The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 4, 1948 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 4, 1948
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PACK SIX BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city o! BlyihcvlUe or any •uburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mail within a radius ol SO miles, 14.00 per ye»r. »2.00 lor six monlns, 11.00 hi three momli*; by mail outside SO mile tone. (10,00 per ye«i payable to advance. Meditation Consolation Prize Quite a bit has been made of Harold Stassen's boldness in challenging Senator Taft in his home state, by entering the Republican popularity ton- test in Ohio's May primaries. Well, Ohio is lied with Virginia for the honor of sending the most native sons to the White House. Maybe Mr. J Stassen figures lie tan get enough dele' gates to qualify at least as a stepson ' of the midwest Mother of Presidents. similar position this y year viously sincere. U i caves a People disappointed. Not on > d •THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. K W HAINES. PuOllsfcer JAMES L. VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL O HUMAN, AdvtrtUlng Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmej Co.. New Sfork, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memph!*. . puolished Eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Enterea as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917: Served by the United Presa Popularity and the Politicians Public opinion irolls don't elect presidents or nominnte the candidates. But they forecast the results of the last two elections with remarkable accuracy, and so have become politic!)) barometers that cannot wisely be ignored. It was surprising, then, that He- publican Party leaders paid so little attention to General Eisenhower before he took himself out of the running. According to the polls, the general could have beaten Mr. Truman about as easily as the polls show that Mr. Truman could beat Senator Taft. The same polls show Governor Oewey a stronger contender than Mr. Taft, but slightly less than an even-money bet, at present, to unseat the incumbent. We don't say that party leaders could have persuaded General Eisenhower to seek the nomination, or that their coolness had anything to do with his decision not to seek it. Still it seems evident that Republican organization leaders, wanting desperately to elect a president after 16 years out of power, looked with disfavor on their strongest potential candidate. It is right and proper that there should be brisk competition for the GOP nomination. It is natural that many organization workers ale loyal (o the candidates whom they know and admire. But it is hard to understand how virtually all the party potentates could ignore this popular enthusiasm that was clearly genuine and spontaneous. Some of the possible reasons for their coolness are these: The politicians didn't know the general very well. They didn't know hjg specific position on many important issues. They weren't even SU re he was , « Republican, or wanted to be one. And apparently they didn't ask. Some of them probably were afraid of a military man as a candidate. Others probably thought that they could win with almost anyone, and so prefered that that anyone should be a predictable amenable, professional politician. Maybe some remembered their dif f'calHes «'itl, another -people's choice," Wendell Willkie, In 1 3J0 . Mr. Willkle had some amateur habits that distressed the politicians. He was given to expressing his opinions without consvill- "Uf the party leadership. He didn't op- aTwn ^"T" 0 " 1 J " ever * hi "K. right S?- e ' He didn ' t slla '' e the Politicians' revereuce for h <* compromise and expediency . to keep himself "in instant readiness to respond to any call by the government to military duty." It is to be hoped that, after Ins retirement, his wise counsel on non-military matters may also be available to thu leaders of the nation for which he lias already done so much. VIEWS OF OTHERS ,,. . ""-• '"b'l-iniiuieil- .. which all must surely regret to *** "moved from our national life whether or not they would have sup- the general for president. Eisenhower hai promised The People and Their Elections Members of Ihe- Arkndclphia Junior chamber of Commerce have taken a lone, hard look at politics in Ihelr comity, ami llirjr don't like what they see. Elections there, they ilnd, are rhnr- aclcrizcd by "gross carelessness and ncKllBr-ncc," so much so that the public well are is threatened. The Jnycccs charge, Unit in a recent Clark county election poll tax receipts were Usually Issued, properly qualified election judges were not pnn'iccd, rn:d in general "neither t!ic letter nor the spirit" of the election laws was observed. And these practices, they further charge, are hallowed by long nsuge. Nobody who is familiar with Arkansas politics could believe that the conditions cited by the Arkadclphia Jaycces are peculiar to Clark county. They c;ui be found, in some decree, In virtually every county In the slulc. And they are. aa the Jaycecs logically observe, thr basis of machine rule wherever it exists. Significantly, the Arkadclphta Juycccs charged no Clark county official with criminal intent, nor did they heap calumny upon the heads ol ihose professional politicians who ijavo uken advantage of the situation. They placed the heaviest share of blame upon the public at large, the apathetic citizens wlio sat idly by while the elective process was weakened through neglect. And, as citizens themselves, they proposed to do something about it. They pledged themselves to bring [nil publicity to bear upon any irregularity that comes to their attention, and also announced that they stand ready to serve as election officials at any [wiling places where they are eligible. This seems to us an effective means of com- batting- the besetting evil or Arkansas politics— the public attitude which accepts malpractice as an Inevitable part ol the game, certain reforms In the elective machinery are In order, but most ol all «-e need to niaVe up our minds that our clccions can and must be clean and honest. The Arkadelphia Junior Chamber ot Commerce Is pointing the way. —ARKANSAS OAZETITE. 'Made Any Impression Yet, Mister? WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1948 Agri Secretary Never Plans Garden Too Big for His Wife THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan. M. D. Written for NBA Service By Harman W. Nicholi Un.teil I'ri-ss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. lOI'J — Clint Anderson prob;ibly u tin smartest gardner in Ihc world He ,'™T pl , al * a back - vard Pl<" that's K*> big for his wife to handle. Don't understand the Secre- Written for MEA Service ' """ ' '"^understand the Secre- Dr. Daniel Drake, who lived from ' , y °' A S''iculturc. H isn't that ha 85 to 1852. Is one of Ihe great ', • 5 " ' B>;1 a boot out of planting sures in American medicine, ror I "°',"%- r ?;>pms and just plain 1785 flS some reason, however, his name lias been much neelected and he Is paRes which appeared In 1850. Tills book American Businessmen Favor, and Also Fear Marshall Plan and the Fruit it May Produce WASHINGTON INEAI—"They're press (or it, but they're afraid of It.",Still a prominent International business- I'ho pec man told the Senate Foreign Rcla- i i^'ali^ lions Committee the other day, in and debated over the radio, have had to offer has been pretty the Marshall Plan! bcen ' or cllrhs anti restrictions. Hoover Obliged Opposition Urffed Cuts Perhaps the political opposition time. To iel his material he traveled the whole western nart of Ilie cotiti- i In-. He studied the earth, rivers. : plants, animals, the air, sky, and , llie peoole. Hhifi jonr--ys !"d hlm from the n!o Grande to Hudson i Bay. from Florida to (he headwaters of the Mlutissfppi, from the O '•<•»(. i.aV:cs to the mouth ot the Pt. Lawrence. cm. So tliat we can walk around wllh tlllnm V' ul of vegetables-,..! " ° hs puu it—and help feed Europe at the same time. Mr. Anderson went into the mal- 1 ter thoroughly yesterday when he 1 spoke before the National Garden 1 Institute here. It was a nice cold I day lor it. And U gave a man that < warm feeling to dream about j again aettine his fin»ers into t:u Drake .worked and studied in i sood earth and plaining a bed of ih" villa'tM. hotnlets, and tiny set- j lcti radishes and yellow turnips. tl""'ents In all these regions. ' The colorful seed catalogues have The full title of hlj book revenls been out for some time. Pretty pic- his enormous labors. It. was "A lures that make the mouth water , c ",":|<'"i-" l c TreaMsr. Hiftorical, Et- tiolofleal and Practical, on the Principal Diseases of the Interior Vplh'v of N r nrth America, fls THev /'"near tn the Caucasian. African, Indian, and Esquimaux Varieties or Its Population." SUu-lirrt Choltra Although this trcmenriolis book Is Daniel Drake's greatest contribution, he did many other thlncs. He striK-slfri hard to Improve medical education, which was then In a sad state. He studied a cholera epidemic, and published a small He Is noted for teacher of many who came after BARBS The average person uses eight matches a day, according to statistics. What Is done with all the other ones people borrow? • • . An Oklahoma paslur advised a young i-ouple, "Get all Ihe enjoyment oill of ynur home lhat jou can." There's a let lo be had In It, loo: » * * Army shoes are made in '.M9 slics—240 of them either too large or too small. • * * In a couple more months or so It will be Ihe ambUion of all of HI not lo have any. • • * If you have the dimes, put them In the Infantile paralysis /ui:d. and show folks you have the sense. SO THEY SAY Europe, which must be helped, musi first help Usslf nnd unilc if it hopes lo reorganize and live, otherwise, Amcric-.n help is a pittance without a future, or hmnilaling help.—Vincent Aurio), President of Fiance. ' • • Today, whether you work on a farm. | n a »hop, in office or a store, in a production line or with i pick and shovel, about 25 lo 3o cents D! evpi-y dollar you earn goes directly 10 support the government—Sen. Harry p. jiyrd ID > o) Virginia. » » » The Greets have a fcclinj it is our war- Sen. Owen J. Brewbicr <Ri 01 Maine. • • . When a man wauls lo murder a tiger l-.e calls it sport; when the liger wunts lo murder him he calls II ferocity.-Gcorge Bernard Shaw, British playwright. • * • 1 don't think a man should !iav c free speech when his speech is to leav down ncc speech. I think thai is just ordinary common sense.— Karlow H. Curtice, vice prcbidrat Butck Motors Division, G. M, • * * A 10-year Truman plan would leave about as much freedom In this country as Sialin s iivc- jcar plan has left in Russia.—Sen. H.nxrt A. Tall iR( of Ohio. • • * There Is no such thing as human superiority. —Gen. Dwight ID. Eisenhower. • • . Mr. Truman has ral.-ed nil the shosts o f the old New Deal with new u, a t Tugwell and Harry Hopkins nc\er thought of.— Sen. Robcii A. Tail (FO O f Ohio, abusing President Truman of trying lo court lett-wing friends ot Henry Wallace. > . . I do not wish to bo a helpless witness of the dcstruciioj, of tndia, Hiiiduiim, Sihkism and Islam.-Molundas K. Gandhi Gifford came to Washington to tell As Gifford anavwed \r Rpiia+o O H~,,I i.i,. „!„„ ,„.. _., n * ^niiorti anai>zca the Senate about his plan for an Amerlcan Council (or Aid to European Industry." First public an- j ouncement on the Gifford plan was made in this column last November Briefly. Mr. Gifford proposes to line up the services of America's top executives, engineers and technical experts. He would make their "know how" available to the 16 European nations receiving aid under the Marshall Plan. Gilford believes this aid would oc readily forthcoming U American It, pri- Herbert Hoover. And the ex-Presi- vale business coulci conceive or handle a SO.800.000.000 program. But. • ere explained that $1,000.- booklet about it. havitiT been the n''ominent men him. When one thinks of the monuments which have been erected to honor military leaders who have led preat armies to d troy each other, it seems wrone that a Great physician like Or. Daniel Drake of Cincinnati, whose efforts were all directed townrd savins: life, should remain so long neglected. QUESTION: What causes small. Itchy pimples to appear between the finperx and on the palm of the hand? ANSWER: U Is Impossible to grtess which of several skin conditions could be causing the pimples. There are several possibilities, and onlv a physician who saw you personally could tell with any cer- sruc ion, which would mean SlMOOOol?. reS i d f^ J ° n new capital for each oTlono! ?° 0 ? r ' ch . f enterprises in Europe, that they f ° r Industria . . ^-iitiwpc, Lllfll, IIIC.V i Kn rntlllfflft r tion, which i' rope, that (fiev, could understand. In terming the Qlffcrd plan "an admirable suggestion tor independent en-operation with the Marshall Plan." Chairman Arthur H. Vmi- businessmcn understood that bv < lc " bllr B. °f the Senate Foreign Rc- their services, thev ! »""« Committee, dcclarcc dent obliged by giving the plan its i talntv what wa.s the cause, worst- black eye. In a letter to Senator Vandenbcrg, Hoover suggested culling the appropriations. Likewise using the letter approach, i L. Collyer of B. F. ;esls that the goals expansion In Europe be reduced substantially. In doing, he is reneging on the recommendations he approved In the Harriman report. The National Association of Manufacturers, first of the big business contributing their services, thev i \™°>» -ommutee, declared that j 7^%™" plan Yslecfu would help restore Eurone. brin,; ' ^"-'i'"^ °' the possibilities '-i polnte^a nera Ive-o"i M feh t about a more Insling peace and re" I mscd cmll<1 be """"led in the a<rree- van \, cl mod S ons °" XU11C)1 ' duce the drain on the American tax- j mc " ts m!ule . vvitl1 each °< llle 16 Eti-' modulations. pa j or. Businessmen Not Aware Of Plan's Purpose The trouble is that Afiicrlcan men ijcnernlly. >vlth liltle or no foreign experience, don't know [ these things. Sen. Alljcn W. Bark- mem has finished its first round of ley at Kentucky asked Mr. Giffom ' testimony on European recovery £!U l F^i^^a^if clJu 6 ' 1 '^""- ""a*" <* -*'-' ""tee 1ms been holding public hear, ings on the Marshall Plan. They ropcnn nations. However 11 Is done, the Clifford) plan presents the first, if not lhc| only, pratical suggestion that has come from American business. Fortunately, not all businessmen are of the Hoover-Collyer-NAM school of thought. When Paul Hoff- of Studebakcr, chairman of 15 Tears Ago In Blytheville — the Committee for Economic Devcl- i there ... ,,,„... , i opment, gave the views of his big Now that the big brass of govern- j business associates to the Senate -- • o«ia«. E. B. Lyman has as his guests for a few days Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Lyman of Cotton, Minn., who are en route to Miami, ""la., for an extended vacation. Mr. W. N. Lyman is E. B. IvVman's brother. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Henderso'i were in Memphis yesterday for thj Vanities at the Auditorium. Miss 3ue Butt left today for New Orleans, La., where she will visit her sister Miss Ruth Butt,'who attends Sophie Newcomb College Yellow banlam corn. Green cucumbers. Bright red tomatoes. Beets, cauliflower and potatoes. The secretary and his helpers told the garden i>coplc how they can have their parsnips and feed Europe at the same time. There will, lie predictert, far a shortage of meal come the first ot May. The more vegetables we have on the table, the less meat we'll want. Some .of the loiiu and slabs of bacon, of course, go to Europe. Also, the more we grow, the more we'll have to cat and the more we can spare to feed the hungry of the world. Alsn the hoe and lake institute says that the average home garden- em! a little one, if hoed right— can save a family between IX and *!(» a year. And it's fun, too. Mr. Anderson sajs it gives his wife a heap of pleasure to commune with nature out there as she gives the weeds and potato bugs the very old dickens. He even comes out of the shad« to give her a hand once in & while, he said, when he has the time. And Mrs. A's permission. Secretary Anderson, by the way, wants us "to know that he 1» a farmer at heart. He waj born in South Dakota, where men are men, and mostly farmers. He still ha« a place up there, although his present "homestead" is a farm in New j Mexico. The secretary acts like a farmer around the department, too. He wears blue shirts most of the time, even though most of his help iport white collars. Well, air, the Secretary of Agriculture meets the acid test this year—out in New Mexico. He ha* planted 50 acres of melons. And by harvest time he says he will know whtit kind of a farmer he ts. The average rainfall in New Mexico Is only (our Inches a year. We'll be waiting for R. report on how your garden grows, Mr. Secretary. . have been widely reported in the. farm organizations and other pressure groups are coming to Washington to speak their pieces. What they I to"be worse'tiran'useieTs"' Foreign Relations Committee, he advocated giving the Marshall Plan adequate funds over a period of time sufficient to make the pro- success. "A half-hearted said Hoffman, "is likely Read Courier News Want Ads gram program, IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINETOHNSON SEA Staff Correspondent **•••••••••••••••••••••*••»••••*••••, By Ersklne Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. (NEA)—The stoty behind the parting ol Virginia Mayo and Sam Golchvyn is typical of economy-minded Hollywood. V:r- pinmV option up for renewal with a boost in salary from $1200 a week 10 $1700. Co!dwyn .saki, "We'll rrnew the eomract without the r;\i:-e." Virginia refused, and iio\v flic's irec-lancmg . , . rtoz\l and the Theater Guild arc talking about a Broadway play for h£. tins summer. is attracting film talent scouts. Today's wit from Groucho Marx; "Hollywood is a place u here women diet to keep their hushandij.' 'Spotting' a Kiiifj h!± 1 n,K f ' s " us nr >hclr ' bo - vlsh * Scores Over trick McKENNEY ON BRIDGE my's nee of diamonds and led v small heart to the ace In his hand. When West dropped the queen. Anderson decided that It was singleton. NEW ESTATES ON WHICH ADMINISTRATION HAS BEEN COMMENCED Notice is hereby given that th« following is a list of estates of deceased persons upon which Letters Testamentary or of Administration were granted during the month of January 1348 nith the dote of the granting ol such letters and the name and address of the executor or administrator. No. 1837. Estate of F. V. Minirth, deceased. Letters testamentary issued to Clyde Metcalf of R. 1. At this point he played the ace Df Leachvillc, Arkansas on January 8, clubs, then the jack of spades. West i 1943. covered with the king and the ace No. 1830. Eslate of Ester Johnson, in dummy won. On the king and 1 deceased. Letters of Administration queen of clubs he discarded the | issued to R. L. Banister of Blythe- Dircctor Clarence Brown's report, alter three menths In Europe. Ls ti:.shc.mcning-~"Amcricaiis are di.s- hkcd ! rankly and openly In virtually ovcr\ country m BAH ope. except liLii.v. F.uiopi' Ls laying all the evih ol our nines at Hollywood's door- siep " Qllute Quota Q;Mte attributed to 17 different lcac,n.£ men in publiciu :ele;iHes thus week: "My dear, you make orchids UK>^ bcmitilul." . , . Orson Welle.-.' 10-vcar-bUI daughter. Chn.s- topiier, is Httemhns the Toctd school at Woodstock. 111. It's the same school Orson attended when he w« a kid. pl.iy- Several studios are signing crs to !ont;-terni contracts IIL NVw Ytrif. bc.-aiise Califorr.ia Ian only R l'>\\s coi'poi atlons to .sun .-evrti- jc.-ir dc:'l.v . . , Joan ISlwufril wixr.c lur designer Al Triliillj.nim til it siic Wil.s'.; in N"u Y.,ik. So he sent her an riniinr VCM MIUI a i;otc: "This will take c.-.r upper regions." t I Jclt Giiham. a former movie : man. is now a rlnunha trad-.- i i cr ai Arthur Murray's. . . . Ellen i t)a:w is one of his pupils. . Vu.ce ah'.crii If j,,u ii ml ' S jou'i'i) I | hearing Judy Garland mi the ,rr, it ! may uc radio actress Cathy Lr-wi.s. A tall hazel-eyed brunet named Patricia Neal, from Packard. Ky.. wo:: live awards last year (or her prrformance in the Broadway hi'., "Another Part of the Forest." Hol- l;,v,ood immediately grabbed her. 1 No. not for ihc yi film version r.f "Forest." You know Hollywood — 'Not quite the type," they said. handing the role to Ann Blylh. Another studio. Warner Brothers, did the grabbing and now Pat is making her • film debut opposite Rot.alci Reagan in a comedy, "John Lavi-i Mnry." Surviving her screen test. 72- ycar-olrt Pat said, was her achievement in Hollywood to date. "I sort of expected I would photograph with four heads, and it was quite a iclief to see lhat I had only one." BU Casts Baik i It looks 'ike Hollywood is going Ij.'.ck to all-star casts in nn effort to win barx movie audiences. There were so many big nnmcs in a scene I wat.'hod r,n ihc "Key L.irjo" sei an autopi-iiph fan would have had C.GOSC punplrs. Crowded into a sen;*!! room wcr; Humphrey Bosiut. L.iurcn Bacail. Lionel B;U|'\ more. Clnirr Trevor, Kdwaif! O. Robinson and Thomas (inincz. And \ou should have seen . vhiH happened. Eddie Robinson. ! playing n canister again, handed 1 licgi.rt a revolver and said, "Okay — kill inc.". Boqarl took the KUU. pointed )' at Eddie, then s.iid. "No, 1 hanks" ai'.n l?id It down on We. One of the most important committees of the American Contract Bridge League is the master plan committee. It was through elforta of William M. Anderson of Toronto, Canada, * member of that com- ten-nine of diamonds, then led a small heart and finessed the len spot. The king picked up East's jack, and now Anderson led the nine of spades. West did not bother to give him a guess, but went right in with the ten-spot, thereby setting up the eight of spades for the 13th trick. Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1048. Witness my hand as such Clerk and the seal of said Court this the 3rd day of February, 1043. Elizabeth Blythe County and Probate Clerk By Stella Cain Deputy Clerk Mrs. Anderson • * AO8 V 832 4 > AQJ + KQ 104 4 K 1065 4 » 654 * J 6 5 2 N *• W E * 73 .165 K 87 3 - S . * 0 8 7 3" Dealer Anderson A J 9 2 VAK 1037-1 » 1092 + A Tournnmcnt — Bolh South West Norlh I » 1 * 3 N. T. 4 V Pass 4 4> 5 « Pass 5 « 6 V Pass Pass Opening — » 6 v»l K.isl P.1SS Pass Pass Pass 4 Physicist" 53 Spoken 54 Insect 55 Dash 7 Decays Jhcjr voitcs *rc im;tit:r:iL . . . I Leva, the hi.sclous ryrJul gct.s t<!dir into I singing at Billy Graj j ^ai;d Box r Unal &\&\\»g. No. Bo-^ic hasn't $or.e jcllow o\l -,. it'.s a nr.v type role for him—a •nrtt war \ci \\lio get.spnsh- mittce. that the present formula I for awarding master iioints was worked out. Anderson also Is working with Russell J. Baldwin on perfecting Ihc carryover formula. When it comes to mathematical! probabilities. 1M11 Anderson Is onej of Ihe best, and he uses that Inlenl: In the play of a hand. He and his! wife arrived at six hearts on to- j „ day's hand and proceeded to make ta- seven. I The opening lead of the six o! arnunri lor nine rerls and then diamonds led Anderson to believe that East held (he diamond klnff, and therefore West musl hold at least the king ot spades to justify gun battle In the his vulnerable ovcrcall. Working on (that theory. h« went up with dum- HORI7.0NTA 1 Pictured Co- Imnbia Uni- vcrsity ^y.'\- =c 8;; C5 cisl. Professor 57Scetl pod I I- - 58 Greek 5 His school is commune in New -- 59 Comfort !) Wing-shaped eO Hod 13 Drain passage 14 Alop 15 Egyptian river 16 Venetian magistrate 17 Musical instrument IS Bark ID Type measure <pU 20 Inferior •J2 Owing 23 Rhode Island (ab.) 24 Call <Scol.) 25 Area mc.isure 27 .Sun god 28 Burn 30 He is a -- • prize winner 32 Biblical tribe 33 Prosecute 84 Web-footed bird 36 Water carnivore 3!) While 40 Senior (ab.1 U Pronoun •12 Greek letter 43 Chill •15 Avers 50 Belongs to it ilUnciraped joint B f !)An 10 Prevaricated 1 1 Entice VERTICAL 1 Passengers 2 He made early 12 Rescind 20 Climbing experiments 3 Pleads 4 Anger 5 Christmas 6 Work devices 21 Redcein 2-1 Grade 26 P.ith 2!>P;,st 31 Wager 34 Won 35 Aperture 37 Necessitate 38 Slight sound 44 Kind of cheesa 4G -Sound 47 Operaltc solo 41 Knocks lightly 4!1 Otherwise 50 Nested boxes S2 Compass point 54 Opening m •11

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page