The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 24, 1952 · Page 4
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May 24, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 24, 1952
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWt IBB oomum raws oo. H. W. HAIKH, PKbtUMT BAMT A. HAINRS, AttfcUni PvblMw A. A. VREDIUCKBON, Miter PAUL D. HU11AN. AdwtMnc •ol* NtUoiul AdverUclnf WiHtc* Witmer Oo, New fork. Chtnfo, Detntt, AlUnU, Uemphl*. KnUrtd u weond claw nutter at Ih4 port- erTice at Blytheyille, Arktnu*, uixtor kct «< Ooa- rr«M, October », l»n. itenbtr of The Auaetitcd rr«n 8UB8CRIPTIOX RATTB: By curler In the city of BJytherlll* or *rtf tuburbtn town wher* carrier Mrrlc* U maintained, 3Se per wMk. By mall, within a redlug of M milM, l»M P*r y»ar, »j.so for six months, »1 35 for thre« monthj; by mail outside 50 mil* ion*, in 5« per rev payable la advance. Meditations They tit terrible and dreadful: their Judgment and their dignity ihall proved of thfnj- KlvM.—Habakknk 1:7. * • * Judge thyself with a Judgment of sincerity, and and thou wilt Judge others with a Judgment of charity.—Mason. Barbs Boys who never cut their feet or jet stone bruises in summertime likely never amount to much. Wise people >U>p at a rallrot* trowing for a minute — olhera forever. * * * A police Judge sayi there are too many thumb- JerkJng folks on th« highway. There's al»ay» a hitch somewhere. • » * This ii the >eason when grm M grow* rule* and there'] mower trouble for Those Itttle kids who c«tch cold from golnj barefoot loo early In the «a*on ought to be socked. Trade Statistics Offer Us Some Encouragement Things are looking up for Arkansas in the field of retail sales, a fact that all of us can find considerable comfort in. According .to /inures compiled by the Trade Development Division of the Greater Little Rock Chamber of Commerce from a Sales Management magazine survey, Arkansas' 1951 retail «ile« are 345 per cent above those of 1940. This is a greater increase for the 10- year period than shown by any other . state. In second place, with a 214 per cent increase for the past decade, was Mississippi—the state generally conceded to be the only thing that has separated Arkansas from the bottom of many lists. In addition to showing some of our metropolitan friends in other states that we are not the sleepy state modern mythology has us, these figures also hold encouragement for us. Admittedly, both Arkansas and Mississippi have had the longest way to come and hence were in a better position to show the largest percentage increases. We also admit that a long road stretches ahead of us. H also ig interesting to note that other top states in percentage increases include Oregon, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Indiana, Louisiana, North Carolina and Missouri. Notable factor here is that none of these states are located in the "money belts" of the East or West. Mississippi County's 1951 farm income of ?66,141,000 earned it 26th place in the nation in listings of gross cash income from farming. These figures tell us that Arkansas U coming up. Though \ve may be a long way from the end of the road, it is encouraging _ and inducive to renewed incentive, we hope — to note that our progress is both noticeable and being noticed. Bitter GOP Contest for Seat May Climax Convention Three-fourths of the delegates to the July 7 GOP national convention have now been chosen. Though th« totals recorded for Senator Taft and General Eisenhower shift almost daily, careful projection of remaining selections indicates both will reach Chicago with block* of from 425 to 500. Nomination requires 604. The calculations suggest Tafl is likely to have the higher figure of the two candidates, but not R wide margin over Eisenhower. Neither top candidate seems destined to get really clo«« BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS tn th« ffiMrie 604 in »dvuw» of th* BOB- TtnHon MMmblr. Unfo««««n devtlop- menU could up«t ttiU o«tlook. No on« e«n accurately for*»*« what th« «ffect on delegate* will b« when Eisenhower returns from Europe next month. H« might vastly booat hi« stock, or he might hurt himself. But if nothing does nullify th« present figurine, it means that the nomination will actually t* determined on th« Chicago scene. Aside from delegates openly committed to the two leaders, there ig a present prospect that some 300 will come to Chicago either pledged to other men like Governor Warren and Harold Stassen, or uncommitted to any candidate. This floating group will be the prize in the great tug of war. Some of the uncommitted already lean pretty strongly one way or the other. Some belong to big delegations like Pennsylvania's, where Governor F'ine is trying earnestly to pick the winning horse. A good many in this category could get off the fence in the final days before convention. Relegations often caucus en route to the convention city, or shortly after they arrive. A marked trend in convention-eve maneuvers of that sort could virtually end before the gavel falls. But if these leave the issue still unsettled, then a totally different factor enters the picture. According to current predictions, some 89 delegates in five southern states will be in the uncommitted category. They will be there because there is no other place to put them. Their problem is not uncertainty; it's that there will be too many of them. It looks as if Texas, Georgia, Louisiana, Alabama and Mississippi will each send two rival delegations to Chicago, one for Taft, the other for Ike. Obviously there are enough delegates in this bundle to tip the scales decisively for either man. Not since 1912, when 254 seats were contested, has such a large group headed for the convention under a "clouded title." The burden of deciding which delegations to seat will fall to the Republican National Committee. Appeals may be taken first to the Credentials Com- .mittee of the convention, and then to the convention floor, where all the eligible delegates will vote on any unsettled matter. If the contests are bitter, as may be the case, it will be the convention itself which will cast the critical weight. And for that purpose it will behoove supporters of both Taft and Eisenhower to marshal not only alt their pre-Ghicago delegates, but all the additional strength they can from either uncommitted ranks or the backers of other candidates. This dramatic test, should it come off, may well prove the climax of the convention, reducing all succeeding events to a mere routine. Rut there is just a chance that party leaders, in the interest of later harmony, may dodge this fight by offering to divide all contested seats equally between Taft and Eisenhower. . In that event, the strength of both would be evenly augmented, and the real ballot-by-ballot struggle would be on| And then the winner would be the man with the greatest secondary pulling power among delegates not originally favoring him. Views of Others To Be An American Five years nfco a penniless DP from Poland landed In America. He hart a tattooed number on his lefl arm—the serial number of « slave in > Nazi concentration camp. He spoke no English. He and hli wife were given $90 a month on which to live untU they could begin to take eire o[ themselves. The other dar Leon Jolson »tood up In a Brooklyn federal court arid was made an American citizen. In the Intervening years, he has acquired a daughter, aged 3, a home. • biisine-is— «nd » deep gratitude to the United states of America. In token or his srallhide. he celebrated his becoming an American by presenting. In the (ederal building where he had just taken the oath ot citizenship, a check for 110.000 to Columbia University. Th« money ii to go (or two fellowships to b* given to re/nj-ees or displaced person* qualified to go ahead with their studies nl Columbia. The check is good. too. ror Leon jolson Is heart of the Necchi sewing Machines sales Corporation, which he himwlf organised. H« «.\pect« to gross $10.000,000 In 19SJ. Jolson U M. And yet you hear Americans mourn that the lost frontier Is gone, and that nobody has a chance any more. (Too UorrJnc »«•*» Kefauver Builds Up His Record By Taking Stand on AH Questions Better Hurry/ Son, Time's A-Wastin'l SATURDAY, MAT 24, 1952 Peter fdson'i Washington Colum WASHINGTON (NEA) _ In the Irst 100 dnys o( his campaign for he Democratic presidential nomination. Sen. Rites Kefauver ot Tennessee visited in 25 states, entered ID p r i m a r I.es, made 30 major arfdresaes and at least 300 whistle- stop talks, had been on radio or TV once or twice a day and had shaken 117.459 hands. Or some such number. - ^ - - -, but steadily the flIJ Tennesseean has been building p a record ot where he stands nil n every single Issue. To Washintgon political writers his is somewhat remarkable be- nilse they never considered him 'Ired for sound. Even when his enate crime Investigation wns cong full lilt, dragging Intnrrnntion lit of him was always tough. He •as always soft-spoken nnd .shy lo he point ot seeming embarrassed uring an interview. This has caused some doubts bout what kind of n president he night make. He has had little or no xecutive experience. When congressional votes have oeen counted, Kofsuvcr has usually cen found on the side o( the pee- ul—for progressive and liberal rearm rather than reaction. HE HAS NOT voted the slraisht 'ew Deal Democratic line. He has hnnged his mind on some Issues. efauver's opponents say this Js p tgn of weakness. His supporters ay H proves that where the sena- or has found himself in the wrong, e hns admitted it. Thus while Senator Kefauvor Irst voted ncninst the Tafl-Hartley ct. he says new he would not re- pal it, but would amend it to limit use of Injunctions and modify the Hat closed-shop ban. Senator Kefauver has been openly ni-Hk-nl of President Trumnn for his sciijie of the steel mills to prevent a strike. .The senator has alsn differed vith the President on the administration's Drannan farm plan. Kefauver supports the farm price support program, however, and he favors a higher parity level to include the farmer's own labor In computing production cosls. Kefauver has likewise opposed compulsory health Insurance. But he Is in favor of more federal aid for hospital construction and the training of more doctors. He Is for more federal aid to general education, too. • • • IN Tins COXNECTIOX, Kefauver favors Sen. Lister Hill's bill to allocate oil royalties from federally- owned iidclanris for education. Senator Kefauvcr was absent when the last Senate vote was taken on returning tidelnnds to state ownership. If present he would have voted for federal ownership. The two iJ«ues on which Senator Kefauvcr was hardest hit by Sen. Richard Russell during the Florida primary campaign were his civil rlshts stand and his past sponsor- shin of "Atlantic Union." Frankly. Senator Kefauver does a little fence - straddling on. civil rights. He is opposed to Senate filibustering to prevent a vote on the issue. In Tennessee he has supported a stnte law to ban the poll tax. He thinks this question and fair employment practices can best be handled by voluntary action In the states. If the Democratic platform written at chicaco calls for a permanent FEPC. however. Senator Ke- tauver says he'll support it. This is obviously a Kt.-ind intended to please both tvorth find deep South. SENATOR KEFAUVER insists he is not for Clarence Streifs "Union Now" idea. But he is one of the group supporting a resoultion to have the President call a meeting of Atlantic Pact nations to study what basis exists for a stronger alliance. Senator Kefauver has supported both military and economic aid for Europe. He is In favor ol keeping U. S. troops in Europe. Ha supports President Truman's action in Korea but the senator goes the President one better in favoring bombing Manchurian air bases, On other domestic Issues, Senator Kefauver has supported universal military training. He favors rearmament, but he wants emphasis put on Point Pour-type nid for friendly countries. He is for the .St. Lawrence seaway and more valley authorities modeled on the TVA so successful in his own state. • • • SENATOR Kefauver has received big hands for saying he is in favor of the balanced budget and a reduced national debt. He says he doesn't see how taxes can be cut. but he isn't in favor of raising them, nor does he support the Idea of a general tales tax. He is lor continuing both price and wage controls and he voted against the Capehart amendment to allow cost-price Increases, On corruption In government, Senator Kefauver takes the stand he has taken since the end of his Senate crime investigation. He favors creation of a federal crime commission, first to clean up the national government, second to aid state and local governments in carrying out their primary responsibility of crime suppression. That the Tennessee senator Isn't afraid to meet an issue head on was shown during his campaign in Wisconsin. Jx Doctor Says — Bj EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. ffrltlen tot N'EA Serrice Some problems are extraordinar y difficult lo answer. Q—My husband and I have been ; larriert less than n veur and our \ ges are 50 and 39 respectively. We re both In reasonably pood health j nd would Like to have a child. j Do you think we would be wronc f n brinpinc a child into the world t this late time, or would ynu ad- tis to try adopting a child. orj s there an age limit on this, too? Mrs, Y. I A—Many couples o( the aces fclv- n do hate healthy children. The Irst step, from Ihe medical standpoint, ts for both husband and wife tn be carefully examined to make sure there (s no nbyslr.il rrapon why tbey shonlcl not have children. Tn considering either a natural i child or an adoption, tlie home nnd • prospects of the rhlld should aUo j be weighed. In other words, such ! thlnfs as the fart thai the mother would be over Ml and the father j over fifl when the child was 10 years old should b*. faced In advance. All of thev Ihlnn should he frankly discussed by the conple themselves and with their doctor. Q—I have been troubled with what, has been diagnosed as pneu- monitK At first I had fever spells for several dnys. but for the past few years I have had fever only occasionally, but ?tlU feel weak and have a chin, ach;n? pain in the upper part of my back. What could this be? " Mrs. o. W. A—Tbta fa ry. It snejrests a chronic virus pneumonia or pncimionltis. and while oftrn long-lasting, tills Is. exceptionally Inn p. It would seem that somr active steps should he taken, stirh as n Ion* period of rest fn bed or pn-sili|y a change in climate, nnd the dnctor should advise just what these steps should b*. Q — Pcoplf say that snn-bathinp Is helpful for infections, but if the sun shines through a window gla^. it loses its value. Is this true? M, B, A— Ordinary- window sHawi filters nut most of llie ultra -violet rays and some of the o,lhrr mys of sunshine. For lit is reason, sit liny in the sen yhfnip? ihmueh a window does nn have the same effect AS exposure to direct sunshine. However. snnlicht is not a cure-all. Q - My 3-year-old boy has bitten his f intern ails down so that they bleed, nnd a kind of pimple breaks nut on his fingcrs. He «wms to have lots of pep. but Is underweight. craves candy and cookies and won't eat a rrcutar meal. C. M. S. A— This chilil seems bnth nervous .ind perhaps poorly nourished. Roth of llie.vp factors should be carefully studied to sre if he cannot b« put in better he.ilth. Q— Would hlatamine tablets cause the Joints of the knees to shrink and the muscles and ligaments to MI up ami rr.ick? J. F, L. A — Almost certainly not. Q— What »** is the difference be- SAYS 00 F»ff* *) • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Count Every Trick To Be Bridge Winner Br OSWALD JACOBY Wrillen for NDA Service One of the most Important differences between the expert and the average bridge player Is that the expert, counts his IricJfs. This way seem like a very simple operation, but somehow or other only the expert docs it, regularly. When today's hand wa* played. South rulfed Ihe opening club lead NOCTH M 4KJ981 »Q7SJ *J63 WBST IAST *Q' 4A-I04 »62 » A5 «K63 *JI098 + KQ 10954 +A872 SOUTH (D) VKJ109874J » A4 *.Von. East-West viil. South Wcrt North Bart 4 * Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— »K and returned the king of hearl-s. East won with the ace of hearts and had to make the kej- decision immediately. The avprace player would instantly return the" Jack ol diamonds. Thl< would allow th« d»- £rs/cine Jo/imon IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Be hind the Screen: Movies may be better than ever, but not the rating of movie queens as snappy dressers. Hollywood glamor dolls, wailed Charles LeMaire, Pox's natty and impeccable wardrobe director and designer, are still on a Sloppy Sue tear and It's hurting movie glamor at a time when it could stand a boost. "Most sUr« forfel that Ihe.v one something to the Industry when they appear In public." LeMalre sadly remarked. "They toreet that Hollywood Is a tourist town and that Ihnus and* o* pfop)* s« them and talk about them to the people af home, "An actress can't be a Jekyll and Hyde in this business. She has to be as glamorous after hours as she Is in front of the camera. If she wants to look like a housewife, she should stay at home." Tops in LeMaire's book: "Gene Tierney, June Haver. Anne Baxter, Joan Crawford and Lorctta Young who look like a million even when they're shopping for groceries." "A star these days," groaned Le- Malrc, "puts on an old dress. Then she combs her hair, slips Into a mtrik coat and pins on an orchid. Underneath her mink- coat she's about as fashionable as her cook Unless there's a party afterwards stars Just don't dress for premieres anymore." * • • Howard Hawks, whn discovered him, is denying a reported feud with Montgomery cliff. He told' me: "Absolutely untrue. I didn't use him in 'The Big Sky' be«,, se I rtirtn'i think he Has worth hj s salary demand. Not .with the financial structure I had on the Picfurr. It's one thiny fo pay » bt e siiliirv when a star has two'smash his behind him. It's another thlnr whim he's had two flops." * • ( Novelist Erich Maria Remarque wouldnt agree to sell the movie "ghts of his "Spark of Life" to Jose Ferrer via trans-Atlantic telephone so Jose will go to Switzerland to close the deal with Remarque Hmmm. After what Hollywood did Ic Arch of Triumph." you can't blame Remarque for being cautious * • • Aide. Bay. who starred with her in The Marrying Kind," Is doing a rHp-flop over Judy Holliday. He clarer to make his contract. South would win with the ace of diamonds, draw a second round oT munps. and lead his remaining diamond toward dummy He woul eventually discard a spade on dummy's queen of diamonds, after which he would need only a successful spade guess to make his contract. When the hand was played, however. Leonard IB. Harmon held the East cards. Mr. Harmon counted " defensive tricks anti discovered ^n^^r 0 " 1 "" 1 " 0116 '™^ He could be quite certain that his Partner had no more than one high card In diamonds, since if West held the ace and king of diamonds m addition to his strong clubs he would have taken some action during the bidding. Hence Mr. Harmon could expect no more than one diamond trick. It followed therefore that the defenders needed two spade tricks to defeat the contract. These could be won only If south had three small pades—and only if East returned ig lowest spade Immediately After coming to this conclusion Mr. Harmon returned the four of spades. West played the queen, and dummy won with the king. South got to his hand by ruffing a club and drew trumps. He next tried to develop a diamond trick, but West stepped up with the king of diamonds In order to lead his remaining spade. Now Mr. Harmon could take the ace and ten of spades, defeating the contract. told me: "I've heard that »om« aiton e»«t let alonf with her. I dont know why. She'd do her ««nes on ihe flrsf take. Me. I'd have lo hir« 19 t>ke K before I'd gel It ri £ ht. She'i a great a«trej» mnd a great waaua. Nobody else would haw bid Uw p»llene« wllh m«." • • •. Loretta Young Is confessing that shes knee-deep in talks with NBC and ens executives on the subject of a rv series--Not to mention t smaller company"—and that stay- nt-homes will definitely be se«mz her ns a lull-fledged video queen I m lakinjf mj (| me mni n<)4 rushing-, thougb." confided LortlU •J 1 lhe «< of Ill's "Magic I,»dy." It-s no jrood doing anythjnr half baked Jusf because Im'enthuslasil, about television and think it'i , H-onderfu! new medium. I'll be tn it « won a« I ffnd the right properly Nobody caji Ignore TV. I look al » all the flme. Even wben It's bad" * • * John Huston won't film "Moulin Rouge" at Parls's famous MO" " Rouge but at Moulin La Gallett* n Montrnarte, because the latter looks more like the public's conception of Moulin Rouge . . . More and more for^televlsion later on "are Vn* the way. The latest Is "Tales of Cairo" to ne filmed In Egypt, with Dan Duryoa and Paul Henreid slatecT to star in an episode each. The word from MGM Is that tht'M cheesecake photos being mad e of* Zsa Zsa fiabor in the lace panties and bra she wears in "Lill" BT e zlo- Pier than anything the studio's Inert since Lana Turner's sweater days in the art gallery. And that tsn Zsa Is blushing through it all Zsa Zsa blushing! • * • Let It not be said that 1352 win iw strictly an Artie Shaw literary year Ex-wife Kathleen Winsor has Iu 3 « completed her new novel, "The Lovers," snid to be more Amberish than Amber. «n., B • Otl m self. While in India for s movie he was Introduced to Premier Nehru Nehru shook hands, then whispered something to an aide. The aide later confided to Romero: "The premier nerer goes la the movies. I He asked me who TO« were?" 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mrs. W. L. Horner, president, and Mrs. Henry Layson. vice president have been installed as officers of Lange. School's PTA. Barbara and Rosemary Monaghan, daughters of Mr. and Mrs Matt Monaghan, wers brought home yesterday atfernoon from Memphis' Baptist Hospital where both underwent tonsilectomies. Last year's cotton crop was set at 12.399,000 bales by the Department of Agriculture yesterday. • I A deep atence feH on. tbe boters in the store last when somebody wondered! wt her the Bepahticav 8g»reJ if icy win. no ja* putting nu .bere at their party la nX the jobs now held by Democrats.; Come to think ot it, there hflent 1 been much saki about economy' by anybody. The ooUook lot taxpayers is not very br«ht »nj> way you figure H. g, nu Ark<- -QS Traveler Answer to Previous Puizls : HORrzONTAl 1,7 Capital of Arkansas M Concord 12 froquoian Indian 13 Split 14 riower 1 6 Dined 17 Mora uncommon 19 Suffix 3 Point 4 Former - . Russian rul«T 5 Feminine appellation B Dinner cours« 7 Erects 8 Conjunctions 9 Quoting 10 Sharper 13 Dibble 15 Rot flax by exposure 01 ii" ;-"" . . 18 Half an em 21 Abstract bcmg24 Arabian 22 Seine 23 Posture ^^ AgricuMur* (ab.) 78 River (Sp.) 29 Gibbon 31 Mimic 32 Silkworm 33 Tennis stroke 35 Arkansas U the " Slate" 38 Evergretn 39 Body or u-ater 41 New Guinea port 43 Friend (Fr.) 44 Modified la color 47 Russian community 48 Stair part 50 Sketching 52 Oriental weight 53 All 54 Fillip 55Larial» VERTICAL 1 Inhabitants of j Liiys 1,3 taw* 33 Arkansas' eastern -—— are along the Mississippi 34 Prayer 25 Clamp 35 Roam , 0 o, 26 Mine shaft hut 36 New York citjr 46 F 27 Dry »7 Actress Ella 4,9 Not* hi. 29 Lion Guido's 30 Scottish alder 38 Distant 51 Acunxu 39 Leather thong' 40 Daybreak ; (comb. form> 42 Unit of -—'i energy

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