The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 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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Wednesday, September 24, 1952
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PACE EIGHT TU BLTTHBYILL1 COtmiEB K1WB TUB OOURIE* trtWt CO. H. W. HAINM, PufeMur 1URKY A. RAime, AwfeMnt P*b)fchOT A. A. PKKDRICKBON, BdMw PAUL D. HUMAN. AdTertl»ta« Manng«r •olf Kitfont) AdrtrMng RipreMnlallrM: Wall»c« Witraer Co., Mew York, Chk»«o. Detroit. Atlanta, Mcmphlg. Entered, u second cla*i matter '•* the poH- cffict at BlytheYllle. .Arkans&s, Mnd*r ict »< C«a- tteM, October S, 1917. Urmbtr of Toe AacelaKd I>r«i SUBSCRIPTION RATK4: By carrier In the citj of BlythevllJe or any suburban town vhert canter «rtk« 1* maintained, 25c per week. By mail, wlfhln a radius of 56 mlk«, 45.00 per year, J2.50 for »ix months, llii for thru months; by will outside M mil« aoue, (12.50 per year payablt in advance. Meditations Let thy mercies come also unto me. O Lord, even thy salvation, according to thy itorrl. — Psalms 113:41. • * * We may imitate the Deity in all His attributes; but mercy is the only one in which we can pretend to equal Him. \Ve cannot. Indeed, give like God; but surely we may forgive like Him. — Sterne. Barbs When all of the returns arc In at the end of 10 years you'll be elected a lucky person If you Invested In Unc!e Sam's bonds. * * • People dream of waMng; up and finding themselves rich —then find out they're wron* because they failed to \cakc up. * • » The least we can do for our returning boys Is to let their path of glory lead to a sood Job. * . * * A squirrel chased • Maine girl four blocki. Rather a small animal /or the wolf family. *' * * Women run for Congress no?: snd then like- 'ly because they flgur« their place Is In the- House. City's New 'Gas Code' Good Protective Step The ordiance passed this month by the City Council on installation of natural gas lines and appliances may seem at first to be a stringent measure. However, it is a necessary, protective step which in the long run will protect nil users of this fuel. As.was pointed out at this month's Council session, gas is unlike' water. A "handy man around the house" who barely knows a Stillson wrench from a plumber's friend can tackle n plumbing job without undue risk of life and limb. If his job is a failure, the resultant leaking water is not likely to cause any drownings. Not so with gas. The smallest leak or pressure differential might result in suffocation or fatal explosion. While there is no cause to become alarmed about using this or any other fuel, safe installation is necessary. The recently- passed city ordinance provides for this. It protects the consumer against becoming the victim of well-meaning Init under-experienced gas installers or his own home-Jiandy-man "talents." This ordinance requires gas line an rl appliance installers to be licenser! by the city as qualified. Their work must be checked by a city gas inspector and certified by him before the gas can be ttirtied on. Although natural gas is scheduled to he available here by the second week in October, some patient waiting is going to be. required of most potential users. U is, of course, not yet known what the demand for this new fuel will he. There is. however, likely to be sufficient demand to tax the supply of installers, and especially the services of the city gas inspector. Indications are than only one inspector is contemplated by the city. For him to properly check and certify the hundreds of installations that will be sought will take time, even after some probable wailing for a licensed fias-filter to become available. Perhaps it will be necessary for the city to qualify another inspector or two until the initial installation rush subsides. That can be determined only after gas becomes available and the demand ascertained. No matter what the wait involved, however, patience on the part of the would-be u.=er will he well worth his while. "Quickie" installations and hasty inspections mean trouble for all. If your plumbing leaks, only you suffer. A #as explosion could extend the dam- gLYTHgyTLLE (ARK.)' COURIER age to an entir* neighborhood. Your contract with the gas supplier will clearly state that the utility in no case shall be held responsible or liable for any damage to persons or property resulting from Installation or operation of the customer's service, house lines or appliances at or beyond the point of delivery. The supplier has taken steps to protect itself as far as its lines and equipment are concerned. By doing your part to accept only qualified and inspected installation on" and in your property, you will be protecting yourself and your neighbor. Wonderful Idea Benjamin F. Fairless, chairman and president of the U. S. Steel Corporation, says he and Philip Hurray, head of the CIO United Steel Workers, are going to tour American steel mills in search of a better way than strikes to settle labor disputes. If this comes off as planned, it could rank as a milestone in labor relations. The mere fact that it has been successfully proposed is important in itself. Anyone who lias road the many accounts of the cost to the nation of the recent steel strike knows, if he did not already know it, that strikes of this magnitude are a colossal economic waste to all concerned. They are getting to be like war. Winning is only slightly better than losing, and in a very real sense it can be said nobody really wins. As has been said before, you cannot ask labor to give up the right to strike. That is the workingman's proper last resort, his final weapon of protest. But it is possible that labor itself may decide simply that strikes — whatever they do to release the workingman's emotions do'not pay off. In other words, labor may of its own initiative, after carefully exploring all the alternative avenues, determine that the strike today is a wasteful, obsolete device that ought to be employed on only the rarest occasions. Views of Others Backseat Drivers Backseat drivers who like to issue directives to the man behind the wheel can perform a use- lul service In reducing Ihe nation's traffic toll, In the opinion of n doctor who has treated tha victims of more thnnjg>_£cnnsylvanla Turnpike accidents in the lust thjree years. If the gabblness of pariengers Is used constructively, many accidents caused by fatigue or drowsiness of drivers can be avoided, according to Dr. Carl Combs, member of the staff of a Pennsylvania hospital, "Fatigue dulls the senses, reduces visual acuity and slows down,reactions. When these danger signals appear, the backseat occupant should Insist that the driver stop for coffee and a rest," Dr. Combs said. How Io recognize the symptoms of tiredness? Dr. Combs has three suggestions for the backseat driver: 1. Keep talking to the driver; If his answers become vague or wandering, his senses are In the same condition and his ability to drive safely Is • gone. 2. Misread a road f ii>n aloud to (he driver; if he doesn't correct you he wasn't alert. 3. Insult him : if he doe.sn't react Quickly he's unfit to continue driving. —Philadelphia Bulletin Such A Lot Of Years! Somebody pulled a fast one out of the campaign hat ismart boys, those political statlsti- clansi) to declare that nol since 1872 has a Rel publican been c!<vtcd as proficient in years em(- IHE in -2." With ominous overtones, practically jisvchic. it was widely published. My, m y! Such a :ot of years. How many presidential elections have occurred since 1872 in years ending In "2'? Exactly THREE They wi're 1892 (Cleveland'. 1912 (Wilson), and 1032 iRooscvcit). It w;y.ld be equally silly for the other side to point out as campaign fare the further statistic that until 1936 — with the exception ot Wilson's re-election in 191B - no Democrat has been elected since 1856 EXCEPT in years ending in "2." —Nashville Banner SO THEY SAY We mil not h;ue socialized medicine In this country. _ Federal Security Administrator Oicar Women in the Army make tor a much healthier atmosphr-re and increased morale. .- Former Ifiafll combat soldier Ditia Peskin, now a Holly&<X)d actress * » t The soldiers lovcriea.o are starved for the music they used to get at home. — Slnjer Pfr. Vic Damone. * « • Our air force has matured and Is growing. So Are our powerful tank and armored unite'. — North Korean Gen. Nam II. k's Known os Ucwning It the Hard Way />&-\ U 5HUG3,BoYS!JtiST ^f ^$^>*- f^fc - v \ CA4TOPF YOUR fSs-Oxr* 1 \ •fe^E^ *'\ 8LiNf>P0t-D$ Awe vl j^»C\ I J ^~-s IWB3 i.-^-\S YOU'LL ALWA ff ,' V I 0^5-D ^P^ ^-^ te WE RMHr ' ' .K Peter ft/son's Wosftrngfon Co/umn— Dulles and Acheson Policies Closer Than Either Will Admit WASHINGTON "—<NEA)~ John Paster Dulles' radio press conference over the'Mutual network the other night did more to clear up his proposed new Republican foreign policy (ban any speech either General Eisenhower or Mr. Dulles lias made. Mr, Dulles made it even clearer lhan any article or book he has written on the subject previously. There was one answer to a question which blevy away much ot Ihe smog of confusion lhat has surrounded (he political campaign foreign policy debate thus far. It came when Mr, Dulles was commenting on Secretary of Slale Dean Achcson's speech in which he said the use of force to liberate Communist satellite coun-. tries would he Mr. Dulles replied: "I think that if It Involves the use of force In a war of liberation, H means disaster. Of course I'll agree with that." ' / Now Ihis is Important. Because it shows for the first time jhat Mr. Dulles and Secretary of State Denn Acheson really aren't as far apart as Ihey have let on hi arguing the respective merits of Ihe Acheson nollcy'of "Containment" versus the Dulles policy of "Liberation." Confusing Catch Words These are probably the two mosl misunderstood calch words of the campaign. In the ereat American effort to over-simplify and boil down complete doctrines of foreign jolicy Into a single word, both lepublicons and Democrats have been pretty badly confused. Genera] Eisenhower's and Gov- ernor Stevenson's forlegn policy speeches have been misunderstood as a result. And President Truman's comments blasting General Eisenhower's speech didn't help materially to clear the air. Secretary Acheson. in his speech before Ihe Machinists' Union convention at Kansas City, said frankly that he did not consider the w o r ri "Containment" a good "shorthand description of what we have .been doing and propose that we continue." On the other hnnd. Mr. Dulles says that his iheory ol "Liberation" has been misunderstood and grossly misinterpreted. That Is a familiar out for nil politicians. Dulles Talk Puzzles No one can question Mr. Dulles' sincerity in this statement, but It is permissible to draw the conclusion that if he has been misunderstood, it Is only because he didn't make himself clear in the first place. He quit this Job so he could be free to help draft the Republican platfor-m planks on foreign policy. And as some of his less ardent admirers add, "to run for Secretary of State." Anyway, the John Fosler Dulles who then started making speeches around Ihc country and writing articles for the magazines was not Ihe same Ambassador Dulles who i n countless state Department clambakes was known lor his shrewdness, his extreme caution and his willingness to back up whenever diplomatic discretion became the better part of military valor. In simpler language, "lie has never been one to stick his neck out if there was any danger o/ getting his head cut off. when the full history of the Korean war !.•; written. It will probably be recorded that Mr. Dulles —who was In Japan when the war started-dld as much as any one to get .the United stales into It. He spoiled General MacArthur's Sunday afternoon nap to'make him realize that Ihis was war. And Mr Dulles made sure that President Truman wns tossed the right torch so that he would pick It up and toss It on to the United Nations which he did. Because these facts are well known ;n diplomatic circles, there was naturally some, concern when Mr. Dulles, as chief architect of the new Republican foreign policy started talking =nd writing about the need for a more ageressive foreign policy towards Russia. "Containment" was not enough The satellites wotild have to be liberated. Hence the tag-line for Ihe new Dulles policy of "Liberation." The prospect of starling more Evidence Refutes Him Korean wars all over the place naturally came to many minds- including those ol Truman, Acheson and Governor, Stevenson. Yet there was in Mr. Dulles' record plenty of evidence that if the full responsibility were his. he wouldn't do any such thing And now. at last, he confirms this himself. He has no thought ol tryinz to 'drop arms" into Poland or Czechoslovakia or any other area he would like to see liberated, to stir up revolution. He does not think these countries can be freed by Ihe Republicans in a hurry, it will take something leas than the 25 years It took the Communists to win control of China. What this all seems to shake down to is (hat the difference between "Containment" and "Liberation" is about like the difference between Tweedledum and Tweedle- dee. . the Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JOnDAN, M. D. Wrlllen lor NEA Service People often get stirred up a'nd worried about thinps they hear, and it Is good to get the facts, f what they fear Is renlly harmful, then everyone should know; if It Is not harmful, then everyone's mind Is relieved. Q—Aren't all thes« chemicals that are put In bread and flour likely to harm us? H seems that if one ate these substances lor a long lime Ihey mleht c:u:;c a lot of trouble. What about this?—Mrs J. R. B. A—One of (he chemicals commonly put in foods today is sodium propionate, which is added [or the purpose of preventing Ihe development of moid, studips hr.ve shown thai this does not have any harmful effects, that is. no loxicily. The substance Is handled by he body in very much the same way lhat sugar is. II should not. ot course, be Included In the production of bread with low-salt or low-sodium content, which is used for special purposes, but otherwise there appears to be no harm. Another food preservative Is 1 sodium bcnzoale. which Is sometimes added (o prevent or rieiay the orowlh of ccrms in foods. This substance is rather promptly ex' '^etetl and tnvestiGations of it have led to the conclusion "that healthy individuals may safely consume reasonable quantities o( benzcated foods if these fire not otherwise spoiled or tmhealthful." difflculty. a physician redom- mended vitamin A. After a short lime she stopped the habit.—Mrs. I. T. A—This is an interesting suggestion nnd I rtn not see how ft could do nny harm. Smith's bidding Is l.he lesson, and West's is the horrible example. And when I <ay horrible, I'm not lust whWIing Dixie! South had no trouble in makinp six clubs, of course. He ruffed the opening heart lead. dr»w the only misslnz (rump, and led his singleton spade towards dummy. West took the ace of spades canrt good thing, too, since otherwise Q—For Ihe third time In two years, my husband has had to have some polyps removed from his nose. We liave heard (hat mild treatments with radium will prevent their return. Is this true? — Mr*. A. A. ,\f. A—Recurrence of polyps Is all too common. The radium treat- menls niiffht do the Job if so recommended by your husband's physician. Q—My husband, who is only 33 years old. is rapidly turninsr gray- hnired. We have rnati lhat this . could be due to a diet deficiency. If Ihis is true, what types of food 'should be Increased In his diet? — Mrs. n. F. A—Unfortunately, in human be- ines, there Is no clear-cut evidence that premature erayine nf Ihe hair Is caused by dietary deficiency, nor can ore recommend any vitamins or particular foods which offer murh chance of halting the graying of hair. Q—Some time ago you printed a letter from n Mrs. A telling of her 19-month-old child who pulled out her hair and began to ?»l if I had the same experience with my daughter and after much •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Rv OSW.AM1 JACOBY Written Tor XEA Service Suspicion Leads to Disastrous Double Today's hand may serve both <*s a IcMon and as i horrible example. WEST *A 109 7 < NORTH AKQ83S V63 »K2 + 10743 BAST (D) 74 4 J« ¥ AKQ7S4J 48 I » Pass Pass Pats SOUTH * None * A J9S * AKQJ9652 North-South vul. Svirtk Wot 2 * <V Pass S * Double Pass Pass Pass Double S 4 Doublt Past Pass Opening lead—f J TUESDAY, SEPT. J4, Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA) —Hollywood is talking about: Aly Khan's latest quote about Rita Hayworth: "I'd like her to live with me two months of the year." This Is marriage? Jennifer Jones' busy film schedule. She's set for stardom in three movies—"Terminal station." opposite Humphrey Bogart in "Beat the Devil," and in "Mary Magda- Producer Robert L. Ltppert selling his entire backlog—107 feature films—to television. It's a $3 million deal including such films as "Rocket Ship XM," "Lost Continent." "Baron of Arizona," and "Savage Drums." in Hollywood la live In Fforfda. She'll commute for movie and Ty Pat Medina's quip to Paul Henreid when a large cat scratched on her dressing room door while she was getting dressed following a bath sequence. Said Pat: "I've Just seen the first peeping tomcat in history," MGM's plans to refilm "Homola." It was an epic silent picture co-starring Lillian Gish and Ronald Colman. Prank Sinatra slaled to test for the role of "Muggier- in (he film version of "From Here to Eternity." David Rose's sudden disappearance from a Hollywood party when Judy Garland asked him to accompany her at the piano for a song. He's her ex-husband. I Love Lucy, Inc. Lucille Ball and Dezi Area? forming a corporation for merchandising rights in themseh'es and the characters they've created on their "I Love Lucy" TV s'hotv. First; items due for the market: A re'ri-haired doll, bongo drums and a smoking jacket. So-.ith would have made an over- trlcki and desperately s-vitched to diamonds, but the Jig was up South easily won Ihe rest of the tricks. South's birtdinar was very clever. His first shrevvd move a as to bid only two rlubs. TTiere naj no need to Jump or make a lake-out double. Since South had only one card in both major suit* combined, there wns bound to be further bidding. West made a rather aeird jump to four hearts. Two hearts would | have been t reasonable bid nith his RKO's release, of a special two- reeler titled "Operation A-Bomb." Fifteen Marine Corps cameramen shot 29,000 feet of color film of the recent atomic warfare .maneuvers at Yucca Flat, Nev. The short features the best footage. Judy Canova selling her home hand. But the actual Jump to four hearts, gave South a chance to bid five clubs as though he were being pushed to it. Actually, South was happy to he pushed. It was all right for West to suspect- that South had stretched too far in bidding five clubs, but you need more than suspicion to double the opponents. West should have passed in the hope that his partner rmilrt take clear action. As it happened, however, East ran out of the double, since he knew that his hand was defensively worthless. Now South had to pass. For all he could tell. North might be "busted," in which case a bid of six clubs might go for a bad ride. But South changed his mind when North decided to double five hearts. North couldnt' nnve any high clubs antt was most unlikely to have a heart trick in view of the way the bidding had gone. The double was therefore based on strength in spades and diamonds, in which case the combined hands «ere probably good for slam at clubs. South's reasoning was very sound, but West, continued along his disastrous path by doubling aeain. This double was really an Insult to East, Since West had already doubled five clubs he had made It plain that he hoped to set six clubs. The double therefore shrieked aloud "Don't run out of his double, Partner. I'm going to massacre this contract!" If West had passed. East might hive seen the light by taking a sacrifice at. six- hearts. With normal good play on both sides. East would be set only two tricks, for a loss of only 300 points. Mickey Rooney'3 latest trotjbl«,U with Uncle Sam. The Income £* i boys claim he still owes W2,i2i j- back taxes when he was ROOD.. Inc., in 1947-48. ^' Buddy Ebsen and his sister Wft- rna opening a dancing school in Beverly Hills. Kathleen Williams, the silent screen star, walking again with the aid of an artificial leg. shg" was critically injured in an aut« accident. _ Script of the Nassour Brothers' Ring Around Saturn" calling (or a trained, gentle bull. There's no such critter, but the producers have devised a facsimile. One Man's Meat A BRITISH columnist dartesr Belle Davis to return to London She sent the scribe a package of s ale meat in retaliation for his digs at her when she was making Another Man's Poison" i n L on . Movie exhibitors on the warpath about pictures that are popping up, on TV day-and-date with movf?* house showings. A Hollywood art 1 liouse booked a-British film titled Wonder Boy." Two nights after the film opened. It was a free attraction on the home screens. Veteran movie director King v|. lor writing • his autobiography, .vhich amounts to a history of tha motion picture industry, "not for publication until next year, though. Howard Hughes ordering the full hoopla treatment for HKO's re-' lease of "No Time for Flowers." the satire on communism that was partly filmed in the Russian zone ol Berlin. Robert Q. Lewis all aboil about reports that he tried io swipe the. male lead role away from Donald O'Connor in Fox's film version of "Call Me Madame." He says hij visits to the studio "concerned another picture. Tourist Study S/aierf At Travel Meeting NAPLES f/pj — A booming world • tourist Industry comes under expert study at the seventh International conference of the International Un- nn of Official Travel Orgaizations here next month. Foi'ls--six member nations, ai well as a number of associate members, arc to be represented. There will be reports on the development of tourism in all parts of the world ?nd sfrdv of plans to increase tourist travel. © *€* • With the return of Aly Khan to France without renewing his romance, the Women's Society for the Preservation of Good Morals was disbanded here. Aly was as big a disappointment to this hastily formed society as he must have been to the press agents for Rita Hayworth's latest picture. Match 'Em Up • Answer to Previous Puzzle 'HORIZONTAL 4 Laughing ^ • and Mike 5 Busy or . 4 and fall 6 Time of year j|-—and close 7 Hearing organ 12 French friend 8 Sheeplike 13 Notion 9 Bid or 10 Kalian city 11 Bird's home 17 Notched a coin's edges 19 Weird 23 Metal bolt 24 Orifice 25 Monkeys mountain chain u. 14 Urn 15 Pro and 16 Those who frighten 18 Hebrew ascetics 20 Place within 21 Encountered „.,„ 22 Fferaldic band 28 South 24 Couple American 26 Indigo 27 Wine cup 30 Choice 32 Experienced 34 Lead again 35 Old name for Urfa 36 Worm 37 Retained 39 Wale hog 40 Too 41 Pacific (ab.) 42 Ship's boat 45 Fancy 49 Possessive pronoun • 51 Swiss river 52 Dove's home • 53 .Musical directions 54PalmIike plants 55 Leg joint 58 Hireling 57 Newrt, VERTICAL 1 Slop 2 • and Andy 1Z. 21 Partner 41 Outmoded 28 Plateau 42 and call 29 Jewish 43 English river month 44 Network 31 Annie 46 Intend 33 Catch again. 47 Unsophisti- 38 Aims ' ca ied 10 Dissent « Formerly or 50 Full (suffix) N 3b 1» 52 r? 10 Sf

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