The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 31, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 31, 1952
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PAGE SIX BLTTHEVTLLE (AP.K.) COURIER NEWf MONDAY, MARCH 81, 1959 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS T11E COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant PublUl>«r A. A, FHEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manas" Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co, New York. Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered »s second class matter at the po»t- oftlce at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October S. 191T. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES: By carrier in the city of Dlytlieville or any suburban lown where carrier service Is maintained, 25o per week. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, 15.00 pti ve»r »2.50 for six months, »1.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, 113.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations A lime (u weep, and a time to laujh; a lime l» mourn, and a time la d»ntc.—Keel. 3:4. * * * Set all things In their own peculiar place, And know that older is the greatest grace. —Dryden. Barbs Some men never say unnecessary things, while others- tell their wives to use ihclr own Judgment. * * * Offering some |>cuple » penny fur thilr thoughts h>dic»f«s you don't appreciate the val'e of money. » » • .Regardless of how soon spring gels here, the verse is still to come. * • * It's Msy lo branch out, but don't fel outht on a limb. * • • One of the really lough and monotonous things Rbout being in society Is having to look bored. Road Improvements Nice , But Safety Still Up to Us Those who have occasion to make . the Osceola-Wilson "rtni" on crumbling U.S. Highway 61 will welcome HS good news the fact that the Highway Department is planning lo rebuild that particular stretch. Thus, the county has taken another step toward elimination of a traffic hazard. Other projects which will make i our highways safer include the Krutx I Bridge straightening on 61, north', and the new bridge across Big Lake. But even four-lane super-highways would he no safer than the people trav- elling them. This county's accident rate, while not particularly above the national . or state average, still is too high. And we can't expect the crowded conditions existing on our highways to ease off. The county's farmers are turning toward mechanization as rapidly as they can. This fact, though it reflects progress, means that more and more farm vehicles will be using the highways. Therefore, it is well that the county press for highway improvements, but it is also necessary for us to educate ourselves and our children to the grim fact that an automobile in the hands of a drunken or irresponsible person is every bit as deadly as a gun. felt by professional politicians mid delegate candidates in the. many states which have no primaries hut choose delegates in stale conventions. Where these mon are sitting on the feiJce or are wavering in this support of other candidates, the pull toward the general's candidacy will now be strong. Eisenhower has demonstrated — under handicaps that did not exist in New Hampshire — that his appeal to th« American voter is real. The handicaps were considerable. The national Kisenliower loaders declined to enter the genera] in the Minnesota race. Local adherents, well-meaning but inexperienced amateurs, nevertheless plowed ahead and filed delegates for Eisenhower. The campaign they began was not notable for professional competence. And shortly their greenness seemed to be Iheit undoing. Faulty filing petitions forced Ike's name off the ballot and'left his energetic backers hanging in air. An opportunity to give the Eisenhower candidacy momentum apparently vanished. Just six days before the primary, Eisenhower leaders gave serious thought to a write-in drive. But not until the slate attorney-general ruled four days before I he voting that write-ins would be counted did the campaign really get going. iMinnosoliiiis in the general's camp arc right in labeling what followed a "political miracle." No expert would have forecast in a hundred years that such a vote could be spurred in four days' time. Perhaps the answer is that Eisenhower's supporters among-the people needed to know only that they could do it. The urging may have been superfluous, except as a reminder of their opportunity. In any event, the opportunity was seized. Should Eisenhower win the Republican nomination in July, the politi- . cal savnnls may look back to a wintry March day in Minnesota for the moment when things realty started to happen. Readers' Views To the Editor: The Cooler Lions Club wishes to extend our thanks and appreciation to th« people In your community for their generous donations of clothing, furniture arid household items, for the relief ol tile people or this community following the torniulo of last Friday evening. Practically all of the affected people in this community him now found temporary homes, ind have been supplied with sufficient clothing and other items tor their Immediate needs. The American Red Cross in-helping to re-establish these people and »re replacing lost furniture and personal effects. 1 would appreciate it very much if you would let your readers know of our very profound appreciation. James A. Brown President Cooter Lions Club Minnesota Landsl ide for Ike Could Become Avalanche When some 110,000 voters got to the polls and bothered to write in the n:inic of a man who is not on the linllot, Oat is reasonalily convincing evidence of K*-'inii' c popular interest in the candidate thus honored. General Kisc'iihowcr's tremendous v.rite-in showing in the Minnesota presidential primary must in all fairness be interpreted in this light. Any effort to minimize or deprecate this astonishing performance can only appear foolish. The Minnesota result has several remarkable aspects. It placed Eisenhower not much more than 20,000 votes behind Harold E. Stamen, three-time governor of the stale and widely hailed as its "favorite son." Since the inherent difficulties of the write-in process repel many voters, a write-in total is never viewed as the full measure of a candidate's strength. Had Kisenhower been on the Minnesota ballot, he might have beaten Stassen and won from half to a substantial majority of the state's US GOP convention delegates. As it is, Eisenhower has won no delegates in Minnesota. Hut he has undeniably given his presidential candidacy a great psychological boost. The repercussions of this event will be felt in every remaining primary. They will b« Views of Others Thot Cat Still Has Glows Ersklne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD ^^m^m^K: •- -,.r;i, '2'r~>-'-;.j'_: f . > ~-._ a ku J«v«. ix. Peter fdson's Washington Column — Favorite Sons Combine Can Foil HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Behind the Screen: Ava Gardner's izzllng over a fan magazine's bill- ng as: Ava Sinatra. She's Mrs. S. oil the screen, but wants no mixing of marriage and career in her pub- icity. . . . There's a comeback move in the crystal baU for Luise Rainer. . . . Terry Moore's still winc- ng. A college campus malt shop where she romances with Richard Jaeckel in "Come Back, Little Sheba" is named The Ram. Grid star Glenn Davis is The Ram to wh om Terry 's NOT s ay in g co me back. A newly-arrived British actress was asked t she at (ended Klizat*th Taylor's London wedding, "No dahllngV' sh« said, "But 1 hope to catch the next one." • • • P. Hugh Herbert, the producer- writer slated for a $900,000 income tax refund, met Paramount Pro^ ducer Harry Tu trend, who asked "Hs.ve you received that refunt yet?" "Not yet," said Herbert"Well, don't worry about it. 1 ' sal- Tugend. whc's also in tue higl 1 brackets. "I just paid my incom tax nnd if my check clears, you' get your $900.000," Writers hastily erased the nam of a hotel from the script of "Star and Stripes Forever." The stor had Ruth Hussey and Clifton Web fas Mr. and Mrs. John Phill Eousa) checking into the "Belve dere Hotel." Merle Oberon denied it last sun mer and she's still Saying that sV will never wed Dr. Rex Ross. In constast adorer. He went to Soul America with her on that goodw tour, however. - . . Polly Bergen reccrding her own album of sophi ticated songs to convine the recor Tr umaris Bid for Nomination WASHINGTON — (NEA> — In spite of New Hampshire, Kelauver, Russell and everything else, 'backers of President Truman for another term in Ihe White House insist that he Is still In A-l position to get the nomination—if he wants it. They argue: Kefiuiver won the New Hampshire primary. So what? Sen. Hubert Humphrey won the Minnesota Democratic primary. Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma will win in Nebraska. Senator Russell of Georgia will win in most of the Southern states. Other favorite sons may win In primaries in other slates. But none of them can win enough delegates to assure capture of the nomination. By playing oil all these hopefuls against each other, Truman leaves him- I'cler Edson se]f ns tnc "compromise" candidate behind whom they might have to unite. The real threat to this theory would come if two or more of the favorite sons should unite forces in a deal to unseal the President. The R\]5Scll-Kcfauver fight for Florida's 24 delegates to the Demo Truman. In 1944 the state's 14 delegates supported Senator Byrd of Virginia at the outset, then supported Roosevelt by acclamation. In the three previous conventions the Florida delegation supported Roosevelt. In 1928 Florida started out with 12 votes for McAdoo. In spite ol the 103 ballots, Florida never gave more than three votes to the winner, Gov. Al Smith. That was the year that Florida broke out of the Democratic ranks and voted for Hoover, 144,000 to Smith's 101,000, But, In 1948 Florida was 281,000 lor Trumnn. 194.000 for Dewey. • * * (•RESIDENT TRUMAN has made no political speaking dates for the summer, and has announced no plans for a barnstorming tour across the country. Democratic headquarters nevertheless says it's straight dope that the Presidcn will take an active part In campaigning against both Democratic and Republican senators and congressmen who have consistently fought his "Fair Deal" program. As far as Republican victims of this intended "purge" are concerned, they'll probably welcome Truman opposition in their states and districts as a sure boost for victory. CONCERNING GEORGIA Sen. Whom Else Does It Fit? For some years the American businessman has been hautHcd by a feeling that, -somehow, he has lost the leadership in community and national affairs. To the onlooker, "lost" seems too itronR a word. By and large, the solid merchant and banker still make up the core of community leadership and t h e backbone of commissions and agencies set up to meet national emergencies. Yet. even if the business community is unduly pessimistic on this point, there is some reason for its feeling that iUs leadership is not where it once was. Why, and what to do about it we would rather leave to a bu,siue6;>inan, And a very eminent one has hart something very interesting to say about it. He is Clarence B. Randall, president of Ihe Inland Steel Company, and he writes in a recent Atlantic Monthly. We may be world masters at production, says Mr. Randall lo his colleagues. But "who among us." he asks, "is superintendent of R Sunday School or working in some other character-forming agency? Who is taking the active part he should in the clay-to-day political life of his country?" It takes more than just success in busiticss to command the confidence of the whole community. Do we read, do \\ * t h ing ? he asks. Do we talk about free enterprise and against government controls and yel do things ourselves which frustrate the free market? Do we decry government-subsidized education or do we support prl- vtyt rly-conducted education ourselves? Do we denounce the less-than-per fee I handling ot world problems without understanding those problems? Do we invite s-ocialization by pressing our advantages to the hurt of the common welfare? -The free enterprise system Is not just a hunting license. . . -" In other words, do we practice the sincerity we speak? These are the liarsh questions that only An insider has a clear right to ask. But why limit (hem to the business community? We are already uncomfortably wondering how close thi* shoe come* W fitting. —Christian Sclent* Monitor crntic convention promises to be Richnrd B. Russell's bachelor stat- the most Interesting primary in th»j Hs ns a. presidential candidate, a South. The rnce is enlivened by | New York reader corrects a recent ~ " "" " ' statement in this column that James Buchanan was America's only unmarried President. Actually there was another—G rover Cleveland, He was a bachelor when elect- Gov. Fuller Warren's ro\v with Kc- fftm'cr over his Senate Crime investigations, • * * , FLORIDA'S PAST political performances leave room for anything to happen, though Senator Russell has a big edge. In the 1948 convention, Florida cost 19 votes for Russell, one for married man when he ran and lost in 18B8 as well as when .he ran and won In 1892. • * * GOV. ADLAI Stevenson of Illinois, touted as a Democratic buildup man for the presidency—or for the vice presidency in case Truman runs ngain—was one of those who seconded the nomination of Aiben W. Hartley for the vice presidency In 1948. • . ' • • SEN. TOM Connally of Texas, who used to be considered just salty or amusingly sarcastic, is rapidly gaining the reputation of being one of the most crotchety men in town. The change'began to be noticeable last summer when the senior Texas senator was .calling the roll of a committee at the MacArthur investigations. When he called, "Kefauver" and got no answer, Connally commented. "Oh, he's out; catching the crap-shooters." Intended as a wisecrack, some people thought it disrespectful and Connally had to apologize. Recenty, Connally brought down the wrath of the Hawaiians by say- Ing the natives were not of American descent; He has accused Senator Taft of "trying to buy a few slimy votes in Texas." He got nasty to Senator Watkins of Utah over interpretation of the North Atlantic pact, implying that his opponent couldn't read or think. He tangled with Senator Brewster over nothing more important than whether Maine grew onions or potatoes. And he quarreled publicly with Mutual Security Administrator Averell Harirman over foreign ' aid programs. ed President In 1881. but two years; To his friends. Senator Connal- latcr he married Frances Folsom,] ly's outbursts are excused as jitters the daughter of Ms Buffalo law over his campaign for re-election. partner. In a White Hou.se wedding.. Underneath, they say he's still the And Cleveland was, of course, a | same lovable old character- Unfortunately, however, this pla would set up a second trun trick for West. When the hand was pi aye South saw this danger and deci ed to ruff the second club with t nine of diamonds. This gave West a chance to make a mistake. If West'over-ruffs, his best return is a spade. Dummy wins, and now declarer can safely ruff a low club with the eight of diamonds. South continues by drawing all the trumps, after which dummy can get in with the king i of hearts to. cash as many good 1 clubs as are needed. But when the hand was played, West saw his danger too. He dis carded the jack of .spades, refusing to over-ruff. Unfortunately for the defenders, West thought about his problem a little too obviously. It was clear to South that West could have over-ruffed but had decided not to do so. South did some thinking of his own, and came up with the correct impression that West had all of the missing trumps. South therefore abandoned the clubs in order to cash the king and ace of hearts. He continued with a ow heart, ruffing with dummy's four oC diamonds. East's failure to over-ruff confirmed South's impression. Declarer now carefully cashec the ace of spades and ruffed a low club with the jack of trumps West could not over-ruff the hon or, of course, so he discarded heart. South led his last heart* and ruffed in dummy, West following Now declarer cashed dummy' ng of clubs, discarding the los g spade from his own hand. Wes uffed, but he then had to rcturr trump from his ten up to de arer's ace-king^queen-cight, wing South to make the rest o tricks. tnpanles she's no longer la th* H-billy class. Television's been blamed for ey«- ratn, poor movie business, turning ie kids into junior cowboys and hris Welken spacemen, and sUrt- g arguments between Mom and op over whether to tune In Dflg- ar or the wrestlers. But, by foUy, H'» proven th«t omen don't ne«d aU that ttme t» ress. (Male cheer* dubbed in her*,, *f leas*.) Gorgeous, bLaclc-haijfd Mary .nclair, the fini TV quwn, h**o> <1 lor rnovl* stardom—Jutt •igo*d * aramount contract—i* still wide- yed, and breathless, over ttie 40 TV shows on which she ha* tarred since 194C in New York. She told me: "On my first haJ- lour show l had seven co*turns hanges in 22 minules. It was a evelation to me. I can't get into me dress that quick at he me." Is is true what Hollywood hears about New York's TV madhouse? "Honey," she smiled, "it's true. Hollywood's spending hours fixing ny hair. In television I was lucky f my haii- stayed on. One day I was rehearsing with John Emery. He stcod up too quick and waa !: nock ed n nconscious by a m ic ro phone, n another show the camera was about to roll over Mildred Natwick. I screamed and Ihe camera stopped just in time. But it's wonderful training." Once rejected by Paramount when she was a teen-ager from i* San Diego, Mary's new due for a big Paramount star buildup. But she told me, it's not her movie debut. Eight years ago she and a girl frient worked as extras in the Marlene Dietrich movie "Kismet." The girl frieml: Another TV queen— Maria Riva, daughter of Marlene. Paramount's cooking up a howl for the main title on the Hope- Crcsby-Lamour reteaming in "The Rocd to Bali." Plans call for a giant slave striking a gong a la the Arthur Rank trade mark. Only this slave misses the gong, tries again, misses again—and that's the cue for Hope and Crosby to walk out carrying the Paramount trademark Press agents think of everything dept: Vaughn Monroe, In Hollywood for "The Ton ghest M an in Tombstone" at Republic, was met at the airporf'by studio officials, his leading lady, Joan Leslie, the president of his fan club and his HORSE. . . . RCA Victor is cashing on the Robert. Merrill-Roberta Deters Romance—they'll be teamed n records hnmertiatey. ^ Red Skelton has writers working ?n "The Clown," which he hopes :an be his next film at M.GM. Boris Karlnff and Bela I^igosl, whose blood-curdling movie* gro&»- ;tl a fortune for Universal, arc be- ng re-teamed in two horror films :o be produced In London by Seorge Minter. California weather note by Waller O'Keefe: "There's a blessing in the floods here. Usually I close my office at 6 p.m. and go home. The other night my home came down and picked me up." the Doctor Says — Uy EDWIN V. JORDAN, M. D. (Written for NEA Service) A huge number of people—no ^ Condilinfri May Improve one knows cxncliy ho\v many—are | The shaking may Improve from atfccicri by a condition .which is i time to time. Parkinson's disease which mny not be present all of the lime, is prc.sent. when at rest. Seine loss of muscular strength and stiffness may be noticed al the same time. Muscular movements lend to be performed more slowly nnd with greater difficulty. Sonic other symptoms, especially a tendency to Jack of expressiveness in the face, may be present. Sometimes cal shock seems lo bring on Ihe symptoms. may be somcwhnt slowed. People who have this condition regardless of (he nature of that which produced il f should be es pecially careful lo avoid getting overtired. Although medicine docs not have any cure or completely sali.sf actor y treatment, there are several d'rugs which are often helpful in controlling the tremors Strenuous activity or entertain meat should not be indulged bul a fairly active life with some work is good for most. Cold \va Icr treatments, special exercises The same symptoms may come. s;m baUls _ massagc and vita' from infection?, especially what is, preparations have all been trie' called epidemic encephalitis,! without much success. There I which is a virus infection of the j need for Improved methods o brain sometimes spoken ot RS treatment and-prevenlion, but Ihi American sleeping sickness. When ! too, may come in time. Parkinson's dtsea.se develops from ' this cause, il is as likely to be as common in women as in men anrt mav come eavly in life. I Up in New YorVc (politics are 1 sort of like a pillow fight. It is a nervous condition be- hero Un Washington* they real! cause il conies from damage to a certain portion of the brain not connected with the thinking processes. Probablv the most common sock you.—Newbold Morris. If Ihe Com muni pis of this cou form is that which develops m try can close half a dozen, or older people — men more often t dozen, or 25 airports in major c than women—as a result of some obscure process which may be connected with hardeninp of the ] gold metals.—Capt. Eddie Ric arteries or some olher unknown! rnbacker, on Newark. Airport clo cause. | ing. lies, the Kremlin would glad supply them with life pensions an I JACOBY ON BRIDGE ne Mistake Will mash Your Hand By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service Most bridge hands stand or [a! i a single line of play, but oc- nsionnlly we see both sides try- ~ig one maneuver after another he running battle in Ihe hand lown today is one of the most in eresting I have seen in a long me. West opened his singleton club NORTH * A» 31 VK7 » 64 + KQ108753 WEST EAST *KJ '*Q 10 97542 VQ 10843 V92 » 10 7 5 3 2 * None + A.J94 SOUTH (D) + 2 V A J65 • AKQJ9B *6 North-South vut. Sooth Weal Nor th C Mt 1 • Pass 1 + Pass 5 • Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4* 2 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — A wrestling match between Ab« Kinningham and Poy Calvin was s feature of an employes party given by Phillips Motor Company last night. Blytheville will open Us baseball season on May 0 when Osceola wfll provide the opposition at Walker Park. A daughter, named Gall, has beer born to Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt. States of the Union Answer to Pr«viou» Puiift 1 HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 "Pine Tree State" 1 1 "Treasure State" 6 "Cotton State" 2 Interstices 13 Command 14 Bounds of experience 15 Requires 16 Throat lymphoid organs 17 Measure of weight 18 Poetry muse 20 Automotive organization <ab.) 3 Agreeing exactly 4 Masculine nickname I Gaelic 6 Finnish city 7 Pillages 8 Tuscany ri i 9 En co re 10 Dyes II Teeth U Having a handle S C A ^ A 7 R 0 1 (7 C. K O A *"" 8 N\ O A K c? e s ^ u o & 7T b= V y & i t? c o s "E s o R t> e A* A X 1 9 T R O W e K ^ W A •R -1 S T A H N T E£ 1* T A A* -E P '•I' p|s ±> I "o s E N A N L> 3- S R I r. £ « 1 « 1 FT ;j B A — T A A *J A V* •- *; R T S F» A ** •^ CS * A ^ ^1 vi 1 p [el V 0 F $ A = ~r A S * N P> dummy put up Ihe queen, nnrl East won '.viih Ihe ace. When East returned a club South had his first chance to make a mistake. If South discards a spade ruffs and returns a spade. Now the natural play is for declarer to ruff x lou- club with the Jack of diamonds Mid try to drav, uumpe. 29 Frozen rain 32 Unhappier 33 Came in ... .mi, u .^ 34 Greek coins 21 Singing voice 19 vvhite oak in 35 Cul . er 23 Alternatives "Golden State" 36 Roofed 24 Impudent 22 Bird passage 25Kenya'« capital 27 Outmoded 23 Rust fungi stage 29 Oriental coin 30 Mineral rock 31 Rents 35 Corridors 38 "Green— Mountain State" 39 City in "Keyston* State" 40 Pastry 41 Greek gulf 42 Deed 43 Ink smearj 45 Soak 46 Of the side 48 River in France 50 Dropsie* 51 Mohammedan , prince 52 Grades again 53 Males .(sling) 24 American 37Clulier isthmus 38 Musical 26 Rowing tools instruments 27 Look intently 40 Coat with metal 43 Spoiled child 44 Strike 47 River Estonia 49 Tumor (suffix) m

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