The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 25, 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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Saturday, October 25, 1952
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BLH'HJWLLE (ARK.) COURIER WE BLYTHEVILLE COURIEE NEWS T1B t oboKZB MEWS CO, ' , ' '" ' m. w! MAplM. PuoUiiMr ' • XJOUn A. HAINM, Aactetant PubHabjr • A. A. FRBDRICK8ON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. AdvarUalnt kfaha«ar 8ol» National Advertiatof R*pre*enutiTw: Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chlea«o, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered at aeoond cUiw nutter at the port, office »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con- tmt, October ». 1*17. •Member of Th« Associated Preat SUBSCRIPTION RATES: " By carrier to the citf ot Blythevtil* or any suburban town wher* carrier ferric* It maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within • radlua of SO mtlM, IS.OO par year, |2.50 for six months, »l.Ji for three month*; by mall outside 50 mil* KM, 112JO, per year payable in'advance. Meditations And je thall know the truth, and the trvth lh«U make you free. — John 1:32. - * * » No man Is free who Is not master o! himself. —Pythagoras. Barbs Surgeons have developed new ears made ot rubber. Women can stretch gossip without them. • • * * * Dad'l ti(iuture on a check to cover Mom'a Bew duds b Just another <lfn of falL » : • • . * i 'If:It weren't for the family budget that you straighten out every pay day, what would you • borrow from till next pay day? • ! : * • * The ntttj productive upa and down* arc tet- . ting *f la the morning -and feUfnc down to , * * • Loti of youngsters get a smart crack for mak- » one.' .French Nationalism Threatens Europe's Safety > : The oourse of European progress toward unity Ja never smooth and never rapid, but sometimes obstacles art raised In surprising quarters. Now the re. epected elde'r statesman, Edouard Her- • riot, former French premier, is trying to block approval of the treaty getting up a Europtan army of six nations. :'-- * This pact alrea'dy has been signed by " France and the five other participants. But their parliaments must now ratify r ,ft£Herriot demands drastic changes be. ; fore he and his followers among the Rad' lea! Socialist Party, some 70 strong, will endorse.the agreement. . ' .The changes he suggests are design- r «d' to quiet French fears over the industrial and, ultimately, the military re- !viyal of Germany. But the French par- • liament cannot • make them. The six signatory powers would have to negotiate a totally new draft treaty to incorporate new features. And this migh't .take endless months. ' Premier Antoine Pinay, who already has achieved no small reputation for statesmanship because of his economic program, has wisely rebuffed Herriot and urged ratification of the treaty as it stands. But that does not eliminate the prospect of trouble, since in a close di" vision the 70 Radical Socialist votes could spell victory or defeat for the pact, There is nothing new, of course, about the fears that spawn these "counsels of caution," as Pinay calls thtm. But it is regrettable that French leaders cannot find a consistent path to tread. Only a month or -so back, heartening evidences developed of a real push toward political unity for Europe. Far- sefcing leaders in two or three countries were calling for action now on a European assembly, injecting a note of urgency in their appeals. No one imagined that in consequence French fears of Germany had suddenly ' evaporated. But it was hoped "that had been put into more realistic frame and would no longer lead to unreasoning cries for delay and super-safeguards. Herriot has now dashed that hope. ... The worst part of it is that Herriot's stand is but one of several signs of swelling French nationalism. That resurgence could hardly come at a worse ,time for the safety and economic well- ^beingpf the whole European community. Premier Pinay, Defense Minister Pleven and other forward-looking French statesmen must go over the heads of men like Herriot to convince the people of the great need for unified defense organization! For apparently only ,the people can place the counsellors of 1 caution in an untenable position and thus take the starch out of their 'opposition. It 'k BO *uy Msignment. Campaign Candor Signposts New Era . Thii pr«ild«ntiftT campaign i* uni-' qu* on many counts, Not the least gtrik- ing featur* it the candor it h»g produced 'about the private live* of th« candidate. When b«for« have wt had a full rundown on the health of the two nominees T When bfcfore have w* had a thorough accounting of their earnings? Perhaps by th« time this ihow ends on Nov, 4 w* shall also have been treated to an exhaustive detailing of their r«- §p«ctiv« performance* at all leveji of achool. Then we may know not merely .General Eisenhower'* blood pressure, but how he did in second year high school history. And wt may learn whether Governor Stevenson was any good at mathematics. No political experts ari contending that thi* kind of information cuts deep in voters' minds. The election is not likely to turn on the size of Eisenhower's income tax, or Stevenson's operation for kidney .atones. But this sort of openhanded treatment of the candidates' lives does nevertheless serve a highly useful purpose'. By laying .out the facts, for all to see, it deprives the rumormongers of some v of. their richest material. It eliminates some of the sidfe-paths into which an election can be turned. In so doing, it brings a little closer the day when American -presidential elections may be decided on the real issues and the true merits of the candidates. We still have a long way to go, 'but even the most'halting stride forward is^elcome. Views of Others Out Of This World It U hard to-believe the deliberations of the U-natlon parliamentary conference on world gov- cernment aedoualy were Intended to apply to this planet. .,< . ' - ' - x % For' the'result! of those deliberations are so remote from present-day, realities that they could not possibly have any 1 bearing on' the world situation in th« lifetime of. anyone now living. > . Recommended by the'conference was Immediate and; world-wide disarmament at. a time when all the nations are engaged in a frantic effort to accumulate .weapon* and armies' as rapidly M,poMible, ( Recommended was a prohibition against atomic weapons at a time when all nations possessed of the know-how are adding to Ihelr. stockpiles as fast 'as they can. Recommended was a world trimunal of arbitration to handle International disputes when the ,United Nations ha* demonstrated the 'futility of arbitration In Korea and~the Hague court has washed Its hands of the Infnlan oil dispute. Proposed . finally was , a-United Nations cltl- xenship for every person in the world nnd arrangement* to make the charter and laws of the UN binding on every Individual. Not for this world Is that program. Not In the lifetime of anyone now living, at any rate . —Oklahoma City Oklahoman. Greedy and Miserly A reader complained to us the other day that she wu completely fed up with two kinds of' new« »torie». One was that of the miserly old man or woman who lived in a state of apparent penury , and died in rags In a horrible old house which, when searched, proved to. hold a hoard valued high into thousands. The other,Is that of.the man or woman who has fallen for one of the iwlndles almost as old as the sun. There's the Spanish princess, for example, who knows where th« rhoney is. If money Is advanced to get her out of prison sh« will lead her rescuers to affluence. There must have been a million of these in the last century, none of whom existed. Then there's the person who meets a lonely soul in a restaurant or department store and telh of finding •'hoard of money. If the woman will advance a certain sum they will pool It all and divide. "Why will people fall for such tales?" ask OUT re«der. "And why will those old misers and hags hoard like that? Cant people have a littl. •ense?" We don't know. Lots of people don't have sense. Some spend all their money faster than they get it and end up poor _ or Inherit annuities. Som« are sensible and thrifty and have good time* pleasantly as.they go nlonj and taxes fake the backbone out of savlngi. But life Is short and wnse helps happiness. '•Neither riches nor poverty give me, O Lord- prayed the Psalmist, The mldrtle road Is fun, too. —Mattoon (ni.l Journal-Gazette. SO THEY SAY Well, Well, Q Campaign Emblem for Both Sides SATURDAY, OCT. 29, 1953; My personal opinion la that the Communist* do desire an armistice providing they cm get it on their own terms. — Gen. Mark Clark. : '» * + For the average-sized community approximately 85 per cent general practitioners and 3S per cent specialist* will provld« the most efficient, lowest cost medical service. — Dr. Stanley R. Truman, past president ol the American Academy of Peter Ed ton's Washington Co/urn Air Force Brass Doesn't Agree "Operation Strangle' Is a Fizzle WASHINGTON .—<NEA>— When Gen. Lemuel C, Shepherd, Jr., commandant of the Marine Corps, made his now famous remark about the U. s. Air force "Operation' Strangle" being .a fizzle in Korea,: he added that, . 'of cour.se, he didn't want to'start "an argu- at- reter Edm conference loud laugh, for it was perfectly "obvious that the statement would bring a quick bellow of rage from the Air Force. It did, next day, from no less & person than Air Force Secretary Tom Flnietler. General Shepherd had originally mads most of the qualifications which the Air Force came up with. It Is.-of course, almost Impossible to shut off all supplies to an enemy, by aerial bombing and strafing. It's impossible to stop all truck movements a't night. The classic proof of this was In Italy during World War II. aer- many'had 25 divisions in northern Italy. All thier supplies were com- fng through the Brenner Pass. This pasi was bombed almost around the clock. Yet enough supplies got through to keep the Germans going and to -keep them fighting. _- Worke'lV Pockets Jlnglo ' Average hourly earnings of U.S. factory.workers have kept Just a little bit ahead of advance*in the cost of living slnde the Korean war broke out, according to Bureau of Labor i Statistics. Calculated 'on . reports from industries with 13 million employes, the average hourly Income, including overtime and other premiums, was J1.66 ori Aug. 15. On .June 15, 1950, It was $1.45 an hour. This Is a U per cent gain. In the same period, BLS consumers' price index has risen from no to 191, a 12 per'cent gain. Tho catch on the hourly earnings fig- not really representative. Wage increases In the a'ppare] industry have been only about 7 per cent. In the defense Industries they have been nearly k -i7 per cent, REA Phone Pr«jr»m Is Popular The rural telephone loan program: of the Rural Electrification Administration has proved so popular that HEA may be out of money to' lend; shortly after .the.first of Ihe year. The original allocation by Congress was for »25 million plus a $10 million contingency fund. Twelve million dollars of this has already been-advanced on approved loans with a face value of $04 million. Applications are still coming In faster than they can be processed, with/nearly 600'now on file. The first 190 loans approved were to bring service- to' 131),000 families previously without phones, plus Improved 'service to 115,000 families with Inadequate aefVice. , The first loan repayment to fall due was made 6\i time, two years after the loan was granted to the Wilderness Telephone Co., of Chancellor, a. U..S. Chamber of Commerce is opposing, the rural phone program as unfair .competition'to private enterprise. , Some Duplicity Here .Most popular stories in German magazines these days .are flatter- lng ; accounts of the private livts of ex*Nazi leaders. The latest series of this kind'to find wide reader appeal In Germany Is a picture magazine article about former Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels and his wife Emma. The pictures show him with his net, collecling butterflies, and giving candy to children,* like a nice guy. A report on this hew trend In German journalism haa just been made to the State Department by Wilson Hicks and.Will Connell, two U. S. picture magazine editors who were sent abroad to survey West German publications. ' To keep American,^ officials in Germany hnppy, the German editors describe the former Nazi officials as bud men in the text, but ihe pictures alwnj's portray them There lsn'ti"«nythlng American or Bother Allied officials could 'do about censoring , these German publications even if they'wanted to Keep the Boy. Gwnin'f Army has Mo plan for activating another - division , at. this time though It has authority to call up one more division than'the JO now In serytce.' Wie trouble Is tha Congress didn't appropriate the money for that 21st division. When as and if It Is activated, It wll Probably' be another Natlona Guard ^unlt.' But Chief of sfaf Oen. J.. Lawton Collins won't say which dm it will be. • • French Bard I* Plfnre O«t Trying torfigure out and accom modate the, French governmen psychology if one of the '.more try Ing problems,that American diplomats and military officials have to handle. Take the "case . of the Tunisian and Moroccan question before'the United Natlonp. The Arab countries wanted this matter discussed. .Th< French said It was" an interna question of theirs and nobod- else's business. Americans tried to counsel th< French that'{hey couldn't take tha attitude. It was admitted the French, had nothing to hide. The thing to -do was to let the issue come UP for discussion. . Assurances could be gives tha the American delegates would bad up UM.;,French, and- the whole things Would be quieted down anc forgotten after everybody ha< talked ft over: But no,'the French Insisted they would oppose placing the issueton the UN agenda. On the, other hand, the T-rench ure is that it Is an average and as gentle, kindly people. "ti^rnore than accommodatlni In 'the, final showdown over the big' dispute in American aid. I was'admitted that the French gov ernment'a official demand fo guarantee? of American m'illtarj assistance were largely Inspire* by r a'.'desire to get as much ale as the .British. It w»s an.act, in other words And to prove this point, Frenc officials' invited'the Americans t- criticize the French governmen '; See TOSON on Pate » the Doctor By EDWIN P. JORDAN,' M. ». Written for NBA Serrtc* ! Nothing would make this column more popular than to announce lhat the writer had 'the answer to the common cold, and that by following some . simple directions or taking some easy remedy, readers could count on avoiding this annoying afflectlon In the future. Perhaps the time to make such a happy statement will come,- but at present' I shall have to remain In th« doghouse. Scarcely a year goes by without the announcement of at least one new "wonder" cure for colds. Naturally, we are all so eager to find some way of-getting rid .of this miserable disorder (hat we are eager to believe the claims made for practically anything. I In spite of the enormous number of "cold cures" on the market, the stalement that "no substance or combination of substances available at the present can be relied on to prevent or cure the common cold" still holds true. In the face of this "scientific" view, nose drops, inhalants, liquid and solid medicines, gargles, special diets, lemon cures, and a thousand and one other treatments will be used all winter. Perhaps something really good will be found »t any time. Anyone, however, who has ^Hved • through the past few years Vtll b« some- wh*t atopUc«J (tout uy anr "dis- ery" until it has been tried aad tried again. . ' The supply of moisture to the nose and throat by means of steam Inhalations. Is probably of some help during 'the early—and I mean early—stage of a cold. Alcohol (taXcn Internally) remains a favorite with some, but there Is considerable doubt as to whether U really helps tb* cold or merely makes it easier to forget. ''.'.-. Cathartics or laxatives are hardly desirable unless needed for other reasons, and if used to extremes these may cause too much loss of fliildj from the body. | Vaccines Come Up Agate In the last year or so vaccines for colds—given either by Injection or by mouth—have been suggested again. But the fact remains that careful studies of such methods of cold prevention have been tar from convincing. : The only thjng which has really stood the test of time M far i» rest in bed. In all probability « everyone went to bed at the first sign of a cold and used ite*ra inhalations, their colds would no* last so long. Such action would so cease to expose others to their colds and therefore cut down on the numbers of them going around. This is easy to say, but few pe»- pi* trjr it » JACOBY ON BRIDGE SUrcty.Correct Woy To Win Thii Hand \ . . • • By OSWALD JACOBT WirfMa for NBA ferric* There is i right way to 'play th kind of hand shown today, an several wrong ways. But perhap • »J '•-• • • . - VA7 '• • KQJIt 4 Jim 3 IA8T ID) . 1071 -4KQJ10I74 4>«4 . * K .Neither i « J, 1* Pi. !• P! 14 £" '* ^**l c f... Paai Paai begin by admitting th South abouM be satisfied with Erskine Jo/msbn "IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Exclu- vely Yours. Lana Turner and va Gardner may be palsy-* atey, s they claim, but one.of them— m not saying which one—beefed > MG about a printed report tat the other might ' star in a icker she had staked out for her*lf. No love lost professionally. Incidentally, now that I/ana and ernando Lamas are holding radges Instead of hands. Lex Barer, will be calling Lana for dates. Larry. Parks and Betty Oarrett re spurning further nitery stlnti ifter their click engagement' at El Rahcho Vegas In Las Vega* to oncehtrate on fresh rehearsals for/ heir play, "Anonymous Lover." They'll lour in the four-character omedy for a year. Deanni' DurbSn's announced re- urn to Hollywood and movie mak- ig Is turning out to be a case for private eye. After advising Pro- ucer Joe Pasternak'she was mov- etown-bound, he received a cable om her in Paris saying she was anceling the trip.-Since then It's complete blackout. An explosion In an abandoned ilne field oh the border of Leb- non in Galilee for Stanley Kra- ler's "The Juggler" was filmed nder ihe "supervision" of mill- ary headquarters In Tel Aviv, eason. .Trigger-happy Israelis and rab soldiers patrolling the border n an uneasy-.armistice. Two for Price of OneT LESTER LANIN overheard an ctor telling another: ' "I asked her father for permfs- :on to marry her and he wanted o know If I could support HIM n the same style she did." Dan Dailey, despite printed re- Mrls, says there will be no recon- illng with his estranged wife, Liz. .Fox Producer Mike Abel is aging TV's Jackie Gleason for The W. C. Fields Story." Alan Ladd's 19-year-old -daugh- er, Carol / Lee, nixed on acting ole.with him.In "The"Red Beret, 1 ow. filming In England. She's ca- eer minded as a film editor, not s an actress. The RKz Bros., unless a hitch evcjops, will face the cameras to .ondoo, during the summer of '53 as Ihe-it^rs of "Hamlet and Three 5ggs"—a,^»saour Brothers project backed by British capital. For "AdulU Only" THE Hollywood Production Code, under which American movies are censored voluntarily, has outlived ts usefulness. Producer David O. Selznick hinks so and I agrr - 'i him to a point. It's Selznick's theory that."U a producer goes overboard on the question of~morals, there' are always postal regulations and police nterference he must cope "with." That's fine as far as adults are concerned. But many .things detrimental to juvenile minds still would reach the screen. The;only oglcal answer is 'Adult Only" movies. There's an age limit, barring adolescents from cocktail sars. A similar law should apply,, o theaters when an •'.' Adult Only" movie Is playing. Barbara Payton's English movte' fas been refilled "Bad Blonde." Hmmm.; .-. .Hollywood's measure-' ment feud has suddenly, become lurely academic. Monlque Van Vopren, the Belgian -actress who plays 50 per cent of the title'role n "Tarzan and the She-Derii," has a 38-inch bust I hould not venture to game. Having arrived at his ambitious ;ame contract, South might play he hand in wrong manner by imply riot playing It at all. In ither words, he might expose his land and Concede that he must ose -one trick in each suit. This would save time, but it would be sheer cowardice. Another bad way to play the hand, Is to go at it in n verj .tralghtforward style. This permits he opponents to make a mistake but:does not actually hejp them o'db so. The chances are that the opponents will take their -four ricks. The right way to play the hand s to win th'e first trick In dummy rlth-the ace of hearis and return he jack of clubs from the dummy. This Is not sure-fire, of course, but it gives East an excel eht chance (o go wrong. There's nothing like helping the opponents . . to make a mistake. East may very well think'that declarer plans a finesse, and he will therefore play a low~club to et South make his guess. Actually, is It happens. South has no guess, and he will win the. [rick with lUt king of clubs. Having stolen his club trick, South is now on sure ground. Declarer can now lead a dia rriond, towards dummy arid East should refuse that first diamom rick. A heart is ; next returned 'rom dummy, and East must take his king. East should lead n trump an< West should let south win the "firs round of that suit. South must ric, ead a second trump but simply ruffs his queen of hcirts in dilm mv with the nine of spades. Noth ng can then prevent him from making his game contract.. The suspense curled up.aod.wtth- ered at a' showing . of "Sudden Fear" the other night: At the moment when Jack Palanoe- aim* his speeding limousine at Gloria Grahame, who'plays Irene, a joks- ster In the audience screamed: "Good night, Irene." 75,Yeors Ago In Blythevitlt The Courier News Is sponsoring a cooking school at the City Hall auditorium this week. Congressman W. J. Driver spoke to the Lions.CLub yesterday. A daughter has.been born to Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Whit* of Osceola. -'. • , POLITICS make strange bedfellows, but they usually sleep with one eye open.—Ellaville (Ga.) Sun, Arch Nearbrite says he doesn't understand amounts of money that it takes more than four figures to cover. -All at trw mortgages, income taxes and soon that have been introduced m _the campaign, though, »r« n clear to him as some of th* ex»| planations where words instead' of figures are used ^ MCA Nebraska Nibble Answer ,to Previout Punt> HORIZONTAL 1 Nebraska's livestock center is 4 Nebraska is one of the — — producing states 11 Reduce in rank 13 Teamster 14 Speaker V 15 Irony *I6 Legal point 17 Pertaining to the cheek 1» Pedal digit 20 While 21 Bear 23 Wolfhound 26 Mystic syllable n Ancient Irish capital 31 Mouth parU 32 Narrow inlet 34 Greedy 35 Silkworm 38 Conclusion 37 Curve 38 Hurl 39 Rough lava 40 Clumsy boats 41 Redact W Morindin (tyt 45 Before 4« Supine M Burnlih S3 Cower 55 Indolent 57 Nets 5« Cudgeled 59 Fadlit.tet M Erertt » VIKTICA1 1 Smelt iSimpl* 3 Euchsristic wine vessel* • 4 Torrid 5 Particle* 6 Has on 7 Covering for the head 8 Exude- ' ' 9 Go by aircraft 10 Woody plant ;..... 12 >., e , ISXsseverale 46 Ostrich-Uk« 13 Former 29 Skating bird Russian ruler enclosure 47 Goddess ot 18 Light up 30 Augments - discord 20 Handled 33 Baranof 49 Steal 2 Kettledrum mountain 50 Roster 1 Fish sauce 42 Eats 51 Employer ! Italian 43 Writing fluids 52 Couches monetary unit-14 Perfume 54 Chemical 25 Sacred bull 45 Essential suffix 26 Mineral rock being S6 Follower

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