The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1952 · Page 6
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May 27, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, May 27, 1952
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PAGE SIX (AKK.) COUT5FKR NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NKW8 THK COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES. Publisher HABRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publi»her A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN Advertising Man»s«r Bole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanu, Memphfc. Entered *s second class matter at the po«l- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under »ct ol Con- ireu, October », 1811 Member of 'Die Associated Prcsi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol BlytlieYllIe or »nj •utmrban town where carrier service u main* Uuitd. 35c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miies, 15.00 per year. W.50 for six months, »l,2i tor throe monthi; by mail outside 50 mile zone, 117.50 per Year pajrable in advance. Meditations I wiU be his father, and he shall bt my sou: and I will nol take my mercy away from him, »s 1 took II from him thai was before lhc«.— 1 Chron. 17:13. # * * The sun Is the eye of the world; and he is indifferent to the Negro or the cold Russian; to them thai dwell under the line, und them that, stand near the tropics—the scalded Indian, or the poor boy that, shakes at the root of the Rlp- hean hills; so is the mercy of God. — Jeremy Taylor. Barbs Anyway you look nt U, the outcome of most, ol your plain the.se days depends on the income. » * * A judjfe wlici caflcrt marriage a lottery may be txplalrtlnj; whj »o many prople want mother Another thing healthy about breathing through the nose is that it helps you to keep your mouth In some neighborhoods, the fastest »u(o race «ctns to be to s«c who can have the most tx- pensive car. + * * What soma /oiks don't know ubont good Jitdg- meiu is what keeps them In trouble lots of the time. No Industries? This Ph.D. Forgets His Pay Source A clicc.ry liUle prophet o f tloom waltzed out of'tax-supported University of Tennessee the other day and informed Die people of lladisonville, Teiin., that industrialization, long the goal of many a Southern city, endangers standards of education, religion and family life. v " That is saying finite a mouthful, even for a college professor wiio depends on the receipts of Mailisonville merchants for his salary, in part anyway. And he certainly hit at our most dignified and treasured institutions when he pointed out dangers lo church, school and home. Hours of work, quoth lie, may interfere with church and other community activity. Right now, we can't recall much church and community activity being carried on in those communities which haven't work for tlieir people , , . mainly on account of the fact that thesa communities doifl have any people. Ghost towns, folks call them. \\ e know a small-town editor has no business challenging a Ph.D., but still there seem to remain some things that arc fundamental to the extent we can get a pretty yootl grasp on them. For one thing, we in Blytheville liavi: some mighty nice schools, churches and homes to pay for. We think that we're going to have to endanger them to (he extent that we must keep the most people at work the most time (within our commonly accepted social and religious traditions) anil even go so far as to get morb work for additional people so we can build even bigger and better churches, schools and homes. Vie can't follow the good doctor along the road of thinking that leads to accomplishing nothing. It's a good thing the folks who first walked into Mississippi County when it was a malaria-ridden wilderness didn't lean to his way of thinking, either. We think the Im.siiie.ssntcn should keep working for industry, if for no other reason than to pay taxes so I'h.D.'s will be gainfully employed. Small, Mobile Defense Force Wise and Thrifty Every soljcr-mimled American rec- ognwes that in building adequate defenses this country is trying to steer a difficult course between too little security ami too heavy mid lasting a drain upon the economy. ' _ It i« no contribution toward * solu- tion of this problem to hack away at tha inilitury and foreign aid budget recklessly. Nor is it any bellcr to propose astronomical sums for defense and then declare they should be illumine to the primer's knife. U'ltat we are looking for in these times are genuinely constructive suggestions which show a full awareness of the basic dilemma. \Ve are trying to avoid letting Joseph Stalin conquer America, and its allies either directly by military assault or indirectly through the bankruptcy of this nation. We got such a proposal when John Foster Dulles ami others recommended that, instead of trying lo defei.d every nook and cranny of the free world with foot soldiers, we create a highly mobile and powerful striking force to be held in .strategic locations for swift dispatch to trouble zones. T/iis arrangement has obvious virtues both militarily and economically, since it would impart great flexibility to defensive operations while saving large numbers of men who otherwise would be committed lo widely stretched border defense. Now General Kisenhower has added another constructive thought. As reported in secret testimony given to a Senate committee in his behalf by General Gruenther, his NATO chief o'f staff, Eisenhower believes Dial we should place our reliance upon n relatively small active striking force — backed tip by a very substantial and highly effective reserve force. This proposal is in the same clirec-1 lion as the Dulles plan. Said Gruenther: "General Eisenhower's philosophy in meeting [his (Russian) threat is that if \ve try to tnecH the Soviets division for division and plane for plane, we are going to (ose the battle from an economic viewpoint." This plan would avoid maintaining large, costly standing armies. It would avoid equipping them to the full with weapons which might easily be outmoded by the time a war began. A relatively small force, if sufficiently strong and mobile, is nol inconsistent with the hardest necessities of ' real security, provided also that It is buttressed by thoroughly trained reserves and an industrial capacity capable of a lightning shift to wnr goods to eijtiip them. From such sources as Dulles a n A Eisenhower and Senator Douglas of Illinois, we are getting fresh elements for H sensible, safe and financially feasible policy of defense. It is fair to hope that the administration is taking: full note of these proposals. They are nn attempt to give not only American but Allied policy real substance and clear objectives. They are original, imaginative und contain the spark of positive leadership. All but the most partisan administration supporters will concede we have not had too much of these qualities lately in the conduct of our foreign affairs. Views of Others Everybody's Against Communism Quite frequently these days orgiimiations and Individuals pass resolutions or make public statements placing themselves on record in opposition to Communism, its subversion and aggression. And It is Indeed good that onr citizens recognize the danger of llial false ideology nnd oppose it. H takes little courage to oppose Communism, for the choice is rnsy to make, requires link deep consideration and is gcneinlly approved and accepted. Pul the nation Ij cudangeicd by Socialism, just as il is by Communism, and by phony liber- nlbm and various other degrees of leftism. While CommimiMn poses n danger from «-ilh- out. other leftist Ideologies pose Just us serious danger to the American way of life from wilhin. Unfortunately, we do not sec so many people opposing the mti-n.al leftward threat as the cx- leinal leftward threat. America toilly needs cm»>n5 willing lo t.iko the scorn and siu-trs of the prophets of the left, willing lo take R st.ijvd for America against all Hie nation's ei.rmic?. internal ns well as external. That is where courage is needed. That is where real Americanism is needed in defense of America. — Chattanooga iTcnn.) Ncws-FYee Press SO THEY SAY The men know it's show .female arlifices>, bin they like to be fooled, don't they? — Acirrs.i 2sa z>a Galx*. Neither a man or a woman ends a kiss. The director ends th(-m._..\clif« Dfbra Tagcl concluding an argument as ! O w lio ends » movie KIM. * * » There is nothi:i B so valueless as the curbMone utterances of people passiriR through.— John L. Lewis M h« refused to he interviewed. TUESDAY, MAY IT, 19St Turnabout ^\ ffc THERE WHEN HE'D VuTUP AIM0ST OLO "T AM Sliu A DEMOCWAJ; BUT- Peter Edson's Washington Column — Wisconsin Hopefuls Shape Up To Race McCarthy to Senate WASHINGTON <NEA) — The general supposition has been that. Wisconsin Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy is unbeatable in his bid for re-cle=- lion this fall. But events nre now shiiping up in the Badger state to give htm a run [or his money. With a July 8 3etKlline for filing ns candidates for the September 9 state primary, there is Teter Eilson now one nvovvctl- Democratic cnndidate for McCarthy's Senate seat, with another entry or two likely. Considered still more important, there is no*- a new Republican star on the Wiscon.tin horizon on u'hon; the null-McCarthy GOP hopefuls are making wishes. UK IS I.CONAKI) <Lcn> Sclimitt. 49-year-old \var vetej-an. a former candidate for governor In the 1050 primary and now n lawyer in Merrill, wis. Incidentally, on his w«r record, he actually saw service in the Italian campaisrn and his combat experience to his credit, Schmltl has just concluded a short visit lo Washington lo let the Republican big wigs here look him over and to see how much support he might expect from anti-McCarthy clement* of the parly. Sclunitt-'.s backer oil his Washington visit and his .supporter i\t home is William T. Evjue, editor of Ihc Madison. Wi.v. Cnpltal Times. Mr. Evjue is a crusading editor of the old Fiyhtin' nob LaFolletle progressive school. His paper has impression on his visit to Washington. He is a husky, blonri and blue- eyed German Catholic, Tills is said to be nn important factor in his favor. Wisconsin is about 30 per cent Catholic and it is German to a tar erealer degree. The Germans far outnumber the Irish—with which faction Senator McCarthy is iden- ti/ied. Schmitt also counts heavily on being able to attract the old La- FolleUc progressive faction in the primary. If (.lie Democrats have no strong candidate to run ngains/, McCarthy. Schmitt believes the an- il-McCarthy Democrats would throw their support to him. While Senator McCarthy had been backed by the Wisconsin Republican organisation under Tom Coleman as a particular favorite, there are some elements in the state on whose support he may not be able to depend this year. HEP. ALVIN O'KONSKI, for instance, is bitter against the McCarthy - Coleman leadership lor their opposition to his application for a Merrill, wis.. radio station license, O'Konski is'a former director of the World League to Stop Communism and a former president of the American Anti-Communist Assn. This indicates that McCarthy's opposition to communism is not a monopoly. One other paradox in the McCarthy story, according to Schmitt. is that the senator was elected in 1946 with considerable help from Communist factions in the Wisconsin organized labor movement. This arose because young Sen, Bob LaFollette, in disbanding the old Progressive party, cliosc to go with the c ted chapter and verse on McCnr- Republican-, instead of the Dcmo- thys record 111 Wisconsin, before hcirr.-it.v Communist elements In con- came to Washington, and lias never, trol of Wisconsin labor or^auiza- '' 0 °" " S ctarBes - I tic " 1!i «<• the time thereupon de- made a favorable | nounccd LaFoliette and voted for McCarthy. • * • TODAY THIS Communist control of organized labor In Wisconsin has been largely cleaned out, and the unions' official support is expected to go to anyone who wi!l oppose McCarthy. Until early this year, the anti- McCarthy Republicans had hoped that Gov. Walter Kohler would make the race for the Senate. Instead he got cold feet and decided to run for re-election as governor. Governor Kohler's withdrawal to scene, though they "have not ye formally announced candidacy. One is T}iomaj E. Pairchild, former state attorney general, now U. S. district attorney for Wisconsin. The other is State Sen. Gaylord Nelson. • • • THE OXK avowed Democralic candidate who Is actively working at it is Henry Reuss. son of a well- lrlcKS ur ^ r to-do Milwaukee family, graduate make the Via of Cornell and Harvard Law school ' ' He was a candidate for state attor ney general and for mayor of Mi waukee two years ago, but lost both races. He has been alfiliated with W- 3 Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLywoOD—(NEA) —Behind ley Winters!" the Screen: Hollywood cheesecake ias gone stale! That's the word from the dean of movie portrait photographers, Ray Jones of Universal-International studio, who declared: "There's no demand Jar artistry Horror fans eager /or • reteam- "ig of Boris Karloff and Bela Lucan stop having those niffht- i mares. Neither Boris or Bela are ' •ager for It. As Karloff sees H, "Oyr picturM my more In publicity photographs made a lot of money. Bnt'neU m'nd ,f mnvl. ,,„!„» r-., . ..... , bo , h 1<>sl Mme(h|ns M | n<MvMl , al if movie culies. Glamor art was cheapened during World War II into strip teasing that has become vulgar and distasteful, "Economy has eliminated location trips to the mountains and Ihe beaches, where cheesecake art should be made. Beautiful girls ..™, n , lmwlllu un should be seen In proper settings, a dizzy showgirl In A girl in a bathing suit should be Squad film. Gloria's photographed beside a real ocean on a real beach— not on a fake or in front of n blank wall." The big demand for candid in formal art. Ray said, has also helped take the "oomph" out or Hollywood cheesecake art. Hay. who" first clicked his camera at Mack Sen- iiHtfs 1023 bathing girls, added: "If you waul a beautiful photograph you can't slioot a girl who has a ham sandwich In one hand." • • * It won't be "Topsy-Tui-vy and Eva" when Betty Hutton and Ginger Rogers get together to play Vivian and Rosetla Duncan in Paramount's "Topsy and Eva." Here's what Ginger Is saying to people who ask her If she" thinks the temperamental sparks will fly when sh* teams up with La Hut- ... Miss Unconscious league w i t h ne Marie Wilson. Interviewing her for •he role, Co-producer Carroll chase isked if she worked In trie nim. "Prehistoric Women.'' "Oh, no," flashed Gloria, as before my time." ton: "There's no reason why we we shouldn't gel along. Betty's fair- minded, reasonable and talented We've been friends for years and' I admire her. If reports come out that we aren't getting along. It will be the press making it up." Joan Leslie ami Dr. William Caldwcll are denying they're due for another visit from (he sinrk Their twins ire now 16 monthi old. Joan, by the way, is turning down all commercial tie-ups that would require photographs of the gtrls. She says: "It wouldn't be fair lo them." • * • At « meeting of tin- Screen Publicists Guild, someone asked who was handling publicity on Vittorio Gassman's "The Glass Wall," being filmed In New York. There was an immediate and loud shout of: "Shel- a time made it appear that If Me- doc ' ( »' thought carefully, and'per- Carthy is beaten for re-election, it """" " J •••'•• will have to be by a Democrat. Two possibilities have appeared on the ing bridge Players of New York City He held the East cards In the hand shown today, taken from the recent Eastern Tournament. West opened the deuce of spades and Dr. Apfel won with the king. Before making his next play, the —..^fully, and perhaps it u-oiild be instructive lo follow his thoughts. It was clear that West had led his fourth best spade, and that South therefore held exactly two spades. It was equally clear that South held cither ten or eleven cards In hearts and clubs. Hence there was no ehnnce that the defenders could win a diamond trick Since dummy's clubs obviously solidified declarer's holding, Ih only chance of defeating the contract consisted in getting two trump tricks. Dr. Apfel then proceeded to make the pla " ' ' ~ trump tricks. Just tor the full of it. see if you can find this play for yourself oc- fore you rend on. After winning the first trick with uc iius oeen annulled with the tnc kin 8 of spades, Dr. Apfel cash- ADA — Americans for Democratic c<1 tne . a ce of spades and led his Action wing of the party. He was a thlr<l s Bade. lawyer for OPA during the war and Dummy won the third spade and served later in Europe on the Mar-I ac darcr finessed the Jack of hearts shall Plan staff. losing to West's king. West returned his ' ' From the rough and tumble no litician's point ol view, he Is considered too much of an intellectual to have tiny great popular appeal. And he has a tough handicap to overcome in Senator McCarthy's strong rural and up-state support, outside the Milwaukee and eastern Wisconsin industrial areas. the Doctor Says— BT EIWIN P. JORDAN. H. D. Written for NEA Strike Astonishingly large numbers of • of the int'stmes and mroical treat- people Mlfler from vamic discomloit j incut, rather than surgery Is what and pains in the abdomen. \Vlu:n [ is m-resr-ary. this is accompanied by alternating i Physician's try to set to the bot- periods of diarrhea and comtip.i- i lorn of the mental worn- or tension tion. the condition is likely to be '. which is making the condition what is known as spastic colon. 01 worse. Also, it Is advisable to find irritable Ixnvcl. j,,ut wh;-;lier someone with spastic Apparently this olsiudv'r i- mure ! colon tins- anything wroni; with his common in nuictrin civilization :hani or her gbnrts rtf internal secretion, it used to be and is tied up clo-ely! Sevcr.il m-.-didnes may be help- with the tense p.ue and IUTVO: .strain of ciiy living \Vh!*lht t it purely of ncrvovls origin or not Sevcr.il m-.-didnes fill. The diet is niso extremely hn- uortan!— vegetables and many fruits " inlly increase the irritation. (5 Years Ago In Blythcville — The Rev. W. F. Coolcy became Ihc VVhrr pain is present, it i? fiiipme: and crnnipy in nature. People often complain of bloating and or Ruining sounds. The disxomfoit I nm lx so tad thai it disturbs Ilirj rrp Many vic'ims Itl.imp this >r(iith!ii on constipation aiui arc: liti'ly to t.ikc a cnlh.trtic. This ] first alumnus to deliver a bacca- t flirts to make Ihe symptoms woise. I laureate aridie.ss to Blythevillc High Worry, rnnxiunal upset, or anxiety 1 School. Ircqurntly come just boforo an at- ' ' t:<rk. KMIOMUT lo cold, (atiyur. tn- ico. la\a:i\-cs and certain kinds food also bring on the symptoms. An irritable colon does not mean th;U disease is t. There John I). Rockefeller died week, iu-t two years away his 100th birthday. this from •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Brush Up Defense To Be Good Player tly OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Service Whenever you find a player who l.s consistently successful In tournament play you may be quite sure that, he Is expert on defense. On the average, you play defense twice as otfcn as sou are declarer, and you \VF.ST A .1 7 1 2 ¥ K3 1 « K 7 6 3 + 55 South 1 V 2 J. .t Jk 4 V Open NORTH n 4QI083 ¥ 87 » A J.9 J *KQ 1 HAST * AK 5 ¥QS *37 J SOUTH (D) A 96 V A J 1063 2 • None * A J 1053 Fio'.o sides vul. Wrsl North Easl Pass I A Pass rasi, ZN.T. P.iss ''a '4 n N.T. Pass I'"'* I'nss Pass ng lead — * 2 last spade, and Dr. Apfe! ruffed with the queen of hearts. Now South hart to lose a second trump trick. He had lo overruff with the ace of hearts, after which Wests nine of hearts became a sure winner. actors. * • * Mona Freeman has bowed out of "My Little Afarsie," t film serlei planned by Hal Roach. . . . Hollywood's answer to TVs ample Dagmar, Amazonlc Gloria Pall, playi new Racket in the same "that A "New" Ella Raines now that ihes become a mama and snipped ler famous long haid down to i Page Boy bob? No, siree. She's the leadtnf lady In Republic's "Ride the Man Down" but she told n», "I|' K (he old KIU R»lnes who once dirt 'T»« In the Saddle and I'm letting n r h»lr Krow again. I even wore a half- in the picture >o 1 would be old Klla Raines." Ella's due for . summar stock Play, "Twentieth Century» OPPO site Prnnchot Tone-"I don't care what his private We is"-and then she hops to Copenhagen for a movie with a "Third Man" type plot. Us five and a half years of hap>y marriage now for Ella and Lt. ''Our »<«5ipy friena^- , h . grinned,, "have gjven up on M .- Oene Lockhart, back In Hollywood for "Bonzo Goes to College,- w»m th r S ^f« r °° P > P ''Th« World'is Waiting for the Sunri S e"_the song he wrote back In 1919 with Ernest Seitz. The Les Paul-Marj- Ford record of the tune has made it a hit all over again. Lex Barker's telling pals there's no chance of a reconciliation with Arlene Di\hl. The divorce will go through pronto. * * •, Sira Bemer, Ihe character actress too busy working in TV sho ws to repor( for ^ mov . e r<>Ie inlen-iew a( Fox, sent over her agent, a small m»n, with her mammolh scrapbook. Next day a studio casting executive wrote her this note: "Dear Miss Bemer. Please get yourself a smaller scrapbook or a taller agent." It docs not matter that the Soviets line is false und dishonest. It unholy reiteration they hav^Uken the^lead in pressing for "peace by British author. arba ™ Ward. Our preacher ray» tfcat, no r»ilter how large or small, * home reveals to visitor* wwmth and charm in ratio V) the tev» that existi within K. Bu< th« preacher hasn't got a telemioni »et to tttr yp spats ov«- L Radio-TV Emcea Answer to Previous Punl* HORl/ONTAJ. 4 Wand SMalt beverage 8 Writing tab!* 7 Seine 8 Hail! 9 Bacteri* garments ....,* Mi.-i-o.ii: j.i intMiit. i in-if ix, MI ixe nir turner rtuner, * disturbance lu the action | mou* "agitators." Several farm laborers refused work today after being advised to strike fur higher wages by auony- thcerfore have twice ns much opportunity lo shoiv your defensive skill (or lack of 10 as your ability lo play Ihe dummy. The tru'.h or this general principle Is borne out in the case of Dr. Kalman Apfci, one of the oulsUnd- 1,7 Former •creen star now a TV- rnhio emce« 12 Interstice 11 Venerate HOpen ,, ' " " "~~i*> ncnuvittp through woods, 8 Gre< , k , etV)r 15 KverlBsting JO .luster (poet.) 21 DyeslufJ 16 Ever (contr.) 22 Most 17 Knowledge uncommon 19 Sea (Fr.) J3 Feminine 20 Rankles U Chocolate ingredient 27 Arcusen 31 Tapestry 32 Malleable p|n 33 .Vow Zealand limber tree 34 Ealen away 35 Perfume 38 Lels it stand 39 Warms anew 41 Roof finial 44 Measure ol cloth 4.1 Soak flax 48 Article oi furniture (pi.) 91 Ester of oleic acid M The East 55 Masculine appeMalion 58 Birds' homes 57 His program has m«ny noted VKRT1CAL 1 Enclosure 2 Shield lwi:!n« 1 Approach 10 Sea eagle 1 i Look af fc»r>c« . 29 Panso (p| ) MFemal« s«int» -18 Stale (Tr4 (ab ) - 47 Numbw , ^ • -- - 36 Body part 49 Permit . 24 Baked delicKy 37 Lamprey SO Abstract N£> 25Bra 2 »an • 40 Lenglhwise o( 52 DiminuU«o< macaws 41 Short jacket Lou'ut 2«Sha,ik <2Peel H Befor. v 21 ^1 2V 51