The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, October 22, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER KEWS CO. H. W. HAINW, Publisher 1 HAXKY A- RAINES, AKlsUnt PubUjfeer A, A. FREDRICK60N, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manner 6ol« N»tlon»l Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Mtmphii. Entered u second el»M matter »t th» po«i- effloe at Blythevilte, Arkansas, under act of Contress, October 0. 1917. Member o* Th» AwxHat*d Pr«M SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle ot any suburban town wher* carrier aerrlc* li maintained, 25o per week. • By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, »5.00 per year, »2.50 for six months, $1.25 lor three months; by mail outside 60 mile zone, $12.50 p*r year payable In advance. Meditations And I heard • vot<« fr*m beaten ujitif unla me, Write. Bleswd ire (he dead which die IB the Lord from henceforth: Ye*, salth the Spirit, that they may rest from their labours; and their works do follow then. _ Rtr. 14:11- Seek such union te the Bon ol Ood u, leaving no present death within, shall make the second death impossible and shall leave In all your future only that shadow of death which men call dissolution, and which the gospel calls sleeping In Jesus. — Hamilton. Barbs Too many labor hours are lost by people who get tired out from taking trips on Saturday and Sunday, says a writer. It's a great life II you don't week-end. * * * Why Is it, the small engagement Hnr K> often' works out much better than the large one? ; _ * * • * A Kentucky njan was kicked by a horse he ; was shoeing.' It's a good thing (lies don't kick I ' 'It would help a lot U hof price* applied only to hofj. • . r ' » ~ * . * * ' These days, Pop should pass the hat Instead of cigars when a new son Is born. Avoid Incidents. Stand Firm Is Solution to Red Assaults The now familiar problem of how to deal with Russian attacks upon unarmed American .aircraft has returned to plague us. Obviously, our greatest effort should be bent toward seeing that the" Soviet' Union simply doesn't get the opportunity to create such "incidents." That- means takinp triple precati- ' tions, to stcfel' clear'oC Soviet-controlled territory wherever that is possible. Where it is not, we ought to arm our planes to answer back when they are attacked. A few stiff rebuttals by cannon and machine gun might serve as forceful reminders to the Hussions that they are not yet in command of.the earth. ' • . : • Some may suggest that this direct approach could lead to war. It would be to deny'that two-way shooting is always risky business. But the danger . is not nearly so great with the Russians of today as the circumstances indicate. For, as has bten often pointed out, the Reds fight when they want to fight. "Incidents" will not spur them to war unless they wish (o make something of them. On the other hand, if they are determined to fight, they will manufacture thb necessary provocations. Once the damage has been done and a U. S. plane has been trapped in a defenseless attitude, the courses left open to us are not promising. Wfc may protest through diplomatic channels. We may demand indemnity for loss of life and property. We may demand the return of these if they are stil! held by the Russians. But long experience has shown that normally thtse devices avail little. Occasionally we may manage to ransom a handful of flyers, but that is all. A good many Americans like to think we could do more in such circumstances, but we really cannot. The thief and the kidnaper always holds an advantage. He ' holds something you want, and by that fact can pretty well dictate the terms on which.you can get it back. To go after him aggressively is to risk losing what . you want back, and, in this case, would be to take a real chance .on major war. - It's much the same with the bully and the murderer. Unless you are ready to play the game his way—and with nations that spells war—you can only try to stay out of his way or offer limited defense. Not much comfort in thig for the upright nations. Nor will there be until they have guch etrengih that the outlaws In the Krtmlin, no longer dare to conduct their marauding enterprises »g»inst free men. Broke? Don't Worry; Burlap Is Abundant Sufferers from the high cost of living who can't find even a glimmer in the silver lining department should take heart from a recent price note., If they ever go broke enough to need one, they can be certain the supply of burlap for sack-making is plentiful. "Peak output assures' a steady supply for American users," it's reported, "and burlap prices are at their lowest point in six years." Now what about barrels? Views of Others How Not to Handle Witness Each year scores of Investigations are conducted by Congressional committees. Some get considerable public attention because of the Information they gather or the techniques they use. Other committees quietly go along ttielr way, ferreting out the Information upon which sound legislation can be based. One group which has received . considerable publicity because of Us techniques Is the McCarren Judiciary Commutes anr> !».< subcommittees. A Congressional committee has considerable authority In determining how witnesses before it will be treated and the,extent to which counsel will be available. A common criticism ot McCar'ran Commilleemen Is their dictatorial manner. Perhaps the reason why some committees get the facts without fanfare and hullabaloo.-while the McCarran Committee arouses the ire ot witnesses, can best be shown by comparing Ihs attitudes toward witnesses by committee staffers. A House Veterans 1 'Affairs committee hearted by Rep. Ollri Teagvie of Texas last year Investigated abuses of the O.I. Bill. Congressman Tea- cue started off the probe with this statement: "I would like to remind all the witnesses who ' appear before the committee ol your constitutional right to refuse to answer any question on the ground that an answer might Incriminate you. • ' This must be exercised In good faith and must be exercised separately with efth''duration. ' "I am sure that a number of you", have lawyers or attorneys. That is perfectly all right, • except we expect the answer to come from the persons themselves. You may consult with your counsel, but we do not want the counsel to answer the questions." _^;:~ Compare 'that reasonable preface n-lth (he statement ot Richard Arens, statf director of a McCarran subcommittee,'to a witness: "Where did you get the idea you hart n right to counsel before an Investigating' committee . . . We have tnffimed you you do not have the rI B ht lo counsel here. We have informed you of that seveial limes We have Informed'you thai your can be prosecuted, tried and, 11 convicted, put In Jail (or contempt of this committee." It Is true that the McCarran Commillee deals with some trying and Infamous types when It digs Into Communism. Bat if Its members and staff workers could exercise more restraint and follow the reasonable course set down by Mr. Teague. the committee might find that its work. K well as Its public relations, would Improve. —Charlotte (N. C.l News. WEDNESDAY, OCT. M, INI' SO THEY SAY They (Communists) are so good that you've got to act on the assumption that you've got a few of them. — Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, director of the CIA. I Won't say that (he Office of Price Stabilization Is completely blameless, nor will I admit it Is completely at .fault (for present high prices.) — Price Stabilizer Tighe Woods. True stars, as In England and on the stage, don't care about the size of the role. — American producer Lester Cowan. Salesmanship can pcrtrile a bar of.sixwdust soap once, but no amount of salesmanship will sell It a second time to the same customer. — Lcland 1. Dow, president ol the Dow Chemical Co. * * * It follows that the Inevitability of wars among capitalist countries remains true. In order to eliminate the Inevitability of wars, it is necessary to destroy imperialism. — Premier Josef Stalin. * * * The struggle In Britain Is no longer a conflict between the conservatives and labor because the Tories no longer have anything to say. — British left-wing Labor Parly leader Aneurin Bevan. * * + He (Eisenhower) (s R babe in the hands ol Bob Talt. — President Harry s. Truman. * * * If war comes, Ihe country won't need to Import t pound of rubber for five years. — John L. Collyer, president of B. P. Goodrich Co. Guess Who's the Fair-Haired Boy in this Campaign? Erskine Johraon-, IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NEA>— Holly- Wood and Grapevine: There's a mad scramble on for the star roles In "The Robe" with no holds barred for movie kings and queens who want lo b« in on Darryl Zanuck's screen translation of the Lloyd C. Douglas bestseller. To date it's a battle of the press agents with no definite casting, but here's a clue: Jeanne Grain has let her hair grow long, dyed it red and reports back to Fox within three weeks. Peter Id son's Washington Column- — Present Soviet Policy Is Likely •/ f . . ^/ To Be Revealed at UNs Session Jane Withers, now the mama of three children, has been warned by her doctors to make no more' stork engagements. . .Gene Nelson is groaning. Columbia offered him the title role in "Pal Joey" If Warners would agree to one film a year thereafter for Gene. The U'arner answer: No. . .Jody Mc- Crca, Joel's six-footer son, has definitely decided to try for movie fame as an actor.. His brotier, David, will take over the McCrea ranch. - Rosalind Russell's zippy performance on the first TV show from NBC's new Hollywood studios may result in a weekly show of her own. NBC's made the • offer and Roz is making up her mind. She was one of the Jirst top stars to Invade video with an hour dramatic version ol her soon-to-be-released big screen movie, "Never Wave at a WAC." .WASHINGTON — . »T nornnu i up* — tr*c,AJ — first jflects of the 18th Congress of the Jommiinist Party, Just concluded n Moscow, are likely to be re^•••••••MB vcaled at the •••^•••••B United Nations ••Kp™™fBB General Assem- ^^B^JIf'^llMH ' bly meeting, just ^^•ftf^Ma^ivR convened In New ^^^•.||Bil3 Vork. •^•K^cP!yy|^l Five lop Hus- ^^^^•^Aj|flH sian diplomatic ^^^^•fe^F^ monkey wrench ^^V^BpF^AB throwers .have ••^••^^^••j been assigned in " this meeting. " M ? 011 They are Foreign Minister Andrei N. Vishinsky, Ambassador to London Andrei A. Sromyko, Ambassador to Washington Oeorge N. Zarubin' Delegate to the UN Jacob Malik and nis successor-designate Valerian A. Zorin. This Is the most powerful team the Russians have assigned to any International conference. And while Ihe Russians came off second best at Ihe Olympic Games in Helsinki last summer, it must be apparent that, they hope to make "up for this defeat by a new try at the indoor diplomatic games in the new UN sports palace. Obviously, this Communist quintet was not sent to New York Just for Ihe boat ride or Its health. Trying to dope out what the Russians will .do next or how they'll do It is as futile as trying to forecast a.n election, the world series results, n football conference lltle or Ihe horses. But a fair guess is that the Communist strategy will Include another "peace offensive." That was a main theme of the Moscow conference of the Commu- nist farty. It was the sole purpose ot Ihe recent Peiping conference'. It was the line of the Moscow International trade conference, last year. • . Trying to Gel us off Guard This line Is that the Communists aren't mad at anybody. All they u-aiit Js pence, so they say. They want to break lip the trade barriers against them in Europe. They want to break up the North Atlantic Treaty alliance. They want the United Nations "aggressors" in Korea brought home. And so on. If the Russians at New York come up with nothing added to their old line about the American imperialists being warmongers who want to lead the world against their- "peaceful" bloc, the new UN General Assembly may run on as just another boring talkfest. But if the Russians come up with what looks like a real offer of peace for Korea, Indo-China, Austria, Germany or any of the other trouble spots, it could cause implications. ' •Inrtin nnd the oilier free nations ol Southeast Asia, the Arab stales, some of the Latin-American republics and even some of the countries of Western Europe might be tempted to listen to any phony siren -song that would appease the Russians. Again it is necessary to go back only to the recent Mosecw conference to find declarations that Communist Parties all over the wo*rld are to subordinate militant revolutionary tacts and play up the idea of collaboration .in popular front movements. Anything that would weaken Communist -pressure at home would be welcome to the many weak governments In the anti- Jommurilst world. This will-make t all thr, more difficult to keep trie free countries united in their opposition to Soviet aggression. As the General Assembly session opens, ,!t Is not apparent that the leaders of the anti-Communist countries have any plan of their own lo offer as a counter to Russian peace offensive propaganda'. This Offer was Trie* Before Last year at Paris they had such an offer to make in their disarmament, plan. It caught the Russians flat-fooied and stumbling all over the place, frantically waiting for Moscow to think up Ihe answers. Last year, loo, there>were anti- Communist world victories in conclusion and ratification of the.Jap: anese. peace treaty and conclusion of the peace contract with Germany. This year the free nations seem only intent on holding their gains, defending and continuing the present policies of containment. All this heavy international drama in New York is, of course, played against the more exciting domestic backdrop of the U. S. elections. The two may seem unrelated. But' it is entirely, possible that the United Nations goings-on In New* York could have their last- minute effect on the American political battle, as it relates to foreign policy issues'. Also, the UN General Assembly meeting will be going on after the U. S. elections are over. The new President might have a chance to make known some of his ideas on UN affairs before the session adjourns. ' Preview flash: U-I's Loretli Young-Jeff Chandler co-starrer, "Because of You," is a . mother love heart wringer that should wiri Loreita an Oscar, nomination. It should top even Johnnie Ray In the cry league. . .Some of Ruth Roman's pals claim that the stolVs bringing her twins and express surprise that the fact's not known in movielown. . .U-I, caught napping when newcomer Lori Nelson won Photoplay Magazine's poll as the most promising new face, is searching for stories for the Madeleine Carroll-his > young beauty. Back in the Harness It's movie greasepaint for the first time in five years for Brian Aherne, the rugged individualisi who's been turning down long-term studio contracts < ever since 134 "because I've never wanted to be Ing star. I like my freedom too much." "I Confess," the Monlgomerj Cllft starrer at. Warners, Is Brian's comback film and he's conlessinu he's happy to be back on the soum stages ."after doing, things 1 wan stardom In last season's : , hit, '"The Constant Wife," and managing his 160-acre gup* ranch near Indlo, Calif. Hollywood's missed Brian but TV fans haven't—several of kU films, Including "My Son, My Son," are home channel hits. Last* me My Son" played on a Hoi-™ wood station Brian's telephone ang. He answered and a sobbing oice said: . "Mr. Aherne—i want a father ust like you." Then the caller ung. up. Next day Brian discov- red the Identity of the gagstw— was Oeorge Sanders! Alice Marble, troubled with asth- .a attacks, will make her per- lanent home in Beverly Hills • .Esther Williams and Ginger iogers will want to do the tennis hamp's he story, "The Road lo Vimbledon.". . .Michael Wilding's piking the tiffing-with-Liz (Tayor) reports. Says Mike: "Really ;e're very happy. Everything's ilce and easy and cozy.". . .Don Lmeche, Jr., surprised his entire amily by making Notre Dame's aw school.... .Isri't Marilyn on- oe's real love the cashier's win- ow at Fox? Our Changing Times GERALD MOHR had to Undergo ilastic surgery to correct the dam- ige done in a boy-meets-window :ccldcnt fo the new hose-shape ilastic surgeons gave him months- go. His neu* beezer's on view In "The Ring.". . .Clark Gable and Orson Welles—of all people—are icing palsy-walsy all over Europe..- Alan Wilson tells of. the movie,' tar who invited Johnnie Ray to her home just to get the swimming pool filled up. 16 do"—TV acting.in New York t fa-Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, ,M. Written for NBA Service New developments are constantly occurring which raise important health problems. P—Can you tell me anything about the effects of iindane gas on human be<n<rs? Tliere are dcv'-cs now on the market designed for ycnr-'round use in the home lor killing flics, moths and other in- sccls, using this gas. The claim Is lhal the gas is harmless, but I should like Information on this. —N.K.F. A—This subject has been studied and reported on by the Committee Pesticides of the ingredients whole milk except buttorfat. and vitamin A. In probability, the 'children re- for all cclve enough vitamin ,A in some other form, however, so that if they are overweight, giving them skimmed milk would cause no harm. Medical Association. In summary j of the rather lengthy reports of that committee It cnn be stated that there have boon few reports of human poisoning from the use of Iindane gas (technical benzene I the gas can be burgh," writes a correspondent, "so'this might be a'good time for you to discuss a hand from last year's tournament." Today's nano poses a bridge player's riddle: When is a safety well as a trump, for a one-trick defeat. The successful declarers didu' boUier ivith ,lhi.s dangerous "safety play." After winning the first trie! in dummy with the king ol clubs they promptly cashed the ace.and king ot hearts. They then led ou three/lop diamonds, permitting West to ruff if he wished to do so It didn't really matter wha West did. South had two truir left, and could ruff a" diamond set up that suit and still have a ti'unip to take care of dummy': losing club. The "safety play" In trump: would have been a good idea i the hand presented no other prob 1cm. It would have been the cor reel play, for example, if dumm had held five diamonds headed b: the king-nucen-jack. • r In the actual hand, South hai to decide whether.'to take out in surance against a 4-1 trump bree or against a 4-2 diamond .break The bad break in .diamonds wa much more likely than the ba break: In hearts,-so declarer coul not afford the luxury of a "safet play" in trumps. - hexnchlorlde). In other words. considered as relatively harmless to human beings, but not completely so II the concentration in the air breathed in Is high enough. With regard to the use in the home of electric dispensers of this gas, .It has been considered Important by the Insecticide .Division of the United Stales Department of Agriculture and olher agencies that they should include protective devices which will control the amount of gas or other insecticide liberated into the air in order lo avoid too hiph a concentration. Q—I have been criticized for giving my children skimmed milk lo drink, though both are overweight. Are they not rereivinir the same nourishment without Ihe buttcrfat they would If they received whole milk? —Mrs. . H. A—You are correct that skimmed milk contains the s.ime Q—1 am 30 years old and have three small children. Is there anything ,1 could take lo keep me from feeling so tired all the time? —Mrs. A. s. A—The chances are that the American | children and your other work are what Is making you tired. There Is no pill that can guarantee a lack ol fatigue, but if you feel lhat the tired feeling cnnnot be accounted for by strenuous children and your other activities, you should have a checkup by your physician. This is to be sure that you do not have something physically wrong, such as anemia or some chronic infection. Q—Can you tell me anything about Mllroy's disease? —F.A.S. A—This Is a hereditary disease which is characterized by an edema or watery swelling ol the limbs. As implied by its hereditary ue effectively treated, but is comparatively harmless. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Be Very Cautious in U« of 'Safety Play' By oswy.n JACOBT Written for NEA Service "We're having our annual ti»jr- nament this weekend here la PitU- WEST AK9SJ NORTH VK985 »KQ763 # AK6 BAST »9t » J 108! > 49742 SOUTH (D) * A J1084 t A 1043 » A5 SMtk I* 3 NT. Both Kin vul. We* N'crtk Past I « P».« Past Opening ) 3* 5 V Pass . EU« Pass Pass Pass Pass Here's a gasp for Hollywood. Director William Keighley, who's quitting Ihe flicker business, "»6ld London reporters: "I don't want to go on In a Job where people crack whips ver me." , A printed report tint Johnny WeissmiiUer nixed Florence Chadwick for a projected movie based on Catalina Island channel swimming because of an outrageous salary demand was news to Florence. She lold me: "I've never personally b e e a asked to be in any picture. To say I asked for too much money is ridiculous. I've never, been asked period." . . . Hits Elms BOSTON W)— The Harvard ttet. verelty Yard will lose two more American elms from the c when the trees are chopped shortly, the eighth such victims of. Dutch Elm disease this season. Of ft- cials hope only a small number of the university V 700 -elms will b« lost. ' Aunt Molly Harmsworth sayi she's ready fo meet her Maker or anybody else if atom bombs fall. She'd resent H, though, if it came at a time when she had » souffle in the oven, Bag of Bones Answer to Previous Puzzle play not a safety play? When this hand was played In last year's Pittsburgh tournament, tnanv declarers won the first trick In dummy with the king of clubs, cashed the ace of hearts, and then led a small heart towards dummy. West naturally played low, and some of the declarers then, made the "safety play" of llnessing dummy's eight of hearts. East won with the Jack, of hearts and returned a club, forcing out dummy's ace. West's last trump was drawn with dummy's . Icing and South Ihen began on the diamonds. Xlnforlunatcly, the diamonds failed lo break, and South had to use his last trump lo set up dummy's suit. This left declarer «nh no <vay to dispose of dummy's losing club, jo he eventually lost » club «s HORIZONTAL I Chest bone 4 Arm bone 8 Leg bone 12 Consumed 13 Negative voles 14 Dove's home. 15 Oriental coin 16 Scatters 18 Gift 20 Appears 21 Dung beetle 22 Comfort 24 Couple 26 Sea eagle 27 Greek letter 30 Agree 32 Bends a leg bone 34 Stormy sea birr! 35 Emissary 36 Donkey 37 French father 39 Man's name 40 Learning 41 Advertisements (ab.) 42 Sign o{ the Zodiac 45 One who plays on words 49 Those wHo contend 51 Age 52 Wish 53 Level • 54 Equip 55 Persian prince 56 Wing-shaped 57 Observe VERTICAL 1 Grate 2 Passage in the brain 3 Newly married men 4 Beneath 5 Body part near hip bone 6 One who makes a nest 8 Debris on mountain side 9 Stockings 10 Entry in a ledger 11 Cape 17 Hebrew ascetic 26 Lamprey- 42 Sore bones fisherman 27 Drivers 43 Space ', 28 Singing voice U Kaffir warrior. 19 More painful 29 Employs band 23 Fool joint 31 Testify 24 He may roll 33 Minced oaths the bones on 33 Revoke his night out 40Outcast 25 High playing 41 Genus of cards geese 46 Minor and Major 47 Great Lake' 48 Fury 50 Musical syllable

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