The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 28, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 28, 1952
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SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher BARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. F-REDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Msniger Sole National Adrertlslng Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at BJytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blylheville or «nj suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. 15.00 per jre»r. 12.50 for six months, J1.25 (or three months', by mail outside SO mile zone, 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Neither filthlness, nor foolish talking, n n r Jesting, which are not convenient: liut ratiier giving; of thanks.—Ephesians 5:1. » * * Let your words be few and digested. It is » Ehame for the tongue to cry the heart mercy, much more to cast itself upon the uncertain pardon of others' ears.—Bishop Hall. Barbs This Ls the season of optimists— folks who believe all that they read in the seed catalogues. * * * One style In men's pajamas Is black and white fclrijw*. A suggestion fw men who sleep In h«rs, * + * Trallerites have one advantage. II they don't love their neighbor, they can Just hitch up their home and leave, * * * Soon the little kids will start playing In our front yard again. It won't be JawTi now. 1 * * • Be happy and you'll be beautiful, says a beauty expert, Most women try to be beautiful In order to be happy. On Traffic: There's Still Much to Be Said and Done It seems as though a community's traffic problems- never CGJIKO, mid Rly- thevillc is no exception. It is with justifiable pride that the present city administration, acting on the recommendations of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and other interested citizens, can point to the easing of several problems in the past few months. The Jaycee-erectecl fence on Chickasawba, the double (no passing) stripe in this area, renovating and making Eighth Street one way where it borders the school grounds, the green through - light at Chickasawba and Sixth and removal of the Sixth and Park street stoplight all have helped. Now, much is up to the people who guide the 3,000-pound autos about the city's streets. The fact that the stoplight at. North Highway 61 and Park is down'doesn't mean you should try to "get her up to GO" between Chickasawba and the city limits. And officers report lhal some parents are violating the spirt, if not the letter, of the no-parking signs in front of the three schools on Chickasawba Avenue. Some, they say, stop on busy Chickasawba to unload children "and this can't be construed as "parking." It has also been observed by some people who have examined the school traffic situation carefully that there are a few parents who, while crying for safety measures at the particular schools attended by their children, will drive through other school zones without caution. Most of these traffic problems can be pretty well neutralized if all exercise common courtesy and a reasonable bit of caution. Don't effect a Dr. Jekyll transformation when you get behind the wheel of your car. Extend the same courtesies to motorists and pedestrians that you would to a guest in your home . . . and no doubt it will help your blood pressure and disposition, too. Toft Can Still Win Big Part Of PennsylvaniaDelegation In a reasonably accurate spnso, Pennsylvania's presidential p r i m n r y was Illinois in reverse. Senator Taft won Illinois overwhelmingly against. HaroW Stassen. the only other candidate on the ballot. General Eisenhower took Pennsylvania j n sweeping style, aj?ain swamping Stassen, his sole ballot opponent. In Illinois, Kisenhower polled upwards of 135,000 in write-in votes. In Pennsylvania, Taft coliected close to 130,000 write-ins. Taft's percentage of the Illinois vote was 73, against Eisenhower's 11 per cent. Ike's share of the Pennsylvania Republican total was 76, against Taft's 13 per cent. Both write-in showings were creditable inxler the circumstances. There was more surface evidence of campaign effort behind Ike's Illinois write-in than behind Taft's in Pennsylvania. Birt nol all campaign work meets the eye, and it is possible some pretty earnest vote drumming was done by the Taft forces in Pennsylvania. The only fair conclusion to draw is thai Illinois proved itself good faft territory and Pennsylvania showed solid Kisenhower leanings. It is loo bad these two candidates were not actually matched on Hie ballot In both states, since a fair test would then have been had in two of the most populous sectors of the country. Kisenhower was kept off the Illinois ballot because his campaign leaders considered it an unfavorable slate. Taft was held off Ihe ballot in Pennsylvania for much the same reason. \Ve may discount the senator's statement that he stayed out because Ihe.re- sult of Ihe popularity test was not binding on delegates. Neither is it in Illinois, New Hampshire or West Virginia—all states Taft chose to enter. Illinois and Pennsylvania do not quite cancel each other. Taft won 59 of GO COP delegates in Illinois, because the officially unpledged winners are actually pro-Tart organization candidates. It's another story in Pennsylvania, where Governor Fine and the Grtindy- Owlelt organization control Koine (>0 of the unpledged delegates and have not yet committed Utem to any candidate. Despite Ike's victory, Taft still may come out with a big chunk of that delegate strength. Ki.senhoiver's parallel triumph in New York is of a slightly different order. Ha has been conceded the great bulk of New York's 9(5 GOP delegates all along, though Taft people have now and then claimed as many as 20. Ike supporters won nil but a few of the 11 disputed berths, and thus the general \v-iil have close to 90 additional votes at Chicago. Fairly it may be said that Pennsylvania and New York ran true lo form. They brought the GOP nice closer to the decisive stage, but they did not actually tip the scales either way. Views of Others Power of One Vote It the history of past elections holds true several million Amerlcnns are going to stny an-ny trom the polls this yenr on the theory thnl "one vote tioe.sn't count, much," Let's tnke n look flt a record anrt see just how much one vote actually means in a clase election contest. Back In 1876 Rutherford u. Hayes won Ihe presidency by a single vole. So close was that election that R fifteen member commission was appointed lo determine the outcome. Here, one vote proved the deciding factor. It was cast by a Congressman who was elected by a one-vote majority—a vote cast by a sick man who had to be carried to the polls. Later on—in 1916—Charles Evans Hughes lost the presidency by less than one vote per precinct in the State of California. And more recently California turned thumhs down on Thomas E. nvwey for president by the slim margin of one vote per precinct. Only a couple of years ago Congressman W. Kingsland Macy of New York was defeated for re-election by 138 out ot 155.MO votes cast In his district—one vote in every third precinct. Such incident* are not rare in local and slate elections—elections in which vital issues often ham; in the balance, [t Is In such elections that the importance of your vote is emphasized. It's possible for one vote to change the destiny of a nation. SO THEY SAY If we try lo blll'.d up our armed strength nr- Stnlly . • . we may get ahracl ot n public opinion not yet convinced of Ihe necessity for this nrtion, or »T may yield lo ex.icirerntrd military counsels nnci try to do too mtirh, too soon, \vhlch can destroy the (NATOi alliance.—L«sler B. Pearson, Canadian secretary of state. * « • She (Japanese war i.rid? shlranko Mat«ui> was the only girl who ever looked at me without measuring my tv.illet. .^mcricrm women arc slobs. Japanese ?irls are more faithful, more honest and have a lot more Integrity.—.Sgt. Waller R. Cord, of San Fr.uicisoo. * • » Our most Important, anrt our heaviest military burden Is not across ths Atlantic. It i« at honi<!. Our own mobtlizadon is our highest-priced investment In pence.—Gen. Omar N. Bradley. * • • In a world dominated by cynicism and materialism, we need R rc-.iirccnce of quiet determined faith lhal cannot be touched by physical force. —Sen. Margaret Chase Smith iR., Me.). Suspended Animation MONDAY, APRIL 'eter Cdson's Washington Column — Congress' Retirees Can Collect Pensions Up to $9,375 Per Year phrey—Congregational: Estea Ke-j Catholic In a Catholic city, and he lauvcr—Baptist; Robert S. K Baptist: Bricn McMahon—Cat hoi K.C-, Cerr— WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Re- .iring congressmen, like Texas Sen. Tom Connolly, can draw pensions p to three-fourths of their base >ay. or up to $9375 a year, if they lave contributed to the congressional pension plan and paid up _ „_ _. back premiums for all their early [Brethren. Mennonite, but now lists ! season.' had played football at West Point. didn't take much Urging by Richard^ B. Russell—Methodist; Ad- j Brother John Ryan, athletic director at St. Louis college in San Fvan- E. Stevenson—Unitarian. REPtmMCANS: Dwight D. Eis-; Cisco, ro persuade voting Ei?enhow- cnhower—Reared in Church of the ! er to coach the football team for a vears of service, This congressional pension plan was passed R.S part of the Con crrssional Rcorganizat, i o n Act of 1916. It provides for payment of B per cent, of pay as annual premii Pcier Etlson For earlier years of congressional service, before the pension act was passed, payments of 6 per cent per year plus interest nt I per cent, compounded annually, must be made to pet fvill benefit 1 ;. The pension payable Tinder this himself only as Protestant, with | Author Peyton, now living in San no denomination specified; Harold j Antonio, admit.'! today that his E. Stassen—Baptist; Robert A. i statement was an error, the result Taft—Episcopalian: Wayne Morse \ of careless reporting He has check—CongreEaiional: Uouplas MacAr-jed further with Brother Lawrence — When once asked about His i Duffy at the San Antonio college. 1 rt ffilin*tnTl Kn vnnlinrt r.r*1.- . ^fr"> plan Is. per cent of base pny fnr each year of .service, up to three- quarters of total pay for all those with 30 years of service or more, Senator ConnaJly, with 35 years' ;erviro, would get the maximum amount. 1N T RESPONSE to a rt"cry to this column, here is a list fo the cuhrch connections denltaV candidates: DEMOCRATS: Alben W. Enrk- lev— Methodist; W. Avcrcll Harriman—Episcopalian: Hubert Hum- never asks any man what his religion is. • • • AS A FOOTNOTE on the Eisenhower family religious connections. n reader has sent this column a copy of an anonymous mailing now being distributed from New York in plain envelopes, with no return address, it consists of four photo- a Catholic. Author Peyton has authorized publication of this st-ate- j ment in ihf hope that it will over- nd correct and r.cn York. . °<- tne mailing from SCRAMBLE AMONG the 20 delegates at the Arizona Democratic state convention is considered typical of what may be expected in Mat pages of R book, "Snn Antonio, ] other states choosing thetr Chicago Erskine Johnson. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) — Guys and Dolls: Skip those reports of a popping-hot feud between two of Hollywood's foremost sweater girls —Terry Moore and Marilyn Monroe. At least, there's no hostility on Terry's side. Shapely Terry says the rumors of all-out var started when she snagged the role of a busting-with- heaHh sweater girl away from Marilyn in "Come Back, Little Sheba," and explains: "My own agent was trying to Mil Marilyn for the n"t. I didn't like It one hit and t know I was ibsolutely right tor the role. So I marched right down to Paramnunt's railing office myself, without my sjrent, and convinced them I was ihe actress to play the part." Terry on her torrid love scenes with Richard Jaecke! In the picture: "Very exciting but Innocent as two puppy dogs. One cutter saw the scenes and said that he couldn't sleep all night." * • « The mvoie-stRrs-are-norrnal-peo- ple bunk Hollywood is trying lo sell as part of its dignity campaign has veteran Director William Wellman wincing. A director since 1920, he's yelling: "Hollywood Is stiflmjs temperament— and it's the worst mistake the studios tver made. Temperament makes a personality, x on( . e mature sex appeal to the directed Clara Bow. She was mad whether Italian movie dolls like and crazy but WHAT a person- I 't or not. ality! "Show me a temperamental star and I'll show you a great personality — and great, boxoffice. Movie stardom isn't acting ability — It's personality and temperament." Meet a doll with no kicks—perky Doris Day. Leaping from a straight dramatic role like Mrs. Orover Cleveland Alexander in "The Winning Team" to the singing, dancing star of the new Warner tunefilm. "April in Paris." is the kind of a career leap Doris likes. "A complete, chance Is wonderful for me," she confided. "I love It. TV film producers are giving him a second chance on Fireside Theater and other channel movies. It's a great opportunity for Jim, who's been playing heavies on the screen and recently menaced John Agar in Republic's "Minnesota." "People' walk up to me everywhere and (ell me ihey'v* seen I me on TV," he said. "It's an aud- ' fence at 20 million and that's a heck nf an audience." Looking back on his unlucky first, big movie break: "I was blamed for everything, it wasn't as if the role had been handed to me. I made two tests (or It. But when we shot the picture the director held me back, My love scenes with Bette came out brotherly." Phyllis Thaxter may have succeeded Myrna Loy as the screen's perfect wife, but the casting rut hasn't trapped her yet. It's Phyllis In a light sweater with two boy friends—Cornel Wilrte and Steve Cochran—In "Dancer Forward." "I'm in the French underground " Phyllis said between scenes. "I'm chasing spies and the boys ara chasing me. It's wonderful." * • • Now it's the French version of. Ezio Pinza — graying. 49-year-old Claude Dauphin — bringing more screen That 1 * why I'm sueh a kick out t>r my new radio show. ton. It's something I haven't done Dauphin. French movie and stagey star who clicked on Broadway in"The Happy Tirnc," is giving out with the -Maurice Chevalier-type songs and the French charm at Warner Bros, and confessing: "Thee studio wanted me lo dve mv eray 'air. I said, 'What about Plrtza?' The studio thought It ovair and said: 'Claude, yon are ri»hl. Vou will be thee French Pinra.' " It's Dauphin's singing debut he c-,nfesses, but says: "I'm not really a slngalr, but I always say 'Yes 1 when they ask me to do somezeen in a picture." In his film debut in "Deported" he played an Italian detective sueaking English with a French 1 accent. was with Boh Horte. People give me j the lifted eyebrow routine when it "^ .* can do that," he said, "I tell them I've been at Warner Bros, for five years without a single suspension or a front office fi^ht. "But why should I fight? Everything has been good for inc. I have no ki~ks." Doris is .still ducking live radio. with her contract specifying an on-tape show, she wants perfection—and no mike Jitters. • • • The umpire called a strike-out on Jim Davis as a leading man in Bette Davis' "Winter Meeting," but City in the Sun," by Green Peyton, published 1346. by Whittelsey House, Without comment, this mailing shows reproductions of pages 94-95, containing this paragraph referring to EJspnhovrer: "A Hentcnant In 1015, he came to San Antonio as an inspector of a of (he leading prcsl-1 National Guard Regiment. A few IJ -'~-- months later he was promoted to Captain and joined the 57th Infantry as its Regimental Supply Officer. Captain Eisenhower was a delegations by the convention method, instead of in a primary. ! Arizona has a rule that II delegates must reach agreement to support one candidate before the whole delegation can be committed. But the Arizona delegation split three for Kefauver, two lor Stevenson, one each for Kerr and Russell- Seven said they had no preference and six "escaped before they could be polled." as one observer put it. As a result, the delegation will go to Chicago uninstructed. the Doctor Says— By EDWIN P. JORDAN. M. D. WtWea ,„ The ability to hc.ir well is a pre- i clous quBlity which must be pre- 5ervod if at nil passible, nnd If not, which must be relieved to the t possible degree. In recognition of this, National Hearing be observed this year from Mny 4 to 10, and several columns this week will therefore be devol fd to the problem of better hrarintr. difficulties nre not" rare; It Is sMd that one person out, of tea needs some kind of hearing heip, but it i?= e-siroiirnging that so much is being dene to prevent difficulty seems to be no reason for waiting to have the tonsils and adenoids removed to conserve hearing. If re- mtjvnl Is otherwise indicated, mereK because ft child Is older. lit other words, the operation should not be postponed merely In the hope of improvement. This experience Is only one of several attempts lo con?erve hearing. It is. of course, better to save coori hearing than tn try to treat it once H has gone bad. and therefore, effom to do this should be encouraged. In closing this column, I should Jeer.. nnd to aid those who do have some \ like to mention the fact that the heariuc troubles. I American Hearing Society W1 An Intere-stinR report on a con- \ 14th St.. N. \V.. Washington 5, FT nation of hearing proprani foriD. C,> 1^ a national headquarters *rliool children comes from Hart- | for information relating to hearing. fore! County. Maryland. During thr \ The Volt A Bureau (1537 35th) St.. thrce-yeiir perird of A survey, 70 jN. W., Washington f. D. C.) also per rent of the children In the | distributes pamphlets on Ihis sub- count y's schools were screened for hearing detect. 1 *. About one child out of seven, Rninnp the 7.000 tested, failed to havo prrEtvt- hearing a,s shown by the oriental ((vt and was referred ] 'or further ptiidy. | Out nf thp 1.118 youngsters whoj fnilrd the original tcM, 712 show? d '• * tornado struck in Holland. Mo a crrtain .type r,f hearlne defect: T«o persons were killed by B tor- r.illrrj chronic conduction rtrflfn***. ! nario at EcrUo"' Ark. which wns nearly always associated Members of Blytheville Juntor with chronic or 'acute infections of ; "iph School's dramatic team which 75 Years Ago In B/ythevii'/e— Pour persons were injured when IhP upper bre.Khiiii; tr.ir!-—moM commonly, infected tonsils and • prt, thouch this number was only atxutt one-third of tho.*p f^r u-ham it bad been recommended. O r t ho.' p for whom this pr oce - duro was done, flbout seven nut of 10 showed deTinUe .mprcvcmetu in hearing, Only about threr out of 10 nf those tor whom it WAS rocom- iilarcd ; ;^ii^n<: Liti ^oodrirh. '" thc Northeast Ar,,, , . .. , , W. McNoal. James State i <•' days. who Attends •ge, was he iJACOBY ON BRIDGE Here'j o Lesion ^erer to Forget By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service When ihe average bridge expert .hinks about a squeeze, he visual- zes ft long trump suit In his. own hand. He runs that long trump suit, and the opponents find it impossible lo discard safely. Practically nobody ever thinks about running dummy's long trump suit. The dummy Is where you rufi many tricks as pcx^ible. West opened the king oi hearts at ai! tables In most casos. declarer took the ace of hearts, drew two rounds of trumps, cashed the top diamonds in order to discard a cluo from dummy, and then fidrtle.1 about aimlessly, losing a heart and R cfub. When Jay Becker played the and. however, he took the first, rick with the ace of hearts, cash- d the ace of diamonds, drew Uvo onnds of trumps, and then led the ack of hearts. West won with the ueen of hearts and continued the uit. declarer ruffing. Now Mr. Becker cashed the kin? if diamonds, discarding a club from .ummy, led out his o\vn last trump, n ruffed a diamond In dummy. This left him in position to lead tvvo more trumps from dummy. East, could save only two cards when the last trump was led from dummy. If East kept only one cluh declarer would win the last two tricks with the ace and JacX oi clubs. If East kept two clubs arid no diamonds, declarer would win the last two tricks with the ace of clubs and the nine oi diamonds. NORTH *109874) WEST VKQ104 *962 EAST 4tS V87J1 • QJ10* SOUTH *AK V J5 Sooth I* 4* + AJ7 North-South rul Went North • Pass 1 * Pass 4 • Pass P»» cm Pass Pan Pan Opening lead—* K It is celling more difficult all the j ttmr ?or an to attack . . , n ecrMir o a mended, but was not done, showed' (Wr5torn E , lropM ' wlm atly dcgrec any hearine Improvement. . Thp drcrce of hearing improve - j way.—Gr ment was about the panic in elder : and in younger children. So there | The- tide us flowing our Alfred M. Orueivther. "h;vf o: suit to General Eisenhower. can sing." Many athletes (30 members oi Ohio State University's .1951 football team) select physical education ns their major area of study. We wbh there were more of them. —Kowrd L. Bevis. president. Ohio State U. I am In complete sympathy with any nation among our allies which may be suffering from unemployment. But- T do not believe we should indulge in - action which would discriminate against Ameri-, can labor .... for the purpose of having Uncle Sam regarded as a cd guy abroad.—Sen. Irving M. Ives (H., N. Y.) Ami Molly HinnKworfk 1*71 Quten Juliana certainly ha« plenty u> t*H her neighim* fe Holland -ahooi bad manners *«i row Ins in the American famBr. Morris and MfOrath were Brad in WuMnrlen ritM voder her me and Uw rteel row became » mess. The Queen tuBvq throuKh It »n, tat ,he imt hm thought everybody !ud a lot tl Dutch me hi her honor. <£ Mt» '*'?, Inventors Ar*wer to ^s ^ b: A 13 •< A i> ^ E Pr»vi< ~ s HJI PuZZl* * A u S p JE F *e HORIZONTAL VERTICAL I W«stingtiou6« 1 Type of bomb Invented the 2 Greek letter brake 3 Decrees again 3 Invented 4 Musical the telephone condir'or's want" 5 Dash 6 Wound T Permit 9 invented the tafet? bicycle 13 Pedal digit IS To the SE ESS sis 43 Eyt 2< Elevator tnvtntor 38 Bear wrtn«» 40 Daggers 46 Dry (comb, form) | Sflttowti »o*»«d cards, .your own hand Is what yov u-^e to squeeze the opponents. A least that's the mistake the aver a?e brtricp expert makes. B. Jay Decker Is not the averag expert, however, and he demon slrated In the recent Eastern Tour namcnt that he doesn't fall the kind of error just described. Oi the hand shown today he was practically the only expert who adop- ed the rieht line of play to make the maximum number of trtcfcs. N T cbody bid the slam in spadw. which was reasonable enough inasmuch as the play for 12 tricks was rather sketchy. But. since the hand was player! in a tournamenl. everybody vat interested in miking M 8 Window parts 25 Cranial nerve* 41 Brast ihelterw! tide « Above 28 Peace goddess 42 In 14St»t« 10 Mexican coin 27 Robert Fulton the r«vo!v«r '5 Ear (comb. 11 Formerly invented tr« form) 17 city near 18 Flavor London ' 28 That girt'« II Invented 19 Large musical 29 Gaelic the wirelesi Instrument 31 Revels *fl Garden JS Essential oil 33Perfect dormou** 21L»lr 22 Bumpkins 24 Egg-chap«d 28 Preposition 37 Pronoun 30 Suit maker 32 SUler J* Tail to notle* 35 Vipers 36SI*1er («b.) 37 Snarl 39 Comfort 40 Food reglmt 41 Cheat (ilang) 4J Dlfcovcrur of radium « ConUlner for tools 48 Supervisors 41 Oil (niffl.x> 5% Hole In > pipe 53 Norwegian capital 54 Air (comb, form) Si Small children 56 Main stalk sa

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