, therefore, take a bombing attack on the Soviet to destroy Red China's war potential. 5. Finally, there is widespread belief that if any attack is made on Red China. Soviet Russia would automatically be brought into the Korean War as a full-scale participant. This mutual aid and lull military assistance is provided in the Mao-Stalin pact of 1950. This would mean the start of World War III. quently resists treatment and tenc to come back unless" treatment continued for weeks or months afte the skin appears to be normal. You must understand that the Soviet Union and the People's Democracies are not one of your colonies, and if you stretch your paws there we shall hack them off.—Alexei Pavlov, Soviet delegate to UN. Four dark horsemen r>f (he Apocalypse trouble Europe's drenius: War. Bolshevism, Inflation and Unemployment.—Kerrucclo Parrl, former Italian premier Tins ccci5ion this conviction on 12 counts of section' will make the lunatic fringe—so well represented by persecutors—laugh as did Hitler when inr.orent victims were herded into pas chambers and "destroyed." — Steve Nelson, former western Pennsylvania Communist boss. I look for MacArthur to be the compromise (Republican) candidate.—Rep. A. L>. Miller (R.. Ncb.>. I wvr.t to Harvard Law School. One of the remarks I remember , . . was that you could sue the Bishop of Boston for bastardy but you could not recover. The mere (act that a man brings a suit does not mean anything for mv money. — Sen. Hcbtrt IN HOLLYWOOD Bv EKSKINC JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent — On i HEP- I younc: "I'm of everybody belne equal there. It's the .social divisions of Hollywood that drive you crazy. "The other day I wanted to buy a used car. "The sale man paid, 'You can't j rio that, Mr. Quinn. you're n movie j Mar ' >'° ll ' vc S° l to kcc P "P the bi = i front!" rigid diet. 1 drink ( * * * nWrvc l*lf hour:, cat I KATY JUHADO, the Mexican list's Ihe t^M '>" mi- I finnie-lhrower on her resemblance HOLLYWOOD — INEA1 The Record: KATHARINE BURN T . on love: "It Is plain woman, like me. who know about, love. The beautiful are usually too busy bring fascinating." j • • *. • FLYNN. on on a trillve and stniitly." think o( women i'o DTANNA LYNN, after Invading New York television: "On my first big television snow they wanted me to strip dou'n to a 1027 bflthinc suit—tor lau?hs. I did It—for $3000." to nornthy L.ainour: "\\rl was in school, people call mo 'Dorolhfe Lairnur.' I tliccnk the t>pc is a Ircl the same, no? But I gel niad, 1 say no. I don't want people 1 makp compnrattnn with Me- css I .amour. I am Katy Jurado, no one rise," ly, shortness in diamonds. North would not be tn a hurry to rouble a bid ol only one heart if he had length in his partner's suit. Sonth's bid of one spside shows shor tn ess I n hearts. Othenv ise he would niave taken twa trumps and heart. The rest of the bidding Indicates that both partners have length in spades. In short, the bidding tells you thnt each partner has vrumps and that each is short in a different side suit. Obviously, declarer will plan to cross-ruff the hand. Just as obvious, the best defense is to lead trumps at every opportunity. der way. Declarer continued by ru ring a second heart in his hand an a second diamcnd in dummy, next ruffed a third heart in h hand nnd returned to dummy the Jack of clubs and found to h Joy that both opponents follow suit. That was his tenth trick. Just for art's sake. South ni led a diamond and discarded cart from dummy. East had on s three trumps left, so he had uff and lead spades to dummy ng. Thus South made his act with an overtrlck. The ope ig lead made a difference'of thr •Icks. MICKEY ROONEY. gorwlin? at a rctporl that he and Martha Virkers will reconcile: [ "Sure, fd like to. but why build | up somrthinc thnt hasn't hnprf-M- j fri? Women fire funny about Things | like thnt. j "It didn't hrlp me with Martha.! If people \viii only leave u^ n1ons\ t PATRICE WYMORE. on belnfi M-'AfA If she ever x-is.its hubby Errol Flynn's sets: "I never go near him when he's workinp. I leave him strictly alone Sec HOLLYWOOD on t'ajre 10 I can always say th.^' LAMARR, to : we may ',vo:k things out. H "^c fin- ^ n't. then I can always say th.^' T tried " HEDY British nc-jsm.ln: "I hnve been successful. r:cii, famou?. but not always tvip;\v. A.' R beautiful film star one is fllnnv? placed on a pedestal. Is is cJi'nr.i!; to bn!r<r.(r- tbrre roinlc: U'.'K " ' \ HOOST KOI! NEW YOKK I' ANTHONY QUINN. about Hollv- : wood vs. New York as a place to' live: i "It ce's uncomfortable in H'll>- wwd. Pr.>p!e KIT into conipenf:on l.^ hive thp far.ciF-st. hoir.w ar.d cars rtntl swimminc rxxtis. You don't have $ JAGOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD J.U'OBY Written for NEA Service /t'// Pay You to Watch Your Lead NORTH 4K873 VQ9842 47 WEST 4 108 W AK105 »KQ84 A10.98 EAST AAQ4 WJ763 » J95 *732 SOUTH (D) Sooth 1 + 1 A 4 « ¥ None * A 10633 * AQS4 Neither side vul. Wes« North 1 1 Double Pass 3 4 P.-.SJ Pass Eut Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—+ 10 rll b^.ck n v;v tlii.s n I.nr".* nof Id We.-t chnn>e as hi. in today's hand? H the un-bid suit, but lise choice? *n;< nt the reMlH for If West had opened A trump. Eas wonlurt have Uiken two trumps an Irrt a third round. Smith would the stmgcle desperately, but he wcu! e.vcntur,lly win only eight tricks. S When Wesl openerf the ten < j clubs, thcuehtlessly enough, the re Milt, was very riifferent-. Declare 75 Yeats Ago " In Bfyfhevi//e— Marvin Nunn, Jr., underwent an emergency operation for appendici- at the Memphis Baptist Hospital Tuesday nightj Rookie baseballers reporting to :nnjor league spring training camps this year include 19-year-old Bobby Docrr. Catohcr George Tebbetts. Rudy York and Dominic Dallesandro. Ninteen-year-old rookie catcher Mickey Owen ,told Cardinal manager Frank Frisch today that hs fOweii) and Dizzy Dean "will get along if he minds his own business." As to his size. Owen says he will "put thoe big guys on their backs five minutes or walk from her* to California." Cattle from Ball SINGAPORE (F> —BaH. tt feeois, has something more to offer Ihe world than beautiful women. Malaya's federal government ha« announced the importation of 10 hftAjflB of Balinese cattle—two bulls «ncr' tight heifers. It Jays the »nim»l» are suited for either beef or draught purposes. Seller of Songs Answer to Previous Pu«l» ii'iir.fni, corridor the bidding, for [ won the first trick In dummy wit ••nvbe it will indicate the killing; Ihe kin? of clubs. ruf!ed B hear •pi-V.in^ '.e.iri. * leashed the are of diamonds, and Ncrth's double of one heait shows j ruffed « diamond tn dummy. york. Tb«r«'t i jlbngth la tuuu and, ilax*l tur«-< HORIZONTAL 1,4 Radio-TV song-seller 10 Dried (var.) 12 Citrus fruits 14 Dogwood 15 Football pass 16 Land masses (ob.) 17 Shouts 19 Age 20 Pacific 22 Beast of burden 23 Depression 24 Masculine appellation 26 Heraldic band 27 Foes 30 Relate 31 Precipitous 34 His board of critics judges songs on their 38 You can • him on the radio as well asTV 39 Warp yarn 41 Horse's gait 42 Bitter vetch 43 Anguish 45 British money of account 46 Abed 43 Ocean vessel '50 Repeat 51 Sheaves 52 Kals au'sy 53 Golf teacher VERTICAL 1 Joker 2 Ascended 3 Born 4 Gangsters' 5 Soviet mountains 8 Rodents 7 Royal naval engineer (ah.) 8 Concurs 9 Pines 10 World War I "big push" 11 Arid 13 Laminated rock 18 Diner 21 Sharper 23 Abandon 25 Fillip 26 Festival 28 Written (orm of Mister 29 Demeter's jester 31 Canonical law 39 Rugged of Islam (var.) mountain e 32 Cylindrical 33 Church festival 35 Laundry machine 36 Bullfighter 39 Ho on radio and television 40 Tarries 43 Hundredth of a right angle 44 Diminutive of Flora 47 Internal revenue oftV» (ab.) 49 Little demon m ±

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page