The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 12, 1952 · Page 6
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May 12, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 12, 1952
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PAGE SIX BLYTTIEVTLI.P: (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MOJTOAY, MAT It, 1981 THE BLYTHEVILLE COUHIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES. Assistant Publisher A A. FREDK1CKSON. Editor PAUL D HUMAN Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co, New Yori, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta. Memphis. Entered »s Mcond class matter »t the po»t- ofllce at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Cong«s«. October 8, 1917. Member ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier in Hie city c! Blythevllle or my .iiourban town where carrier service It mam- Wined. 25c per week. Br mail, within a radius ot M miles. *&.0fl per je»r'»250 (or six months. »1.2S tor three monthi: by mail outside 50 mile wne, 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Traitors, heady, hljh-mlnileil, lovers of pleasures more than lovers al {iori.-Il Tlmolhy 3:4. • • • Take all the pleasures o( nil the spheres. And multiply each through endless years. One minuie of Heaven is worth them all. —Moore Barbs A lot of jewel robberies have bceii reported lale- ly. And still we hear about, a steel shortage. • * * The sm»rl man selects » wire who makes him work—so he. can proudly claim he Is Kit-made. • * * A doctor says tennis and oilier violent. siKirls are dangerous lo a man after he's Torty. Strange he didn't mention bridge. » * • I.et'» seltle the whole thing and chuiK' the repression from "money talks" lo mnmy whlsptrs. • * * The more you work for li nnd the less you look for it, the quicker happiness comes. Water Issue Election Holds BigResponsibility forVoters Tlie move by the City Council to call a special election on tlie possible purchase by the cily of HlylhevillB Witter Company indicates neither a simple nor foolproof solution to tlie problem involved. Mora than anything else, setting ol a special election will throw a burden of responsibility on every voter in Blylhe- ville. But it is a proper responsibility —that of a citizen partcipating in government and influencing decisions that affect him directly. None of the aspects of p\irchasing tha water company will be altered whether it is decided by the voters or by the Council. There are those who debate «ven tha procedural issues such as whether an election should decide this matter or whether that is the Council's renponsibility. In reply to those who feel the Connell may bs wishing to pass the buck and ihift tha responsibility to the people in case the venture i« not successful, wa »ny that an election may be the best method if for any reason whatsoever the aldermen feel the issue should be r»- ferred to the people because of its size and nature. An election will be no easy way out for either the citizens or their elected representatives. No pitfalls will be avoided or costs reduced (unless, of course, the whole program is voted down) or time saved. The most dangerous aspect of 1111 election of this sort is the uninformed voter. It would be little more than a travesty if all the voters went lo the polls knowing as little of the ramification? of this matter as many now do. An election undoubtedly will have the effect of bringing forward the opposition, which ia known to exist but which has remained publicly silent lo dale. Although it may seem from whal has been written here thai we oppose purcliaso of the water company, such is not the case. Rather, the purpose of this editorial is to sidetrack any notion? that holding an election simplifies or speeds the basic solution to any problem. It is merely a means toward an end. The issues revolving about an end are no less abundant or thorny because of the means to it. A decision such as one which laces Blythcville concerning its sewer system is no easy one. Buying a water company and building a sewer system is not something that can be done overnight if right or undone in a clay if If a special election is called, the re- wrong. sponsibilily for framing the right decision on this multi-million dollar question will he yours. British Labor PartyProposa! Plays Into Hands of Russia The British Labor Party appears to be moving leftward under the influence of the dynamic, irrespunsiUe Aneurin Bevan. It lias now issued a foreign policy statement widely noted as the most forthright in this field the party has made since its 1051 defeat. And this declaration sounds a great deal like Bevan talking. The parly wants immediate four- power talks on the future of Germany. These discussions would probe the possibility of free elections throughout tha country. What would the real effect of this program be? The plan for a European defense army, already agreed upon by Britain, Krance and the United States, might bo indefinitely delayed. To prevent the signing of tins defense pact is, indeed, a prime Russian objective. All Allied energies have been bent Ihe other way —toward getting the plan in motion. The Labor Party proposal would further consternate the whole free European community by raising false hopes of German unity. Does anyone need to be told what a shambles the Uus- sians would make of a unity conference or, if it came to that, a "free election?" The Germans might, through the period of negotiations, be encouraged to believe they could forget any responsibility for their own defense or that of the larger West of which they have lately been endeavoring to become a part. They could be lulled into dreaming again of neutrality. Sober statesmen of t h c western world have been aware for a long time that Revan has a sadly distorted sense of values. But they must read with regret that this kind of thinking is capturing the Labor Party as a whole. In any sane approach lo the German problem, you cannot put the unification of Germany first. The principal goal at this time is the defense of free Kurope against Russian communism. Only fools would argue that this could be attained coordinately with a Germany unified on terms the Russians could accept. How many limes must it be pointed out thai the withdrawal of foreign troops coincidental to a German peace pact would leave Russian soldiers poised much closer than Allied forces to Germany's vital heart? Hgw often must it be repealed that Soviet Germany has an army trained under the guise of a police force? Uo these things spell safety for the West? Manifestly they do not. Any man who can shrug off these realities and look beyond to the rosy ideal of German unity is not equipped for responsible, leadership in the Europe of today. It is significant that the Labor Tarty statement was drafted after a conference its leaders held with French and German Socialists in Bonn. For Ibe two latter branches of the Socialist Parly have made disregard of reality a virtual science. You hear il said now nnd then that the British citizen is already tiring of Winston Churchill's conservative austerity. But if this Labor declaration is an indication of the alternative he faces, the Briton had better try to control his weariness. 'Plain as the Nose on Your Face Ersfcine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD logical suspect. What audiences don't know H this: In th« original x-ririt Je»n w»i the murderess anil for the first h»lf o( the picture played her rote »i such. But with the film half completed. Producer J. Arthur Rank re- ' wrote the plot and m*de Jones the killer Instead of Je&n. ' MGM Is plotting a filmifcical titled. "International Revenue," for shooting in London. Revue acU from all over Europe will be starred. . . . Keefe Brasselle, who will [ Gordon Macnae play Eddie Cantor In "The Cantor will co-star 'in a 1920-backg rounded ! Story," will wear brown contact filmuslcal at Warner Brothers til-1 lenses throughout the film to match HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — Exclu- ...vcly Yours: A mystery woman claiming to be Marilyn Monroe's mother showed up at the Fox studio and legal lights investigated her ory. Dotes and places, say the lawyers, don't, coincide but there may be legal fireworks. Marilyn's real mother, unable to provide for her after the death of her father in an auto accident, .turned her over to an orphanage when she was a tiny tot and disappeared into thin air. Doris Day and Gordon MacRae Peter Edson's Washington Column — Odds Favor Supreme Court Vote Against Truman s Steel Seizure led, "By the Light of the Silvery Moon." Cameras start rolling late blue, this summer. • • • Now It can be tolil. Television's Slil Caesar missed out nn movie stardom when Columbia decided lo team newcomer AWo Hay with Judy Holliday in "The Mirrylnj; K'ncl." Garson Kanln wrote the si-ree'i play wilh Caesar In mind, however, anrl fou»hl for him as Judy's en-star lo the last ditch. * • * There was an Ironic twist that escaped mention when Clark Gable and Lady Ashley were diverted. On the same day JiU. the widow ot movie press agent Otto Winkler. won a divorce from her second husband. Winkler. who was Gable's press agent al the time, and Carole Lombard died together III that Nevada plane crash- Ty Power and P:x are at odds on that one-a-year contract. Ty wants a Fort Knox figure. The studio, on an economy binge, wants him at fl lesser salary. Eddie's eyes. His own peepers ar« WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Try- ig to dope out what the Supreme Court decision and vote will be in he steel Industry seizure case is lie best guessing game in Wash- ugton. Odds seem to favor a six-lo three decision against tile govern- This v;oulcl sus- t a i ii Federal Judge David A. Pine's original ncnt. ees, there is an acute awareness that the Court may be operating In a Republican administration during the next four years. In the last 20 years in particular, the Supreme Court never has operated in vacuum. Bnt a unanimous decision, sustaining Judge Pine, would be a surprise. • • • WITH THE Ohio. Maryland and . .~_ - Florida primaries out of the road decision ordering May IS, only five more state prima- Hlsl ries are lett to be run off. Hepubli- ir j_! can delegates nt stake—in four prl- ,, . j maries—are 118, Democratic 132. the seized returned to vale manage- m cut. It would Tt'f an eyebrow .-rankest mo'ie casting switch tihii historv. A British murder mystery film," "The Clouded Yellow, 1 \-, playins U. S. movie theaters Barry Jones, a kindly old character actor, turns up as the surprise murderer although Jean Simmons is the be a fur-reachiny decision that the I'elr.r Kdson President docs not have the constitutional power to seize private property, even during an emergency. Many lawyci-s feel this Is such a sound law it can't, lie upset. I The three justices expected lo \ vote to sustain the government arc Douglas, Minton and Reed. If the decision Is handed down by a five- lo-fnur vntc. Justice Hugo Black; convention Date i"i?ht join this trio. f the decision should go five to r the other way. Justice Tom rk might be counted with this cup. It the vote is six to three over-rule Judge Pine's decision, . stice Hugo Black might be found th the majority. cd; 20 Democrat, no cntreis. May 16—Oregon: 18 Republican, Eisenhower, atassen. Warren. MacArthur and Sen. Wayne Morse entered. Home delegates believed secretly pledged to Taft: 12 Democrat, Kefauver. Stevenson and Justice Douglas entered. May 27—Florida second primary: 24 Democrat. Kefauver and Russell pledged delegates to be chosen; no Republican primary. June 3—California: TO Republican, Warren and Rep. T. H. Werdcl; 68 Democrat, Kefauver nnd Edmund G. Brown. June 3—South Dakota: 14 Rc- and 8 Democrat, un- He therefore led a low heart Iron his hand and played the queen from dummy. This was a mistake on South' part, as you've surely noticed. (1 you don't see the error, don't ad mit it. We'll come back to it.) Mr. Wechsler, holding the Eas curds, pounced on South's mistak by allowing dummy's queen of hearts to hold the trick. This was a very neat bit of pouncing, because it gave South a chance to f;o down. If East had taken the first This is the line-up: May 13—West Virginia: 16 Re- , pubdiican, Taft and Slntsen enter- pledged. MAJOR POLITICAL interest for tile merry month of May centers on state political conventions—13 Republican and 14 Democratic. Roughly a fourth of the convention delegates are to bi named at these state conventions--249 Republicans and 311 Democrats. They will in most cases be the machine candidates. And it is probable •y will hold the balance of power over tlie delegates already ind pledged in state primaries, is the political calendar for the rest o! May: Make-up trick ot the year: Making Lana Lurner look boyish for her role in "Tribute to a Badman." . . . Mario Lanza, who weighed 275 pounds when he checked out of the Army. Is now down to 157. . . . Angela Lansbury may be Ty Power's leading lady when he goes on tour of the U. S. in "John Brown's Body." Edgar Bergen will make a 30- city tour this summer breaking in new material for use on television in the fall. . . . Marilyn Maxwell have reached the five-nlghts-l- -week stage. . . . George Montgom-rj<5 ery is sinking some of his own dough In "Red Blizzard," which he'll film in Montana. Judy Canova's eonfessin': "My mother told me so much about the irds and the bees that I had m errible time getting Interested In men." • • • Oleg Cassim won't be designing any more gowns at Fox now that Gene Tierney has decided that she can live without him. She's notified the studio to ignore the clanee in her contract stiplating that her gbid rags can't be whipped up by any other designer. • • • June Haver, still in ill health, gets her way abcut the dances in "The Girl Next Door." The routines will be simple instead of back- breakingly elaborate. • • • A TH movie company shooting •Willie nnd Joe Back at the Front" in Tokyo are wailing about the volcanic dust which constantly hovers over the city. The Los Angeles crew has dubbed it "Smcgcano." Current Events Dept.: A Rroup of Marines at Camp Pendleton Views of Others Compulsory Unionism The Wage Stabilisation Board, eight of whose members represent the labor unions and four icprcsciU industry, now recommends the union shop for two of the country's leading aircraft producers, Boeing and Douglas. The union shop means compulsory unionism, a principle which Congress never has authorized, nnd is specifically forbidden by the Taft-Hartlvy act except when it is established by collective barKftinlnv;. Congress is umU'istandingly augeied by this attitude of the \\SIi. Even Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, a member ol the war labor board and probably orgai-.i?,-,! labor's closest friend ar.d strongest suppoiicr on the Republican side of the Senate, could r.ol take Ihe WSB proposal No government board, said Sen. Morse, should have the power lo !i:oix>;e compulsory union membership in a time of national emergency. This Ls an instai.i-c where an executive aeency is attempting to establish a principle that Congress has always lefu^d to sanction. If Congress is properly jealous o' its own prerogatives. It will put a stop tu thru UMI: pat ton quickly enough. — New Orleans States CHI F.I' JUST1CK Fred Vinson cl Justice Robert Jackson. Dem- rats, along with Justice Harold num. the only Republican on the ipretuc Court, are generally ratert its conservative backbone. Wliile the chief justice is a close ic-nd of President Truman, and liie Justices Burton, lieert nnd inton were also Truman appoint- REPUBLICAN Delegates STATE May 12 May 17-18 May 20 May 23-24 May 2-1 May 26-21 May 21 May 29 May 31 May 31 June 2 July 2-3 12 24 2-1 22 as 14 23 Wyoming No. Dakota Hawaii M on tan a N. Carolina Washington Maryland Connecticut Texas Alabama Virginia Iowa Georgia Minnesota Missouri Indiana DEMOCRATIC Convention May 12 May 12 24 23 3 atlarye 31 May 20 May 22 May IB May 27 May 28 May 28 May 3'-June 1 May 2H June 24 . „ DC DOClOl" ny EDWIN P JORDAN M. I). Written for NEA Service Mrs. E. C. writes that she black-1 can be laid at the dooi-of low d-out in a store and toon after - pressure and nothing else, borne r do tor found that her blooci | peopk-hke Mrs. C.-who have to* ressurewaslow.Shesaisalsothatlbload pressure also cc plain ot he olten feels tired ami dim- with lack of pep or sul " l! , oth " '." "o mm in the top of her head and thins, but this '.s just as like S -to vant.s to know whether this Is all arise in the mind as it IS from the -aused by low blocd pressure. In answer it may be said that a pre-sure. Even If the blood pressure s should few rare disea-cs can cau.-e , blood pressure and perhaps one of j I" 31 these mittht have born re.-porusible ! » 1Ut " for her fainting, but it seems un- ! nfrc likely that low blood pressure by j-ie oi<|"ci 'low ' have something to do with of this sort there is not at. can be done abcut it no good, safe, way to © JACOEY ON BRIDGE Don't Lose Sleep Over Poor Hands By OSWALD .1ACOBV Written for N'EA Service When the average bridge player gets a long succession of miserable Imnds. liis heart sinks ami his brain shuts (lo^ii. A demoralized expert often plays worse than n bcginivr. The opposite is true of my ild friend Abe Wechsler, who spends his time ns a big bean in the coffee could have been at fault. : "«• al " uc However, in artmlUm lo Mrs. O, a am-uiu or sreiu many people arc inn-rested in , "'"> l" ls low blood pressure and frequently j ™ beceme mu<-h disturbed because their blnod pressures are lower than what they think should be normal. As n matter of tact most people . jt " , s b( , tlcr most ra5C ,. im less ^ cmlditlon te . .,,.., sliml id be treat- he-art, nothir.g coirld stop declarer from bringing in two heart tricks to mnke his contract. Declarer continued by playing the fack of hearts from dummy, and this time Mr. Wechsler won with the king of llearts. Now dummy's hearts were dead. South would have to lead the suit twice more from dvmmy to set up the last heart, and j t'.^cn he would need a third entry] to dummy to cash that last heart. Piuce dummy had only two entries, lis could not be dons. South miaht have made the contract by good guessing, but nc floundered about with unsuccessful finesses in spades and diamonds and wound up with only eight WhiK? we're congratulatinfr Mr. Wec'^-'T for a very pretty defen- si--c -!»v. let's not forget to roast Sc-'th for his bad play at the sec- end tvirk. The rftht play is to finesse the eitjht of hearts, or to the seven of hearts and let it ritfe. This obliges E^t to win the first round of hearts with the nine South wins the sp;--de return with the. ace (or a club return with the WniO and leads his remaining hcrrl. No-.v South will surely win tow heart tricks, and he Is not at trie mercy of guesses and finesses. just named Marie Wilson "The Girl We'd Must Like to Be Deadlocked With In the Korean Peace Talks." Jane Wyman's beaming over her new recording contract for Decca. She told me: "Years ago, when I tried to be a singer, the best offer I could get was a night club date for $60 a week. And even at that price. I only lasted for a week." While v,-e v;cre figuring last nirjht on \vhat some of the Truman cronies would do next year. Arch Nearbrite came up with an Idea for General Vaughan. He said he might get a job as a model for commander of a tin- soldier army. © HE * Baby Tulk A; Low b'.rod pressure causes a great deal of unnecessary worry, and with exceedingly few exceptions the nerson with below normal pressure - --! can feel lucky, and does not need with low blood pressures arc well [ ( do arlv thinc: about It providing iff nnd can expect a long life. There' lie tew- exceptions; there is a con- •Uiion known as Addison's disease I \vhkh. ninonc other symplcms. Is! characterized by a low blood pres- j sure, but this is rare ami there are ! oulv a few othr-r things which are by low blood pressure SO THEY SAY .an e\,:,-ct a Ion? life. There] tncrc arc ' no other signs of disease. IS Years Ago In BUYtheville — Mi<i-- Mirv Moore Bain lifts r ^" ^"OlllfH IIU'O OV l(JW UKJUd pn-'J-.-Mn <- . *»ii;v -M ii* _> nn'ui &.•""« ^ hich have anv serious significance. I turned from seeing the Kent-ucivJ .... . . . ; Derbv with Senator and Mrs. There are several things which' • to determine whether the f Moore. will be low. hijl, or: Cr.iwioro f«ole of Jonesboro »m n.m. The pump-UVce action of nlytheville was named champion the heart is rmv The elasticity of " "'" '» Atlantic C t> N. J-. another. In mc*t j . are meet ins this. WEST * CJJ72 V 32 * 762 NORTH 1* V QJ 1085 » K J4 + A43 EAST A 5 43 V A K 9 1 * Q 1033 JIQ107.S +36 Snath 1 + 1 * 2N.T. Pass Open SOUTH (D) * AK108 * A 95 *KJ92 Both sides vnl. West Norl.i 'asl Pass 1 V ''ass Pass 2 V . Pass Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass ing lead — A 5 business when he Isn't busy as nn 49 Fabric!; ace at bridee Mr. Wechsler moans 1 E1 n „, gently abolit the bad cards he I lake a few mii:utc.s out several times a day just to get in a quiet corner and thank God for whal has happened to me,—Vocalist Johnny Ray. - artorio. i, another. In mc*t or,^ of below "normal" blood pres-*^. !!> , ntc ** ™ were killed 8«»»>' »"•»"• " re "™ ""T • ,', sure lite came seems to bo exrep- 1 '"™ty-U'o persons v ;«« ^'"f" hoWs but concentrates on playing t.onallv elastic arties and this i , a ' " "» ,' hp . "»» . f '1?** "^ the defense as skilfully as possib e eood in,,,. For one it generally , ^, od ^ st L»st T-J i ™' ™" 1 ls very annoymg to ms mraus that hardening of the ancr- ' ""* al laxcmirst. '>• •»• opponents. ie* «,ll be slow to develop and; ' --- ' Take th> '""V' 10 * 1 ^ 9 '* 5 ... . ... _. . . . , .. _____ , __ ^..^..M^IA 5S/mtli won the open- this in turn has much to do with . Women arc j.o critical, but men the expectation for a lonp life. • appreciate whnl 1 wear. I dress II Is hard to say whether there j to please them.—Actress Marilyn ftie or aie not any symptoms which Monro*. an example. South won the open Ing club lead with the nine and noted that he needed Uo heart - iriclu to make sure ol his contract. , il PiB«» HORIZONTAL 1 Baby's dress protector 4 Tenth of a cent 8 Whjre baby sleeps 12 Fruit drink 13 Kolion M Kmar.alion 15 Wager 16 One sent on errands 18 Values 20 Outmoded 21 Measures of type 22 Wicked 24 Babies need loving 26 Man's name 27 Cut, as grass 30 Straightened 32 Disposition 34 Repaired 35 Click beetle 36 Baby Margaret's nickname 37 Frees 39 Container 40 Row 41 Hole 42 Put-in a \varehouse 45 Self-centered person 51 Pronoun 52 City in Pennsylvania 53 Indian 54 Born 55 Women soldiers 56 Organs ot sight VERTICAL 1 \V-at baby is often called 2 rioman dale 3 Improving -1 / ctors 5 '-he same as before 6 Smaller 7 Spanish article 8 Artificial u-alenvay 9 Floor covers 13 Angers 11 Uncovered 17 Heroic 19 Improve 23 Tvjining plants 24 Temporary lodging 25 Toward the 40 Woody planti sheltered side 41 Postures 26 EaVjy Edward's nickname 27 Changes 42 Small duck 43 Ancient Irish capital I 4>! Of the ear ! 23 Mineral rocks 46 Mirth 29 Existed 31 Wcirdtr 33 Unspoken 38 Drab 41 Fatty animal i tissue 4S Three of cardl 50 Chill

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