The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 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, April 14, 1952
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C PAGE SIT BLYTIiTA'TU.K (ATCK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1958 THK BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HA1NE6, Assistant Publisher A. A. PHEDBICKSON. Editor PAU1. D. HUMAN. Advertising Maniser Sole National Advertising Hepresentalives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York. Chicago. Detroit. AUanU. Memphis. Entered as «tcond cltis matter at the po»t- ofrice at BlytbevWe, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October », 1917. Member of The Associated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: BY carrier In the city of Blytlievllte or any •uDurban town where carrier service Is main- Uiiied, 25c per week. Bj mail, within a radius ot 50 miles, 15.00 per T«»r 12.50 for six months. »1.25 lor three months; by mail outside 50 mile tone, $12.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations If ye will fear (he Ixird, and serve him, and ohey his vole*, and not rebel against Ihe commandment of the Lord, then shall both ye and aim the king that relgnefh over you continue following the Lord your God.—I Samuel 12:14. » • • The virtue of Paganism was strength; the virtue of Christianity Is obedience.—Hare. Barbs A politician's back-slapping and hand-shaking Is usually spoiled by leg-pulling. * • » The easiest way to lose your good n»me U lo MW it In your rubbers or umbrella. * , * * It's just a shame that the high prices are making us do without the things that our parents never had. » ' « • Lots of rookie tall players have tlielr backs lo the wall right now. B»ck to the bushrs l»ler! * « * In France, men's neckties resembling silk are made of rubber. Snappy numbers, probably I PTA Dental Project Worthy Of Praise and Expansion Distinct refutation of any cynic's, conception of Paravt-Tenchers Associations BS dressed-np sewing circles was the dental clinic conducted at Junior High School here last week. This clinic, the second annual one held by the Junior High School PTA, is an example of the good that can be done by an organization of parents interested in the schools and the students : who attend them. Dental defects are frequently not noticed or noticeable until the damage has become far-reaching. Anything that affects a student's health also affects his ability to study and learn, and hence can abrogate the very purpose of the public school system. And for those who would attempt any admittedly far-fetched comparison of such a clinic to Britain's gratis dentures program, it should be pointed out that the time and effort involved is entirely voluntary. The PTA members contributed their time to record tlie names of those children needing dental attention. Dr. Fred Child, Blythevillc dentist, donated his time and professional talent lo the clinic. When dental defects were found, that fact was noted on a post card which ' was sent to the parents. Tlie card urged the parents see to it that the necessary treatment was received, and so in the end the net result remains contingent upon tlie parents' good judgment. This project deserves not only praise, but the cooperation of all parents of sli-dents examined. ,!t also presents it- S'jlf as an idea worthy of expansion to include more than just .Jmu'ov High School students. strength had fallen away. He was, however, then in the position of having to deliver real evidence of his ability to win a primary contest. A failure to demonstrate this would have added pace to the Eisenhower drive and definitely cut into Taft's backlog of strength. Thus, on the eve of the Wisconsin and Nebraska primaries, Taft was at a genuine crossroads, lie had to win and win handsomely to avoid slipping downhill. This was doubly so because tlie senator himself had called Wisconsin the key to his primary campaign, and his aides had said he was finished if he could not triumph there. To delegates, prospective delegates a n d assorted professionals either in Taft'a camp or trending that way, his double victory was extremely heartening. It enables them to shrug off the old doubts about the senator's ability to win. In states with delegate-picking conventions just ahead, more delegates will not be committed to Taft than would have been with another outcome in Wisconsin and Nebraska. But none of this menus that Eisenhower, in his turn, is now fading, any more thiin Tnft was sagging seriously before April 1. The Wisconsin result was not a defeat for Ike, since he was not a candidate there. It is true the Warren delegates pledged themselves to .support Ike if and when the California governor is out of the race, and that Harold Stnssen offered to allot Ike half of any delegates he won. But no one can calculate what the effect of these promises was on the voters of Wisconsin. No one can say cither defeated man represented Ike. The Eisenhower people may take some solace, too, from the fact that the the combined Stassen-Warreu vote, which presumably falls roughly in the same category as the Eisenhower vole, totaled more than 110,000 greater than Taft's vole. In other words, Taft was not the choice of a majority of those who voted in the GOP primary. Sinea party crossovers are easy in Wisconsin, quite a few Democrats could have joined this opposition. Yet again, there is no way of being sure how much of the anti- Tfl.fl voles was not Republican. In sum, Taft's victory there .and in Nebraska was substantial. It should convince the people who see a boom or a bust in every primary result that this is a horse race. Taft's test in Illinois was a fairly soft one for him. But then come New Jersey and Pennsylvania,:"where Eisenhower stands in well. The two major candidates both have momentum no\v. The crucial swing toward one or the other has not yet been made. But it may not be far off, now that Eisenhower has requested release from his SHAPE assignment and set his homecoming date. What Price Wage Increase? Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — fNEA — Exclusively Yours: Hita Hayworlh may be headed for a vaaction in Mexico, but you can win money betting her ultimate destination will be leno to pick up those divorce pa pers. She's due back at Columbia May 19 for "Salome," and she's telling pals: "I'm not going to meet Aly any place." • • • It's top-secret stuff, but the rumor around town is that "An American in Paris" beat out "A Place In tlie Sun" as the best movie of 1951 by exactly one vole. Any questions? • • • Kirk Douglas Isn't talking about the actress he's seeking for his costar in "The Shadow." Her initials however, arc Sarah Churchill. . • a • David O. Selznlck and Jennifer Jones are about to leap back Into rnavte-rrrafcing together. Dick Webb who left Warner Bros, in a salary argument, will be the first to tes for the role of her leading man. He played the FBI sleuth with Joai Crawford in "This Woman Is Dan gerous." 4 • • Franchesca de Scaffa Is now ad milling that she and Bruce Cnbo reconciled for a few months, but that the patch-up Job didn't work. She will tell It to the divorce court Judge again. Peter Lawford and Sharman Douglas, who weren't on speaking terms f"r a spell, have now buried the hatchet. Peter Edson's Washington Column — Republican Nomination Harder JL For Ike to Get than Presidency Views of Others Taft Proves Himself, But Ike's Return Spells a Fight Senator Tuft's primary victories in Illinois. Wisconsin a n A Nebraska restore momentum to liis campaign for the Republican presidential nomination. It is not proper to describe this as a "comeback" for the senator, since he really had never been any place to come back from. To be sure, a good many self-styled political experts began burying Taft immediately after the New Hampshire and Minnesota showings by General Eisenhower. Rut the real professionals were not among them. As the professionals saw it, Taft was slowed and then temporarily halted in what had been a quite steady advance for him from the moment he started coratling delegates' promises last year. But none of. his very solid Who Are the Independents? We've been wondering about this "Independent" vole which Is so oltcn mentioned in political discussions. It accounts for 15 million ol the 55 millions who mny go to Ihe polls come November, according lo u recent Gallup article in the Democrat. These 15 millions could decide the next election. Mr. Gallup wrote. Just who are they? The article said they include many more younger than older people; are most numerous in Ihe white collar class, and In (he big cities; and are fewest in the South. That is Interesting, but leaves unanswered a question of large pltli and moment: Do the independents turn out and vole? Another Gallup article deplored that in l!HB no ballots were cast by something near half or Ihe nation's total of 97 million potential electors. Tlie citizen who doesn't vole might be Inclined to classify himself as nn Independent, by way of excuse. He could say that neither of the parties offered suitable ranriidales. We don't know whether that is true—we're Just wondering. We do know tlial so much nc.n- voting in n Tree country is disgraceful. Let's gel- interested in Arkansas, and exercise our balloting privilege — remembering that good government must begin nt the polls. —Arkansas Democrat WASHINGTON (NEA>— General Eisenhower will have a tougher lime winning the Republican National Convention's nomination for the presidency than he will have winning (he election it he gets the nomination. This Is the conclusion drawn from the am axing strength Els- enhower has shown by write- ins en the mid- western preferential primaries. I'eter Ktlson There's been no question that up to now, Senator Tnft has had greatest support of I Hie Republican Old Guard and Ihe machine politicians. Ordinarily they control the delegates and they control the convention. That gives Talt ] the advantage for the nomination. TWENTY-SIX STATES authorize write-ins on primary bauols. Write-ins are specifically prohibited in Arkansas, Kentucky. New Mexico, Oklahoma and Rhode Island. There is no provision for connt- tlng write-ins in Alabama. Connecticut. Delaware. Florida, Indiana. Louisiana. Maryland, Mississippi. Nevada. North Carolina North Dakota. South Carolina Tennessee, Virginia and West Virginia. Write-in privileges are limited in Missouri and Utah. state a beautiful kick in the teeth by coming out flnt-footcdly against the $778 million Central Arizona project. This Is an irrigation project to get more water from the Colorado River, a hfe-eaver for Arizona. The Senate has passed this project hill but it's bottled up In House Interior committee of which, oddly enough , Rep. James Murdock of Arizona Is chairman. Much of the opposition is coming from CftU- ornla- • • r * CIO POLITICAL Action Committee went into New Hampshire and tried to throw its weight around to carry the Democratic nomination for Truman. But Senator Kefauver of Tennessee won all the delegates. In the Nebraska primary, CIO- PAC somewhat reversed its stand. Truman wasn't a candidate there. So the labor support was thrown against Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklaho- Scnator Kefauver, being the Alan Wilson says if it's true that Marie Wilson bought an orange "rove, it's the first time- no one will be able to see the oranges because of the grapefruits. Roll out the laugh meters—here's the first peek at .some of the situations In "The Road to Ball," a BOTH SKN. Robert A. Taft Olilo, speaking for himself, and Sen. James Duff of Pennsylvania, speaking lor Eisenhower, are credited with having gummed things up for their lavorites In Arizrna. Speaking in Phoenix, both gave the only other Democratic candidate got whatever benefit there was in this support. • N'OW THAT the battle is all over Albert J. Loveland, former Undersecretary of Agriculture, has conn up with this story from his unsuccessful campaign against Boiirke B Hickenlooper for the Iowa senator ship: Loveland had Just finished campaign speech In an Iowa town. A man in the crowd came up and shook his hand warmly. "You made a mighty tine speech," he said, "but I'm goin' to vote for Hickenlcoper. because hes a God-fearin', praylll' man." Lovebnd smiled, said he heard his opponent called a lot of other things before, but never knew he war a particularly praying man. "Oh, yes he is." insisted the voter. "Remember that time when he was in an airplane that was wrecked in the Pacific durin' the war? Well he got in a little boat, an; he kept prflyhv an' a seagull cotne sat on his head that he caught and ate and that saved him." "Wait a minute," said Loveland. "Haven't you got Senator Hicken- loopcr'confused with Eddie Rickenbacker?" "Rickennacker — Hickculooper — I don't care what you call him, he sure is a prayin' man an' I'm goui' i vote for'hitn." KEFAUVER headquarters believe heir rnan may reap a real windfall n California. Democratic machine there has been badly split by north and south state feud. This year Rep. Harry R. Sheppard tried to get Jimmy Roosevelt, Ed Pauley and the San Francisco Malone factions to unite behind President Truman. Then their candidate withdrew his name from the California primary race. That left Kefauver delegates free lo move in and take over, almost heart tricks if he Just sat tight and waited for the tricks to fall into his lap. But six clubs would have been set if West had only passed instead of running out to six diamonds. And five spades would have been set, if West had passed instead of doubling. "It looks bad for West, but the truth is that nobody at the table had any clear idea ot what contract could be made and what couldn't. We were plavh'g blind man's buff instead of bridge, and this disturbs us. "How would the experts handle this type of hand?" If the experts got off to a bad start, they would probably have to do their share of guessing at the end. An expert West would pass five spades, however, since he would foresee that a runout to six clubs would give him a headache. The principal lesson for a non- lilm reunion for Bob Hope, Bing Crosby and Dorothy Laraour In the sixth of the' "Road" series — th« first in Technicolor. As vaudeville entertainers working their way back to the U. S. from Australia, Bing and Bob se« j the South Seas sights with the ex- f ception of one island—Bali. They're always on the road to. but never get to Ball. Sample gags dreamed up by writers Frank Butler, Hal Kanter and Bill Morrow: Hop« boxin* with a kangaroo, Hope chasing a school of live mermaids while exploring the bottom of a la toon In a diving suit. Dorothy Lamonr's the native girl, but Producer Harry Tugend says: •She wont' talk like a native doll. There will be no lines like 'Me bad girl. Me stay.' Our girl has gone to_ scuool and is a regular Quiz Kid." II isn'l ff irally known, but Hope and Crosby each are putting up one-third of the money to make the film and will share in the profits. Paramount studio is the other one- third partner. Cornel Wilde's toting a freshly mimeographed script of "Star of India," which probably will be his next film ns an independent. There's a role for wife Jean Wallace in the story, which Cornel describes as a "thriller in costume." There's also revived Interest in "Lord Johnny" for Cornel >i/H< RKO and Warner Bros. That's ~ the film he went to England to make two years ago. Production was cancelled when the money failed to materialize: and Cornel holds a $100,000 claim aaginst the property. Bill Demarest is the latest star to strike oil—near Venice, Calif. He owns 16Vi per cent of 138 barrels a day- Susan Hay ward Is doing a slow burn over Ava Gardner's sudden casting ns one of Gregory Peck's three leading ladles In "The Snows of Kilimanjaro," Ava quietly replaced Ann Francis In the film after Susan checked off the picture. The word is that Susan would have nixed the film if she had known Ava was slated for the meaty role. Ey e bro w-1 i f ting fan letter from England addressed to: "Gatekeeper, "Paramount studio*. "Will you please send me « pho- tc"-:iph of Laura I/a Plante. I saw h'" when I risited your studio in expert comes North's first without opposition. John Anson Ford of Los Angeles and George Miller of Oakland are heading the Kefauver drive. Since the convention delegates elect the National Committee chairmen in California, In New Hampshire and Wisconsin, the Kefauver forces feel that a large chunk of the Democratic Party machinery-will be in new hands at Chicago. « « * EX-SEN. Claude Pepper of Florida now denies that he said he would support Georgia Sen. Dick Russell in the Florida primary. chance to bid. If he acts wisely at that time there will be no more guesswork in the bidding. South's opening bid of three clubs (not a bad idea, despite the fact that the hand is likewise a legitimate opening bid of one club) indicates n long, strong club suit in a hand that has very little defensive strength. Such a bid usually shows less top-card strength than is quired for a normal opening of one. North looks at his own hand and sees that his own defensive strength consists of a rjossiblc spade trick, die can hardly count the ace of clubs when South has announced a very long club holding, and when North also has four in the suit.l In short. North can see at once that his side ought to have a good plav for ten or eleven tricks at clubs. North should therefore Jump at once to five clubs as a combination shot. Such a bid will surely keep the enemy out. and there will probably be a good play for the con- Then there's, the teen-aged fan wlio approached Marlon Brando and said: "Please turn your back to me!" • • • And at Larry Pother's Supper Club, Butch Austin Is saying that Hollywood community property where the judge gives the wife the nrpperty because the husband has been taking out all the dolls In the community. Peppers position Is new said to be that he \viU support whoever wins. tract. Aunt Sally Peters says she has fooled the government £<x>40 Since the penny postcard was^ raised to two cents, she only writes her married daughters half as often, but writes smaller and gets twice as much on a card as she used lo. She says the postmaster hasn't noticed it yet. ® NE» the Doctor Says— By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. Wcillcn Tor NBA Service X-ray used in some cases Two readers have recently nsk.xl i lici anrt heat in the (orm of dia- for another discussion of bursltis. [ Ihermy is frcquenlly extremely nnd want to know whether there is . helpful. Deep X-ray treatments n cure (or this painful comtiiion. ami. if not, whether mirfitis will disappear by itself. To nns.wc-1- the last question first, sometimes bursitis will disappear of itself and sometimes not. Tlie tir.st qursliou Is more dirlicull and can only lie answered by n general disa^slon of Ihe subject. Bursitis often starts suddenly and in such cases the involved c.iv- Itv Is likely to be swollen and to i - . . . t>1 _ contain n Child. the nature of which ! operation involving removal_ ot^inc helpful. have also been with success. Unfortunately, some cases ol chronic ljursitis are resistant to all terms of treatment. Injection of a local anesthetic into the bursa Itself is ottcn useful but may not briu? Ustinc cfccls. The Injcclion of some irritating thud, called a .M'lcrosing solution, has been reported lo be successful occasionally In tlie most resistant cases nn SO THEY SAY I've studied the (Voice or America) programs. They're half-hearted. They dot\'t advocate the ovcithrow of the Communist government. They tetl how nice it is to live in the united States . . . and tclt bad Jokes that probably originated over there In the first place.—Ilobtfrt Vogeler. * * * The tvuUi Is thst our O<KI\ nation could not even build the defense of our own border without the aid of other nations of the free world which produce the materials we lack,—Manly FlelEChmann, Defense Production admlnlslra- tor. gradually and lasts for a lone tinie.] nulte i^ony for scomfort may be entirely absent. "* " ~" ingnosis is not always cr.sy. The rucst common cause ot : u- flammatlon of a bur.-; a or burst'.is arc single severe in.iuries or lo^er but repealed ones. Kneeling for a long time may affect a bursn. jvi-t above the knee. In "tennis rli;o\v"' a bursa aroxmd Ihe elbow is In- \ volved. i What (-AH of done for r\n \n*l^ni- ed '>ursa depends pcvrtlv on thr cause and n.mly on Ihr degree and ! type of inllummation. In tiic move '. acute comlitions, complete rest by • means of a splint, bnnd.ige. or r.is.t • is genovalJv ;ici\ i, c cd. In liio^c c;^srs ' in which tlie swelling is ^reat Hiid the pif.-Mirr- onuses considerable, pain, tlie physician may have to remove some of the excess fluid.: Since tlie fluid may return, such' removal is likely to have to be re- i pealed several times. JACOBY ON BRIDGE Even Experts Must Guess at Times By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service From Miami, where an important bridge tournament .is being held all this week, comes a letter Irom a non-expert. "Please criticize the bidding ol the accompanying h a n d." h e writes. "All four players in the game are retired businessmen, and himself—and Any small pocket lined by delicate tissue lying near one of the moveable joints of the body is cnil- ed a hursa. Tvplcal bursas arc tliT^c abo\e the knees, and n round the elho-As. and shoulders and any of ihcin can become inflamed. NORTH 4A842 WEST EAST (D) *Q 1087 * A «K 10 7843 # JS7643 4k None SOUTH AKQ92 107 15 Years Ago In Blvtheville — Mis. P. A, Lnsley of Little Rock i= the Riie.st of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hoiu'liins- Farmors located west of Big Lake -TIC rxpcrimcntinjf with planting rye In cotton middles Ul an attempt to halt wind erosion. A daughter has been born Saturday to Mr and Mr5. Paul Whll- tington of Jonesboro. Mrs. Whil, tinpton !R the former Mary Vivian Hot* vet banuitgcs may bruig rt-1 Holland of BlylhevtiU. Just Desserts Answer to Previous Puzzl* HORIZONTAL 53 Fish sauce I Apple _ Is M Abstract being a favorite dessert 4 Angel food F.»st Pass 4 V 5 4> Pass Double Pass » 19 + KQJ9653 Bolh sides vul. Sooth WCTt 3 * Pass 3 * Double Pass 4 A S » Piss S * Pass Double 6 * Pass « 4> Doubl Pass Pass Opening lead—* K 55 Cape 56 Network 57 Observe VERTICAL 8 Cut 1 pudding lengthwise 2 Greek idler 12Plol of ground 3 Everlastingly 13 Wine cups 4 Tenderized 14 Yugoslavian rooster dictator 5 Prayer ending 15 Shoshonean 6 "Sunflower Indian Stats" 16 One retired on 7 Worm an allowance 8 Endured 18 glaces, * Mark candied chestnuts 11 Hills 20 Accomplishes 17 Fancy 23 Nuisances 38 Contaminate 24 Winning 40 Prescribed throw at dice amounts 25 Inferno 41 Bring 26 Properly item 42 Glance over 27 Absences 43 Rod without leave 44 Individuals 28 Demigod 48 Frozen 10 Brain passage 29 City in Soviet desserts 21 Sister 22 Imitated 24 Crack and roughen, the skin 26 Bewildered 27 Notwithstanding <var.) 30 Rents again 32 One who gazes intently 34 Narrow back streets 3 5 Hold ing 36 Thickness 37 Communists 39 Prison 40 - and nut ban 4t Marsh 42 Ice cream is eaten with ndian coin Russia 31 Despot 33 Rage 47 Sea eagle 48 Demolish 50 Male sheep none of us will ever be an expert.| ^ R J r ~37" Despite our limitations, we try to I play seriously, and this hand hft?j upset us. Six diamonds was set. of course,. lince South WM bound to win tw« 45 More sav>|t 4V Compress 51 War god 52 To the sheltered sld*

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