The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 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, November 13, 1952
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(AKVJ OCWWBB NIWV BbflHU-ViLLB COURIER NEWS K, W. KAnm, Pu^tUbtr A. HAM*, A«ti>taiit PublMwr A. A. nUEnUOKSOM, Bdltor X>. 1TDMAX, AdTfrtWnf Mana«*r Sol* IMfcmtl Adwcttoinf R*prwnUtlv«: Wiltae* WlhberCft, Xew York, Chicago, Delroti, AtianU. Memphis. tetered ii second clau matter »t the post- aftk* »t Blytheyllk, Arkansas, under set o( Con, October ». «17. McmbW «t ITi* AoecUted Prtas RATES: 8* carrier to the city of Blythevlll* or »nj MburbsB town wh«r* carrier servlca \» m»ln- teioid, Me p*r w*ek. 9f mail; within a radius of 60 mll«, W.M p«r MT, KM tar alx months, »l 25 for three months; - bf'BUil outaW* w'mU* «one, »12-50 per year pajrsble ta^ advance. Meditations •' YSB, Hw 4vkneH hideih mi from H>e«J but ah* aicbl ihlMth as the dsyi tl» daiknen an* ah* Brtt are Mb aUk* la the*. — F»lm» IMill. * * * " Who tuides below and rules above, the jreat dlapoaer and.mighty king; than He none (reater, next to Hii can be, or U, or was; »upreme, He fUU the thron*. — Horace. Barbs Lat* hmin. according to a doctor, are never good for one. Swell, for two, thoughl '*«'** . Uw* *n ttMM.IHtle thfnr. thai shvaya MCIB t* wot* better far the other fellow. * , • .• * * The Ua'eah was invented 143 years ago. What ft terrible opening, for some at us ever since. - * - * » Aa Otie.'rirl s*M ahe not married because »he WM staipiy tired »f working. We predict a rud«" •wskeoinf. * * * An alarm clock • )e more reliable : ' than a neater .and can be .depended upon not to make fetUnf up any easier. WOT. 11, INK Competent. Off icials Deserve Recogpition . . . • We are happy to take note of the . fact that the Junior Chamber of Com.. merce is going to'recognize a public aerv- .'-"' ant at its annual Distinguished Servicf '•• Awards^banquet-in February.' '. .Like U'Tra^spuper, or any other insti- .tution serving the general public,-munici- ? pal and county officials^come in"for much 1 criticism for what they'do or-'fail to ac-'' eomplish. ' ^ Actually, we have long felt that - Mississippi County has been blessed with ; many good public servants, Progress both in the county and the towns within > it reflect the truth of this sentiment. It will not. be an easy job to single > out one of these men or women to hon" or, but there is some consolation in the •fact that most of them will be around next year when, we presume, the award will be made again. Nomination blanks may be obtained from Jim Gardner, Box 773, City, or at the \Vhltc Shoe Store, We would encourage you to give your favorite city or county official a show of respect by submitting his name for consitler'a- - tion. Korean War Was Fair • Issue in Campaign Unmistakably the American people •art out of sympathy with the present trend of the Korean war. Polls show they favor extendmsr the fighting:, even at risk of World War III, or or if that ig not practicable, pulling our troops off the peninsula. There can be no question that the presidential campaign just concluded . sharply intensified the emotions of the ordinary American on the Korean issue. But it is important to realize that the major candidates did • not create those emotions. They were thert before the campaign began. Close observ- > ers of American voting habits in surveys made back in the late spring, detected at that timfc a deep-running current of feeling against the Korean war. The strength of that original feeling can be judged from the fact £hat so many say they are willing to risk » larger conflict to get this war ended. No candidate at any time made any such drastic proposal In any event, it would not be fair to ascribe this situation to the extremes of campaign oratory. Nor is it fair to say that Korea as an issue had no place in the campaign. •When the United States is committed to » war, whether it be big or small, . that war must be fought with the support of «11 the people. The lives of American* Moot be put in jeopardy by half- backing' But that doM lot faquir* into DM qmttioii kov w« got into wch. a w*r, or wb«4bar that war i* being wit«ly and «flhetiv*l)r conducted. War is not a eoura* of action w« Uk« for srranted; it ii a iaat resort. And it can b« an acknowledgment of• th* failure of other mean* short of war. W« have a right to aik why a laat r«aort was necessary, W«r« mittakea made? If so, who was responsible? To «ay that these question* cannot b« asked, to keep silent in the nam* of a unified or bipartisan foreign policy, is to throw out the window th« whole idea of political accountability. In other words, we act in this country on the theory that the men in positions of governmental power should be held accountable for act* of government which take place during their tenure of office. In gauging whether they hav* don« well or blundered, we must not make the grave error ourselves of blaming them for matters beyond their control. The whole of world history is not made in the White House. It is also made in the Kremlin, in Downing Street, and many another capital. I-jut Korea was a perfectly legitimate topic for campaign discussion. The big question now is what President-elect Eisenhower will do about the people's unsettled mood. Views of Others Quality Counts Above All New fnduslrlal planU are being constructed In the South at the iitoundlng rate of one each working day. For all this progress, the Department of Commerce still finda that, the Southern' region has more room for future Indiutrlil improvement th«n my other region In the country. The rea-iohs are simple enough. Until th« last decai* or so, the South wu wo«fully underdeveloped. Skilled workers werc^leavlng the ire* ^in droves. Too.many of our plants merely processed raw materials at the first «Ug«, so that much- of whit the economists c«ll "v«lue added by manufacture" — higher proflt« »nd higher wages for Ihe finished product — WM lost to the economy. The trend now is toward so-ctlled "quality" manufacturing plants 'with Intrlctt* processes. ' automatic machinery,, and a consequent htgh«r return to capltal.,ahd jabor. "It Is not uncommon/ • to find new mulUmlllion dollar plants being oper- stcri by only a handful of men," reports the Southern' A.wodatlon of Science . tnd Industry. One plant now building In Alabama, for Instance, wlll xi emplDy more persons ,ln its res<*rch labors-' i( torles,fand administrativeJoTfices than In Itz factory. ' f" * ,_ : -' Under th« old conception of "technical unemployment," this was supposed lo mean fewer Jobs for Industrial workers. But the converse.api pears to be true. The more automatic arid complicated the process, the higher the skill demanded and the higher the K-age. One new process, moreover, begets another. The proof Is In the-rapid multiplication of factories and the constant upgrading of newly skilled operators. This seems to he true, at any rate, in the new Industrial South. It Is the very development .— electrifying In Us promise — which can raise the South out of Us status as a kind of colonial, raw-material-producing dependency on th« Irvdus- trlalEast. ... '"-.•'-'. . . . —Ashevilte (N- C,} Citizen. Election by Univoc An electric brain called Unlvac will take early returns from tho Nov. 4 election, compare them with past elections and make a forecast on the 1S52 outcome, Perfection of this machine should beat the opinion polls. The day may come when Univac will be able to tc!l which candidate win win the moment his friends start urging him to ran. Then we could be saved the bother of campaigns and elections, rerhapg what this country needs Is Unlvac for President In 1958. —Charleston (3. C.) News and Courier. SO THEY SAY "Choc** Your W«o.por.cT Peter Id son's Washington Column N'ew Chiefs Defense Problem. Is Lack of Money, Manpower WASHINGTON —NBA— Money and Manpower are 1(19 two big military questions which will be dumped in the new President's lap almost immediately offer election. As usual, money Is consld- most because there has .to ^b« -'money be- there can .manpower. Defense Secretary Robert M. Lovett has been urging for months that as soon as wsstble the new President name his own cabinet officer to be in charge of military affairs. Having spent nine of the last 12 years in government wants out. service, Mr. Lovett Replacing, him will be the Num- 5er One manpower problem of the new President. Others run right through'all ranks, down to determining how many buck privates and gobs, the u. s. needs, and where they :will serve.- On the money angle, (his year's military budget is $52 billion In round numbers, Including S6 bil lion for foreign aid. The SIS billion U. 5. defense budget is divided roughly $12 billion 'Army, V3 billion Navy and $21 billion Air Force. • : ' : There have been hints—principally from Rep. George Mahon of Texas, chairman of the House Military Appropriations Subcommittee —that next year's budget would be about $10 billion less than this year's. Where these cuts might be made hns not been indicated. Truman Must Submit Xew Budget The new budget must be submitted to Congress by President Truman 'before' the new President is inaugurated/ .This Is why U Is necessary to have the new Secretary of Defense . chosen immediately, so ,lhat:he can sit 'in on Hnnl military budget revision. But if trie-Truman administration is already planning to cut the bud- jjet by $10 billion; It may not leave the new administration much room for deeper, cuts, ;no matter how ambitious the :n"ew President may be on economizing. U. S..defense ^goals are expected to remain unchanged, no matter how; much budget slashing is recommended. These goals include 21 Army divisions,'400 combat ships on active 'duty and an ultimate Air Force of 143 wings. It is not believed-that foreign aid can be cut back much until European and Asian military forces are built up sufficiently for their own countries' defense. The small decision for the new President to make is how he can do all these things for less money, keeping the taxpayers,. the admirals and the generals, and all American aileis happy at the same time. • . Reorganization of the armed services by efficiency experts has been tried before and will be tried again. One big study now going on concerns manpower utilization. It .Is being made by a newly created Citizens Advisory Commission headed by Dsvld • Sarnoff. This commission will report to the new Secretary of Defense in January. The commission's aim" will be to determine if the armed services are wasting manpower and to make recommendations on how more defense can be provided with Ersklne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD million men. There are 1.2 million Department of. Defense employe, in administrative, clerical, arsena and supply work. This is a' ratii of one non-combat to three comba jobs, which is considered 'way- tot high The really big manpower-prob lem of the armed services comes in replacements for the armed services. Over 100,000 men are completing their two year tours of duty every month. Army Secretary Prank Pace estimates 10 million men will, be .needed by,the armed services in the forseeable future— taken to mean fo years. How these men are to be recruited—by draft, by universal military training or a combination of both—is a fundamental policy decision for (he new President. Creation of a permanent military staff for the Secretary of Defense and the reorganization of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, to separate command and planning responsibilities, are hot topics for Pentagon discussion at this time. They could lead to a new conference of top civilian and military defense officials to reappraise American strategic roles and the responsibilities of the various arms'. The last such conference, at Key West, Fla., wos held five years ago Foreign HOLLYWOOD — (NEAV- Bxelu- jively Youri: Why do you Ilk* c«r- ain movie« and diallke «h«r«? A i tiff of pthcholocUui have :om* up with th» uuwcr after a mrvey of Lo« Ample* movi«o«rs. Compiled by Applied F»yebolo«y Associate*, Ward J. Jernwn, PhD., director, th» survey conclusions were! ^ "The primary reaaon peopl* en- Joy or do not enjoy • movie i» related directly to th« extent lo which they are able to project ihemselvea Into on* or more of the roles. 'Enjoyed' moviea ire those which enable the viewer to imagine himself as one of the characters (usually the hero or heroine) In the picture. 'Not-enjoyed' movies fall to provide the Ingredients necessary (a enable the viewer to assume one of the roles." Olivia de Havilland and Richard Burton aren't likely to be teamed again ip spite of their sneak-preview elicit in "My Cousin Rachel." There was a big chill between them before the film's completion. . . . Pally Andrews and Wally Weschler are denying the stork ru -mors. .'. . Oene Barry's wife, Julie Carlson, will try for a movie career after the slork bundle ar rives In December. She: was a Broadway stage actress. Doretta Morrow, Mario. Lanza's leading lady In "Because You're Mine," and Byron Palmer, the ro- mnnlic lead In Fox's "Tonight We Sing," are pondering the shall-we- wed question. Inside The TIN Inside on the delay in scripting at (his time. Producer Billy wilder is still trying for an okay on the "Nlnolchka"-type comedy. Ina Claire, .•. up ' Gsh. Francisco way, is blazing mad over Ihe grapevine rumor that she's the real-life model of the stage actress Ginger Rogers is'playing In "For ever Female." Ina, by the way almost came out of retirement t( piny in "John Brown's Body" with Ty Power and Raymond Massey. >wi to Busby B*rk*!*r lor tb* aquatic b«Uet, BUmber I've ' e relattaeat Bo beat ver „. ., •" «aw«i OTimmma Million Dollar Mermaid." But leas,, MOM, (he plcturt ta stout MO gallon* too long. Th* aaga <X Mabel Normaud a*d ' Mack Bennett has been reactivated ' Amount, wllt > Jan Sterling la(ed to play Mabel and Paul Douglas penciled In as Mack Ace of Spade, A shiver from "The Mark Hel- Inger story" Is Jim B|,hop's rev lallons that Ernest Hemingway ad a premonition of Mark's death nd made the fact known to him - a long letter written from Cuba . September of 1947. Bellinger led three months later. Bette Davis, ex-hubby, Harmon i. Nelson, is the new manager ot Los Angeles' TV station IGM's junked Us plans for Carlos film comeback, script trouble . . Those 26 old Edward Small- iroduced movies released to TV lave earned (.1,000.000 in the last 2 months. ... Evalyne Asther, he daughter of Vivian Duncan ^nd Nils Asther, has Joined her l.I. groom, whom she married sec- etly, at a northern California Army camp. fewer people. The present congressional cell- ing tor the armed services is 3.5 Boos and bows dept.—Boos to studios that buy and film stories, then turn around, as if they had lost courage, and dis guise the subject matter. Thi science fiction trealment '— "the ay the sun plunged toward the arth"—given to a religious film ridiculous So are photos nne Baxter^ in a bathing suit sed to ballyhoo "The Outcasts o oker Plat." Anne doesn't even re eal an ankle In her 1890 reviewed Bid programs at the North- wilt • be Atlantic Treaty Organization meeting in Paris in December. In this "connection, two important international agreements Will - have to be approved by Congress to give Americans overseas exemption from foreign taxes and customs duty. For carrying on the Korean war there will probably be a big deficiency appropriation request for the new Congress. the Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written tor NEA Service I'd ralhtr win the Mrs. America title. I think » happy marriage sort of rtpeni a pretty girl.— Movie actress Marilyn Monroe. * * - • If I had my way I would drive all of theiji (women) out of the factories and. back Into the home—Illlnoin Judge Daniel A. Roberta. » » t Comedians appeal to women more than handsome men because the comics have more consideration, warmth and Understanding. — Wnger IJsa Kirk. • "'I * * » What we are trying to do with this atomic fore* Is to persuad* others they should not »»k» »« on us.—Air Force Secretary Thomas p*n)ett«r. We have even better aircraft In the development stages. All of the aircraft we art fettlnt now. are entirely new sine* the war.—Army Secretary Franic Pace. * • » Bathing Is a civilized art and Hollywood should lead the U. s. In reviving ita aoelal grace*. — Movie actress Helen Wescott, * . * • I like rke, too. But I Hire him In the Army.— Pr**ld*ai lUnr B. Trunma. Sometimes this column receives, questions on rnther unimportant but Interesting subjects such as today's first. Q—Why Is a yawn "catching"? r.L.T. A—Yawning Is considered to be i complicated nervous breathing ellex which Is associated with wing mildly bored, and with Ir- Itating mental effort or mental anxiety. It seems to be under partly voluntary control, but In a rrdup, the members of which'are all somewhat bored, anxious or ired, a 5*awn will often by unconsciously Imitated by many after he first one starts. Q—Are cysls In the breast can- erous? Can they be removed ther than by surgery? What is heir cause! — Mrs. M.C. i A—Cysts in the breast are not ancerous but may become so. There Is no way to remove them except by surgery. Their cans* .Is not known. Q—My left breast has been In creasing In size for the past five month!. This began *lo»-ly but Is now more rapid. I feel no lumps or pain. Mr. .J. A—Any. change In the size or shape of the breasts calls for Immediate examination even though this does not sound lllte cancer. —I recently read In the news' papers a dispatch from Moscow which quotes a Russian professor as recommending sodn baths as a means of living longer. The state ment said bicarbonate of soda when added to hoCbuths, would Dot only prolong life, buWreduce /at. The dispatch added that^the method did not guarantee eterrfa youth, and said that Improper us< might prove injurious. What do yoi think of this? —B,L. A—How silly can one getf Here Is something which is claimed t prolong life, and yet might be dun •••M* t* tb* a*oM Uaw, Ptnoo- My, I cannot see how It would io any harm or good except to he manufacturers of baking soda. —Will petlt-mal epilepsy In a child of nine Inevitably develop nto grand-mal or may it disappear in later years? — J.w.M. A—Petlt-mal epilepsy docs not nevltably lead fo grand-mal or serious attacks. H does sometimes disappear In later years, but child with any form of epilepsy •tfiould be under medical care. Q—What ar« radlo-activ« Iodine treatments and how are they administered? — Mrs. .V. A—Radio-active Iodine Is one of the treatments sometimes given tor toxic goiter. In properly se lected cases It 1« of great value and b administered by drinking a fluid containing radio-active io dine in the proper dosage and <i proper Intervals. A MAN in Toledo, Ohio, appre hended In a car which did not be long to him. was questioned as t< what he was doing. He replied simp ly, "stealing." If there Is anything police admire In a ma!» It's truth fulness.—Greenwood (Mls«.) Com JACOBY ON BRIDGE Minimize Pitfalls And Make Contract By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service When today's hand was played declarer manaued to lose twc ;pades and two diamonds. H< iadly scored up KM points for he opponent and forgot about thi matter. . Would you do the same thlngf Would you think that you had been unlucky to lose this contract or would you realize that correc play surely brings it home? Soulh cannot lose his contrac NORTB *J5 • 632 + AK53 EAST « A31I V32 » J109I *J»« SOUTH » K71 *q North-South v»L West North East 1 ¥ Pass 3» Pass *» Past Pass Pass Opening W*d—» t » A J 10 I« » AQS If he plays the hand correctly South wins the opening trum lead, cashes both top clubs, an ruffs R club. Dummy is then e tcred with a second round trumps, and dummy's last club umes ) T THIS Is good Industry', pui "•' '4 s - i'-v '. When East fails to follow-suit is apparent that West has th ast club. South therefore dls ards a diamond, and now noth ng can beat him. West is forced to win the las lub and must then return a spad L diamond. If West returns pade, declarer will lose only on pade and one diamond. , If Wes eturns R diamond Instead of parie, - declarer will lose tw pades but no diamonds. In el the ase, South easily makes his con racU ' What If East, rather than West as the lourth club? In that case be sure, South must ruff lead of discarding a diamond ut.nothing has beer lost. Soul an lead a spade from his nan nd will'make his contract if Wes as the queen of spades or if:Eas as the king of diamonds. The point, is that it costs noth ng to find out,about the'clubs f West has the fourth club, th ontract can be . assured by 'loser on loser" discard. And East has the fourth club,. Sout an fall back on his plays in pades and diamonds. It's 20 years m Hollywood for Billle Burke. Two decades ago she nude her first movie, "Bill of Dl- •orcement," with John Barrymore and Katherlne Hepburn. During 'reduction, Floren'z Zlegfeld, her lushand, died and was buried in a ' Hollywood cemetery. Jane Withers tried to buy up all her old flickers from Pox for showings on TV, but the studio ilgh brass screamed NO. Even when. Jane; v.-ho's married 'to wealthy Bill Moss, upped her money bid. Biggest studio-star battle of' the moment is Keith Andes' fight to obtain his release fronvHKO. The studio has already granted him six months' leave to star on Broadway In the Roger-Hammersteln production of "Maggie," but Keith Is still asking for his complete freedom. 75 Years Ago In Bfytheviffe j--- A number of BlythevUt*""'people went to Memphis'to see the road production of Ziegfleld's Tol'Jes. Eugene F. Still, formerly of here and now living in Plymouth, N. C., was the subject of a feature atory in .the Plymouth newspaper. .Alice Ware, daughter of Mr. and Mrs..R. N. Ware who now live In Talulah, La., ls a drum majorette there. Whenever you set a house that's badly in need of i coat of paint, with sagging doors and other things needing "repair, you'll.also likely see the biggest' •television aerial in the neigh-' barhbod on the roof. Footborl Fling Answer to Previous Punl» HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Lateral or ; , Time ne b Joru-ard. it's . 2 singing voice 3 Line of junction 4 Disagreeable predicament 5 Mistake SBorn 7 Demolishes 8 Huge beings 9 Hops' kilns 10 On the 5 run 8 Field 12 Fish sauce 13 Scottish sheepfold 14 Small island 13 Heavenly body 16 Legal point 17 Solar disk 18 Vine fruit 20 Verb forms 22 Golf term 23 Rodent 24 Bundled 27 Many colleges —— football teams 31 Goddess of infaluation 32 Martha 33 Animal doctor (coll.) 34 Station (ab.) 35 Wagen 36 Before 37 Assume 39 Writer's mark 41 Air raid, . precautiona (ab.) 42 Blemish 43 Sign Of the Zodiac 46 Come 50 Wolfhound 51 Sped 53 German river 54 Endure 55 Bitler vetch 56 Observed 57 Social insects !S English river 59 Paving substances 26 Jump 27 Top of head 28 Always sheltered side 29 Withered 11 Camera's eye 30 Let it stand IS Small child 32 Breathed 35 Came inlo existence 38 Enamels island 39 Sedan 2! Facilitate 40 Take into custody 42 Parsonage 43 Festive arrjjr 44 Ardor 45 Spar 47 Notion 48 Shift 49 Sea eaglef 52 Exist : rt

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