The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 29, 1952
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PAGE FOUR BI (ARK.) COURIER HEWS •LTTHEVILL1 COUWB1 MEWS TKI COURTBR HBW» CO. K. W. HA1KBB, Publtaher •AJMtT A. HAIMB, AHfetont PuMMm A. A. FRCDRICK6OH, «dHor D. HUMAN, Adrertlsta* Manager i Bolt Nitlonal Adrtrtlalng RepnsentatlTH: W«llioe Witmer Co, Kew York, Chicago, Detrott, AtUnU, Memphli. Entered u Kcond claw matter it th« poet- •fflet at Blytherille, Arkansas, »nd«r act ot Cn, October I, 1917. Member at Trx> Associated Piett 6UB8CRIPTTON RATES: By carrier In the cttj of Blrthertlle or »nj •uburban town when carrier service i* maintained, SSe per week. By mill, within t. radius ol 50 mUti, 15.00 per year, VISA lor sbt months. »1,25 /or three months; by vail outside S« mlla zone, (12.50 per year payibl« In advance. Meditations And the times of this ijnorance God nlnk- ad mtj but eow commandelh all racn everywhere fc> repent. — Acts JJ.-30. * * * The effect of every burden laid down Is to leave us relieved; and when the soul has laid down that of its faults at the ;'eet of God, it feels as though It had wings — Eugenic de Gucrin. Barbs A record Saturday-Sunday driving Is reported over the U. S. It's a great lite if you don't week-end! : • • * The food man jou can't keep down now hjw plenty of company. Look at the weeds | n your firdeol * * ' • ^ How about releasing some of the weather *»t was kept In cold storage all winter? ' * * ' * A Wisconsin man ha* driven over 200,000 •He* to one auto. Another argument for more puUn< Travel and see American scenery — advertisement. Will Ktia on* please move the billboards? World Vets Have Noble Aim In Peace-Freedom Drive . At' long last, and high time too, Mi' organization- in the western world cornea forth with a plan for peace to counter 'the one being peddled by the Communists. • ', • The organization is a new one called the World Veterans Federation. When founded less than two years ago it had a membership of 8 million in six different nations. Today its member- ship.totals more than 15 million in 16 nn- i tions.'plus the Intel-national Confederation, of Ex-prisoners of War. Member organizations in (his country are AMVETS, the Disabled American .-Veterans, the American Veterans Committee, and the Blinded Veterans Association. The program of the world organization is two-fold—peace with freedom, as compared to the peace with tyranny offered by the Communists, and the rehabilitation of disabled veterans. The Federation feels that its big strength for peace lies in the fact that its members all know first hand what war is like, and also that most of its key members in various countries ars war heroes whose voices will be listened to. Federation oficials emphasize it is by no means a peace-at-any-price movement, but rather peace with freedom, and only that way. The organization has a consultative voice in the United Nations and one of its principal aims is to strengthen the U.\ by giving the millions of Toleration members a voice in U.N proceedings. Harold Russell, the amputee veteran who is past national commander of AMVETS, represents the United States on the Federation's nine-member \vntc.h- d.og commission for preserving peace. One function of the commission is to go personally (o world trouble areas and report back to the United Nations and to the Federation of the situation as war veterans tin-encumbered by the policies and red tape of an official government fact-finding body. Within the United Nations the Federation is pushing for a world-development authority. The purpose of the authority would be to recommend measures for relieving poverty in various parts of the world as a step towards relieving the discontent and strife which can lead to war Summing up Federation peace aims, one of its officials says, "We want to attract those millions of people throughout the world who sincerely want peace but who, unable to find another peace ' banner^to rally under, have been trap's ped by what the Communisti are offering." An aim such as that seems commendable enough in itself. But when combined with an active and going program of concrete aid to the world's war wounded, it gains even more strength. The United States branch of the Federation is out to raise ?1 million this year for its share of the work. Ehd of Royal Grisis We can all breath a little freer today. The Riviera crisis has been eased. This started when word spread along the Cote d'Azure Hint the Duke of Windsor was off his feed, possibly had an ulcer and might even have to go on the wagon- Press wires carried these rumors with the speed of light. The Duke's reported gastronomic disorders for a few minutes crowded out the peace negotiations at Panmunjom, the Schuman plan inauguration at Luxembourg and the American political news. Then cautious ' editors dispatched queries to their correspondents covering the Duke's important activities. Back with the same speed of light came the heartening news: the Duke arose, went at once to the bar for his customary whiskey and soda and then ate a hearty breakfast. End of crisis. Views of Others An Issue Fades Away Some Negro leaders have endorsed the Eisenhower-Nixon ticket nnd some have assailed it on the civil rights Issue; some have announced (heir decision to stick with the Democrats and somn have rapped them loo. All o! this leads (o the conclusion that civil rights no longer is much of nn Issue, certainly nowhere near as vital as an issue as It n-.is in 19-18. Already It has been shown that both the Republican and the Dc-raocratic planks can be accepted by both the proponents and the opponents of civil rights legislation. The candidates themselves, both Oen. Eisenhower and Gov. Stevenson, hare Indicated that thr-y would place chlel emphasis on slate and local hnndlin? of the problem - certainly that they are no burning reformers. In any event It is as sure as anything can he lhat no compulsory FEPC bill is Eoing to be passed In the coming four ypars. The current n.-.h of slatcmcnls on the subject from minor politicians seems to be a last P.'sp of those who woulrl l,k? to revive the topic o.' a mn.fo,- ,„„,, K ]m ,, (Mf Bll( M „ camMsu issue it seems to i, f inriinr out, which Is n pnorl tr.irp. There nre plenty (1 f oilier Issues much more important. —Fort Mjers iFla.) News-Press. SO THEY SAY AtTOTST Awaiting the flection" Winds Scouts Don't Yell'Smear' When It is revealed that Communists hive infiltrated or attempted to Infiltrate certain groups such, for example, as school and church groups, such groups frequently adopt a bellicose attitude that they are being persecuted and affronted by the charges. Such an altitude, of course, only helps the Communist fifth columnists, for It seeks to discourage constructive elforls to weed out any infiltration. The Boy Scouts of America, however, showed sn excellent, attitude when it was revealed by senate. Investigators of the Internal Security sub' committee that Heds have attempted to infiltrate the Boy Scout movement. Dr. Arthur A. Bchuck, chief scout executive, confirmed the report, and revealed that the Boy Scout organization has been put on its guard- and considers Iteelf, free of the attempted infiltrators. Dr. Echuck did not deny the testimony that Reds had attempted Infiltration. He did not scream "smear," "guilt by association" or any of the other familiar expressions frequently used by groups seeking to deny evidence of Communist infiltration attempts. Dr. Schllck fnccd" the facts, nnd In doing so reassured the people ol America. There Is no disgrace Irrjbrjng the (argot of Communist Infiltration, The-idisRrncc comes from failure to react In defense, of America ngalvtst the Communist Infiltrators. —Chattanooga News-Free Press. Peter Edson's Washington Column — FTC Oil Case May Disrupt US. Foreign Policy in Middle East WASHINGTON —(NEA)— The U. S, government's foreign policy and its inlernatlonal defense policy face serious embarrassment as a result of Federal Trade Commission and Department ol Jus- :lce investigations Into an alleged world oil cartel, or monopolistic agreement. Center of focus in this case Is Ibe Middle East. This area n o w known as Iran, r lraq and Saudi Arabia today contains t h e world's largest proved oil reserves. H Is nlso Teltr Fdwn °" n "' thf! worlcl ' s son most sensitive po- lilical spots. This nrca is important lo the uuiled States because nil the oil produced here to supply non-Communist Europe nnd Asia relievos \v that much the demand for pe- lolcum products of the western hemisphere. The two rnnjor Ktmipnsn producers in this area are Anclo-Irani- an Oil nnd Royal Dulch shell. Principal American companies in this area now include Standard Oil of New Jersey, Soccmy.Vacu. urn, Arabian-American (which Is jointly owned by Tcxns Companv Standard Oil n [ California and Standard of New Jersey). Gull Oil I which shares a concession with Antrlo-Iranian) and Bahrein Petroleum. These are the companies' which are now on the Krc-Justice Department grill. When the government of Iran first seized the Anglo-Iranian proo- orties with their world's largest refinery at Abadan. on the Per- sian Gulf, it completely disruoled the Old World's, petroleum supplies. The shortages could be made up only from the western hemisphere. Out Companies Together To accomplish this the Petroleum Administration for Defense; operating under Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman, organized a voluntary agreement amonz all u. S. oil companies to work together. The purpose ol the voluntarv agreement was to permit the oU companies to give :he government information on all oil stocks— where, they were and how much they amounted lo, week by week. Then, lo supplement the voluntary agreement what was known' as "Plan, ot Action No. 1" was put into effect by PAD—the Petroleum Administration for Defense. The Finn of Action permitted the. oil companies to pool their resources, pool Iheir tankers exchange carpows of oil and petroleum products and fill each others' orders, all over (he world. This was done to relieve the shortage caused by the loss of Iranian production, It made the American "cartel" all (he more effective. But this again was done wilh Department of Justice approval, though it was contrary to the nnti-trust laws. H was slipulaiecl, however, lhal! this Plan ol Action was lo be limited only lo the, Iranian crisis. Last month it n-ns decided this crisis was ended, plan of Action No. I was Iherelore dissolved. The oil I companies were turned loose to handle Iheir world trade as full I competitors under the free enter-1 prise system and the usual restrictions of the anti-trust laws. Agreement Felt Essential The original voluntary Agreement remains in effect, however Department of state, Department of Defense, Department of Interior and its Petroleum Administration all consider the voluntary agreement essential. II furnishes them K'iUi complete intelligence on world oil stocks and movements. It helps the Department of Defense plan its movements of military gas and oil to Korea and Europe. II. is essential in planning to meet crises like the recent U s oil industry strike. And it helps Slale Department in its touchy Middle-Eastern diplomatic negotiations. To keep consistent with ils Investigation, Department of Justice will move soon to compel PAD to break up i| s voluntary agreement with the oil companies. And Ihe U. S. foreign oil policy may thereby be thrown into a tailspin. There Is a further angle to this mpliralpd inlernational oil cartel case from the Department of Justice point of view. This econ- nomic Cooperation Administration and Mutual Security Administration claim of 350 million for alleged over-charges by the International oil companies. ECA and MSA claim they were over-charged that much In furnishing SI.2 billion worth of petroleum products to European countries under the American aid programs over the last four years. This claim is now being pressed bv Department of Justice. The amount of claims for refund to the government may eventually grow to 5100 million. Sunday School Lesson -" T "™ Gllroj, D. D.i (lien for NKA Service JACOBY ON BRIDGE bofli. Thrst David was a =innrr ;- rcr- t airily nlnicm,. The nclllMcrnus affair A casual wish fr,r a drink from I He well of I,i 5 boyhood, such as anybody michl liavp Wilh their 1,000,000-man army, the Reds are in readiness to watt out the war. come armistice or no .irmLUke. - u s. Eighth Army Commander Ge-n. James Van Fleet. * * » Gfn, iD-,vitht> Eisenhower intends, to unite all elements of the Republican Party. There are Eoing to be no grudces. — GOP vice-presidential nominee Richard Nixon. + * * Mr. ODwj-er's presence continues to be dam- asin? to Mexican-American relations. — Mexico City merchant r.irl^ s^lulas, commenting m the American ambassador to Mexico. William O Dwyer. ' * * t It is particularly agreeable to me that In this late date in my life I can p>ss from a profession of destruction to one of construction. — Gen. Doujlas MarArthur. * * * I don't know what to expect from Army life, but f guess few other fellows do., either, when they're inducted, _ Arthur Weinfetd. America's one-millionth draftee. with Batnshcba was sordid ,, o eh i o rfav " c m tl rVV^r" °" a | It Involved also Ihe vlrlual murder! lowers unkno!!n '"'" [y ^ J! deep humility at their life-blood, and he could think of ?t only ns somethins holy £- ?7f ~'-M p^^X^o^s ?, h ^_ *}*«": ''I*™ "t the man-- And thai Involvement wllh Bath- j shrba, despite the "glory of Solomon" as a child of that union, had sordid and Iraeie crmseqiipnres Tliore was violence and irarertv :n trip family of David, apari [rim Ihel ultimate trasedy of Ihe rebellion on i the death of Solomon, and Ihe dl- i vision of the kmsdom. B.Ttteheb.i apparently h.iri no re- sronsibllily [or ttin rebellion of Absolom against his father, nor does she seem lo have been responsible lor Absolom's murder ol tils half- brother. Amnion. In revence for thp. letter's dishonoring of A'osolom's sister. Tijsar. But there wrre c vi- j dpii'lv intrigues at court and In the family. In which Bathshpba was! Involved. | She spfms lo have hern rrsponsl-j WP (or I he klUInz of Adonljah. who alter the death of Absnlom was th« nchtfiil hf>ir lo Ihe throne if Klucs 2:15V She srcms 'to >'nvp planned AfiomjalVs death, or al least - 10 have consented lo it lo makp sure of Jtrr POM Solomon's ascendancy. It some of thp earlier Psa'lms-ii- trlbuled lo David were actually written oy him. Ihry slinw i snl- retfly worshipful spirit and a 7eal for richlpousnrss as well as contrition. i Don't Be Afraid to jTakc a Big Chance By OSWALD JACOBT i Written for NEA Service j Good defense sometimes calls for jsirptiK muscles around the heart i You may have to lake risks lo j defeat Ihe contract: and you'll get , nowhere if you lack the courage I to lake (hose risks. For example, ' Incidents reveal : II Samuel 12:7, These and the o-,nl factor'orDavuTa^: «vn f^T^rtd 0 '" ihei o, "man of uch ele- ^ . -- •- I.IM Kpntlenpss v*L" otnm ," k h "" »s exceptions!. £,J 2' f n * ln ' 5 lnrtl "«lt»ble. flsht- ns admiral would encode „ ii m - rt mw.'hir.--n hvraeinshlm to ihrj Mnli """""el. and showing him Ih-re was nothing lo fear, i n^iT^,"" "'" •""•" as «'"* I" 1 David ..tamed ,hrlr llve.v Unroln nnd I.PP « hn horr bfvonrt oth( , thp lra«frty of (he civil War «erp men of inheten, C0 odne s s ,nn Jn- Henrss. So. In n.nin. d/wite his ^In ' was R lmen*ss of nualit dcrlles his place m h't«t< Melon. WEST «Q7 y K J9j » K Qll + 532 NORTH 29 * 8 t * AQ10S7J a 107 * 1085 EAST(D) » A J 10 9 S 2 East Pass 2 * Pa si Pass »* « J3 *K J SOUTH * K63 ¥ None * A 9 8 « S » AQ974 Korth-Soulh vol. South West North Pass 1 » I 4 Pasi Pass Pass 1 3* 54 Opening lead—4 J »»; Now thai General MarArl lhur will -r" have poured out on the crounrt a= ! necl from hVr., y x " an obblion to the Lord. " r "Vrr 1 cT,.!on< of h ( .h T " mCr rt ""' m from the well of Bethlehem uhlchj (N.'ai ? Via. 8h Ia « s -Ch»flotte 1 see what happened to West In to; day's hand, j West very properly opened » ilrunip. East put up |h e king und | south won w-iih the Bee. Declarer ivvent altor Ihe diamonds by laying down Inn acp. nnd continued with : a small diamond. < Wcf.t looked npprshenMvcly Hi Mummy's ten ol diamonds, remem- j birln<r thM South hart bid the auli. ( He then pul up the queen oj dl.V Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD -(NBA)- On the Record: Dans Andrews, answering the "Why don't you try TV?"" question: "Television doesn't have dignity. The commercials are degrad- tag. I'll do television when they find a way of malting people a't home pay for u and eliminate the commercials. It's not' the actor's business to sell commercial pro- "f ts - " e 's only supposed to "sell himself, the story and his acting art." 5 And popcorn? Clark Gable, on the' subject of fifth matrimonial try "Marriage? When my divorce Is final, I sbalJ marry auain. II I fa!! In love, of course. I am still convinced that marriage is a wonderful thing." Young, about movie Loretta plots: "What I'm looking for is, an important love story. But people in Hollywood are afraid of bein«* emotional and sentimental these days. They dorget that pictures like 'The Big Parade,' 'Seventh Heaven,' 'Only Yesterday' a n d- 'Back Street' were essentially love stories and among the greatest films ever turned out in Hollywood." Gene Tierney, on living: "I'd like to swim around in 2 pool like Joan Crawford, and stretch out a hand for a glass of champagne—that's living." Olivia de Havilland, about her long-time feud with sister Joan Fontaine: "Nothing can ever make it a successful relationship. And it's too bad something speciai has to be made ol it, because »uds are commonplace in families. Why, 1 know a newspaper man who can't stand his brother." all or Nothing Steve Crane, ex-husband of L-ana Turner, about his forthcoming divorce from French star Martine Carol: "She refused to come to Hollywood, as I asked her to, and Hollywood's where I make my living. She wanted me to join her in Paris. She was making a lot ot money and I wouldn't have to worry, 'she said. But I couldn't agree to" that I was Mr. Turner in Hollywood once, I don't want to be Mr." Carol n Paris." Zsa Z-sa Gabor, on her career: 'I'm a born woman ol leisure. If 1 can't become a big star then i vlll have to marry s millfouln. But I will become a big star. 1'n studying like n dog." Robert Newton, about his atd British movies on TV: "I don't mind, but my brM* does. I look so young In those pictures, it breaks her heart to look at me as I used to be." Sorts Karloff, on his longevity a^ a Hollywood actor: "I'm Hollywood's oldest livlnf inhabitant. Douglas Fairbanks used me as the ninth bandit from the left In the 15th row in 'His Majesty, the American.' I think hat was In 1919. But I didn't get lucky as an actor until 1930." Diana. Lynn, on best sides ta Of course I insist on playing to the camera with the best side of my face. I've done it In pictures— as what actress hasn't?—ad I do it in TV plays. Let's face it, people s faces are uneven. One side Photographs better than another." "It's A Good Thlnff" Urns"* Baxter ' on car e« separa- j "I believe In ' vacations from marriage. Not vacations from each other, mind you, but vacations from marriage. It's a good thine." Jeff Chandler, on reports thai ne a an unhappy actor: 'People put strange sajtag. in my mouth. r m not uiihappv with my movie roles. I'm not "urharroy af". 0d ' ' Want more loot ' th a''» Tyronne Power, on the subject ot his free-lance status after being under contract for H years' "It's a little frightening at first Everythintr's been done for you before But one ,has to Judge for himself eventually. I'm not gota*- to bat a Ihousand all Ihe time, but my mistakes are.going to be my own." nonds for fear that he would otherwise lose the trick. This was a. 'atal error. South was able to .win Ihe trump return and lead the nine of dia- nonds through West. Even though IVest played a low diamond without hesitation, he couldn't get away with it. South let Ihe nine of diamonds ride and won the trick vith it. It was now- easy lo ruff n diamond in dummy, discard a spade on the ace nf hearts, and lead a spade towards the king. South was =ure to make his kine ol spades, and could regain the lead in time o draw the last trump, and thus cash the last diamond. West should have had the courage lo play low on the second ound of diamonds instead of coning up with the queen. If .East could not win the trio*, nolhimr ould be done to defeat the con- rsct. Actually, East would have won vi(h the Jack of diamonds and voulri have returned a second rump. Now dummy would have only one trump to take care ot two losing diamonds. Hence the defense would make a second diamond trick in addition to the ace of spades. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Jack Johnson, James Barnes, Dent Browne, Tommy Tinker, C O Ellis,- Thomas Seay. Howell Alley] J. W. Widener and Hildred Bunch have returned from the Pulura Farmers of America camp on Lake Catherine near Hot Springs Paul Grain, FFA supen-lsor, accompanied them on the trip. M?ri.mana plants have been discovered near the houses of Mexicans near Osceola. Several arrest! have been made. Lefty Alexander, who has beeft the property of many major league cluhs, has been signed by the Blytheville Gtonts of the Northeast Arkansas League. Arch Nearbrite was given ft five-year-old menu in a restaurant by mistake. He got so hungry reading the former prices on things he likes to eat hs had lo go out and buy a bottte c,f appetite-killing diet tablets before he dared to order his dir.rcr at nrescnl m-ices, © NEA Dogs and Cats Answer to Previous Puul» HORIZONTAL 3 Times dogs Jsssi^.SS 1 "" 8 Hog and cat doctors 12 Piece out 13 Slate M Century plant 15 Constellation 16 Diving duck 18 Kind ol cat 20 Recompenses 21 Paimlike planls 22 Roman date 2! Dry 2GScent 5 Prayers 6.Sen nymph * Work unit 8 Wind indicators 9 Otherwise 10 Drove b nail obliquely 11 Indian v;eights 17 Punish by fining 10 Ocean currents 25 Rant 26 Jap seaport 27 Detailed 28Shorl letter 29Le( il sland i 31 Gazed fixedly 42 "Go away., cat!" 43 Weight [n India Hebrew measure 33Puft up 46Seth's sort 38 Great (DrefixH7 Love god in it- . , j-jj c-nirainea 40 Lock of hair 48 Tardy 32 Leopard"] 24 Wmg-shaped 41 Place within 50Theory cal 34 Zoroastrian scripture 35 Perlain 36 Legal mailers 37 Weapons 39 Encourage 40 Actual 41 Japanese statesman 4 2 Shop 4.T Army officer 49 Comic actors 51 Eucliarislic wine cup 52 Malt beverages 53 Blackthorn 54 Small child 55 Sailors 56 Grc-Mest ' 57 Before VERTICAL 1 Group ol players YS "HI 49

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