The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT TH1 BLYTHEVILL1! COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINB8. An-L-lant Publisher A. A. FliEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager So!« National Advertising Fic|ire«nUlivfs: W«llaw Wltmtr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphii. Entered is second class matter >l the post- otttct si Biytlievllle, .Arkansas, under act of Can- fren, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In tho city or lilythevllle or any ftuburbsn town where carrier eorvice la main- Uined, 25c per week. Bj mill, within n rndlus ol 50 miles. 15.00 per year. 42.50 for six- months $1,25 for tluee monihi; by Mifill outside M mile zone, (1250 per year payable in advance. Meditations From when re com ft wars and fighting .1 inn ME ynu? conic (hry not lu-nrr, ovrr of yuur lusl.s that war in your members? — James 1:1. + * * A wisp minister would rafhfr preserve p^n^e than gain « victory, bernu.T he know.* fhat <".vn the most siiccejv-ful wnr Ifavrs nations cm orally more poor, nlways nmre profiled t»\ th:ui U found them. — Colton, Barbs How well we know that war Is a Ramble — and gambling debts are hard to roller.!, « * * A couple without children alu-avs manacc (o find troubles of some sort to fill the varanry. * * * Practice more domestic economy and buy more government bonds, advises a juri^e. Thrre go dad's cigaral • • • • Ttie smart way in jrcl c\on with an enemy Is if learning mmctlilng from him. + * • Tour luck may be bad. but a golfer in Indiana made a hole In one and it was on the wrong Mossadegh Is Careless . With Iran's Freedom The renewal of cforla to obtain a settlement of the Iranian oil dispute probably ought to be viewed as heartening-. But thus far Premier Mossadegh has been making the same old noises and hope of real results is slim. Prime Minister Churchill mid President Truman offered fresh proposals he- cause they know Iran is in difficult 'financial straits through loss of markets for its oil. The West could use the oil. But the primary impulse toward settlement is the fear that a tottering Iranian economy might make the nation easy prey to a Moscow-inspired Communist coup. These problems, of course, have existed all along. The Churchill-Truman offer at this time suggests that the West feels Mossadegh might lie more approachable now that he has felt the heavy financial pressure of the past, several months. But Mossadegh has shown no sign of readiness lo give way. Tic knows the West trembles at the prospect his government might collapse and.be replaced by a Red regime. Therefore hr> seems to feel that time is on, his side, that it" he can just hold out long enough the Wrst will concede his full terms. Those terms arc stiff. Undoubtedly he wants a much bigger loan from America than tho S10 million proposed now iiy Mr. Truman. More than that, in his anti-British fury ho wants absolutely no concession of any sort lo the British who built and managed the Iranian oil faculties and now find themselves out. in the cold. The Churchill-Truman plan would submit all questions of compensation to the British for settlement by the World Court. Mossadegh has reject rd I hat solution flatly. As a matter of fact, ho has publicly rejected the whole program in a drastic, three-page statement that appeared to shut the door to future negotiations. But, in accord with past pr.iclice. Iranian officials have at the same time privately attempted to keep the door to negotiations open. Mossadegh seems to believe that this little game is shrewd and isMiounri to pay of. He behaves as if he holds nil the cards and merely needs to play them. But he already has made one major mistake. He thought the West needed Iranian oil desperately, and would come around long ago. In fact, the West, though at some pains to do so, found other sources of oil and is adding new BLYTHBTTLLB {ARTC.f COtTRTBR refining capacity elgewhers, Today It U not waiting for a single barrel of Iranian petroleum. Wliat Mossadegh is doing is extremely risky. It may gratify his passion to hate the British — and serve similarly the nationalist fanaticism of his people. But at the same moment it is placing grave jeopardy an important Middle East economy that was once on the way to being sound. Mossadegh appears to forget that If his government and his economy should crumble, it would not be just the West that would lose. The Iranian people have cjtiite a slake themselves — nothing less than their freedom. Mossadegh is playing fast and loose with the destiny of his people, not to realize legitimate nationalist aspirations, but lo satisfy unreasoning hatreds. Views of Others Running For President Pour years ni;o a presidential candidate had a j-mgle plank in liis plalfnrtn advocating the con- Miurcion ol sidewalks out of rubber and liiere- by ihe elimination ol corns and bunions. We have some Just as funny this year who have no more chance of election than the nib- brr sidewalk candidate, fionie of whom do not take thrmrPlve.s nny more seriously and some, alas, who ronlly think they have something on the ball. There Is ilcnry Krajewshl. New Jersey pis tarm- er. who has created the Poor Man's Party, ire advocates lax exemption for Families with more than four children, perhaps because he has nine himself. He also wanfs a national lottery, earlier Social Security benefits. Tree maternity care and exemption from taxation of Incomes under $6,000 per annum. , 'There Is also Herbert C. Holdrldge.of California running lor President on the vegetarian ticket. He got the Idea when a boy because hts falher slaughtered four pigs one day and he Jcels that we are what we cat and he does not think we should line up with 50 many animals. Then there are the splinter parties ol gnashing molars. The Socialist, Social Workers. Social- t5t Labor and Red Progressives, all pretty much trying to prove the Stalin thesis, that when you have Socialism you've got to use guns and prisons to keep (he boys straight. All these parties pay tribute to Karl Marx but none o( them read him the same way. But the final roundup reveals that however many ballots arc spoiled In the provews of voting or however mistaken any one of .us may be in casting n ballot, the number of total ballot.s thrown awny on these, splinter parties Is small enough to become quite a compliment to the American people. —Cireen Bay (Wise.) Press-Gazette. Where Oh Where' The following is the lead paragraph of an AR- tociated Press story from Durham, North CRrohno: "The 45th annual convention of the State l-'cdcration of I,abor was told today that the 'lime has come for organized labor to get Into politics.'" The speaker was C. A. Fink of Salisbury, president of the AFL croups in North Carolina. question: Where has organized labor been for the last 20 years? —Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont. Money Flies, Too The telephone in our office rang yesterday mornlnR. We answered it. A voice on the other end of Ihe line said: "While I'm Idling ynu this, the Government is spending M8.000. Good by." We pot only one such call yesterday, but we nrr- certain the Government kept .spending money just as rapidly anyhow. And we. taxpayers, continue to be called upon to provide the money for the spenders to throw around. —Chaltnnoofa Kews-Free PTMS. SO THEY SAY Gon" sre th? days when the potato-fed, wrest- lrr-shar<ert Nordic maid personified German wom- ar.hord Today's German gal is becoming slender anrl attractive. — "Miss Germany" of 1953 Vera t'r.lp's nur rr.emlrs abandon thetr belligerency. both pcrijilfs of North Korea and China will de- I<M! them at any time of cur choice under the fins nf the world Communistic countries. — North Korean Premier Kim II Sun?. * • • Nrvcr In all our lone history has any single CT.ri.it ion been confronted with a harder task than that which has [alien to our lot. — South Korean Prrsident Synsrman Rhee. * • * That euy Is nothing but a ham.— Hollywood Ravryl Brady after his visit to Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito. » • « The one secure founri.ition for peace and Jus- tire lies in the hearts and minds, of men. Victory will, lodge with thr.-e who dynamically follow God. — Pennsylvania Gov. John Fine. 'Doesn't Anybody Love Us, Daddy?' THtTRSBAJ, S«PT, n, Wit Peter Cdson's Washington Column — More Fun than Headaches, Arnall Says of Price Job: 'All Not Lost' WASHINGTON -( NB A)- Ex-I The government's P r oh 1 e m j .. .The U. S. government can en- Price Stabilization Director Ellis is how to achieve all these things j courage increased investment in Arnall left Washington mad at nobody. "I've had a wonderful time." he said in his best Georgia accent. "It was more like a vacation, t really had more fun on it than headaches, I really did. . "The amazlrig - thing about government is not that it Is bad as It Is. The ornaz- Ing thing is'ilhat . government'.;; is as good as it is, when vou consi- Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD -(NBA)- On the Record: Yvonne De Carlo giving the word on Aly Khan: "He's a nice man, very Interesting and straightforward. A strange aura about being the male equivalent of the femme falale has been built up around him. Husbands tremble when he comes into a room. They grab their wives and run. He laughs it off. He has more energy than anybody I've ever met. Some day it will kin him. You can't use up all that energy and live. He admits it himself." Clark Gable, on'acting with a Great Dane in "Never Let Me Go"; "I made a film with a dog once before. It was 'Call of the Wild.' You wait hours for the uog to start acting—and then the dog steals the scene." Patrice Wymore on her slumber problem: "Errol (Flynn) and I lived aboard our yacht, the Zacca. in at the same time. It can be ap- materials development abroad by proached only through some action; using its powers and Influence to of Congress. Thut puls the members of Congress on the spot. And In an election year, politlcans don't like to be put on the spot. So the special session talk will be allowed to die quietly, at least urg till after election. And ft Is freely try admitted a lame duck Congress on wouldn't do anything about inflation even if it were called back. Lawyers .Galore In Oil is an old saying that every promote more amicable relations between private investors and Ihe governments and peoples of resource nations." While the government Is thus urged to encourage |,i,vate Indus-I in? for his contract. V.'est opened the five of diamonds, and declarer tried to finesse dummy's jack. East won with the king of diamonds and returned the ten. West carefully played the queen of diamonds on the second trick to make sure of being able to continue the suit, When West was allowed to hold the second trick with the queen of diamonds, he continued with the nine of, diamonds, forcing out dummy's ace. Nov.- declarer had to find a way to make nine tricks. He decided that even if the spades broke 3-3, he would still need the club finesse or a heart trick. He decided to establish a heart trick at once in the hope that East had the ace of hearts, or that each opponent had four diamonds, West naturally pounced on the king of hearts with his ace. and set declarer immediately by running the rest of Ihe diamonds. South had made the give-up play, and deserved exactly what he got. The correct play is to nm the spades alter taking the ace of diamonds. West Is practically compelled to signal with first the seven of hearts and then Ihe three of hearts. This warns declarer that the ace of hearts is held by West. Feler Edson when you consl- time you hit a lawyer in Washing- der all the pres- j ton. you hit the oil industry, which sures that are ! is extremely well organized to han- ' die Us dealings with government. put on It by people who want to get something from It." Arnall, former governor of the Peach state, said he didn't even go away discouraged. "All Is not lost," he declared. "It's Just Komg to be a lot harder to hold price levels steady than it was before Ihe steel price increase was allowed as a pass-through for steel wages." Spcc-lal Sesslnn Talk Fades Away That talk about n special session „,. ,.„, of Congress this fall, to deal with I out th, the high cost of living, was started Just before Arnall resigned as price stabilizer, principally to stir up the animals to let them know that Ihe control of inflation was KOin? lo be a harder job. Agitation for Ihe special session was apparently put out with President Truman's approval. But nobody now expects the special session to be called, unless things got a lot worse. The situation Is that Ihe farmers are being promised steadier and higher prices, as part of the campaign strategy. Labor Is demanding higher wages. Instead of absorbing these extra costs, business Thus, one of the 'reasons that Inspired Missouri's Democratic senator, Thomas c. Hennings. Jr.. 10 push for publication of the PTC report on the oil cartel was ft charge that his state colleague, Republican Sen. James P. Kern, had been an oil company lawyer. Then when the u. S. Petroleum Administration for Defense was shown lo have interests opposed by the Federal Trade Commission' 011 cartel report, it was pointed "•at William Simon, general counsel for PAD. had previously been counsel for Standard Oil of Indiana in an FTC case. Government vs. Federal Agencies Federal Trade Commission's big report on the oil Industry, charging the existence of an international cartel to control world petroleum markets and prices, runs counter (o another big report issued in June by the President's Materials Policy Commission, headed by William S. Paley of Columbia Broadcasting Corporation. Says the Paley commission report: "Wartime petroleum needs can be prepared for only by continu- South can also feel sure that West began a five-card diamond suit.. If East held four diamonds try to develop oifrcsources abroad I havfre^ne'd h^rVh-te.T'' mond at the second trick instead of the ten of diamonds. By this time, therefore. the one hand, on the other hand the oil industry being investigated liy FTC and Department of Justice for doing the things: other government agencies, like Department of Defense and Petroleum Administration for Defense, want done. Finds Krror In BLS Report That Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor statistics report, to show that U. S. wage-earners' families spent £400 a year more than they took in has been debunked by Boris Slii=hkin, an AFL economist. He points out that the survey covered 1950, which was an abnormal year. Because of shortages brought on by the Korean war. many families over-bought. They purchased new - . . South knows that West began with five diamonds, three or more "hearts, and three spades. West therefore cannot have more than two clubs and may not even have had many South should therefore continue 05 cashing the ace of clubs, and lead ing the jack through East for a finesse. This line of play would of course, fulfill the contract. Card Sense Q The bidding has been: South \Vesl Xnrlh Eas' 1 Heart Pass 2 Diamonds Pass 2 Hearts Pass 2 Spades Pass ? You, South, hold: Spades K-2 Hearts A-K-Q-7-5-2. Diamonds 8-5. is demanding higher profits while | ous day - to - day cooperation the housewives are demanding low- [belween industry and government er prices. | | n t he countries of the free world cars and televisions on the install-j Clubs Q-0-6. What do you do? mcnt plan because they feared ) A—Hid three hearts. You cannot such items wnnki be hard lo get later on. There was a 22 per cent rise in department store sales, April to July, and a similar rise in November and December. As many ot these purchases were made on 18 and 24 monthly pay plans, only half of the expenditure should have been charged to 1950 indebtedness. "Soviet Sally" Broadcasts Psychological tactics of a hot war are now being waged by the Russians against u. S. troops and civilian construction workers at the huge new Thule, Greenland, Air Force base. This is the new bnse. way up the west coast, less than 15 degrees of latitude from the See EDSOX on Pafe 0 Jamaica. I slept In a hammock. Mow that I'm back in Hollywood, I don't know how to act In our klng.sized bed." Zza Zsa Gabor, answering th« iow-old-nre-you question: "Every actress should take oH iwo years. In one more year I will be 30. Then I shall be old. I will shoot myself." Broderick Crawford, assuring me his reconciliation with his wife Kay, will stick: "It wasn't a serious separation. We're Irish and we had a fight, that's all. And voices carry in Hollywood when you fight." That's A Bad Word Janet Leigh, on her sweet heroine role in "Scaramouche": "I enjoyed it, but I don't want anybody to call me an ingenue. That's a bad word. I was Miss Bon Bon of 1952 in the picture." Cameron'Mitchell, lamenting acting Influences: "Young actors in television are making a terrible mistake They're all imitating Marlon Brando. There hasn't been as much since the theater began. It's about time they stopped doing all those crummy things and get down to acting." Lloyd Nolan, on screams about type-casting: "I think stars are wrong. People want to see Gable and Bogart as they are. This thing about one's self in a beard is hooey. People don't know who you are. Paul Muni Icchniqued his way out of movies. He came on with a different voice and accent in every picture. People didn't know who he was." Thelma Hitter, pooh-poohing Hollywood fears about TV: "Revolutions in show business come as regularly as the milk at the door. Talking pictures put the old stock companies out of business. Now there's talk that TV will kill off movies and radio. Show business survives. It always has. So what's the worry?" It's Hair That Counts Fernando Lamas, talking about See HOLLYWOOD on Page 9 75 Years Ago In Blythevitl The Pilgrim Lutheran School, embracing eight elementary grades, opened ttiis week. A burglar with a fondness for apple pie visited the homes of Frank Whitworth, J. W. Adams and Boone Hall this week. He consumed an entire apple, pie at the Hall home and took small sums of money at each house.' Pele Pavich. Giant shortstop, will finish out the season with Jersey City's Giants of the International League. pass, since North's bid is forcing for one round. You cannot raise spades or diamonds, and you can- tiot bid no-trump with so. little strength In the unhid suit. All you can do is to rebid your strong six-card suit. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as In the question Just answered.' You, South, hold: Spades K-2. Hearts' A-K-Q-J-5-2. Diamonds 8-5. Clubs (J-9-6. What do you do? Answer Tomorrow the Doctor Says- ny £ EDWIN P. JORDA^. M. D. iltcn for NBA Service One of .the serious childhood con- In two or three days it fades, laglous diseases is scarlet fever, j After Ihe rash and fever have left, In recent years. It has seemed ! the skin looks dry and rough and to be on the downswing; that is, j gradually the outer skin begins lo there have not been as many cases | peel and shed. Sometimes it conies as there were In it has also been off In large flakes which can be peeled like an apple. Strict Isolation and quarantine is advisable. Quarantine ordinarily runs (or six to eight weeks, though there Is a tendency tr shorten this of the disease the past, and comp.iraiivel.v mild, but is still serious condition. In 1942. for example, there were over 125.000 cases ol the disease reported In Ihe United Stales, and [ period. Those who have a dis- 425 deaths Irom this cause. j charge from the ears or nose after- The perm which causes scarlet wards have to be quarantined for fever Is streptococcus. Scarlet fever Is contagious: that Is. it is spread from one person to another, especially during the early part of the disease. It attacks at any age, but is most common in children and partly for this reason most frequent during the school l s i ra bl longer periods. Prevent Complications Nfany doctors recommend active Immunization, that is. the use of Injections ot scarlet fever loxln aimed at building up a resistance. This is probably particularly de- for nurses or others who 5 • i arc especially likely to be exposed. The disease develops Irom one! The treatment Is aimed at the to seven days after exposure. Gen-1 relief of symptoms, the shortening rally, the symptoms conic r.n sud- of Ihe disease and Ihe prevention cienly with chilly sensnUons or real chills. Vomillnc Is common. Headache i? also often present. . The fever develops rapidly and rises quickly to !()•! or lo.i. The throat is usvially sore, the lonyue coated and a cou^li may be pres- em. Flushing of ihe tr.ce is the rule. I The rash usuaUv appears about ithe second day. It looks like scattered red points on the skin and is likely to appear lirst on tho neck and chesi, but spreads rapidly to the entire skin. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Use Give-Up Play With Discretion By OSWALD JACO&Y Written for NTA Service One of the most familiar plays in bridge is ihe "give-up" play. Us technique is very simple. You simply allow the opponents to defeat you. Naturally I don't recommend of complications. Among the complications are Brtpht's disease, or nephritis, swollen elands, arthritis, bronchitis or bronchopneumonta. and infections of the ear. Antitoxins or serums obtained from convalescent patients have been used «ith good results, but [ today penicillin or one of Ihe sul- this play, but it would be foolish VJ1034 »KI07 +Q6Z N'ORTH (D) A A K Q 8 4 *K2 » AJ3 * A J7 WEST EAST A J72 VA73 4-Q9852 *85 SOUTH A 106 VQ986 * 64 * K10943 Neither side vul. Bart South Pass I N.T. Pass Pass ;ning lead—* 5 North I * 3 N.T West Pass Pass fas seem to give the best results. One attack of scarlet fever usually Rives immunity for life, though second and even third attacks have I been reported. to tcnore the fact that piaclically all players make u=e of this play more often Ih.sn they should. In today's hand South timidly made 1 the give-up play instead of fight- A Russian propaganda attack on American jazz says it's for "pot-bellied businessmen, to sell stale merchandise and to stun and kill all huwan feeling." As a lover of good music, Old Man Hobbs says he's inclined to feel the Russians are not too far wrong on that one In some re- soects. ' Gods and Goddesses Answer to Prcviout HORIZONTAL 54 Written form of Mistress 55 Important metal 5S Greek portico 57 Observe 58 Dispatched ERTlCAt, 1 War god of Greece 5 Another war god 8 Chief of the Olympian Hods 12 Diminutive pi Bertram 13 Rodent 14 Italian city 15 Facility 16 Entomology (ab.) 17 Afresh 18 Surgical saw 20 Except 22Pasiry 23 Numbers (ab.) 24 Rate of motion 27 Babylonian moon -god 28 Greek god of flocks 31 Rainbow goddess 32 Languish 33 High card 34 Correlative of neither 35 Ice mass 3S Social insects 37 Female sheep 33 Exist 39 Attire 40 Sprite 41 Witticism 42 God of mam youth and . beauty 45 Unclosed 49 Hawaiian precipice 30 River (Sp.) 52 Companion 53 Egyptian iicourage . Gaelic 4 Asiatic plains 5 Goddess of peace 6 Teutonic sea goddess of death 7 Making .melodious 8 Ardors 9 Domestic slave 10 Indians 11 Stitches 19 Assist 21 Not any 24 Without (Latin) 25 Bow of a vessel 26 Ireland 27 Forefather 28 Window gla 29 Deeds 30 Promontory 32 Executes 35 Sphere 36 Olympian goddess 38 Diamond* culter's cup 40 Biblical naiM, 41 Canadian mammal « Genus of bed j 43 Gone by iss 44 Hodgcpodjc 46 Nostril 47 English Khool 48 Depression SI Amjer ; li IS & ?f 31 iH J1 « 5} ib Z a 3 ib '% '% ft ^ =8 5 3 U> % yi *J * m ?%' n %% ^ 7 id a m a '%. » 8 1 I'l -%* '/"f/f m. M H" 65 5* F fT » 10 ST ir t W « •^

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