The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 28, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, March 28, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. 1IAINES. Publisher HARRY A. HA1NES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FHEDHICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York.. Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Biythcville, Arkansas, under act, of Congress, October 3, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the cily al Blyiheville or any suburban town (Vjicre carrier service Is maintained. 25c per week. Dy mail, within a rautus ol SO miles, 15.00 per year, $2.50 for six months, $1.25 for three months; by maij outside 50 mile zone, $1250 per year payable in advance. Meditations That ye may approve, things that are es- tellcnl; that ye- may be sincere and without of- iencc till the day of Chrlsl.—I'lilllpplRiu 1:10. * * » Sincerity and honesty carry one through many difficulties which all the Hrls he can invent would never help him through.-Siillingflcct. Barbs' A 98-passenger school bus was stolen from a parking lot In Los Angeles, Doubtle.ss, a lot of kids wish they had been In it. * * t One definition of success: Any other woman's husband! * * < The biy toe reveals diameter, according to a school of Paris artist. Maybe we better not go arounci barefoot. « * * H'ith some netkllp. ril.siila.v*. the sign should read "Listen," Instead of "Look," * * * About the only lime some ixjoplc feel like somebody Is when the government fakes a census. College Shows Interest In the 'Uncommon' Man A newspaper's mail is usually of the large, economy-sized variety and, Racily, is usually about 9!).<1<) per cent impure. Thus it WHS with a measure of Bin-prise that we recently found Fm uncommon dispatch tuekeil between the usual wastebasket material. In a mere 800 words, South western «t Memphis IIHS set about to tcli just what a college education means ... at Southwestern, of course. Without lak- ing the position of rendering a blanket endorsement of South western, we do think that many of Ihe ideas set forth in this tract are worthy of examination. With « nod to schools which can boast colorful football teams, acres of magnificent buildings and an activity- crammed social life, this piece goes on to say that "once students picked their college because of the teachers \v h o taught there . . . "Paul walked from Tarsus clown to Jerusalem to sit in the classes of Gamaliel, Thomas Aquinas walked all the way from Southern Italy up to Paris to hear lectures by Albert the Great and John Calvin plodded from city to city over France in hear one groat teacher after another. "Once students chose their college because of the adventure in ideas which it held for them." What's more, it continues, Southwestern believes there are enough ski-, dents left seeking the "intellectual excitement that conies from the search for truth that the College will have the kind of students it can best serve." More important, it makes this point: Only through gain of intellectual stature can a person hope to be an extraordinary individual. The need for extraordinary people is making itself known to us ouch day through the headlines. "In a century dominated i>y the idea of the common man, Southwestern is interested in producing 'uncommon' men and women ..." How much bettor, wo can't help lml wonder, would the world and America be today if fewer "common" men and more '•uncommon" men had been standing at the helms of the ships of state. Treaty Ratification May Be Congress Legislative: Peak The Senate's thumping 66 to 10 rat. ification of the Japanese Peace Treaty represents t h e "greatest deliberative body in the world 1 ' in one of its more enlightened moods. These have noi been too freijuent in recent times. The treaty with Japan, already approved by five other countries, is a new departure in peace pacts. U is not vindicative and punitive. It Is designed to promote among the Japanese a wholesome growth of democracy, a sound, self-sustaining economy and a friendly partnership with the free nations in the battle against communixm. Unquestionably the pact is not perfect, Jt represents the range of agreement that was possible among all the peace-making powers. No country will be wholly satisfied. If any were, the others would be dissatisfied. J'int lln'.s treaty was ably conceived and hammered out. JIany tributes have already been paid to the principal architect, John Foster Dulles. Final congratulations arc now in order. Dulles is a Republican, but a number of GOP senators were not by this fact shaken oul of their ciislom.iry opposition to American foreign commitments of whatever sort. And they were joined by Democratic Senator Ak'Carran of Nevada, who also finds il necessary to be against things that involve other governments. Nevertheless, the majority in both parlies hacked the treaty, and all efforts to attach crippling reservations or postpone action were beaten. It was widely recognized that this pact would do more to introduce elements of stability in the Far liasl than anything Hint has appeared on the scene since World War II ended. This is the first major treaty to he adopted without the participation of our erstwhile Russian allies. It is an indication that we need not wait forever to attempt Ihe crealion of order in those portions of the world where our .strength is commanding. As if (o emphasise this lesson, the Senate simultaneously ratified three accompanying security accords covering the Pacific area. Two were mutual agreements between the United Stales and the Philippines, and the U. S. and Australia-New Zealand. The third is »> pact between this country and 'Japan, providing for the stationing of American troops in the Japanese islands, and otherwise reinforcing the peace treaty. The 1952 session of the 82nd Congress is unlikely to be distinguished for much bold legislation, since election necessities normally exert a taming influence upon the lawmaker. The ratifying of the Japanese treaty may well he the real high-water mark for Congress this season. fAKX.) COUNTER Views of Qthers Reading tHe Write-ins The American people are not going to let either the professional politicians or thc newspaper prophets name their presidential candidates. Minnesota Joins New Hampshire In em- uhntlcally recording ihe Independence and'the Interest of the voters. Much can happen Irefove July. Senator Tatt may score hravily in Wisconsin, Illinois, ailo Ohio. The New Jersey Republicans may prove unwilling to Mock behind Inch- leaders under the Eisenhower banner. New surprises may spring out of Nebraska and Oregon that may prove as upsetting as In 1948. Withdrawal by President Truman may reshuffle the whole Democratic setup—and reshape the whole Republican strategy. But Minnesota lias pretty well determined that one tiling will not happen—the professionals will not continue to assume ihe voter can be "told." One things this indicates is that the "machines" won't sew things up. After the amazing write-in showing of General Eisenhower in Minnesota, Republican leaders will think twice before foreclosing the opportunity to enlist Ills manifest popularity in Iheir effort to end 20 years of exile. Thc preference for Senator Tntt. so evident hitherto in the party organization, , m i.st now take account ol thc manifest popularity of the general. On Ihe Oemoc'ratic sidr. Senator Humphrey, running irporiedty as ;\ Truman "stalking horse," easily topped thc poll. He probably collected some votes which otherwise might have been write-ins fur the President. But thc measernciss ot votra carrying 1 Mr. Truman's name—compared to the good write-in showing of Senator Kclauvcr can only nrtd to Ihe attractions of retirement. > The general scarcity of Democratic voter— remembering that the sUte has gone regularly for Roosevelt nnrt Trnman—gives that party's hiRh command something; to think about. Whrn do they start building up a new "white hope"? Democratic weakness may encourage, some Republicans to think Hint they can win with anybody. But that ccilamly is a wishful Bud reekless read- IUR of thr^e icMilts. —Christian Science Monitor SO THEY SAY IT 1 had lo buy personally. I'd make my df- rWon—anri diirk. Rear Admiral M. l» finis, vice chairman. MuniUon Hnard s olfice ot Supply. • * * Oh. Bob Tad and I gel along- all right. . . . He's x linf man, but he's on thc wrong side of Die (cure.— President Truman. * » « MlK'n blame rests on Congress tor granting auch absolute powers and then failing to review »nd repeal them.—Philip H. Wilkit. FK1DAY, MARCH ItM Look—No Hands! Peter Edson's Washington Column — Iowa Showered Rustic Favors On European Correspondents WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Eleven topflight European newspapermen — brought over here on a goodwill tour to see how the U. S. defense program was going — are safely on their way home now. .sadder but wiser men. Some of them ft time they'd never Highlight oJ their trip was a long, lost weekend In rural Iowa, buried under 12-foot snowdrifts, about which more later. The eleven cor- thought for make it. Interpreters, the party went to Bridgeport. Then they went to Cleveland. In those two cities they inspected factories. Then they went to Iowa. Somebody hart dreamed up the idea that the right way to learn about America wns to spend a weekend on an lown farm. This was to be a tour o[ "grass roots America." The only trouble was that this particular week-end hapencd to lie hit by a big: snow. And ns one of the correspondents said later, "All respondents were the grass roots were buried under liere In Washing- 12-foot drifts." ton recently for a j Anyway, the Grange and the final fling of { Farm Bureau took over as hosts briefings by Pentagon. State Depart ment Mutual Agency But The visitors were first herded into a kind of stockloading pen, as they anil. described it. And the hosts came up Security j to pick out their guests, officials. One of the farmers was heard to But in between remark, "I don't waul nny Italians lectures—at cock- Haven't you got a good Swede?" I'cler K.lsrm ill the Press Club bar they have told all about their Junket. And there hasn't been so much fun in Washington since Harry jived, his lust hot note to a music critic. This, in a measure, evens the score. All the ClI's who have slept in billets over French peasants' prl/ed manure piles—all the Amcvi- Fiimlly they all gut sorted out and driven oft home. The experience of one may as well be taken as typical. These are the events in the stay of John Anderson, associate editor of the Manchester. England. Guardian. Tin: HOIJSK he went to had a very high standard of living. There were two televisions—in the parlor can foreign correspondents who; and kitchen-anri two Buicks.in the "™ '' : '5S I P«™ge. Only trouble was that the up In and thc Jicatlcss hostelrics ol Paris and London have now been repaid. They were three Frenchmen, two Britishers, two Italians, a Dutch- triple facilities were fifty yards out back, through all that snow, and no heat at the end of the line. Being slishtly Scotch. Andy Anderson felt the need of a little in„ , , nan. a Belgian, a Dane. They were tcrnul warmth. To his great clm-rii to see America. First. Ami last. ! he learned the hard way that Towa IJiev suit- everything. East of the 'was a dry state. And there wasn't Rockies, that Is. Big idea of thc lour was that they! cinallv would go home and write pieces' They con | „ tlro 1U thc , H _ stuff. Sunday they went Into town for church. There he met up again with one of his Paris coleagues Trust a Frenchman. He had been forehanded enough to put a bottle in his grip. They ' fixed up a deal. The Frenchman would say to Anderson, "you left your pajamas in my suitcase." Anderson would go out to U:e car and sample what the patamas were- wrapped around. Then they'd reverse the act. That worked tilL one of thc lowans overheard it and generously said. "It's too, cold for you to go out. I'll »o get them." In the afternoon there was a social and a discussion group meeting. Instead of hearing American issues talked about, however, all the mem- Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NEA(— Exclusively Yours: If Clark Gable stars In the planned "Mogambo" at MOM., the studio will have to change the heroine's name. Right now she answers to the script name of Sylvia, a name Gable's remembering to lorgct. Dcnlse. Darcel's Hollywood finis are wagging Ilielr fingers and serearalnj "No, no Oenise" about her newest romantic iiivovlemcnl. Ills name would stagger you. There's feud for thought in the icy chill that's developed, between Joan Crawford and Gloria tira- hame. They're both in "Sudden Pear.". . . Angela Lansbury's cooing. She's shed that umneltable poundage ami is back to Hie sylph chassis she spirted iviieri she 1 f'ret arrived from England. • • • Some of Michael Wilding's ex- flames are giggling about his sudden age drop t-o 39 to keep his marriage to Liz Taylor from seeming le.tjs than a May-December affair. And "Darling I Am Growing Younger." the Mini Cary Grant is making at Fox. is positively NOT Wildings life story. Casting call in a movie trade paper for Stanley Kramer's next film. "The Dirfy Dozen." a World War If battlefront story: "Dream Girls Wanted. There Is a lack of callipygian sex appeal In Hollywood. Must be tlie type who would appear in a lonesome man's drooling dream nf romantic Paradise." What is callipygian sex appeal? Ixiok it up, I had lo. • * • Gloria Swanson's denials, In the cast, of plans to we*i Brandy Brent were no surprise to her Hollywood pals, who know her heavt belongs if} a Mr. Moneybags in New York. Brent's her business manager. The film biography, of Dutch Meyer, the Texas Christian U. grid coach who put the razzle-dazzle into football, is In the script writing stage witb. Alan Ladd being mentioned to play Dutch. Judy Canova's shooting her pilot South's free bid of one spade Is rather doubtful. If South had passed to begin with, he might have wound \ip playing the hand^at' a part score contract. West opened the queen of hearts, dummy covered with the king, and East won with the nee. If East had returned a heart. South would have drawn trumps at once while dum- TV reel at Republic studio. BOM Herbert Yates, who gave her hU ble-sslng, has changed his mind about video since his battle with Roy Rogers over his TV rights. Overheard: vj, "Slie dyes lier hair so oflen tht&ft* got technicolor dandruff." ^* Talking about a movie cutie. Director Richard Thorpe said; "Her grasp cf international affairs U , masterful—she thinks Free China ' is something you win at a. movie theater." It's Orson Welljes vs. Robert Taylor in the tight for French ballet rfnzuer LudmiiUi Tchcrina's heart. Inside reason given by Insider* lor Evelyn Keyes' decision not to wed wealthy Argentinian Migues Angel Lopez Lucube: Too much dictation iV^ the groom-to-be in ho\y, Evelyn should live her life. Scnj'a ficnie's denying she asked for 75 per cent of the bcxolfice take tor a London engagement of her ice revue. "Honey." she said. "I didn't even plan tcur. on London for this year's Sign of the times adv. in su& paper: 'W "Movie Star's Mink Jackets-Like New. Cost {3.000. Will sell for »950 CASH." * - * An ex-radio announcer is th» wolf-whistle bait in the new Jerrrey Jones "private eye" TV films. But no cracks, please—she's * Perky doll named Gloria Henry. Before coming to Hollywood for stardom in 25 Columbia B films, she was a war-lime feminine radio announcer in New Orleans. '"ihe manager of the station." she still laughs, "changed my name to Bobbie Thompson because ho yiought it sounded friendlier. People were always calling the station with the question: 'Tell me—i» Bobbie Thompson a boy with a soprano voice or a girL,? " • * • Not In Ihe Script! Anthony Quinn, afkr seeing "Viva Zapata"i '•Elia Kazan has done It again. He's made a bunch of New York actors look more like .Mexicans thaa I do—and I was born in Meiic Vincent Price, kidded by a fr for his scene-stealing technique! in "The Las Vegas Story." cracked: "I never stole a scene in my life. my still had control of clubs. South] But I'll admit I've borrowed a cou- would easily win four trump tricfcs, two hearts, three diamonds nnd a club. East saw the threat, so he returned a club at the second trick. West played the queen of clubs and was allowed to hold the trick. West properly continued with a club, and bcrs wanted 'to hear about was En- I dummy's a , ce Was forced -ope. So the "furriners" alternated | jn the speaker's stand and answer- ""''"p ed rjuestions for two hours. • « • Al'TKlt THAT. Andersen was really in need of medicine. Being resourceful, ami having been around a bit, he had heard that sometimes American lodges took cure of wayfarers in distress. So he hunted up a lodge. Call it jot hearts ar>d led a he«rY from The Samaritans, becausn thnt was j dummy. At this staze South held n't its name, and there's no use i the mieen-jack-six of trumps, while spoiling a good thing. I West held acf-seven-Iive. South He rang the bell and a Samari- set a trap by ruffing with the queen Now declarer laid down dummy's ton dnmonds. hoomg to get a discard. On the third diamond F-^t cL-vefullv n-ffcd with the eight of spades, a key piny. This compelled South to over ruff with the nine, a card he sadly missed later on. Eort^ now ruffed a club In dummy, ruffed a diamond in his own hard, anri ruffed another club in dummy. Next he cashed the ]ack came to the door. When he heard the story, he said he'd have to go £Ct a Superior- SamariUm. Thc Superior Samaritan came to the door, saturated But as soon as he heard the story he took mercy and he took them iii. _ lv .,., ,,,„ „ 0 vl i «,,d 01 lumg and Europe. TICK LAN d °" 1S '° Il!>1 " ' e Ainer.r-an I tablislincl. his host took sick. of snndes. but West saw the danger and under-ruffed with the five. If West had over-ruffed with the ace, he would have been forced to return a trunio from his seven-five Eo declarer's jack-six. .South would have mpde the last two tricks, scor- ine qame. When West avoided the trap by plnyii'g n sm~ll trump. South was forced to lei-d from his Jack-six nf So for] inspecting n nitrate plant In the ;'trumps to West's ace-seven. Hence They i thawed out. spent the evening getting - .<ld have u«d thnt. For! Thc show was finallv nut on the f "" sl \° rtly " rt< ' r Mr ' Al " lc ™" Sot ,.„- road again on Wednesday. After - du '""•' n n P"' J i three days the associate editor of j Tennessee Valley ^.^ | England's crcat provincial daily did Florida for Air" Force' and Naty j nit the chores Except the milking, demonstrations at Pcnsacola and "" ' ''" stock and he clleaned j Eglin Field. And sunshine came ami all that jolly old .'nock into their lives. went to V/e<=t mid» Ihe Hst two tricks, set- and , Ihe Mnble.s P / / J !»>' W. K. (lilroy, 1). I). School Lesson — wrm™ for MCA Service By WILLIAM K. Gll.KOV. [> .1). Gpiililn convort. Saint Luke, author of the Third j Thnt he was the companion ot Gospel, was not one of the Twelve j Paul In much that he nan-ates is Apostles. Hut lo him we owe a i implied in piiKsages where "we" Kreat deal of our knowledge about '•• appears. There is a conjecture that he 6 JACOBY ON BRIDGE Defensive PJay Poses Many Problems By OSWALD JACOBY Wriflrn for .VE.V Service For Ihe history of the early | was the companion o( Cleopus on! Some of the most important prob- 1 ~ " "~ lonis of defensive play develop as the result of an overbid by the other side. The result is that the dc- cbnrrb. we again depend upon Sl.i^e famous watk to Kmmniis, of Luke, whose nook ot Ails is a ! wliich lie tells in Luke 24. H doc.s valuable supplement to the Paul-! seem strange that ine Epistles. Of Ihe Gospel incidents. Luke strange that Luke should name Clcopas and not thc other. U is reasonable lo believe that was not nn r>c-wum>j.s iLukcj''" may have modestly refrained l:2>. but in relntitv^- \vh;it oyr-wu- , from naming himself. Koucver. it nesses told him Luke brought toj'h's were true. It would have his Gospel the same power of nar-.mnde Luke a disciple before the ration so vividly displayed in his I Resurrection of Jesus and before report* of things of which lie was ! the conversion of Paul. a I" 1 ' 1 I It seems more probable that Could his pmvrr r\t de-i-j ;pi)(in ' '- u ^ c became a Christian through in the story ol Paul's shipwreck i !>;lu1 ' " n<t it > s possible that his in the tiook ol ads be. Mirp.i.-.-oil "'""'ion and training as a physl- by ,-uir story of (he se;-? Or could r ' njl 'nay have been at Paul's for- liis slory-tellins skill in the ti;u-' mcr clt - v of Tarsus. u^ be w h»t ration ol the Parable excelled? " conjecture, is Two parables of Luke's arc not- ' occllpies certain, apart from allj the place that Luke I preserving for ftllj thc number of lives lost-Luke tol- i lowing the master, reveals God' J ''V s ' rilfo ' lhe vlvl<1 slory of how concern for a sinclc soul in ,,('„! clm -""»"«y Weaa from Jcrus- unlovsciablp. parable of t!;e Lost ' m lo Antloch and lo Europe. Sheep. ---------------Of Luke, himself, we \w\c WKST (D) A A 7 5 V Q3 «.1962 4.KQQ3 West »KJ 106 * A K Q 10 5 i A 10 EAST A 8 4 2 V A9852 » fM AJ82 SOUTH *QJ063 V14 « 73 A7654 Neither side vul. North F.»si South IV Pass Pass Double 3 t 4 A Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — V Q I A 3 A Pass clarin? side eels too .hlch. but it may still ukc considerable defrn- ting the contract. for Easter holidays. Famous Dams HORIZONTAL, ! 1 California dam * dam in Washington . 13 Wyoming dam 14 Graders 15 Malicious , fires ' 16 Scents 17 Journey 18 Diving birds „ 20 Employ 21 Eternity 22 Specimen , 23 English river * 24 Attires ' 26 Cubic measure 28 Ends 32 Operated 33 "Tire Ram" 34 Beveled 38 Young salmon 39 Mature 40 High priest 41 War god 42 Assist 43 Discriminatory secret 44 West Indian birds 46 Woollv 48 Belgian city 49 Click beetle 50 Persian city 51 Emphasis VERTICAL > Number P.ail bird Rowing tools ) Swedish cily ) Old Roman ghosts Removal 2 Hebrew ascetics 9 Prosperity times 2 Former Russian rulers 3 Make amends 5 Guide 6 Fine grainer 1 rock J * n u M - 3 * rt ^ SL W 10 * H J ^ f Answer to Previous Puzzle E i i 3M G \ R|R = Mlt Z K|^ 1-iil Rig p=IVE fe [sis />. TOP 0 3 "f T = S E ' ^c m ^ \>- K t J-*lV N CjF V E£ r 1 J T' 7. G j ~(A 3 r X, T •y "I 1 ^1 E A N S 5 e R <=, c p t, W C 0 R W A : i => «S P e T A M A M M ^ = A. ^ T Z A t N K T J^ I?[E E T =» F £ R M (3 & E S L_ £ C* T H 0 xx R S E K 23 Lames 35 Tell 29 El dam 36 Cheers in iUte of 37 Pullman cart California 39 View again 30 Zebra wood 42 Sun (prefix) 31 Harangues 43 Knot in wood 34 Unit of wire' 44 Noun suffix ' measurement 47 High (musi A S'/': 22 U d U '%• M " 14 ib ^ ^ ty ^ * ^ * [P vt ^ 3 W, » y » 1 L H * H f7 , Easter Islard. lonely South Pa- 1 sivc •''kill to defeat the ambitious limited knowledge. References micific speck, is visited "by only one I contract. Colossuna iv indicate he was . t or two ships a year. I In today* hand, tor .xample, 1 Moved on ice 2 Terror 3 Poisonous gas 4 Halt pie." * • • Shelley Winters, on the set of "The Untamed": "Wild Bill Wellman Is going to direct my next picture. Maybe h9 ought to spot wild Shell Winters a couple of round's." They (UN soldiers in Korea) are helping prevent a third World War . . . and 1 think they are going to keep us out entirely.—President Harry Truman. • » • The past two weeks (at the NATO conference) have been a time of historic decision. . . . They have brought us to the dawn of a new day in Europe.—Secretary of State Dean Acheson. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville— B. N. Allen of Little Rock been named new Blytheville Water C'). R. A. Friend celebrated his seT- enth birthday this week with » party [or 17 of his friends. Albert Ridings, student at University ol Arkansas, has returned manager of

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