The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 16, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 16, 1952
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PACT! LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS , APRIL 16, 1953 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NKWS CO. H. W. HAINES. Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FRF.DIUCKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising KcprwenlativM: Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Dcuolt. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered m second clnss mutter at the post- office at Blylhevillc, Arkansas, under act o( Congress. October 9, 1917. Member o( The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Die city ol Blythevtlle or »ny suuurban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c ]wr week By mail within a rntlius ol .->0 miles. $5.00 per year. $2.;>0 for !ix month'* 1! 25 for lliree months; by mail oiltMde SO mile lolie, 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations .My (Itnl, my Coil, uhv hast tliou [(irsukrn me? why arl (lion so f.-ir frinii helping "it. ami from Hie words a! m\ ruariiiK'.'— 1's.ilrns 43:1. ¥ 4 V Dc'suaii of mci Demi; saved, "uxcrlll Hum \ie. bam ng»ln." m t:I SCCIIIK Giltl "without holiness," or "( hcuins IJi'i'l i" Christ tliou "love Hun ntMjve father, mother, or thy own Illf." This kind o! despair is one o[ the first, .stejis to heaven. — Baxter. Barbs Trouble is usually produced by those who cnn'i be bothered to turn out anything else. * • * Don't worrv aliont that baikaclic, men. Mayhe you've just IXTCII thinking about having ti> push HIP lawnmower soon. * * * Nature has nothing io do with the big .storm that comes when the .sluim windows have to be taken down. + » + I'rki's rnnlml us llial It inlftiil be a good Id™ ID rewrite cook hunks and leave oiil everything Rut water. * * * Speeders in a Michigan town air sentenced to clean the streets. How about making them do It \vich other speeders? Osceola Begins to Act On Barge Terminal Idea At its monthly meeting' last week, the Usceuln City Council initiated action on an idea that has lieen "on file" both here nnd there — ami especially here —• for quite some time. For at least the past four years, the possibility of n river barge terminal at Barficltl has Ijcen listed among the plans • for the future by the Chamber of Commerce here. The idea was still being "talked u|i" as early as last month by an active member of the C. of C. here. The desirability of a river Iwvge terminal here lies in reduced freight rates. Mayor Ren -Ruller told the Usceolit City Council that "We have missed yet- linj; two factories that 1 know of because of high freight rates here." Blytheville very possibly has been by-passed by industry for that same reason. Rather than criticize the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce for keeping the idea on its list of objectives luo long or make bitter noises because Osceola has the bait and is running with it, we prefer to suggest that any possible competition give way to unity, Such an enterprise as a barge terminal would benefit the entire county. Should river conditions. or other considerations make it more feasible to locate a terminal at liarficld, Osceolans would have only about 25 miles to transport their goods and still could effect considerable savings. !f it were located at Osceola. goods from here would have to lie moved only a net distance of 10 miles since ;< terminal at Barficld would be eight miles from Blylheville. Since t\vo terminals are obviously unlikely, it would he better for the county generally if Blytheville and Oscoola threw their combined weight behind this pro.U'd. It sounds lo us like a situation in which two heads would \,t better than one. action, the President cited "the authority vested in me by the Constitution and laws" and his position as President and commander-in-chief of the armed forces. The crux of the storm of controversy which resulted from Truman's move i,s whether or not the Coiislitulion rcall.v gives him the power he believes it does in this case. Steel companies say il does not, and have taken their case lo the courts. .Many others agree. At least two officials of the Justice Department believe such powers, inherent in the Constitution but not specifically .stated in regard lo strikes, could be used only if the country wa.s really falling apart. That is, if we were threatened by invasion or perhaps by violent internal strife of some sort. But as for settling a sieel strike, I hoy say, the President has overshot himself. The President says he didn't use the T«ft - Hartley procedure because it couldn't have prevented a steel shutdown of at least a week or two. Critics of the ('resident's action say, all right, but why didn't he get the Tafl-Hartley machinery rolling sooner, thereby probably averting the period of shutdown? The President was concerned about the effects of a steel strike on the defense effort. That's a serious matter, of course, but what about the government's recent action in releasing more steel for civilian use? The respective merits of the cases of the disputing slecl companies and the steelworlicrs union have been submerged for the time by the explosive reaction to the President's move. Ironically, I hough, it has been reliably reported that the disputants were only a couple of points away from agreement two days before the .seizure order. The overriding issue, whether the President acted within his Constitutional rights, is now before the courts, the steel companies charging that what he did was illegal. The court action promises lo be of epic proportions. Views of Others Only an American To Head NATO Forces Only an American jiltoujii command the armed forces ot the NortTtY.-Atlantic Treaty Organization, s«ys Sen, Tom Conn ally. The Sena- tcir made the retnarfc in the course or his visit to Dall™. Against the background of the situation In fc'mope now, the Senator'* stand seems reasonable enough. Consider tlic.se things: 1. America furnishes most of the arms, most of the money, much of the basic raw materials and a substantial contingent o( men. 2. No free European country, to whom le.ider- -slnp of NATO ml«hi logically be given, passcsses a governmental majority In parliament big ruough lo give U a secure hold upon even Us lo- ca I arirni n istra I iui L. 3. Mutual European jealousies, even in a time of very real danger ki all. lead even the Europeans tlir-ni.sclves to prefer a man iikc Eisenhower »who is from outside ol Eurnrx?) to the most brilliant military leader who can be found from within Europe, Rut eventually, of rninse. we shall have to cnnir to n point whore the contribution, the burden and the responsibility of the United State.! ^•ill all be le.wrnrrt by thr increa.se in the active part lakcn by Europe In NATO defense and NATO leadership. We can not forever command or commanderr European defense against Ku.ssia. And we ought not to do It, even If we could, —Dallas Morning News SO THEY SAY The Tree That Bears the Fruits of Free Enterprise Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NFA)—Exclu- sively Yours: The life story of Mary Pickford will never be sold to motion pictures, even though America's Sweetheart has just finished the last chapter o£ her biography, "This— My Life," due for publication by Doubleday-Doran during the coming month. Already nixing studio offers, Mary told me: "There absolutely will not be R. movie based on my book. I couldn't bear Co see my mother, my sister Lottie and my brother Jack played by other people. I couldn't take money for that. The very thought of an actress playing my mother sends a chill through me. "U'llh me, Ihty can do anything;. T was sad aiul funny, fal :»ml skinny, :i Rood actress-am! a bail actress. But not my family 1 ." • • * Shirley Yamasiujhi, the Nipponese movie queen in "Jaintie.se War Bride," is a po.st-war bride. She just married N'ogochi, Japan's tnsxst- celobnitexl artist. . . . Fox shot two -separate versions of Elsa Lu^me.s- ter's passionate spinster nsisi'.ult on Clifton Webb in "Ixwe Do.it." One wild and uninhibited, the other the genteel side. Now it's up to the censors to lake their choice. Peter Edson's Washington Column — To Kun or 'Not' Is Stevensons Problem Now, and Not Trumans WASHINGTON -'NK.Yi— All the j have the advantage of being able pressures, doubts nnd unrcrUiinlies ] io or^nniz? earlier for a campaign, formerly heaped on President Harry He will be better known, nationally, Truman—"To run, or not to run?" —have now been transferred automatically to the desk ot Gov. AdJai Stevenson in Springfield, ill, The result is that the Illinois by reason of a four-year build-up. And assuming that a Republican will be elected President in 1052, | the Democratic candidate will have the advantage of being able to criticize, instead of having to defend. governor is tociay pravjaV>ly the most, perplexed man in America. All his ner.sonal inclinations nrr iriamsl running for the presidency — this year. He has tin unfinished job Co do in Illoinois. He like:; it t h e r e- Getting into the [ im:=sioner William B. Clrittenden. presidential cam-1 This record was read to the U.S. dirty business. He j Court in New York, June 22. 1949: would have to defend the record j Q- Have long have you known of the Democratic administrations, Mr. Alger Hiss, the defendant? of the piut 20 years. j A—Since June or July, 1933. We Opposing Tall or Eisenhower- or ; .served together in the Lep.il D:\r~ Warren will he tough. Winning even } sion of the Agricultural Adjustment the Democratic nomination Ironi : Administration in Washington in Kefiiuver. Russell el al will be loutjh • 3933. . . . Our contact was frequent tnr Governor Stevenson, entering ' hut tint close or daily. I had no fur- thc nice at this lute date when the rher contact with him until I met The fact that Governor Stevenson ' gave a deposition favorable to Alger j Hiss during his trial for perjury is ' beine whispered about so much that la look at this testimony itself bc- ! comes in order. ( • [ FOM.OWIXC IS the court record . if the sworn statement made by ! Governor Stevenson in Springfield, ilt.. June 2. 1040. before U.S. Corn- l*clcr Ivdson paign will be There's a new title war on between Ul and Fox. Ann Sheridan's new movie will be released as "The Girl Across the Street" in spite of Fox's protests that it clashes with the tag of "The Girl Next Door," starling June Haver. * • + The grapevine reports that the Jean Simmons - Stewart Granger idyll is on its last legs. She was with a male friend at a party tossed by designer Helen Rose. » » • If Rita Kayworlh sudcnly decides to divorce Aly Khan in Mexico, here's the iea-son: Threats of a le- gal volcano In Nevada because sh« returned to Hollywood io work immediately AFTER establishing legal residence in Nevada. ., • • » fc 'i JaiiR Russell, Rhonda FlejnJnjf and Yvonne de Carlo playing sisters In the same movie! It could happen. Producer Bob Welch la '' '"'" ft the nnmnh casting tor the filmusical, "Bustles and Bows,'* That unslsterly feud between Olivin de Havilsmd and Joan Fontaine Isn't facing helped by one fact that they are both being considered for the starring role In "My- Sister Rachel." This isn't the first movie the sisters have competed for, but it's the first time they're admitting It. . . ^. Some of Donald O'Connor's best scenes havs been snipped from MGM's musical, "Singin 1 la (he Rain." M ovi eto wn ]>l i otof? ra pliers arc giving Mario Lanza the cold shoulder since he pitched one of 'em out of his radio rehearsal with a "no pictures" outcry. Loose facial flesh brought on by over-dieting? . . . Inside on Paramount drop- p ing one of its most pro m isi n g red-haired cuties was her insistence, despite front office warniru: on dating one of the lot's bigg" married stars. Don'l know what it means, but when a Hollywood .scribe rushed up to Uelly Hut ton and Charles O'Curran the other night and said, "Von have my every go'rul wish," Ihe newly-married" Betty replied: "We're gonna need all of them." • * » Sight of the week, as reporter!. by photographer Murray Garrett: Tom Neal and Barbara Pay ton in a tropical fish store shopping for [Siamese fighting fish! when I went to work there in 1945. ... I m-H him mostly in i^tra-de- I meetings. (Governor Stevenson the a .traced his acquaintance with Hiss, cxplain- others have a head start. Confronted by all thc.se and oihrr 1 complexities. President Truman decided not to nui. fOUIl YKAKS from now. Governor Stevenson's riddle m it-lit he I inu how he came in contact with a lot easier to answer. His job in! him, first at the San Francisco Illinois will be nearer completion, j United Nations Charter conference, He v/ih then IK- only 56 years old. \ durine preparation of the charter still younp enough to -stand the j presentation for Ihe U.S. Senate, strain of four years in the White • nqnin at the first UN Getipral As- House. -sembly meeting in New York. 1947.) In I9">fl, Governor Stevensol will' Then the deposition resumed: Q — Have you known other persons who have known Mr. Alger Hiss? A— Yes. Q— From the speech of those persons, can you state what the reputation of Alger Hiss is lor integrity, loyalty and veracity? A— Yes. Q — Specify whether his reputation for integrity i-s good or bad. A— Good. Q — Specify* whether his reputation for loyalty Is good or bad. A — Good. Q— Specify whether his repula- tiin for veracity Is good or bad. A — Good. THIS ENDED the interrogation. In the cross-interrogation, read by U.S. Attorney Thomas Murphy, who ' prosecuted Hi*s, Governor Steven- ' son stated he had never been a guest in the Hiss home, had never heard that Hiss took secret documents from the State Department files, never knew that Hi.ss was a Communist or Communist sympathizer. In explanation of this deposition. on the "Meet the Press" television '.v. Governor Stevenson explained mauds, and East returned a club. "South now played for some sort of sciuefize or for the hearts to break. The only heart that brcvte was his own, and no squeeze developed. "Isn't there some way to squeeze the twelfth trick out oE this hand?" There's a fairly simple way to in a ke twelve tricks, but sque ezi ng has nothing to do with it. It's the sort of hand that hits most players in their blind -spot, so maybe you'll have fun working it out for your- sel f be fore yo u rea d on. It's pjl right to look at the EaM and West hands. .1 ust find a stire way of winning twelve tricks against good defense. South can count three sure hearts, a diamond, and two clubs, n total of six tricks in the side suits. He needs six trump tricks to make his slam. The normal way of winning six trump tricks is to get one ruff in dummy and then mane the five rumps in the South hand. That plan is doomed when It Is revealed that West has nil the trumps. South (iiu.it therefore plan to get two ruffs in his own hand and then make the dummy. Declarer hint a',Min irrthe Stale Department j that he wa.s a lawyer and as such he believed it was the duty of everyone to give testimony willingly and honestly, whenever asked. "The ul- Court Verdict on Truman's Powers of Epic Importance The- leK'il actions under way as a H'sult of IVesidonl Truman's sei/.ure of (lie stcol imlnslry promise: lo ho a.-^ rom- plex as wore tlie circ\inistancos \vhu-h brought, atioul his action. Tho Presidenl said IK; look o\cr in IIio public interest to prevent a tlireal- enod strike and keep production moving. As the ha.sia for }ii.s cxtraoixlin;ir\ Whatever type (if communism develops In Vu- Ro.slavia. my pu^ss (5 thai it will be certainly very riilfment tioiu Stalini*l Marxism. H Is nl- rrady.— dcotge V. AUrn. U. S. amba^s.idor to \V« liavi- civrn too much weight to the oflu-ial who takes tdc (mhr ,\:w\ tixi Ulilc to (ho IUAU -A ho givrp tt - Sen, F^d-s Kefanvcr. * » • WP IIH:M tiy tn rnr.ovf the ivon curtain ni'ot:n<1 proplc'.^ rrliiiioiis thiiiu;ht tlial keeps them from accept'"!! the fn:<i.;;^^ ol biVile scholarship.— Dr. John TICVPI , X;U'.(in.ii Council of Churches of Chtist in U- s A * f « In ttxhiy's tiouUlcd world the Republican p.Mty inxi.st not be placra :r. ttse position of catchir.c up Vvilh history. In 'l:> t at r ful year we rm:M s'\o the prople a leader 'Aim )ia? Hie capiKity to nuke history, --Son. .IniiLf.- Ouff tR., pft.V » * # Take boxing for example. You and 1 kimw t u.ti business tins or come quue a rocket. But mrr \vc- set lid of n;iO crowd, another will mo vein aucj we'll ha\c l n start all over again.— Rep. Clarence Biown -H, o, 1 . * * * I am an aiiu-.^niahsV Democrat, wlttcti ineai'A, n. plain latisuntc, i am not a Truman Democrat. -Sen. Hatty n\nl i D., Va.). timato timidity," he declared, "would be not to testify." The governor went on to i plain that, believing as he did in legal responsibilities, whenever a jury of citizens rendered its verdict after a trial, he was willing to accept the verdict of that jury. In other words, he cave his endorsement lo conviction to Hiss. Stanley Kramer's denying printed reports that the Navy's turning thumbs down on cooperation in filming "The Caine Mutiny" even before seeing a completed script. Kramer will go to Washington when the script's finished and predicts he'll get the Navy's oflicial blessing. As he sees It: - "EVCQ with Die characler of Captain Quccg 1 , it's a great pro^ Navy story. A guy goes in as 9 drip and comes out a man." If I were to pay a single tribute to my alma mater, I would say that West Point is the most democratic school in the United States. Omar Bradley. Are we going to call one witness for chairs, rne for echoes and another for t .vets? — Rep. Charles Elston (R., O.1 at hearings oil military waste. lour trumps in the wins the first trick in the Doctor Sci KDWIN T. JO KUAN. M. D. U'riUcn for NEA Service Summer is }n>l njoitmi thr and a few far-sighted people are already hoginmnsf to nsk tuiesticmf- About hay [ever. For example, i T.H.M. writes "once having sUtru'il tiikinr, shots [or divcnsiti/mi; in hay [ever. Is it necessary to keep it up all yt-nr, or can the patient i:rt relief by building up hi> immunity lor n few months iinmcdlniply pn.'trninK | the pollen seasnn? "T have obtained remarkable rr- lirf from shots taken npnvoxmuiiflv mire a wi-ek from April K>t t.' Au:;- n*.t iMh. Is it bolter to k<vp up these in.ici-tinn^ all thr yr.ir ^rn'.iKti. or 15 ii salistacloty lo build up '".»< h Th;= is a difficult mi^tlmi :o n:> swrr. siii'.e then" is some diifrtcn-1 1 of opinion about it. Pomr- rind'ir^ IM'- heve that ,ir lea.^t so mo p.ium;.-. dn better if fliev rvvrivc [njrrJioti- nil the VIM r rnnnii -(hi* so-en lied "pc - rennuil" hv.ttuifiU Other p.trifi^ - M'fm to do \vrll if thi-y t;ikr Ihr ;;:- jiH'li'Uis lor .s.ovrux! nituitu? pi:'»i < • Iht 1 Autu>t l.ith l>o£imilni: of ihr f.ili v.u;woed-l:a\' fe\ev season Thr dec is ion to which mrlivici \-> follow slum Id i c-t witli tin 1 d'M 'n: 1 si'mis; tin 1 tiratnuMii.s. but in a f;\-« 4 i.MH-h os that i^ivi'n the fu< I thul tlv 'l refillt."( wrio cood wnh th.^ M'.t-uiKd tipiitincut. Mw«tvt> that Hint inrih- ocl is all rii;ht tor him. Iti ;\tu \.-\v\\\ cuhrr mctluid Is nuich bctt-u Hi.iii wait in q until the last mmir* 1 '•>' Kut tt'iYTs from h;n fcvt'r <i«i i^ii ;<U ;;t't thr 5.1115'." iUlinvint ot i-'lli t from thi>. ire;itmrnt Howrvri 1 , :h" !> ' vcsulif. ob til mod t<uhiy are brttc:' ih for soriM' people tlian they wri* 1 :cv- h< Cii.il ye;us :M;O, Some ponplr who n 1 - Ni ceMve tho trr-iitment srt ;\'nin-' bi compteu" lelirf: a lavurr numhi r rr arc* liivaily hnm-ovtvi. tl\ ; <l is, in- N'. Mead of being completely uu.ioruble ( ^\ r. for t'nirr: nr f&ur wrck^ they may Ix 1 tciilly uncomfortable for only a lew [Jays. Some pruplo seem lo get little, if any. rrlirf (rom this treatment and UK -c miisi lie consider.ed ns failures. But thc> number of people who are in MIL> yi'oup seems to be constantly -hunkini:. With lrn=; in mind people who h.ivr f;ill hay fe\er and plan to try 'hr niiprlion tveatmenl should start -•«>ii. Tin" impvoved pollen extracts ;ino UK i r;)-rd hnowledi-e of what fin, . (0 «;i\c has R really improved 1 ii'- i \r.\::\ r.> for complete recovery •>'.' ,'~f 'fiist ctumsili improvrjr.rnt to i:i-:r:^ injcvtions worth while. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Follow Directions To Win Many Tricks Bv OSWALD JACOBV Written Tor NEA Service "There must be n way to make six spadc-s with this hand." writes a Pit!,vbnrph correspondent. "If there Is a way. however, it hns managed to hide from us. "When the hnnrt was actually played. West led the ten of clubs. dummy with the king of clubs and leads n small trump to the nee. Then he leads a diamond to dum- m y 's ace, cii sc a rd s a dia m and o n the ace of clubs, rufls a club with the king of spades, and leads his remaining low diamond. A defender can win this diamond trick and return a heart (best de- j feme). Dummy wins with the queen of hearts and returns the jack of diamonds for South to ruff with the queen of spades. Now South leads a low trump and draws the rest of the trumps with dummy's juck, leu, and nine. South wins the la^t two tricks with the aco alid kins of hearts, making the slam. Arch Nearbrll* looked pretty foolish last ntghl when he was hanging up his hat and coat at ihe canasta party for Ihe benefit of Ihe Woman's Aid. A blick > three or spades and another of jclubs Tell out of his pocket while lie was denouncing crookedness 'in \Vzshineton. © NEA Let's Make Music Answer to Previous Puzzle 15 Years Ago In BlytheYillc — U"M:"^ on n honu 1 on the corner !(!!!] ;uul Mam Slicrls will be his \\frk by H H. Hou- F. nlomryn. .UK! MLS. C. S S. Mrs. E. CriSRer iMl !ht* rnrr'ini! O[ llic Fcn- ";;y Oi-lrirt Fi'ili'rntlon of Wo- rl;iir. which was held in 11, .. Kuw.c -Still of Plvmoulb, , \].\t :*n1vort tor .1 vlsl!. here. NORTH 4, J 1094 WEST 48762 V 74 * K62 + Q 100J South 1 A <! V 6* » A J5 A AK4 ' EAST 4 None » J 1098 « Q 1071 +J8732 SOUTH (D) A A K Q 5 3 . V A K 5 2 » 983 + 8 NorSh-Soulh vul. West North East r.iss 3 * Pass 5 * Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass *k', . L.tnc uliMird hfiur in Ihe car- mm liiiij.; «the youny nioMirr m v ho-,l)il;ili is awakened. It may a HUM inomcicr ... or orders i,ri \f,i!shp(J and lo.idicd (or 'nkl.v-i \\lufh commonly ar• ". :iii liour or (wo Irttcr. Dr. •i IIKUI Miller, University Opening lead—4» 10 HORIZONTAL 1 Used to play a violin 4 Low-pilchcd wind instrument 8 Snare 12 Mr. Lincoln 13 Glacial ridges 14 Unusual 15 Angeles 16 Young birds 18 Missives 20 South American mountain system 21 Goddess of the dawn 22 Charles Lamb's pen name 24 Taj Mahal U VERTICAL 1 Sphere 2 Wooden wind instrument 3 One living west of the Mississippi 4 Musical sounds 5 Employer .. _ . 6 Singing voices 23 Cripples 1 Wile 40 Get up 24Church recess 41 Outmoded ff 8 European river 23 Gore (Scot.) 42 and Andy 9 Shoe part 10 Impel 11 Disorder 17 Provided a tien 19 Tailless amphibians 26 Veslige 27 War supplies 28 Eras 29 Communists 31 Storehouses 33 Saltpeter 38 Natural fats 43 Tclephon- part 44 Atop 48 Ireland 47 Finger part 48 Neutral color 50 Golf term South won in dummy with the king of clubs ;\nd l«"ii n Untnp $0 the ar»\ di^covorini; the bad news- Kx- ( '*in r«tr the bad trump break, he could have drawn trumps and .still lime luffed his last heart in the dummy. "South drew the rest ot Ihe ir, j irumps und then led the nine of oil diamonds and let it ride n round to [Kail. This loat to the ten of dia- 26 Russian ruler 27 Damage 30 Cater to 32 Household , 34 Allernoon nap 35 Revised 36 Make a mistake 37 One-spots 39 Theresa's nickname 40 Imitates <1 Through jp 42 Worship S 4S Ripping 49 Paslors 51 Hearing organ 52 Cereals 53 Goddess of discord 54 Falsehood 55 Blackthorn S6Sert 47 furtlvt

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