The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 7, 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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Wednesday, May 7, 1952
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KA6E BIGHT BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THK COURIER NKWB CO, H. W. HAINES, PuWlsh«r BAB&Y A. HAINSS, Assistant PubUthw A. A. rREDBICKSON. Editor PAUL O. HUMAN. Adrertlslnf Manner Bol« National Advertising Representative*: W»ll»c« Witmer Co, New York. Chicago, Detro*, AtlanU, Memphis, Entered M second class mailer M the po«t- atftc* at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con- October 9, 1»11. Member of The Associated fitt» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj etrrier In the dtj ol BlythevUi* or any suburban town where carrier BCnriea U maintained. J5c per week. Bjr mall, within a radius of 50 miles, 15.00 per year, $2.50 Tor six months, $1.25 for three month*: by mai) outside 50 mll« aone, H2.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Moreover the Lord with, Because (he daughters of ZIon ire haughty and walk with stretched forth necks and uranlon eyfis, walking and mincing as they po, and making a tinkling with their reel.—Isaiah 3:lfi. * * + , The pride ol the heart Is the attribute of honest men; pride of manners U that of fools; ths pride of birth and rank is olten the pride ot dupes.—Duclos, Barbs Golf is said to jive the average man all tht exercise he needs. And a lot more, the way dubs play It. * t * Regarding our boys !n Korea, lo keep on their right aide, WRITE' * * * The political season reminds us that .ill of the bunkers are not to be found on the golf course. * * * A vacuum cleaner company reported Increased Kales. Their business always has been picking up. + * - • * Indiana fvln^ celebrated their birthday together, HE'S 66, so she probably admiU about 40. Water Agency Nomination Plan Good But Premature Failure of Blytheville's civic clubs to come through with recommendations for men to serve on the city's proposed water commission represents H paradox of sorts. In the first place, it was a rare opportunity which was offered to gain citizen participation in the city's government. This, we think, is good. Tha mayor and council undoubtedly acted in good faith. They could have quietly lined up "deals" of almost any sort, but they wanted to give the people a chance to choose capable and honest men to run the water company, if and when the city gets same. . And that is the joker in the deck as far as the civic clubs were concerned. Many of their members felt that recommendations for commissioners would constitute endoraement of the plan to buy the water company. Kor this reason, the plan may have been presented to the clubs prematurely. Whatever attitude the civic clubs take on this matter is, of course, only the business of the membership of the clubs. But the manner in which it has been handled intimates a dangerous idea held by too many Americans: honest folk are too good to get messed up in anything like politics. If politics is something less than what we would like for it to be, we should get in the middle of it and dean it up. You wouldn't ignore your business and expect it to run properly. W ouM you. if your business were failing, complain but refuse lo soil your hands with active manr.sremcnt of the firm? Certainly not. Then don't pass up an opportunity to make your town's government a belter and stronger one. As for the plan for nominating water commissioners, we would suggest that the city administration re-submit the plan after (lie city is definitely committed to consummate purchase of the water company. WKWBSDAY, MAT T, GO Steel Strike Is Dismal By-Product of Court Ruling the certainty that the Supreme Court will S1)r ,n be speaking on the constitutionality of President Truman's seizure of the steel industry, it J 5 premature to discuss in all its aspects Federal Judge Pine's ruling that the move was illegal. Rut Pine sin-ply deserves commendation for having (lie courage to assert, his convictions at a moment when lie was under the greatest of pressures. The «et »km« 1* healthy as t re-statement of the important «nd independent role the judiciary has in marking out WNI bounds of fe<l«ral power. Pine concluded quite simply that there was nothing: explicit in the Constitution giving the President power to seize the steel mills, nor was there any language which by a reasonable interpretation could be stretched to cover such action. In other words, he spoke in flat contradiction to the government's lawyers who contended in effect that the President's authority in time of emergency is practically without legal limit. Bearing in mind the risks of limiting executive authority in time of general war or perhaps even in a state of near-war, the Supreme Court may not support Pine. But whether it. does or does not, the judge's decision will stand out bravely against the all-loo-glib notion that the President's powers are what he thinks they should be. fine staled a fundamental of American life when he declared that the chief executive is accountable to law no less than any other American. One of the dismal by-products of the decision was Hie action of Philip Alur- ray, CIO president, in promptly ordering a steel strike. He must have foreseen that an appeals court might well stay the effect of Pine's ruling until the Supreme Court had reviewed the case. Yet he plunged the nation into & crippling shutdown with hardly a moment's delay. It is not intended to imply that Murray has no fair issue in the steel dispute. Indeed, the question of where the truth and the wise course lay in this matter is exceedingly difficult lo determine. Neither the government nor the parties to the controversy have dealt with this problem in a proper manner. There has been too much pre-jtidging, too little real digging for facts, too little genuinely willing bargaining effort. Certain it is that a wage contract in steel has effects far beyond that single industry and hence is a matter of general concern. But it is no less sure that the whole progress of collective, bargaining procedures will be utterly wiped out unless both parties to such a'dispute now and henceforth can sit down around a table and succeed in finding a solution. And they should do this regardless of what the Supreme Court says about the President's power to seize or- not to seize. Views of Others Father, It Now Seems To Be Your Move Well. It was bound to come sooner or later. WE had been expecting It for the last few years. Dr. O, Spurseon English, professor of psychology at Temple University, Philadelphia, thinks something f-hould be done Immediately to restore Dad to his chair at the head of the Lable. Dr. English and his collaborator. Constance j. Foster, have written 9 book, "Fathers Are Parent*. Too," nnd they rpally j^ive UIF old man a collcgiale pep talk. "Relatively [(.«• men In this whole Rrcat nilion." they wrtlr. '.becan to realue or fulfill thi'lr potemiilitirs as lathers. Thousands of thrir -sons are hesitant, truculent, vacillating, timid, domineerinc. qnni-rrlsomp., irresponsible and unreliable chiefly because lather did not do his job. Many of (heir fiauphlers are insecure, emotionally at loose ends, contemptuous of men. or loo painfuliy eager to ple?.=e lhr.nl. unrealistic about, romance. riLMntrrrstrrl in homemattins. undecided aboul marmEe, riouhtlul of their own worth, ninody anri unmoi.i\ rued VnM numbers of nomeK are merclj- rafrtcria- at mealtime, anri shelters from the wind at mghl." What's the cure? Tlie nation needs father in the armchair, m thf head of the table carving the roast, disciplining the children, kecplni the peace, settliuc disputes, and loving his vitr — but rcservine hir p».nts for his own use. There you are Dad You've been shirking your duty, suh- P. S. Anoiher thing. Dad: How about re- storinp thai <]iu!nl old custom of offertnc up 3 humble littte prayer nt>w and then while you are presiding at the head of the table? SO THEY SAY Permanent Temptation J® •^..daiili \ Erskine Johraon IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — Exclusively Yours: Esther Williams' high-finance dive as the star of an in-person aquacade may be sooner than MOM suspects. She has two fabutous offers for this summer- one from z Texas syndicate and another from Mike Todd tor a mammoth show at Jones Beach, Just outside of New York City. Clark Gable, whose battle with MOM was thought to have been settled, Is manning a machine gun again. He wants OUT of his contract. . . . fill D'Orsay failed to patch it up with hubby Ricky La- Rictvs and she'll tell it to the divorce court. Ricky will still be her personal manager. * • t Larry Parks and Betty Ga-rrett, tired cf waiting for movies, have launched an extensive tcur as a bis-time-song-and-dance act. Marie Wilson, on being the smartest dumb blonde In show bus- Neither did Mr Wallis." Now It's Hedy Lamarr's InUraate* who are worried about her health. . . . Charlelon Heston wiU star in 'Ruby Gentry" for IndependeJjJ producer Joseph Bernhart, but David O. SeiBich's demands on behaU of Jennifer Jones make It doubtful that she will be Heston's co-star. Moiirwootttttt who have soea Orson Welles 1 "Othnllo" In private projection-roam showlnff In Leo. don «ay that It's SiHanne Cloutler a» Oewtemona In (he clowups, bat five other. aclr«s«, iH of w ),ow tried (he rnlj for Orson at rxrim times. In the lonj sho»«. * • • Qagsters are wondering (f Ar'ti» Shaw's autobiography will be distributed by the Wife-of-the-Month Club. . . , Gloria Swanson will play | another movie actress past her | prime in "Crosstown." Marjorie Main Rnd "eter ft/son's Washington Column — H-Bomb Plant Housing Taxes Washington FunJs, Patience WASHINGTON — I'NEA) — Demands thot something be done about the housing situation at, ihe huge new Savannah River H-bomb ilant are coming into Washington rom the Augusta. Ga.-Aiken, sT C., area. So far. Sen. Brien McMahon's Con gresslonai the original atomic Installations at-two old double-lane bridges, Tlth Oak Ridje. Term., and Hanford, Wash. It caused perpetual headaches. Trying to build and operate the atomic- energy plants was enough trouble, without having to bottler running towns on the side, fn trying to get private contractors to come into the Savannah Rii'- et site, however, the government Atomic Energy'"" in '° lrnllhlc - T "e ocntrac.tors Committee hn s' vv:inl( ' tl guarantees, so they wouldn't defended ' Atomic! losc an >' mrm e. v - AEC. through the Energy Commission for its hoiis- ine policy, anri scheduled no; Peter Edson a committee in- ,'estiga!or has visited the site. Part of the complaint- comes from some of the 30.000 workmen now t on the )ob at, this world's largest; construction project, other coin- come from housing con- :ractors and trailer manufacturers who are sore beause they didn't ™t cut In on the deal by the DuPont Co. Interest centers In fears that the government may lose four and five million dollars throuch subsidy guarantee;: to dnrniilory-narracks and trailer- housing contractors. DuPont company, approved them. ON I.VW dormitory unlls for unmarried unrkors bc-ing built by Lylp and Lang of Charleston, the government guaranteed 100 per cent ncc.upancv at >8,2,> a week per man. -Some 3300 of these units, in barracks-type buildings, have been completed during the last three months. Maximum occupancy has been about 30D men so far. So the government Is having to pay 58.25 a M-n/>k for some 3600 empty rooms. This Is on the Aiken side of the narrow- access roads which are traj- fie bottlenecks. The location Is on river bottom land, protected by levees. Street levels are ]ou p and have been under water part of the time. Some trailers have been protected by Individual dikes. The place has been dubbed locally, "Sardine City," As if this wasn't enough erief. Office of Rent Stabilization has now come alone with decisions that the AEC-guaranteed rates are too A' cpilinrg nf $fi a week on single rooms, J10 a week on double rooms, has been applied to the dormitory units, AEC HAS protested this ruling. If it sticks, the government would have to pay the contractor, Lyle and Lang, the subsidy difference between ceiling rate and guaranteed rate. This would amount to $2,25 a week on single rooms, 46,50 on double rooms for the 4500 units svhen they're all built and In use. For thfi trailers, Office of Rent believe me, becaue smart people never say. thy arc. And If I say I'm dumb, they'll think I'm Just play- Ing It smart. And besides, I'm sure I'm not sure." Your witness. Polly Bergen, who proves herself a lark worth perching on the topmost branch of the song-fame tree at Giro's, isn't ducking queries about squeezing out of her Ha) Wall i* movie contract. She told me: : 'There wasn't anything to do but Martin and l^wis pictures. I did- ' n't think that was right for me. films. The movies are Kettle making fortune but she's arguing that the profits could be even bigger X th» stories were better. • • * Robert Ryan brought horse .A photo of himself in the deep-4i diving outfit he weaw in tn's ''City Beneath the 6ea." Ills TV-minded tenr-jcei-aU »a, Cheyney, took one look it It l«d shrieked: "Hot ilggeiy! Daddy"* &o{ a part IB 'Space Patrol.'" river. The location is way back in Stabilization has served notice It the '.vonri.v. rrmotp from the plsnt site, remote from entinc places, re- moip from fou-ns and recreaMoml fnr'Htir?. These are said to be, the. re.T-ons workmen won't occupy them. By contrast, private rooms in buHt-over burns and old houses are ; snid tn be turning people away at :k and more. ATOMIC ENERfiY Comi! replies that H won't Inse that when the temporary housing proj- j ,51ft ects ore completed and fully open- 1 • • • live. This fill be late this summer I F'OK FAMILIES, a hu«j trailer and for the following three years.] park project of 4000 units was ap- cmployniEiit trill be be- . proved on the Augusta side o( the- river Contract for this development was eiven to the John A. Robbtns Cn nf Philadelphia. The government euaran'eed 90 per cent, occu- pancv it a rent.il of 582.50 a monlh. The first Mn units of this trailer p.-ivk wore opened April 4. to the and . Even If the government shrwlrl run Intn an extra cost nl sevrril ntilJion dollars for temporary ho';?- IJTC. Atomic, Knercy Commi?sion of- firlalp believe thts loiw «11] be te-s tlnn il would have breu if the co\'- ernturnl hart built, and operated Its own towns. This was fhp formula follower! on considers S60 a month a proper ceiling rental. This ceiling has not been put into effe.ct because the trailer park project has not been completed. When all units are fin- Ishd. AEC have 30 days in which to file a protest against the lower rentnl rate. If the Office of Rent Stabilization overrules the protest and slaps on the ceiling, the government will be faced with the prospect of pay- Itis the Robblnf company a subsidy of £2250 a month on each trailer rented. This Is the difference between the reiline rental and the contrnrt. su.iranteed rental. It could nm Into important money- Fnt Senator McMahon Insists it will be fnr less than the IP to l=i getting to dummy with the nine of spades. Then he would discard low clubs on the king and queen of hearU. When this hand was played, nearly 20 years ago. ihe East, cards were held by Lee Hazen. Today Hazen is one of the best, bridge players in the country, but at that t.ime he had been playing the game for only a few months. Nevertheless it wasn't difficult for him to see that declarer was trying to give up a dummy trick in trying to give up a trump trick in order to reach dummy. So East refused to win the trick. Declarer was still far from beaten. He laid down the ace of clubs and followed with the king of clubs. If Kazan raffed, the defense would be washed up. Declarer would win any return, capture the jack of trumps, and enter dummy with the nine of trumps. Beginner though he was at the time, Ha?en could see declarer's plan. South • obviously had only black cards left in his hand and was trying desperately to reach dummy. So Hazen refused to ruff the king of clubs. And now declarer was washed up. There was just n o t h Ing he could do with his two low clubs, If he tried to ruff them in dummy, East would over-rufl. If he drew trumps, West, would eventually win two ciub tricks. South went wrong because he. forgot that his opponents would surely block him if he made his plans crystal clear. The right plan for the hand is to niff the first diamond and immediately'lead the see and king of clubs. If both opivments follow, South can then draw trumps and give up one club at most. If an opponent ufls the first or second club. South nas a sure entry to dummy by means ot the nine of spades. Would East refuse to ruff the econti club if the hand were >laycd this way? He'd have to be mind reader to reject the trick, o South would almost surely make slam. Margaret Sullivan's reading "Miss Brown. My Mother" as a plot A survey just mnde for the movis A survey just mfldf* fo rthe movie industry predicts A 20 p*r cent rise in box-office grosses for 1962. There's a 2 per cent increase In box-office already In the TV saturation markets. * • • There's an amazing para)!e! between the movie. "The Sniper." and Evan Charles Thomas, the IAS Angeles "sniper," The picture could have been taken directly from th« films on the Thomas case. nrrnmpimiriient o f considerable | billion dollar cost (o the taxpayer. rntin=m Thr Rite is 28 inilrs from! if the cnvernment had attempted lo tlir phnf. Thp river ts crossed on ' bmri and run Its own towns. the Doctor Says- rtMVTN r JORDAN. M. D. WrUlcn (or'NEA Serrice Hemorrhoids, or pibs. are FH- t larked vrius which develop ,it or near the outlet of the rrctmu Thry firp likely to rtcpm in clll-' 1 *!"?. At fust, the cnlargrmcnt? apii-ru' anri ot-api)rar They may rome rm ct.id- mHy or ?uririrnlv. A sprrinl strain., such as liflins. or a hid n'irirk of • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Some Bridge There has. been much , , t in the methods of j Use Only Their Brains and aftercare In recent B.«' OSWALD JACOBT Written for NF.A Service T^I? 50 fj^^f u ..u:(i[y convalrpc^nce ^ in-itp ruptd and (hp pritn is le.ss '•".rr^ fol'.o-Ains ihi? operation than -.rs [nrnifLly the case. Thcif i=; ?ornc diincer that piics v. ill tnnip back after operation— i"t i.-. new ones develop—unless ho riiiyrs ^-hirh orlplnaUy pro- l'i.--ri r'i-» condition are ai.^o co- nr '''u Th're is much concern ?b ".r uhr-hrr piles, or hemorrhoids. k.irj I,A f.^p.rcr FovTimately. though h^ni i: i ivins cau^e a lot of dis- i tiir\ do n<^t iucrrn^e. the With the trairpri manpower that UMT coultf provide. It is not unlikely that we could eventually reduce th« $iz«= n f onr active arnisri forcts materially.—Gen Omar Bradley, * • » We now nav« on our carriers an attack plane capable of carryine 'the big bomb."—Vice Admiral John H, Ca-Asariy, Deputy Chief ol Naval Operations. * • • It.'s flip wruine of a physically and emotionally slabU man -.. Handwriting analyst K^rry Trltechcr rn Prp&inrnt Truman's written menace that he *oulci not run a«aln. trouble. Blockade of the flow "f h'- 11 tl throuch the henv>Trh^ir:'.l \^-\=L'(| favors the development nf pil— v Manv factors can contribu??: <~hr,-i- ,? birth, lonc-ronhmifd spvrrr cmi-h- l f inc. the muscular strain nf h^vy j h llltinr or athletics, and constipMion.' c are common, i c Often the first sysmpt"m is Mir ; presence of blond on Ihe outMde j f trip ."tool without pain. Oihrr; common early signs are itchinc nr : sllcht pain, especially oil stiaHltn;:. I nirrdmc is usinllv slicht ai Tii-.-t. Imr can got K' bad that it can c.ui.-^ f anemia. tjlcer;. nr c.iacks in the ?kin mucous membrane around t „ e ^.^ nlrn , ))f! .. pf ,, le local rectum often develop In 9 long- rh , , - , w t , h c continued cnse. Such comphcations; M ^. ,.„« e ;, tw , alnerl a , , he ar» frequently painful. | hnmr „, Bp|tv Pn i,, lp ., last n ^ w , At times clots can tonn in.-ide th* pnlaicfd vpius, Tlie^e are likely to arise suddenly with sever? pain. Thc-y are usually absorbed in a wrpk nr sn thnuch the c]nt can be shelled out by surgery. Mrs. o. a^ks alxnlt trcfltuicnt with Hie electric needle. This method is favored hy some, hut In general. The Iroiihle «ith certain bridge players is thai they thinlt only with heir o*vn brains. Sometimes It's more inijx>rtsnt to think with p^iisnt'p hrains Take today's hand for example. J5 Years Ago | In BlytheYille — F!r:-t Mrthprtisl Church Msy Day Bifakiist will be held this year on Hie laun nl the U. S. Branson Mi-s Evelyn smart is president of i Ihp crr-np. ! Rahhi Maurice Lyons of Temple of Krapl addrPsscd members of the ! Mm of the • First Presbyterian i Church last nicht. NORTH A 972 VKQ3 * Ifl97«5 496 WEST (D) »8764 •» J832 MST 4J8.1 ¥ J 10953 « AKQ4 Pass •4V Pass SOUTH * AKQ\06S4 ¥ A • None + AKQ1J North-South vul. North E»si Scnfh Pass I» 2 T Pass Pass 6 * Pass Pass Opening lead—* 1 They're fmaje chijichiUas) docile and will get along In perfect. peace and quiet so lone as the female doesn't, start sriappine hw, teeth. In that way. they're atmosw*., human, aren't they?—Clayton Wil- y< liams. N. Y. chinchilla raiser. Restriction and austerity are not enough. We want a system which offers us both more realism and more hope. — Richard A. Butler, British chancellor of the exchequer. Whether he likes It or not Oen- eral Eisenhower is a very active participant in the presidential campaign.—Paul G, Hoffman, co-chairman. "Citizens for Eisenhower." Aunt Sally Peter* w»4 paying lot * few grooerie* today, she remarked it's gotten to the place where about aH • nickel is good for is to serve M a foundation for a dime on top of it It takes both to pay lor what the nickel os«d to bur. Big Cities Answer M Prtviou* Puzat* Smith was brilliant — except that he fonrnt the human factor. South ruffed th? openinc diamond lend, cashed the ace of heart.*, , _ Fir.-t 'of two thtncs that Imprcs.v - -, -.„ best tiratmrnt In: hemorrhoids j Indian visitors to the U. S. most i island then led the ten of spades. It lo cut them out. This involves' Nntnr.i Fife, and scccmd is Mrs. j was a splendid idea—as far as It an npfrnium 'vhicli can bo per- ! Rcosc 1 fIV -Sir Bcnczal formed with either local or geueraj i tner UN reprcientauve. Ran, for- . wenl. He ' one trvunp willing to trick to make elve up sure OJ HORIZONTAL 56Otherwls 1.4 Biggest United States city B Lake City in Utah 12 Ear (comb, form) 13 Pennsylvania city HLeg Joint 15 High hill IS Acts of swimminj IB Bewitch 30 Heating devices 21 Bring forth young 22 Ages 24 Endure 26 War god ot Greece 27 College degrees (ab.> 30 Buries 32 Small beast used for rabbit bunting 34 Cubic meters 35 Ancient city In Mesopotamia 56 Through 37 Fruit 39 Mail 40 Wagers <! Vessel used In cookery 42 Make merry 45 Killing 49 Remains too VERTICAL 1 Short letter 2 English school 3 Massachusetts city 4 Chinese city 5 Algerian city 6 German knight 7 New Zealand parrot 8 Short comic plays 9 Soon 10 Russian river 11 Theresa's nickname 17 Annoyed 19 One who detest* 23 Direct M Artec* 24 Speak 40 City is indistinctly Switzerlwrf 25 Poker stake 41 Outmoded 26 Property item 42 Italian d«f 27 Willful 43 Always i burners 44 Blood veseslt 28 Mrs. Truman « Caustic 29 Standing solution* (comb, form) 47 Tidy 31 Throws back 48 Indiana cMy 33 Compensate 50 Article 51 Ocean 52 Hitler's " Kampf" 53 Hurries 54 Pavin? substance

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