The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 5, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 5, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MAT 8, IMt THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NFWS CO. H. W. KAINES, Publisher HARRY A. KAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. PREDR1CKEON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Man«*r Bole National Adrertlilng RtprestntaUvts: Wallace Witmer Co, New York. Chicago, Detroii, AtlanU, Memphis. Entered m second class matter at the post- ctfice >t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con•. October 8, l»n. Member of The Associated Pres« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Ihe city ol Blytheville or »nj suburban town where carrier servlc* It maintained, 25c per week. By maU. within a raaius ol SO miles, 15.00 per year. »2.50 for six months, tl.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, H3.50 per year payable in advancr. Meditations And (hey lhal know thy name will put Ihclr trust In Dice: for thon, Lord, hast not forsaken them that seek lhe«.—Psalms 9:10. * * * I firmly btileve In Divine Providence, without belief In Providence I Ihlnk I should go crazy. Without God the worth would be a maze without a clue.—Wood™* Wilson. Barb< The successful man, says a writer, ts willing to try anything once. But don't do It once too often, * • • Kind acts may ijieak for themselves, but too often they talk In a whisper. * • * A lot of running down always results when ft bunch of gossips start building up Tumors. » * * Every nose stuck Intn other people's business, says A psychologist, should b« snipped off. What H funny-lookiiig race we'd be. t • • A youngster .says about half of what he means while a grown-up means about half at what he says. Solons Should Give PSC All the Strength It Needs Not long ago, we commented in these columns that the people oC Ihe state of Arkansas p.ve pretty well dependent on tne Public Service Commission to sniarantee thnt fair utility rales will prevail in the state. Now come news releases and inter- pretives from Little Rock indicating that the Public Service Commission can be pretty powerless at times. Other such intelligence in the past would indicate that the Public Service Commission could stand some diagnosis and treatment—both by the next session of the legislature. Those who have observed the Commission have said it is so understaffed that it's practically helpless in reviewing cases. This was first brought to light when Governor McMath called for an audit of utility expenses. Pure politics, it was said then, because (he PSC doesn't even have enough manpower to attend to tha routine business, much less launch an investigation. Now, it appears that the Commission is so weak that anyone who can hire a battery of sharp lawyers can overpower the anemic Commission staff. If this is true, certainly the Legislature should turn its attention to this very important segment of the administration and strengthen it if need be. It would be money well spent. panesee imagine that relations with these peoples will be all peaches and cream. Elements of the internal groups which bulked heavily in the militaristic government of a former riay are not wholly eradicated, [t would he strange indeed if all vestige of the old dream of Asiatic dominion had been wiped out. But the record to this point is extremely favorable. Undor General MacArthur's brilliant stewardship, and later under General Kidgway, an able successor, the Japanese have shown a tremendous will to earn their way back into the community of respected nations. They have made earnest effort to embrace democracy, to modify many features of their age-old society in conformity with most modern concepts of government. In agreeing to a mutual defense pact with (he United States and others, the Japanese have chosen to range themselves on the side of the free world in the bitter nnd unending struggle against world communism. Now their moment of freedom and independence has come. The day of the Allied occupation is over. American troops will still be stationed on the Japanese island. But they will be there as friends and protectors, not as conquerors. Japan's postwar coming of age is a milestone to be hailed around Ihe globe. And it is striking notice to the Soviet Union that not all relations with our former enemies can be hamstrung and corrupted by the devices of communism. Views of Others Citizen's Voice In Road Work At Hie Arkansas Highway Users' Conference which met to consider forming a statewide committee of citizens to work for adequate roads, f>omfi hard truths wore presented. nocaiise the personnel of Ihe State Highway Dcpnrltnpnt changes every time R new governor lakes office, a long range program is impossible, declared Chief EiiRinrcr Alt Johnson, who for 20 >ears has dealt 'almost dally with our road prob- Inms. He went on to say that before we get through paying for mads that were replaced or rebuilt- years ago, highways now under construction will be worn out, in his words, "We are pay- Ing for a dcnd horse." But the stench comes from the carcasses of political trafficking and high pressuring that the department has been subjected (o. The Highway Audit Commission nosed Into some mighty strong odors. William Humphries, R former member of the Stale Highway Commission-,' m^ "his address to the con(crr-nce, .=nld (hat the public has no Idea how much pressure u'ns put on the commission by groups wanting to pel roads lo benefit themselves. This interference can throw the best laid professional plans out of gear. At. best It makes for wasteful divrrMon of funds. At worst, it lays open a public FRrvice agency to unscrupulous political manipulations. Hie proposed ctti/pns' committee would back up the Highway Department In refusing to submit to demands ol pressure groups. H could accomplish much good, it strong and public-spirited. Texas and Virginia have developed such committees, and they have proved to be large factors In the good road-building record of those states. Much credit was given to them by Texas and Virginia hiphway engineers who testified to our Highway Audit Commission. —Arkansas Democrat Japan's Conduct Indicates She Is Worthy of Freedom In a world where peace treaties have receded almost into the realm of dreams, Japan's rebirth as a sovereign nation stands out in sharp relief. Almost seven yp.ivs have passed since the Japanese bowed in surrender before superior Allied forces in the Pacific and gave up their fanatical program of Asiati cconquest. Today they are welcomed into the family of free nations as a friend and equal. It would be folly to pretend that all of .Japan's enemies have forgotten her depredations in World War II. In Australia and the Philippines, to mention only two places, the memory of those days burns deeply. Japan can only erase that feeling by proving through action in the years ahead that the trust reposed in her by the new treaty is well merited. The major powers plainly believe it is, else they would not have made themselves party to a pact which is unique in its liberality. No sober-minded observer of the Ja- SO THEY SAY Rip Von Winkles Never Sleep More Than 20 Years! Peter fdson's Washington Column — Sen. Wiley 'Pulls a Vandenberg* By Supporting Foreign Policy WASHINGTON — (NEA1 — Biggest news on the U. S, foreign policy front is that Republican Sen. Alexander Wiley of Wisconsin is about, to pull a Vandenburg. The Wisconsin senator, in a short speech prepared for delivery on the floor of the Senate, declares that tho U. S. bi-partisan foreign policy has been fundamentally Round and worthy of Repub- Scnator Wilev is Peter Editor* lican support. In so saying, stepping into the shoes of the late Ren- Arthur H. Vandenberp of Michigan. the Republican foreign policy leader whose recently published memoirs have revealed ho\v he changed from an extreme isolationist to n believer In Internationa) co-opratlon The impnrtnnee or Rniator Wiley's declaration is that, if the Republicans win thp presidential election and majority control of the Senate this November, he will become chairman of the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Committee, He is now the rankinc Republican member of that committce. SKNATOR WT1.FVVS new statement, on the need for a bl-partlsan foreign policy will be made to back up and stand by his own speech on "A Dynamic Foreign Policy for a Dynamic Age." marie before the achievements as It should point out short-comings." When his audience received this In stony silence. Senator Wiley departed from his text and asked, "What's the matter with you Democrats out there? Why don't you applaud that?" All he got was a mild laugh. • • » THOUGH THE Wiley speech was] received with some doubts, disbelief \ and lack of enthusiasm by his immediate audience in Washington, it met with violent reactions in the middle west and on Capitol Hill. The Milwaukee Journal and the Madison, Wis., CapHal-Timts praised Senator Wiley in glowing editorials for speaking with the voice of a statesman. Up to this Urns these papers had been only lukewarm to Wiley. There had been general doubt expressed as to the senator's ability lo carry off the assignment as Foreign Relations chairman. The Chicago Tribune, on the other hand, criticized the Wiley speech TO the editors as a "me-too" declaration. U accused Senator Wiley of playing footsie with Secretary Aches nn. In the words of Sen. Harry P. Cain of Washington, the Tribune editorial implied, "that the State Department in general nnd the Secretary of State in particular set out to seduce my rolleapue, the senior senator from Wisconsin ... and that the seduction was successful," be to I With Senators Karl E. Mundt Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLiLYWOOD —(NEA)— Behind le Screen: Lana Turner, Ava ardner and Kathleen Windsor can elax— Artie Shaw doesn't even tentlon Ihern an his ex-wives in Is "soul-searching" (that's what he ads will say) autobiography. The Trouble With Cinderella," ue on the bookstalls In May. I wangled galley proofs ol the book —don't ask me how —and ere's what Artie says about mar- iage after revealing that his real ame is Abraham Isaac Arshawsky: '1 m»d« an unholy botch of very lut one f»f my marriages. Of tonrae, I must nay I was either lever nr lucky enough or maybe nut plain stupid crouch {in at eial tun Instances) lo have picked myself some preiljr damn good urtner* when it eame to gumming up (he works." Artie preface* this with » quo- ation from Tolstoy: "The truth about women I wil speak when I have one leg in the coffin; then I will quickly pull th' other one In and clap down th id." It's hush-hush, but _UI received special permission from tnc D. S Treasury department to use rea $5 and $10 bills—tlO.OOO worth—lo: scenes In "Tt Grows on Trees." It's the first time real bills havi ever been photographed for a movie All o! the bills will be sent bac. to Washington antl burned afte the picture is completed. Buri Lancaster has purchased Paul Wellman's "Broncho Apache" M an opcoming slarrinB movie. . . . Producer Anthony Darnborongh hs ofT>rin& half of England lo Olivia At. Havilland lo co-star with Michael Redgrave In "The Nel.". . . Diplomacy li Hollywood rtept: Bing Crosby wanted tn start "The Road to Ball" on April Zl. Hope demanded an April 2S starting nate. "The, studio compromised—Ihe cameras itarled turning April 21. South Dakota, Bourke B. Hickenlooper of Towa. and Styles Bridges of New Hampshire. Senator Cain tried to make a case that Senator Wiley had been misquoted by the press. Then they cited earlier speches by Senator Wiley to show that he had in the past been * consistent and violent critic of u. S. oreign policy under Democratic ontrol. All this rhubarb and hassel might lasily have been avoided if the Re- uiblic^n Senators had read their Congressional Record. On Monday. April 21, pages A 2504-5-and-S, the ull text of Senator Wiley's spe*ch o the editors had been published. •. • • SENATOR WILEY had obviously .nought It was a good speech for he ilraself had asked that It be inserted in the Record, instead of having qnt of his colleagues ask with glow- Inp tribute that the text be reprinted. Senator Wiley had begun his speech with, "Tt Is a genuine privilege to address you men and women of the Fourth Estate and to appear on the same platform with the able SENATOR CAIN'S remarks were made in the course of nearly American Society of Newspaper j hour's debate on the Senate door Editors in Washington last week. This speech was received more or lew; apathetically by Ihe editor?. At one point in the speech. Senator Wilpy declared. "T, for one, have n1- several days after Senator Wllej spoke to the editors. Senator Wiley himself was not there, being In For ei^n Relations Committee meeting on the foreign aid bill. Senator Cain hnd, however, informed Senato wnys Vielri to the belief that the Republican Party should be us will- j Wiley in advance that, he was goinf Inp and eacer lo praise constructive! to defend his reputation. Katherine Hepburn will play 10-year-old crazy woman in "Mi Hargreaves" in London—her fir British film, - - .Barbara, Pay to and Tom Neal had a hush-hus witness to show that- he was 2 miles away when the hand was bi "South is R simple man with loud simple voice..He made it very I clear that he thought North should have bid again. "Who is right?" The simple man Is right. North .should have gone to two no-trump when South bid two spades. ;' South's hand is limited in many ways. He riidn't open the bidding to'begin with. He didn't jump to two pparies over one heart, which would be a way of showing a hand that was nearly good enough Eor an opening bid. He didn't even jump to three spades over two hearts. Nevertheless, he did- bid eeting with their pal, ross, who was a witness to the one-Meal elugfest, and asked him give up his new friendship with one. Cross refused and told Tom please pick up the bar-bells and xercise weights stored in his base- ent. . . . Jeff Chandler doesnt now It, but UI has another IndUijj| amor role for him. The famou* edsktn Osceola in the studio'i •rthcoming "SeminoLe." Glenn Warren, the four-your-old on of James Warren (GlcrU wanson's leading man In "Three 'or Bedroom C"J, showed his fUher & drawing ol 'a. man with ix arms. "Why elx arms, son?" Warren sked. Glenn answered: "Oh, he*i ft [ollywood cha rac ter." • • * Mindy Carson, nightingallng tt n thunderous applause at the Mo- ambo, is admitting that she will rave the 'copycat" taunts and star n a 15-minute TV songfest for ?BC patterned after Dinah Shore's rcgram. Movie offers are pouring n for Mindy, who resembles Ingrid Bergman, but she won't sign any :ontract that prohibits TV. • • • Gloria ' Grahame and Author Steve Fisher are huddling on his lew play. "Cincinnati," about » criminal lawyer and a murderer*. . .Diana Lynn's up for a inueifj^ version of "Peter Pan," wr-ich S!d Kuller will produce. . . . Betty Hut* .on's ex, Ted Briskin, has been dat- ns Lola Albright. Eyebrow lifting .n Hollywood, because Lola is supposed to be No. 1 girl In the lift of Jack Carson. • • • And still the movies with TV sequences roll off the line. Now it's Fox's "Taxi." a parn about a GI who weds a colleen In Eire, develop* amnesia upon, his return to the U.S. and becomes the object of ft frenzied search by his war bride. The happy cndine comes when the Irish lass spots missing hubby on ft TV show. Applauding Dagmar? Wheel Dpnisr Darcel sqD Into a bathing suit for Ihe firs* time in her career In Esther Williams' forthcoming "DangeronB When Wet." The husty French gal plays Esther's opponent In an English channel swim. Vittorio Gassman, Shelley Win-, crs' romantic pizza, just. le*rn«rfL he melody of "The Star Spanglel^ Banner" and keeps whist-ling it at parties. One night Shelley said: "Honey, don't whistle that^- people have to stand up" and distinguished State.' Secretary of Any tribute from a Republican to Secretary Acheson should have been ample warning of what was to follow. To Senators Cain, Hicken^op- er. Mundt and Bridges, who have followed the McCarthy line pretty consistently, it must have been gall and wormwood. j Senator Wiley went on to praise the achievements of U. S. foreign policy—arms aid. the Marshall plan, NATO, Point Pour, the UN policy 1n Asia and accomplishments In Korea. Senator Wiley now *ays there is nothing in his speech he wants to change. He say* his only regret is that'rib well-meaning friends hadn't read it- two spades In this show of strength. two spades. The bid of situation is a South would pa.ss two hearts with any really weak hand. For example, if South held six spades to the queen-jack-ten antl R singleton heart Unit, no other high cardsl he would just pass two hearts and let North go down quietly. If South wants to show strength, North must hope for game and must therefore keep the door open If North docs so by bidding two i-trump, South should bid three amonrts. North then bids three 3ade5, still slaying under game ut keeping the door open. South ould then bid four spades very applly. No guarantee goes with the con- act, but South would have to be ry unlucky to lose two tricks in pades and two tricks also in dla . South certainly hfiB a very ne play for game and should be appy to reach the game contract the Doctor Say if— Ry EDWIN P. JORDAN. M. D. Written for NEA Serrlc* The Americans. HS far as I know, RFC the only people svhn have pvrr tflxed themselves for foreigners In ]>oacc time.--Iint!?h Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. • * « I am certain tlinl sn Innc us (his nation re- n\aiti£ prepared, war is not imminent. Let, doTn inir guard and the lightnini: \vill Rtnkr.— Rep. Carl Vm?on i D.-GaA chairman ol Ihe House Armed Services Committee. * * » Parking metpts are a vinous device destined U> bleed mo tori >U of every nicke) they can.—J. W. Harrijon ol Kansas, who claims parking meters are ur.constituttonnl. •» * * 11 U the r-ffcl industry can be seized kn this ca^e, then <\ny inctn-try can be seized and anyone's property can he taken in event of disagreement with the government."—Ernest T- Weir, chairman of National Steel Corporation. * * * If anyone hrhrve? the Communist parl-y is hi 1 he same calccoiv AS the Democratic party or Republican party he ought to be told this: "We are not fic'ntine EJrinorrats or Republicans m Korea." — Howard Hughes, motion picture producer. » * » I am endeavoring with every means or device to utterly drsrroy it Uhe Ma&s. Meidcal Societyv In Its prrjrni form, which !s exactly what should happen.—ni. Robert E. Lincoln, who Is lacing expulsion from the Massachusetts Monica! Son- ety for h:,- T.ork tn "curing" cancer and other incurable dista=es. Several readers have asked fnr i eren'cst amount of improvement, an article about a "stroke." find the desire of the. patient—the will wl>nt hnppens to the body during to cet well—Is considered of great and after such an attack. | importance. The nursing care which The word, "stroke." Is no! n med- 'he patient receives Is also of great teal term, but refers to n condition value. in which there is bleeding into; So far a.* medical treatment, ..some part of the brain, or a riot, in ; ronrernrd. this includes whatever one of the blood vessels of !he measures the physician thinks will brain. In most case?, however, the help Ihe patient to recover funcinrierlyini: causes are much alike.| lion. Early exercise of the muscles namely, hardening of the blood: and electric stimulation of the muscles Fire among these measures. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Simple Man Shows His Bridg. Skill By OSWALI> JACOBY Written for NEA Senrlw "Please settle » bidding argument on the accompanying hand. 1 requests a Fort Worth reader. "As you can see. North and climbed all spades and easily won U tricks In the play o: the cards, and "then the fun began "North staled that South hadn' South Ihe way up to two then relaxed. South vessels supplying this vital part. What nnpjicns nt the lime of the' Indeed the nullook for many vie-j bid the hand strongly enough, tha stroke depends partly on whether It tims of stroke* is by no means Is caused by bleeding or by a clot, gloomy, a? Is so often believed. and more important on what part ; of thp brain Is affected and how I large an area Is injured. Tt is such things as this whlrh! determine whether a person suf-1 ferm« a stroke will develop paarl- ' vsis, how much paralysis there will and whether the' nerve svmp-jwerp in Memphis yesterday, toms.wil! neonly temporary or l.i^t Robert Baxter returned today to for quite a lone time. Incidentally. : Mississippi state College where he it should be said thai most strokes .is a student. are painless, thought headache is Mi!M . RoK( M Hardy has eone not unusual. ' ,„ nirhmond. Va.. lo ntlend » na- Many people survive a stroke and return lo fairly good health, and snme acn even suffer several strokes without belne too hacily knocked out. At the time when a stroke occurs, there is not much that anyone con rt I damace Is usually donf by the lime the doctor can arrive. However, this does not moan trnt a prrr-on who has suflerrd a stroke of apoplexy should no! receive trpMment promptly and soon. Mnrh recovery o[ function {? us 75 Years Ago In B/ytherJMe— anri Mrs. Oeorce Shamlin tional PTA meeting. I If we take Britain at her word. anrt 'hey are us hard up M they s*V 'hey are, how can they pay for , , . , „ i ithciri a'onur prosram without U no to halt the process or le.«.<en th?, s hp , , _ R j, mes G . Fulton results. A« fl matter of [act. the; JD „' . NORTH * A AP V AB78J2 • A»J *K« WEST EAST 4 K 6 2 4 J 4 W K 10 If Q J 9 < « K S S • .' « 3 + J10973 SOOTH O» • Q 101 4 *A5 Both liden i"ul. Went North Pass i V Pass 7 » Pas; Pan Opening lead — * J Swrth 14 Pass Let. him run, t have no objection.—Andrei Vishlnshy. wheJi asi- ed for comment on General Eisenhower's candidacy. There seem to be quite, a clear calls being heard thig e4i (ion year. Doc Smithtn marked that General Etseo*' hower heard one kind and Sao* ator Tom Connally another. Th« call that it was time for him to 1 come back to Texas after 33! years wag so clear to the old) senator that be decided not to' run again. ® MEA Riven Answer to Previou* Puntol •ORUONTAI/ t "- — River Villty" 4 "Beiutlful • Cleopatra'* river 1Z Cutting tool 13 Beach cover M Mineral rocks 19 Hole 1£ Pertaining lo Prince Albert IB Walk Ihe RRine was unbiddnble even by Spentllhnltnrss and waste have I exnett.^. and that South had b«n lost, us rthp. U S) our heriwge of very lucky In the play of Ihe stability; weakness and vacillation, cards. I probably needn't add that the moral leadership of the world, j North js ajfwyjr " ltl .^ a tr^,*!rf ually pos£ibl«. In ichlevini th« —Gen. Douglas MacArthur. -L-J-J ..<• j-<—.- .« nr iu- pleaded Mlt daieau vad produced 20 German st; :i Hint Z2 Female »heep{pl.) 24 Pain 26 Roman date 27 Reverential te*r $0 Sounds 32 Smoother S4 Christmas tree decoration SSNn-.ir.il fats 36 Unit of energy 37 RaiM 39 Woodj plant 40 Pith of a matter 41 Lived 42 Cognizant 4SWirehslr 4> Twilled (abric 61 Mouthi SZ Pieced out 63 The Shannon River Is tn »4 Insect egg 55 Remove 55 Marries £70bMrv* TKKTTCAL 1 Knock! 2 Way but 3 Separating 4Kansai river 5 Robust 6 Nativt 7 Poem 8 Musical chancters » Rainbow S7 Strong dislikes S8 Existed 17 Monkey !9 Gaelic 19 Suppose 31 Weirder 23 German river 33 Essential oil 24 Poker stake 38 Dress 25 Coconut fibre 40 Rate 28 Islands 41 Small birch 42 Old 43 Rouse 44 Brother at Cain (Bib.) . 4«Clty in Jjr Oklahoma ~ 47 Great Lake 4« Price MMolttur*