The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1952 · Page 4
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May 30, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 30, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1352 9H1 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THl COURIER NBWS CO. H. W. HAINE*, Publfcher HARRY A. KAINBB, A&slsUnI Publkher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor FAtTL, D. HUMAN. Advertising Man*f« Bole National Advertising Representatives: WtllAC* Wilmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtlABU, MemphU. Entered M second class matter *t the pott- cffi« »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under »ct of Con, October », 1911. Member of The Ansoclated Pmi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of, Blrthevllle or »ny suburban town where carrier service I* main- Uined, 15c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 milts, J5.00 p«r yc»r, »2.50 for six months, *1.25 for three monthi: by mail outside 50 mile zone, J12.50 per year payable in advanci. Meditations Wo* unto the world because of offences! for It musl needs he lhat offences come; foul v>'i*e In that man by whom the offence comoth;—Mat- thew 18:7. * * * Timely ad vis'd, the coming evil shun; Better not do the deed, than weep it done. • —Prior Barbs Women economize by doing their own cooking, according to a writer, ^fay^>e, in some cases, because hubby eats less. * * * Umbrellas were used by thr Chinese 3000 years ago, anrl, no ijoubt, some place or olher there was a lost antl found column. * * • Short pant£ keep you healthy, says a girl tennis expert. And yet our doctors always advises deep breathing. * * * We advise the prodigal son not to come home these days. Fatted calf Is too expensive. * * * The reason some folks don't like some of the TV programs Is some of the TV programs. Maybe the Governor Lacks Friends Here Perhaps we here in Blytheville ought to check our gubernatorial popularity. It seems that we have been slighted In Gov. JIcMath's lengthy list of April phone calls. The latest edition of the Arkansas Recorder, a stnte governmental digest published in Little Rock, reveals that the long distance telephone bill for the governor's office from April 7 to May 6 was a record ?512.G7. This sum was for calls made over the governor's one listed and five unlisted telephones. (The Recorder also pointed out that $4,870.03 of the J6.757.G7 spent to date from the Governor's Office funds has been for phone calls.) Accompanying this information was a list of the calls covered by the ?512 bill. Blytheville didn't make the list. . Only Mississippi County towns listed were Leachville (two calls) nnd Manila (three calls—two collect). Calls to our Craighead County neighbor, Jonesboro, totaled 24. It also was interesting to note that 11 calls were placed during this period to Washington, D.C. We don't comment on these figures simply because \ve begrudge the governor six telephones and a $51G bill. We just feel kind of hurt that Blytheville wasn't on the list of recipients. As long as we're helping pay the phone tab, we can't help but feel Gov. McMath ought to give someone here a ring, loo, once in a while. Just to keep us from getting that left-out feeling. tal. For « fre« paoplt'i capital to serve a» a mecca is a good thing for their faith in liberty and humanity. Rut broad, rolling acres blessed with the rare distinction of the Arlington hills are no longer to be found so close to *>P capital's heart. The growth of Washington in the past two decades has sprinkled thn nearby Maryland and Virginia countryside with homes. To find land both gently beautiful and quietly serene, one must reach farther out from the sprawling city. South along the. widening Potomac ai'e perhaps many spots fitled to serve as the timeless residence of the nation's fallen sons. One in particular that comes to mind is the Maryland bank of the river in the general neighborhood of historic Mt. Vernon, Virginia, Washington's home and itself a national monument. Here the river, curving in wide sweeps amid low ranking hills, lias .surpassing beauty. The green fields and patchworks of woods lend a soft intimacy to the scene. Washington found the glory of this place great, and 200 years have not lessened its charm. Only the experts can say whether this selling meets the technical requirements of a major burial ground. But if it docs, it is hard to imagine a lovelier place to share with Arlington the devotions of n nation as a memorial. A new cemetery in this spot might command a view of the expanse of green lawn descending from Washington's mansion to the Potomac. A fine bridge might be built to carry American pilgrims across the river to the Maryland side. And on some grassy knoll especially blessed with the peace of nature, the tomb for the Unknown Soldier of World War II might be placed. In such n scene as this, tlicva would 1 be no diminishing of the honored glory in which our soldier and sailor heroes now rest in Arlington. Views of Others Operation Dixie Quite some time ago the CIO embarked upon I Us nil out effort to unlonlw the South. Recently we have observed two publications, one representing Inbor and the other management, and it Is Interesting to observe how they are regarding this operation. Mr. Tyre Taylor, general counsel, writing In the Southern States Industrial Council's Bulletin, drclnre.s that although the CIO is.able to boast of "H very friendly gentleman in "the White House" and "to win what it seems to regard as impressive victories elsewhere, 'Operation Dixie' continues to make comparatively little headway." Along this line. William Weiss reports, perhaps, ft little plaintively, in the CIO News: "When a CIO union wins a National Labor Relations Board election in the South, the workers in the plant assume, quite naturally, that tho battle has been won and they will soon get a contract. "With few exceptions, the pattern that follows Is always the same—endless meetings with company representatives who go through the motions of bargaining In order to comply with the provisions of the Tnft-Harlley Law. "There are Instances where companies have stalled negotiations for as long as 10 years while their henchmon did a systematic Job of destroying the union within the mill or plant. Perhaps Dixie wasn't ripe for plucking, as ready to be turned Into the maze of confusion that has resulted from labor mismanagement In New England, for instance, as the 'CIO thought when H embarked upon its ambifious program for the South. —Hocky Mount (N.C.) Telegram America Must Find Fitting Spot for Heroes' Rest With something of a shock we hnve read that Arlington National Cemetery, America's shrine to her fallen soldiers and sailors, is running out of burial space. Within perhaps 20 years, it will no longer be possible to honor the nation's heroes by giving them a resting place in the hallowed green hills overlooking the valley of the Potomac and the city of Washington. So beautiful is tins setting, so entirely suitable is it as a dedicated part of American soil, that it dues not soem right that we must sortie day think of burying our honored dead in other less- favored plols. Ye.t we must do that, and Memorial Day is a fitting lime to talk of it. Recauso Washington itself i s a shrine containing the most celebrated symbols of our history and our freedom, it is probably wise that any new national . burying ground be held close to the capi- SO THEY SAY Price of Liberty Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — fNEA) — Kx- •lusively Yours: Hollywood's mi.s- akcii if it thinks "Limelight," due in the screens soon, will be Charcy Chaplin's last movie. The grape- ine has been twisting with (he report that Chaplin is ready to moth- >nl l his make-up box for good titter 'piling his studio and his old films :o TV. "Thai's ridirnltms," he lolil me. "Nothing is my last. I Just don't think that way, I'll be maklnjc movies when I'm In a wheelchair." But he 1 is admitting that the Chaplin library of 15 movies will available for TV "when the price rieht." Chaplin's opinion of TV comedians? "Sorry, I haven't seen any. In fact. I've looked at TV only once." Half a dozsn Chaplin shorts, filmed prior to 1918, are often piny- ins in the video circuit, Charley admits to his embarrassment. "They were made," he grinned, "in the days when all you needed for a movie was a camera, a brick and a policeman." Hollywood can start yelping again. Mrs. James Mason's Sound off nhoul movletow^j serial cliques will be related in an article she's writing for a national mag.iztne. Her original zippy quotes started a near riot, • • * Dagm ar and L ill St. Cyr as a ecu pie of Amnzons in a space ship. completing the scrrpnplay. based on material collected for four books about her. There's also talk of a filmuslca), "St. Louis Woman." J OP pphS lie's demands: Technicolor, choice of director, v. r ardrobe designer, cast and final say-so on song material. Midi Green swore off her famous Impersonations when she turned night club singer, but Hollywood changed her mind. As a flip Broadway enlrrtatner in "Bloodhounds of Broruhray," shei'll Impersonate Humphrey llogart, Ka Iherlne Hepburn, Lionel Barrymore and Eddie Canlor. There's the understatement of the year In "Clash by NiRht," Keith Andes tells Marilyn Monroe, "You're pretty, you know,' and she replies: "Yes, the boy.s whistle a little," » • * Marie Windsor's flip rcordagfl about why she found no romance while In India for "The Junptlfi." "All the maharajahs are married, they're allowed only one wife each, and they can't take their money out of India," Ella Raines' eye-opener about her happy marriage to Lt.-Col. Robin Olds, the jet pilot: "We have a lot in common. The U. S. Atr Force is Just as frustrating as the movie' business." Title change of the month: Fox's They're being paged by Producer I "Old Sailors Never Die" will be re- Peter Ed son's Washington Column — Public Favors the End of Union Domination, GE Executive Says WASHINGTON (NEA) — Lemuel' three years. C. E. Wilson. WPB C. Boulware, vice president of Gen- | head, grabber;! him for G. E. In 1945. eral Electric In charge of labor re- 1fttions, is one ot the key men in the coming knock-down, drag-out battles between unions and management. "There Is no concerted conspiracy on the part of management to hnve a shown-down with labor at (his time," he insists. "If we got all the business lead prs together one room, we couldn't get 'em to agree on even Mother Love. I know, because I've tried it. "All that has happened is that it has suddenly become bad politics to favor the unions exclusively." As the tip-nfT on this, he cites the Peter Kelson One of his first assignments there pro-labor slant. When the President pulled out on C- E. Wilson's terms for a steel settlement he had previously approved, he clinched the case, Boulwnre declares. "For 20 years," he says, "the public has been willing to excuse the excesses of union, law-breakers. The public has also been willine to have the government side with the union loaders." He believes that thp public and the working people still want unions. They want unions in order to mnke the bargaining power of the workmen equal to that of management. its employes. One of the reasons for this, Mr Boulware believes, was that the success of a union leader was often measured by how much he hated the bosses. The man who hated the company most was elected union president. As a counter part to this, it must be mentioned that Mr. Boulware's dislike of some of the union officials he has to deal with could not possibly be more complete and bitter. i » • OUT OF his analysis of employe Al Zugftmith for a new science- fiction movie titled "Space Girl." • * • Hmmmmm Dept. Arlen* Dahl was singing the praises or her Lex Barker and telling of their co-starring plans only a few hours before the bust-up of the marriage . . ; A current girly-grjrly magazine proclaims "The Sex Life of a Hollywood Starlet" on its cover. But the boys who plunk down their quarters for spicy reading are howling. The layout features Cheetah, the movie chimpanzee, who's female. • • • Talking about Producer Sam Kalzman, a rival producer snarled: "He makes off-beat pictures—they make money." • • • Plans are on the front burner for the life story of French-chanting Josephine Bnkcr. Joe Boullon, La Bnker's songwriting hubby, is now relations problems, Boulware has come however, up with Mr, four THK CHANGE that has come, says Boulware. is that the public no longer wants the unions to dominate the employers, the President or Congress. In other words, they speech of David McDnnnld. secre- v/ant the unions to be the servants tary of the stcchvorkcr's union, justj O f the employes and not their mas- before President seized the Indus- I tors. try. McDonald declared (hat this} The nsua! description of a big CIO union had nothing to worry, business executive is that beneath about because it had "a rather MILS sniff exterior, he has a heart friendly gentleman in the White j of polri. Mr. Boulware is brst de- House, " scribed the other way 'round. Beneath his jnvial front, he Is just touph as they, make 'em BOn.WAUE thinks the reaction to that confession was bad. oven among labor union leaders, because i beaming and baldine. He is a Ken- It exposed them. | txicklan. with the Southern gift for Mr. Boulware thinks thr extreme positions taken by President Tru- chat nnd his to order thr Board recmn- increasos and man in his fireside expressed Intention Wage Rtabiii7flttnn mend a t Ions on pay working conditions put into effect are an admission of the President's Boulware Is a big bull of a man. cab. He Ip.'.ks endlessly, which seems to \w- a first requisite in labor negotiations. The whole busin to ham a same for big stakes which he seems to enjov. leaded as "Something for the Birds," . . . Barbara Stanwyck and Jean Pierre Aumont were a surprise dinner twosome at the Beachcombers. . . . It's full leading-lady status for Zsa Zsa Gabor in John Huston's "Moulin Rouge." Zsippy Zsa Zsa is on her way to moviedom's first major threat to Marlene Dietrich. • • • Score another point for Bob Hope. Just before Rinif Crosby (foes Into a snnp In a scene for "The Koad to Ball," Rob turns to the camera \vllh a wicked leer and says: "This is the time fo RO out for your popcorn, folks—he's going to sin jr.** T5 Years Ago In BlytheviUc things which he says management must do: "We must learn what's the right thing to do in the field of pay, benefits and working conditions. We must then rio this voluntarily and not be dragged into it. "We must i»e-t together with our employes nnd convince them that are vitally interested in them as one of the five groups to whom we are responsible —our customers. our stockholders, our vendors, the public and the trover nment. We must prove (hat we are on the side of our employes. We cnn't exploit them and live. We must break down the feeling of union leaders that they must he against us. "We must learn ourselves, (hen teach to our employes the economics of beine free—how the free market operates, work for thf how we must ench other without the ORIGJXAU.Y he was a schoolteacher and accountant. He was in Making Crime Pay It is reported in Washington that the United States hns ntlocatrrt $.11 million for a scries of Point Four projrcls to bolster Iran's economy. Why Is Irnil's economy in particular need of bolstering? Because Iran .Molp thr? Ilntifh oil industry there and a.t a result lost the rich royalties from ort production. 'Hie United States taxpayers are tn be required, therefore, to pay Iran for steal- Ing Brilnin's reEliifry. whirh was supplying oil 'or rietense projects in Westrrn Europe. It's a peculiar business, this foreign aid. —Chattanooga iTcnn.> News-Free press WAS to find why this company, i ninnngerlnl J"*>.s tor half n doz^n thnuch It had a eoori trnrie nnnin | pmail bnsine?5PS h^forr the wnr. He with its custrimers and for it- prod- |\vn^ Wnr Production Bonyrt pxrru- s, still had a bar! name nmonc • live riirwnr in Washing ton. for governmrnt pricing us and telling us what to rio. "Finally. \VP have an obligation to the communities in which we operate <i* well as to our own em- ployes. We must build up in the public—trip merchants, thp rlubs nnd all ^'h^rs—nn unricrst a tiding of what wo are trvinc to do." tract. What's more, my bidding showed him the way to win all the tricks, "West opened the Jack of hearts and declarer won in dummy with the kine. He returned a low heart and ruffed it, hoping to set up the suit. He naturally abandoned this hope when I failed to follow suit. "The declarer-then ran all his trumps, discarding all the small red cards from dummy. South'. 1 ; remaining four cards were then two diamonds and two clubs, and I kept king-queen in each minor autt. "South entered the dummy with the ace of diamonds and cashed the ace of hearts. This squeezed my hand to a pulp. I didn't dare discard the rn ipRn °f clubs since then .South would make the rest with the ace and jack of clubs, "My only hope was to discard the diamonds in the hope that my partner had the fen, "South thereupon discarded his I low club and won the last two tricks with the ace of clubs and ten of diamonds. "I ask you. do you think anyone could have made this hand, if I had clone nnthing but pass?" East's bidding certainly helped declarer fo plan the hand. However, East, should not blame himself so much. Declarer would very quickly find cut that East had a singleton iparie and a sincleton heart. This nformatinn might point the way to the successful line of play even hnueh East never hid. Chapter D of PEG was entertained on Its 12th anniversary by Mrs. Ray Worthing ton and her daughter, Thelma. Miss Elizabeth Ann Wilson has invited more than 200 high school students to n dance being held tonight at the Woman's Club. Well over 100 persons were served at the First Methodist Church's annual May Breakfast. BERT GULLY came by Wednesday tn tell me that I could depend on two weeks weather without rain. He had just finished putting out some tomato plants. — Kemper County (Miss.) Messenger. Sunday School Lesson — By \\. K. Gilroy, l Written for NFA Service Tn a rflcent- M^s.sachu^ctt? coart suit, a divorcee charccd hrr ex- j husband's present wife \uth alicna- \ lion of aftctions. • Shocking feUer.s. Mlcecri to l'.avi\ brcn written by the second wile. were found by the divorcee m n : tnmk and submitted in the trial. , They revealed a sickening di<re- ; gard of moral richt. I T mention thr cn. c e here bcr.iu-e. allowing for differences in srrne and details, it Is not unlike thr But I nm not mnccinrd here- v>ii the q:!f.= t:r>!i nf divnrre, which is loo i In tie -uid cnniplx-atert a nnt'T. Wh-U rovm-iv- i:V ::-. the nrrat Hrk ' of rirrcnry in Vr;mnn rel.itioii'hins, tlv.- 1 I.ICK of i-nn• Klfration Inr others. and thr hrk nf common Frn<-<* and thf wr.<knr<,~- rt{ u ill \vhorr moral and social is-nrs are ro;irprr.ed. \Vt-.riT n vnsr pnrt nf Mir- fionplr have r,o rrlr.:im:.i nffrlin'i^n. rr pro- rr.s5fd fiith. the C^mimnrtivirnt? nnd t'i:o taw nf Gnd. r.f- tlirv nve ar- O JACOBY ON BRIDGE llv OSWALT! JM'OHY | VYritlru for NKA Service Virtue of Silence , Is Very Rewarding "Aft-r -^'ir 'wr-nlv years, of pi inn brid:e 1 [inn tl-,at 1 Mill (ion t kna'.v v, r r n 'n keep r~\" hi; month L-hut." '.vrl'r-:- an OU;u\a r/TiT.-prm- rtcnt. curved last ni*ht.. I wii.^. iiu : -;lv taL\- Old Doc Smithers used to drive all over the county in a horse and buggy when Ihe roads were hub deep in mud. His boy, u-ho took over the practice, has a good car, but now that we've go! good roads everywhere, he's inquiring about the price of a helicopter. © NEA Pets Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 "Man's best friend 1 ' 4 feline pels 8 Watch — 12 Hail! 13 Century plant 14 Bewildered 15 Brov.-n 16 Inactive 18 Chose 20 Merits 2 Egg-shaped 3 Produced 4 Molds 5 To the sheltered side 6 Baby's walk 7 Viexv 8 Deadly 9 Glacial ridges If! Swiss capital 11 Speaks 17 British admiral General Eisenhower's return to the United States will be a great loss to Europe. He's a symbol of cooperation. -- Dr. Dirk Stikker, foreign minister of the Netherlands. * * * We 'Brilishi Just riou't jump into thincs, That's, why we don't need whr\t you call inuto- mobilm "bumper*.''—British Travel Agent Alistair McCloan, t * + I've decided the attitude of European men toward women is the ripht one.—Actress Gloria DoHaven. * * * We will do everything to strengthen the German Republic as n bn$is (or a great national ficht for a poncc-JovlnR. independent Germany.—Communist Erich Honccker, leader of the "Free German. Youth." many cnscs that one sees rrporlcrt. , roptrtl hy sincere .Jews nnrt Chris- In thi^ case, as in so many otli- tians, r.in have no cs"cntlal ssnc- cr5, the partip.^ involved mid tlie tion. ?itnnt1oii were not \n what or.e B'lt *'.:? Coinmaiidrnend f\nn Tjtp misht call "low lilc." \ la;, nf Gnri are nnt itrbirrary de- ( rrre?. Iheir snr.rlion :.= in H;eir in-1 Involved in sn many ra5es in which I'.crent ri^ht and wisdom, and the [ one \vmild seem to have the risht r cvirtence of tlie richtnr^ in human j to expect some hieucr degree of: experience. I moral and social restraint, } lYuc tnor.ility cnnirp dmvn vrryj Snrely tliere ought to he a sort of ' nnjch fo a m slier of drrrnry and , "noblesse oblipe" on the \iAn of the ] stmstynrfs. Ti;e rsscner of immov-1 well-placed privileged, which \vo;ild ^lity if di-hoiysiy ind erookedn help t/> rstahlish and maintain pound mural and social Mand.uri* tn .^ex\ia! nnd marital relationships, as in all oTher relationships. I do not write in any Phu^.lk nr censorious spirit. Those who-e mar- iial lite h;i< been happy and NORTH & K 105 V A K fi 5 Ti » A J 0 WEST (Ol A 4 V J 109372 » 754 * 762 EAST • T ' 1fl c r 'd mnn .""i 1 ^ "mr»t\" i , wonnn al-o. thr uprieht man— = this sense means, V Q » K Q 9 » 3 .% K\j 1098.1 SOUTH AAQJ97032 *™ n , ^.^ r . . f. TO I.ArK of -.v.^f, x< ! <"""™ ficht-HE Ihc f,ro at arijusteri mttlit well thank Ood. and ; ^'•',"""" q .">,., la l - h , .'., look with nn eye of. eonlpassion nn- ^ ' r hands whue nwaii- ;?;:=s=-- - ™|a£ S'S-S'S I have long been inrlined (o the • ace of , h i S Thr , y to i rt tickets for uew tliat a cood divorce, if thrre ! their annual ball to the cro-r d be such » thin*, is btster than an watchine ihe bla unhappy and bar! marriajr. and mi- IN "' C1 o » tln °k. f^uf =tiun^bly iv.any marriaces are &Ad and uiilorlunale uiutake^ \Vcsl Pass Pass P.-sss Pass * 102 A A ! North-South vul. North E.-vst South IV 2 » 34 445 V 6* Pass Pass 2 A 4 N.T. 7 4. Opening lead—V J me. and unfortunately my left'_ p in ^h"rs( ' lltlllrt C 1 1 P OUCIU wns an al;cntive lls ' "I sii'-pect tlvat my vigorous bid- 1 " diiw In the minor flits spurred i Read Courier News Classified Ads. South Into Ihe sraud-^™ cou.- 21 Legal matters 19Copper coins 22 Lounge 2.3 Aquatic 24 Russian animal wolfhound pet 24 And 26 Wngers 2 5 Pet hen 27 Moisture an egg SO Second 26 Valorous mentioned 32 Kansas: city 34 Afternoon nap 35 Shiny paint 36 F'eculiar 37 State 39 Venture 40 Anthropoid pets 41 Wine cask 42 Twilled worsted 45 Harangues 49 Exaggerate 51 Anger 52 Pel flower of gardeners 53 Shoshonean Indians 54 Bite 53 Henri (Fr.) 58 Jewels 67 Obtain VERTICAL I Pet engagement of 2dole.5cents 27 Asking insistently 28 One who pieces out 20 Welt 3] Warehouses 33 Italian city 38l.arirled property 40 Consent 41 Lock of hair 42 Kind 43 Cry of Bacchanals 41 Depose 4fi Entry in a ledger 47 Great. Lake 4RCIan 50 Haul 1 iL 5 It U id » ?* 12 ft 12 K 2 !S «J 3 il H<J t ''•'''< 40 j k '' '•'''', M n % 2b '</.'., bO •A Sb L is IS 1} 51 35 <ft 7 ro m < a H 9 ;7 51 SH 51 A Id tl I 23 W 18

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