The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 17, 1952
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' PAGE ETOHT BLYTIIKVIT.I.K (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVIJLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. w, HAINES, Publisher HARRY A, HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDR1CKSON, Editor PAUL, D. HUMAN Advertising Manager Sol« National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office nt Blytheville, Arkatisas, under act of Congress, October >, 1SI7. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier fn the city at BlythevUl* or any suburban town where carrier service is main- t&ined, 25c [«r wept. By mall, within a raoius of &0 miles. $5.00 per ye»r. J2.50 lor si* months, »1.25 for three months: by mail ouUsltle no mile zone, 112.50 per year payable tn advance. Meditations And thou, Ezra, after the wisdom of thy Ooil, that Is In Ililnc hand, stl nwsUlr.Ui-s unit Juilgcs, which may Judjre all the people that are beyond the river, all such as know Ilir laws uf Ihy God; and teach ye them that know tliem not.—Ezra 7:25. * * * Ami that the Scriptures, though not everywhere Free Ironi corruption, or entire, or clear, Are uneorrupt, sufficient, clear, entire Hi all things which our nccillul laith require. —Drydcn, Barbs Mother can hartily wait until Junior gels home from school—60 she can feet! him his supper, put him to bed, yet him up agnin, and .send him biick lo school, * * * CIOSMJI originated with the sewing circle, s;iyn m writer—and lia.s bet-n goiiiR .mimul In one ever since. * * * More and more people have a bit of the aypsy in them, according to a collide professor. Blame it on being born in trailer homes! * * * A man who married three unmen without benefit <if divorce, claimed in.sanKy. lie lias a rare sense uf himinrl * » * '.* ' If you wish to be a full-fledged optimist, lend money to relative,!. Nature and Man Set Stiff Pace for the Red Cross Both naturn nnd man have combined to set an unenviable pace for llic American Red Cross to maintain — i\ pace that cnn't possibly be kepi up without your help. H wasn't long, as rcbiiuilitiUion goes, after flooclwalers rnvngcd tlie Kansas City area that tornadoes struck in Arkansas. Now the Missouri River is on « rampage that threatens to set new records for flood damage in Nebraska and loiva. The Reel Cross worker is a familiar sight in disasters snch as these. Man, apparently more intent on destroying himself for a variety of political reasons than on living in peace with his neighbors, has managed lo start two wars since the War to End All Wars." Here ag-ain, the Red Crows turns up, providing a range of services from doughnut* on the home front to blood on the battle front. For (lie ability to render these services, the Red Cross depends on you. .Mississippi County's tornado-boosted fund campaign iiuoia of $20,000 slil! is le^.s than three-<|narters met. The Red Cross hloodmobile will pay it.s second visit here April 22, with a cjiuita uf 200 pints. It will be in Osreola April 21. Here is a ilouble-barreled opportunity for you lo help the Red Cross help others. Kome day it might he you the Kcd Cross is helping. Have you contributed to the fund campaign yeIV Will yon give a pint of blood April 'I?.': Let's fire both barrels. Write-In Results Poor Index to Popularity Senator Taffs lopsided victory in the Illinois primary was the exported. Tie had the full support of the potent C.OI' organization, and very little formal opposition. General Eisenhower was not an official entry, but he figured in the contest as a write-in candidate. Less than complete returns showed him edging toward the 1-10,000 vole mark. Naturally enough, the Taft camp is pointing to this showing ns ••[jitifully small'' in comparison to the senator's total, lint it time to strip away fanciful Inlk ami face a few fundamental.'- about this write-in business. Because of the Minnesota and Xe- vl~ _ , ^tt»». braska write-in results, the rather giddy notion has got about that a write- in candidate is virtually on an equal footing with a formal candidate whose name is on the ballot. In other words, a lot of people are Assuming that a fair test has been had when a write-in choice has been matched against a formal entry. This is emphatically not the case, as the Taft people themselves would be the first to point out if, in any instance, Eisenhower were on the ballot anil the senator merely a write-in candidate. It is axiomatic in politics that the write-in chore is a difficult one for the voter to perform, and that any such result ral'lecls only a fair percentage of the support a write-in choice might get if he were on the ballot. In the Illinois primary, Eisenhower's showing, by any reasonable comparison, was a good one. 11 ought to be remembered I hat the highest write-in total ever hung up for any man in If. S. history was I'Hi.OOO for a mayoralty candidate in New York city during the lOiiO's. There is nothing "pitifully small" about a total that approaches this record. Kurlhermore, unlike their counterparts in Minnesota and Nebraska, the Kisenhower leaders in Illinois did not officially sponsor the write-in. Local clubs pushed it, and Governor Lodge of Connecticut made a two-day slumping tour of the stale. Hut these things hardly amount to a full-scale effort. Under the law Eisenhower could have formally entered Illinois, since his written consent was not required. His Washington men chose not to enter him because they believed the situation unfavorable. They were thinking of the organization's heavy leaning toward Taft, and the prospect dial. Illinois, tend- more toward isolationism than many stales, would inevidibly he good Taft territory. Kvent seem to have borne out their fears. Yet those events did not constitute n "stinging defeat" for Ike, as ons reporter had it. Ilia write-in was highly respectable. But there are marked limits to the write-in technique, especially when the effort is only a modest one. Taft won a handsome victory in Illinois. It reaffirms Hie fact that the 1.9;")^ race is a real contest. But no political realist regards the result as embarrassing to his chief opponent. THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1953 Views of Others' Mixed Outlook for Cotton II the coiton grower knew that Ihe hungry demand of recent, ycrus tor his staple wmilri con- linuc, he'ct Iccl more like plungmg Into production of the big crop the Eovcrnmcnl wanlA this year. I3nt he doesn't know thtu. and tliei'e are signs on Uie horizon wbirh look like cautions at the present moment, — they would change fast, if Ru.ssin broke out with belligerent, ideas. Domestic: use of cotton hus fallen olf; consumers hftven/l been shopping for cotton goods witli such eager zeal iti recent months. And, tliough the domestic carryover of cotton as estimated for August, 1st will l>e the smallest in 27 years ttwo million, 270 thousand bales), the world carryover is up. That. la,si important figure is pvit by the government experts ut between 13 and 14 million bales, came August Kst, \vhicli would be three or [our million bale.s mure than a year ago. Bui foreign deiinuul is still high. It's taking a lu>ty biti; out of Southern notion this year— about six million bales. However, Uns market has fallen otf a bit ouuitle of the Iron Curtain countries. They're using more cotton. Meanwhile, the world output of ruyon and other synthetic fjboj.s i.s biltiui; the high jiiiu-es. production is reported to bo :\hi'nd of the huge 1951 lotal, which was rqtmalriit Jo nbont nine million. ^00 thousand balpj- of rotton. It's n mixed outlook. Yon e^n't blame the cotton &rmver lor hc^Ltating lo &o all out on a hig crop. — Arkansas Democrat SO THEY SAY He is laying ihe foundation tin Europe), but lie won't hUy llu-re fomer. I don't know how long he's going to Mfly.--\V. Avcrell Harritnnn on Grn. l)\vig|u Elsenhower. * + * Thr b.\,-tc ill'!"u ::lly u not nincly adunLiiMrn- liim. H i.-. policy—a p.'luy that purports lo reach lor jecuiUy by ie linnet: on I he United Nations hiid on allunirei with nations [rotn Nonvav to AviM.nlia.--.)o^rph Kennedy, former U. S. ambas- iador to BiiMin <m C. S. foreign policy. * • * \Vr should uv'i'i'Ui'e \viih any counlnej. who will eoopeiaie hut 1 don't know how we can make i out; tries tic (c ml iViemselvcs if they don't want to,—Sen Milton YIHIIII; «K t N. D.)* * * The Chinr>c a:e Jar more civilized—they Luni and run \\hen they know they are licked. The North Koreans air jn.st, fanatical aborigines.—U, Jerry O'Leiuy. inrmer Washington newsman. It All Depends on Which Way You're Looking Peter ft/son's Washington Column — Congress' Economy Bloc Rides High But Savings Are Only Minor WASHINGTON (NBA) E c 0- noniy bloc, in Congress is riding high. The word is that any congressman can introdut'E an amendment to cut almost any appropriation, ntid get it passed. But the total record to date Indicates H saving of one nine to ten per cent on budget estimates. Five money bills have now passed the Hou.se. Budget estimates total S13.1H billion. House ap- t'cler Ktlson projiriations committee cut to $12.003 billion, for a saving of si.in billion, on the floo; nine money bill? is only 10 per tent import free ot duty any textile ma- of t'-e $15 billion budget estimates requeued by President Truman. tf similar cuts were applied across the board on the $83 billion budget, it would be reduced to $76.5 billion for n saving ot $8.5 billion. Tliis is still $5 billion above estimated tax receipt.'; of .S71 billion lor next, year. House Appropriations Committee has recommended thnt tile whopping big $51 billion military budget be cut by only $1 trillion, or only eight pcv cent. But tlie.se cut.s aren't final. Senate has not yet ucted oil any appropriation bill. « * • NOW THAT Lincoln Day and Jefferson-Jackson Day dinners are out. of the u'ay, Congress tuny get there were further cms of only 4S2 down to business—after the usual million, for a total saving of Si H31 Easter vacntlon. of course. But the billion. I tempo to date is still aU for inves- tlgating and politicking. Savings were V?6 million on Treasury-Past Office bill. S72-1 million on Independent offices-, S200 million on Labor Dcpat tment-Wl- crnl Security Administration. $139 million on Interior Department ruid nearly £l million on District of Columbia. HOUSE APPROPRIATION'S Committee lias completed action on four other money bills, reccmnn<'tiri- iiv< cut.s of $430 million more. Full House will soon begin voting on these mca.sures. Hut the tctal in- In first three months of this session, only 32 bills have been pass- etl. The last batch signed by President Truman i,s characteristic of the important things Congress is ficliiift upon: 1, To authorize the exchange of certain properties in Death Valley Nnlimial Monument. 2, To repeal the authority Icr Lirowin^ peanuts in excess of marketing r; - ,:otas. 3, To permit educational, chlnery for use in instruction of students. SECURITY-CONSCIOUS officials of the Mutual Security Agenc,} have hit on a ne\v code for cable messages. And if nil the Bibles ii Russia have been burned or ban necl. they'll have to import one ncv, if they want to break this cryptogram. The whole thing began whei once over lightly- Bj A. A. Fredrlckson In a fit of speechifying during the past week. Harry Truman told us how ridiculously citsy It will be to analyze any kind of Republican .alk to be upcoming lu-ixt now and November. Obviously tender as a novice equestrian. Air. T. pushed off finy- .hing the OOP has had or will have to say as "sly propaganda and jhony charges." It is the old po- itical switch of pleading not guilty before the law starts pounding down the door. THIS IS NOT intended to be a N HOLLYWOOD By F.RSKINE JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent Schlitz beer will spend $30.COO on each of a scries of half hour TV films . . . Hilo Haute and Harry Owens kissed and made up after a six-month feud. She's back on his show. * * • United Paramount Theaters Is admitting that big screen TV in movie theaters Is a bust. They lost over $125.000 on 1(H theater telecasts In 10 eastern theaters. UI has agreed to let Glgl Perreau do a family TV series. Zsa Zsa Gabor's "Bachelor Hav- tllcatcd savings of SI 5 billion on all | ons or charitable institutions to MSA's mission to Formosa was put ting on the pressure to get American team of experts bent ove to survey, the Chinese National su gar industry. Reorganization an< moderizatiou of the industry wen being considered. The sugar har vest .season was on full swing uni no experts were in sight. So the MSA mission cable Washington headquarters: "Subject: Sugar Survey team. Refer gospel according to St. Matthew Nine., ver.ses 37-3." Looking it up, the MSA boys In Wa-shi/iiiton read: "Then faith Ho unto his disciples. The Harvest season truly is plenteous, hut the laborers are few; Pray ye therefore the Lord nt the harvest, that he \vilJ send forth laborers into hir, harve.st." Not to be outdone, the Pood and Agriculture Division of MSA headquarters In Washington cauled Sir I'.DSOX on Page 14 Ethel Barrymore denied It las* summer, but now she's admitting a long- lerm contract to introduce and femcee 26 telefilms a year. This Has Got To Go Depl: The tendency of actors in "Dragnet" to fall into star Jack Webb's manner of understating every line and say, "He just shot another 50 people" in the same tone in which they would normally say, "Good morning." It-shatters the realism for which Webb strives. • • • Whip Wilson's the >.ite,st cowboy star riding into the TV feed bag with his own show .... Dennis O'Keefc ready to announce a filmed comedy series CBS is planing to put Audrey Toiler's radio hit. "Meet Millie" on TV. Complication, thcugh. because she has a no-TV clause in her movie contract. It's definite that Martha Rave will join the Four Star Revue next season. So TV is slanted to morons, huh? slmllnrly prefabricated defense of any Republican dialogue. I merely display passing curiosity In regard to a man who seems to bo howling "Timberl" before laying ax against bark. Logic as practiced In the earthy field of professional politics Is mostly a gossamer thing: a little hazey. Inclined to billow be/ore the nearest breeze, and something you can snap at all dny without sinking your dentures into. In this case, I Tall to see how designating your opponent's jibes •is sly and/or .phony either veils your nils-steps or displays your virtue. Some faithful crony needs to remind Harry that he who resides In a little glass shack forfeits his eligibility to pitch brickbats at random, » • * THE HORSESHOES m the Republican gloves for the presidential slugfest are no maiden's secret. The OOP iacis are tickled pink that their mitts are loaded ami are prone to crow about their ammunition. This is where Harry's blanket rebuttal sags. .4H Propaganda Is admittedly ay? things to all men and you can't sell shoe laces without getting involved in the .stuff. Technically, anytime you try to peddle your opinion, you're pelvis-deep in pro- pot calling the kettle unkind things. This "phony charges" business comes from deep down in the desperation barrel. I don't know how desperate you can get. except that I expect the next Twiman proclamation to avow that Herbert Hoover really was Kaiser Wilhelm with his lip shrubbery elippcd. THUS FAR, THE Republicans have contented themselves with merely tossing back nt Harry some of the over-ripe stuff that has Lip-rfriljbJers arc hnrdly the audience NBC is alminp for in its "Here's to Health" series, produced by (lie N.Y. Medical society; "Victory at Sea." the 2G-ln5lnllmenl seeped out of Washington during the past loo-many yenrs. The phonlness of these scandals is not going to be an easy product t<j peddle the voters. Tlie smell is a cut too strong to be wafting from something that ain't even there. The five percenters weren't phony and the mink coats have all tef^; wearable and the errant tax caF lectors were real flesh and blood. Inflation is no hallucination and taxes generated by governmental obscity bite too painfully to be figments of our imaginations. The Vaughans and the Moragons and the Dawsons and the. Grune- walds and the McGraths are genu- human beings and not straw men bred by the Republicans for political purposes. All in all, Harry had best come in out of the hot ... sun if he's going to try to con- film scries of the Navy's exploits vincc folks day la with a script by C. S. Forrester of sea-story fame, and Nobel Prize winner Bertram! Ttussel's forthcoming 30-niinute film, "RO Years of CltansEnff Reliefs and Unchanging Hope." night. the Doctor Say JS — Kmvi\ P. JORDAN, M. \VrllUn for NBA Service Nearly every mother with her I year or more to bring about im- first-born child worries for frtul proveuienl. but (his is well worth tliiU the infant's eyes will be cress-1-while. The poor eyesight that c<l bec-iiuse, during the first three j comes u ith crossed eyes is a se- monlhs of life or so, n baby's eyrs ! virrn handicap for nny youngster, will flont or wander so that they do j It interferes with his work in uot appear lo be lookinpr in 1 hej school nnd his pleasure nt play, •same direction. H is only when [ It. can also have R serious psycho- after several mouths the eyes fail logical effect on the youngster to move together, Knit one has to wory about the condition which is known as crossed eys. It is important to treat crossed early as possible, since since playmates may call him "cockeyed" or sonic other nickname. For all these reasons it is important to identify n youngster the earlier Uentmrtit is stnrtcd Uiel w ' ilu - cras.--cd eyes Just as early as better the results, even though often much can be done later on. A child p.is? the first few ninnttis ot life who shows a tendency u> close one eye, to tilt the head or possible nnd to start skilled treatment promptly. Those who do not no this will have children who nre hundicapued by something which rou Id readily have been avoided. to rub one of the eyes, should tie examined for crossed eyes since a child doc? not outgrow this condition by himself. Strictly* spfMkinc:. crossed eyes is u-hca one fyc turns imvatd, but in sonic- cases the eye may tutu outward i \vatt eyel or sonu-tiines umviit'd Am one of several [actors may cause crossed eyes: ,\ bluvv on ihc head, heredity, d: c:ise. no:ir or (r\r-sii;htcdnrs fnulty muscles, and nervous inco- ordination. There ;uc sevenil kinds of treat- MHMit for crossed eyes" and some' I:' \ of them <-,tn be .stinted ns c:irly ,ts ! pics. \ a year old. Which of the various i hnmt,= methods to use is a matter which [work. t'ariy and proper treatment of .-ed eyes is preventive metii- at its best. played, Wc-.st opened the nine of spades, and East won with the king. He cashed the ace ot spades and then hopefully led his singleton club. Tiiis a-as not an effective defpn.se. South .stepped up with the ace of rhih:^. drew two rounds of trumps, nnd then discarded two clubs from dummy on the rjueen and jack of spades. Tliis enabled him to ruff iiis low clubs in dummy, making his contract. After Fast bad won two spade tricks, he knew (or should have known) that South had the qtieen nnd jack. West's opening lead had been his hichc.st spade, and since West had led the nine .the higher spades vert bound to be In the South hand. At the third trirk East should have led another spade. West would ruff, and dummy would have to e JACOBY ON BRIDGE Use Sound Defense :s For Good Results lly OSWALD JACOHV U'riftc nfor XKA Scrvic* must be decided by the physician. Il may be lhat classes will be iccoir.niended and this alone can do the job. Sometimes a patch is phiced over the yoe-d rye which forcc-5 tlie youngster u» use the weaker eye. ;\nd therrtoi'e aids: the muscles »nd the vision. Eye muscle exercises arc sometimes prescribed and this mny be in addition to the Kineses, in sonic cases one or more operations is necessary and this is not considered a daiii;crousv procedure when done by a com- prton' specialist. The i-fMilis of treatment do not come at once nud it may take R ;: cio.end by general' princi- ii'!l probably no well on most Hie familiar rules usually ll-'s usually rizht to lead itiruu^h strength, up to weakness; or to piny second hand lew but third hanci high :and so oti. Otic of the rules that most defenders follow i;-,: "Don't lend a suit Dint d;immy can trump." This is a sound rule most of the time because declarer has to lead that suit himself, and there's no advantage for Jhe defenders in doing declarer's work fcr liim. The h.iud shown today illustrates an important exception to the rule. You must sometimes lead a suit tliat dummy can trump—when your purpose is to kill one of declarer's tricks. When the hand was actually NORTH 1 4. 84 V 10962 »K1073 *QJ4 EAST <D> 48 AK 109532 SOUTH 1 * VAKQJ5 VNone « AQJ952 *A76 North-South vul. Soirth Wnrt North 3 » Pass 4 » < * S » Pass Pasj Pass Opening lead— £ 9 J5 Years Ago In B/ythev///e— Dr. nnd Mrs. H. C. Sims have relumed from Brinkley. Ark.. v..«rc they v/r-re the guests of Mr. and Mrs- Allen Huddleston, who formerly lived here. Jena Benish, four - year - old daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. I,. R. Benish. was slightly injured when struck by a car on Main street yesterday. Peacocks will soon be added to Walker Park. Read Courier News Classified Ads Divers Dogs If you wei,Th a bee-hive the spring and again in the fall, the diflerence In weight will tell you how much honey the bees have accumulated. Mayhe lliafs ho\v- the colleges Ei»c (heir football and basketball players examinations In determine how much education they've absorbed. Nf Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Alaskan canine 7 Breed of hound dog 13 Seesaw H Horn 15 Fold mark 16 Guides 17 Fowl 18 Capuchin monkey ZOUnsuiled 21 Viper 6 Mountain nymph 7 Roulette wager 8 All 0 Solar disk 10 Merriment 11 Sweet secretion 12 Formerly 19 Adores Z2 Gaelic 23 Hebrew month 5S Lo •' sand hill -14 Ancient Greek France 2« National skating association (ab.) 28 Eager over-ruff. This play would kill one of declarer's spade tricks so that he could later discard only one club from dummy. He would therefore have to lose a club trick sootier or later. There was no need to East lo lead dubs or to try to cash a high heart. If declarer .had a losing heart, he could do ncthing with It; East would «-in It eventually, 'f declarer had a losing club, however, the way to mnke sure of the defensive club trick: was to kill a spade trick. 23 Lengthwise of 24 ° 27 Native metal 25 River in 28 Bustle 31 Runs clockwise fvar.) 33 Epochs 34 Handle 35 California town 37 Scottish sheepfold 38 Turkish cap 39 Storms 40 Rugged mountain spur 42 Iron 46 Body of water 47 Pints (ab.) 50 Recount S2 Unit of electrical Intensity 54 Oil sources 55 Gun dog 56 Avouch 57 Rubs out VERTICAL 1 Engrave 2 Withered 3 Sharp 4 Philippine Negroid i Utter 30 Hops' kilns 32 Mimicker 33 Eucha.-istic wine vessel 36 Visionary 38 Swifior 41 Provoke 42 Malaysian canoe 43 Units of reluctance country •is Reserve fl 47 Many dogs at* household 43 Woody plant 49 Weight of India (pi.) 51 East (Fr.) 33 Parent-teacher group (ab.)

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