The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 20, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLB COURIEU MMTS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W, HAINES, PublWier HARRY A. HAINBB, Assistant Publish* A. A. FHEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 8ol« National Advertising Representatives: W»Uac« Witrner Co., New York, Chicago, DetroH, Atknti, Mernphii. Entered as second claw nutter at the post- office at BlythevlHe, .Arkansas, under act of Con- grew, October S, J917. Member of Tho Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier in the city, of Blytherllle or any suburban town where carrier service li maintained, 25c per week. Sj mail, within a rsdliis of 50 miles, J5.00 per je»r, »2.50 for six months J1.25 /or three monthif, by «inll outside 5C mile zone, J12.50 per ye«r payable in advance. Meditations And how shall they preach, except they be scni? as if Is written, How beautiful are the feet of them that preach Hie gospel ot peace, ami bring slad tidings of good things!—Homans 10:15, * * * The gcspel breathes the spirit of love. Love is the fulfilling of its precepts, the pledge of its joys, and '.he evidence of 1U power.—Gardiner Spring. Barbs An eastern night club charges SI for a glass ol milk- A'oiv the cows should really be contented. * * * Five swim suits »ere found »l Hie bottom of a swimming pool In Ihc south. And that's the naked trnth. * « * Today's slone age Is anywhere between 16 and 25—and the more expensive the stone, the better. * * ' * * • Now t» the time to move to a cool place for fee >ummer m your friends can drop In and stay and stay! * * : • The corn likely will grow high again this year —so high It will hit your wallet. Party Loyalty in Arkansas Can Easily Be Overdone® In "warning" Democrats of Arkansas that they face n two-year suspension from the party if caught voting for a Republican.in November, Beloit Taylor of Little Rock wound up hy doing his own cause little appreciable good. Mr. Taylor, secretary of the Pulaski County Democratic'Committee, recited party rules in such a manner as to indicate the first real concern ever shown, by Arkansas Democrats about the pros-' ( pects of Republican -ini-onds in this state. ' He pointed out that a Democrat caught voting for a Republican would lose his right to vote in a Democratic primary during the two-year sitspen-' sion. % How does anyone know which candidate you voted for? A system of chal- , lenging a voter is included»in parti- rules. Responsibility for challenging a voter lies with election judges although there are others, including representatives of the candidates, who may also issue such a challenge. This challenging would occur at a primary election following the general election, since in November you may vote for whomever you please with no questions asked. Primaries are conducted by the parties, however, so voters who belong to that party may choose its nominees. Hence, if you are known to be a Republican, or have mentioned puhlically ti'.at you voted Republic,™ in the last general election, you could bo challenged a: an ensuing Democratic primary, (t !-.;•.> always been customary for members of the parties to vote only in their own primaries. In slates having voter registration laws, you can vote only in the primarv conducted by the party with which yon register as a member. K j s then assumed that yon will also support the party's nominees in the general election. However, you are not required by any law to do so. The issuance of Mr. Taylor's "warning" is reminiscent of the Texas Taft forces' action in accusing Texas Eisenhower supporters of not being true Republicans, but Democrats who infiltrated the party. There seems to be ,1 growing preference today among many persons to vote for the man rather than the party. In times past, it has not, on the other hand, been unusual for the party and its principles to he more attractive than the man. There's no law against changing your mind, and threatening banishment to Democrats who stray into tha Kepubliowi e«mp, if only briefly, sounds to us like a good way to help thc Republicans build their party strength in Arkansas. Voters are not going to sit idly by and he disenfranchised by party punishment. We cannot help but feel that any Democrat banned from voting in a Democratic primary — especially in a virtually one-party state like Arkansas . —is going to go right ahead and exercise his franchise by turning to the other party. At first, of course, this would not be possible since the Republicans conduct no primaries in Arkansas. However, if you banish enough Democrats, you'll soon see Republican primaries in this state, Loyalty to any cause is a fine thing and we are not attempting to contend otherwise. However, returns from any national election show fluctuations from one party to another. There is always a flow of voters from one party to another. Trying to woo' the voters into a specific camp by political principle rather than party rule provides the competition that keeps our two-party system alive and healthy. Views of Others The Negro Vote The statement of Negro Congressman Adam Clayton Powell \that nhe Negro voter just will not go to the polls at all" If the Democrats follow Republicans in "pussy-footing around on the civil • rights Issue" is so'much baloney. Far loo much fuss has been raised over civil rights. That one issue Is not going to divide the elcclcrnle as much as Congressman Powell' would have us think. In theiflrst place,., the so-called "Negro vote" is political cliche like, the so-called "Labor vote." Negroes'vote for or against a cnndldate-for the same reasons white folks vote for or against, a candidate. • In the second place, Congressman Powell cannot claim the right to speak lor the more than 12 million Negroes in thc United states nny more Ilian the Communist Paul Rob won could speak for them. Both polHicnl parties have ggne on record favoring equal rights. The language of the civil rights plank of the party platforms is just not strong enough for the extremists like Congressman Powell who, like Walter White, poses as a champion of his race. Negro voters ore not going to be misled by absurd statements like those made by Powell. They are going to,decide this question: "Which candidate for PrcsWcnt is going to be a better president for nil Americans of all races, creeds nnd colors?" Mr, Powell actually insults the Intelligence of the Negro voters by presuming to state what they will rto on election day. —Kingsport (Tenn.) News Interior Peek It is bizarre, to say the lenst. this business of sitting in your living room and watching n case of surgery in some distant hospital; and we are .not sure we would find tt entertaining. However, it has been done, via television. Recently, according to 'a dispatch' Just, now at hand. "TV cameras took more than 5 million Americans into the operating room of Wesley Memorial Hospital. (Chicago)— a thrilling first for TV and medicine alike." So now it's bound to come—reversing the usual pattern of conversation, when two. ladies, one of them convalescent, meet on the street,: "Dearie, I just must tell you about your operation." ' • —Nashville Banner SO THEY SAY . The only "ricns" we have here tin Jersey City) are used by Hoy Scout packs.—Jersey City Mayor John Kenny, answering Kysfian charges that the city was full of criminal dens. * * * I think tht> people aho arc objecting to my re- hcious work are gelling dangerously near to hurling the first stone.—Movie actress Jane Russell. » • * Attendance at religious services Un^the Army) is greater than at any time In our whole peacetime history.—Army Secretary Frank Pace. * * • It's a winning Ucket cStevenson and spark- man). Thats nil I cafe about.—President Harry S. Trumnn. * • » tet Stevenson have the nomination. Eisenhower will be the next president.—Robert C. Kcfau- vcr, father of Tennessee Sen. Files Kefallver. * » t Take sex and crime cut of the movies. We've had so much ,=ex.in this country till we're sick to death of it. That's wly people stay away.— Evangelist Billy Graham. » » * A family only'truly begins with three children. Thereafter . . . majority niie becomes at once possible. — Archbishop of Canterbury, father of six sons. » • « But he iKing Hnaknn of Norway) was very thiti and I think he should eat more.J-Gen. Matthew Rldgway. Aw, C'mon Boys! Look at This One for Awhile! WBPKESPAY, AUGUST 20, Peter fdson's Washington Column — Swordsmen Ike and Stevenson Have Yet to Draw First Blood early to expect anything better. But the presidential campaign thus far has been largely a long-distance fencing match of glittering generalities from both parties. Political swords hare sparkled listlessly in the summer Minllghl. Neither swordsman has drawn able to yell even one polite "Touche." Tor - - spectators on the Peter Edjnn sidelines, there hasn't been a single play to cheer about. Governor Stevenson came out of his White House call cii President Tnimnn and his cabinet with only he announcement that their plans •vould he • announced later. This left the Impression in Washington hat what they talked about was the wenther and the soup—which are mare or less Indistinauisha- ble—and the new decor of the White House. All the visit accomplished'was o Ret the visitor from Sprinzficld that far Inside the executive "mansion now, if not later. In Springfield. Governor Sleven- . has crnwled out urther than necessary no limb to release a couple of trial balloons. This was done by having one of his Tides reveal to the press thai'as )f now, the governor would use Us influence to curb Senate filibusters and lo try to find some vay to enforce fair employment practices throughout the nation. The governor didn't sav these flings himself. An authorized spokesman—whose name never vns made public, but whose ini- s might have been Wilson W.vntl or VVilllnm I. Flnnsirnn. his nanager and press secretary— nerely said 'em for him. ^!l m .P'^ a5 ' 0 »" . «?»?«' Eisenhower's widely what public reaction would be. But because the statements were so vague, the reaction was nil. Kisenhowcr Speaks In Broart Terms General Eisenhower in Denver has pursued a slightly different course, though with tbe same effect. The general's press conferences and pronouncements have thus far been in such broad terms thnt somebody else has hod to come along Inter and say what he meant. General Eisenhower made one non-political speech before the Veterans of Foreign Wars in Los An- Mies. He Is scheduled (o make another non-political talk before the American Legion in New York. If Governor Stevenson makes the same kind of talk before the Legion, a whole month of the campaign will have been wasted, with no voter being able to tell what either of these characters stands for. At the Gallup, N. if.. Indian pow-tt-ow, the general told 10,000 red men thnt they "must exercise Iheir newly granted right of universal suffrage to the full as,a demonstrate of good citizenship." Somebody cl.se came along later and interpreted this Indian language as meaning that they ought to get out and vote. The day before, at Denver, the general came forward with the pronUuncemont: "I.would support and of legislation for I designed to lighten the high citizens.' There m tation that burden of -. - -— .. e ...v-.. mt uunteil Ul ,,,, f :^ l _ B - h ,P ost of " vms on our senl °r Inlerpre- eral had in mind selective price controls or a cosl-of-living subsidy But Jim Hag- Shi be. sone this meant heralded huddles with John Foster Dulles, on foreign policy have also been a trifle on Ih uncrtain sid. Dulls came out of one two-hour conference sayim? (he g e n e r a 1 agreed with him "that'the trend of our present foreign policies is to put our nation in the greatest peri] it has been in during the entire- course of our national history." The general reaction to this in Washington was ihat Dulles and Eisenhower should know. They both helped make those policies and carry them out. Ike in NATO and the ex-ambassador in the UN and the Pacific. Just how Mr. Dulles is goinn to abandon the policy of containmen Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)- Exclusively Yours: Kaftryn Orayson, as smart a business woman as ever hll Hollywood, will produce her own telefilm series under the banner of Kathryn Grayson Productions, now being formed. The episodes—story and music—will be shot in color for the advent of rainbow TV, but will be released as bla'ck and whites first. There's a honey of a feud brewing between Zsa Zsa and Eva Gabor. Rehearsing for a new play, "Strike a Match," In Hollywood, Eva's being hailed as "the Oa'bor who can act." Ronald Colnian is telling pals that he doesn't care whether he ever,makes another movie. Agnes Moorehead Is denying the she will wed red- Gist, her constant rumors that hnired Bob escort. "I'd be glad to say yes," Agoes told me, "if H we re true. But it's nothing—nothing nt all," Switch: Claire Trevor won an Oscar for her 1 drunk portrayal in "Key largo." Now she's preaching teetotalirig in "Stop, You're Killing Me.". . .Llta Baron's up and around again on her doctor's okay 'after being cancelled out in the stork handicap. . .Jane Russell's busting with joy about the leg publicity she's getting In "Son of Patefnce" and the additional gorgeous-gams propaganda she'll reap from "Red Garters." Golfers Tee Off The implication of gamblers backing a professional woman golfer in the movie "pat and Mik-e'.' caught the golf wo\!d off Dore Schary by Weta eta eta at balance and the wails are coming n from coast to coast. I've just received a copy of one Drotest letter sent to MGM boss 3ore Schary by Walter Keller, a PGA member for 23 years and operator of the Sunset Fields Driv- ng Range in Los Angeles. Keller was "surprised" and •shocked" by the film's theme and regrets "that Hollywood had to pick on our business, which never has been' tainted by gamblers owning a piece of any professional iolfcr." The golf scenes, says Kel- ter very much, but he sianalled encouragement with (he nine of clubs. South promptly began on the irunips by laying down the ace and king, after which he drove out East's jack. West discarded low clubs on the second and third round of trumps. East got out of his hard safely leading his fourth trump, and ler, were."technically but obviously your golf adviser was not consulted when the eerie was written." Then clear-thinking Keller *dds! "Many fine MGM movies ha/vi preached Americanism. But won' 1 Russia use, "Pat and Mike" >, proof that even U. S. sports »r. corrupted?" Understand there's a clause la Lana Turner's new contract that reads: "Public attention shall BO be called to the wearing of sweat ers or the pleasures of the voluo. tuary." • ^ Benila Hume Is walking again after a session on crutches with her broken foot. Independent Thinking Donald O'Connor has three more films to make this year before-he can think of an independent—but he's trying, to snag (he rights to Jolson's oldie, "Hallelujah, I'm a Bum,", for 'a , remake. — ~.•!>»>.>< niv. fjunv,,)' in uuruainmen Q «, -«•••... n uiu>i, emu of communism and adopt a more f"l . WOT1 with thc len - South now aggressive policy, without going! to war, he never has explained. ' This penchant for vague talk seems to have affected some of the general's other callers. Thus 'a group of farm state senators and congressmen came out saying: "We know that General Eisenhower, ivith his family roots in otir great f.irrn couniry, is goins< to present positive, forward-look" ing farm policies, during the campaign." Hog markets and grain pits nev cr quivered at this. And no farmer .knew what to expect in the . of soil conservation payment There is. of course, a certain safe ly in this kind of fuzzy language. , Thus Allan Kline, the Farm Bureau Federation head, came out of his conference with Eisenhower, saying that the general "apparently /avors a flexible farm price support policy." By this statement. Mr. Kline succeeded in putting his foot rcHrv rciar^. , ' mg s oo n i new ,f ress scc ' thc general's mouth in a great bg d enoueh • n mmn Ui-aT. TT,~.._ ...m ^. ° . s enough to come out and explain for the boys that what he. mr.anl wns increased old-ace assistance Payments under the Social Security laws. way. There on that one for a come. be repercussions But when will | ne themselves get goin'? long time to candidates t/ie Dcxtor Savs— Ky EIWDf ''• •" ,/ Written for N JORDAN, M. D. NEA Service they had when youneer. A. A. writes, for example. little is written about ailments and home care though It's of thr very old, al- blp problem. Why . do they stay awake in 1lie night nnd nap all day. whether they are in a chair or some other position? fs there anything that can be done to change thc habit?" Perhaps it is not correct „ changes, ho .......... ~ .-, !",',-- to. MUV*mel, need cause great concern, but require only simple adjustment and The tiding. dices! ive system _ra.nnot speak of this as an ailment nf old .TCP, hut it is certainly common. Actually, many pcrsnns. as they .crow older, do not require as much sleep as they did previously, anrt I cannot see nny particular Yrs.son why one should try to chanee this habit. Does it do anyone any harm? _a.nno take overloading In later years as jvcll as it did in youth. Consequently. tnp older person shnuld be careful to eat foods which are easy to rti2r.it. and | ha Bmmmt It is also too much! s an add- o mav wetf ! -•"•-• - • • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Alertness Pays in Any Bridge Game By OSIV.H.D JACOBT Written for \EA Sen-Ice "How was I to know who had the jack of clubs?" asked West when today's 'band was over. West should have known, nnd maybe you can put yourself in his - . desirable ,, nt ln drink water, because this pla . , • i'"" i-*-> .in anu-1 ert burden on the digestive sys-! tern nnd the kidneys. i Arrrpl Minor Ailments People do rot age at exactly the same rnte. Ordinarily it is! not until the late 40's or early' 50 s that any conscious adjust «« .> ,»rtt rtnj conscious But there are other rbancrs In I mr »' to the aiftne process Is redder person should rtronntw and' ccssnry. Perhaps it would'be'well the later years of life which the which should he understood by younger relatives and friends. The tissues in general become re- mc.re dry. Also the amlitv to pair Injury becomes lessened — wounds heal slowly.- broken bones knit much (rreat?r difficulty. There Is a slow decrease In energy, the tissues arp ]p ss elastic and the skin becomes more wrinkled. The strength and endurance of the muscles anrt thp spred of reaction arc clccrease'd. Xb« special MUet b«oom» lm- if people, as they reach those venrs. think a little more often' of the silently decreased capacity of their functions and organs and save them accordingly. 20 WEST NORTH , *Q10765 V 4 * J873 + 1065 EAST (D) * 105 12 *K98432 < SOUTH V J763 4AQ6 F.»st ¥ \K 10 9 8 5 t «K9 *AJ7 North-South vul. Sooth Wra* • North Double Pass 3 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 4 J 2 • Pass u*l how he could ten West opened the Jack of spades, Tills does nni. mean that am- more j of the active joys of life have to -ith he cut nut. but merely that one should be sensible about them and engngf. in (hose which are best j dummy covered with the queen suited to the age nnd physical and East won with the king. East conn uon. | promptly returned the queen of ,,.. B . c ?. c| ? lance ot minor ail-1 clubs, and South won with the ace merits and Ji.ibH changes should be) West had the Impression from this n^<L Jv J 50 "' lh<? oldcr i plR>- lh:lt hls Pa""" held the jack person and his or her friends ami j of clubs. "'» uv «- West thought e seven of cl " bs - and West made the mistake of playing low- on the theory that his partner heir! the jack. This gave declarer a chance to win in dummy with the ten of clubs nnd return a diamond. South was thus enabled to make a trick with his king of diamonds, and thus to fulfill his contract. If West had known that South held (he jack of clubs, he. would have taken the second club trick with rns king. South would then never get to dummy, and would eventually have (o lead diamonds from his own hand. How could West tell wHo had the jack of clubs? West knew that he had sianalled encouragement for the clubs as early as possible.'If East had held (he jack of clubs, he would have led it promptly on being given his trump trick. East's failure to lead the jack of 'clubs at . that time should have made it clear (hat he did not hold it. H should therefore have been easy for West to work out the correct play. The soon-to-open Hotel Sahara in Las Vegas boasts the town's largest swimming pool. On seeing it, Joe E. Lewis cracked: "it's big enough to hold 5000 slut machines." Adrian model Kathryn sully and song- writer Jimmy McHuz have written finis to their year romance. . .The word's out that Peter VIeriel's new novel "While Hunter, .Black Heart," based on the didoes of Bojart Hepburn, Bacall and John Hu=torl ivnile they were in Africa filmine "The African Queen." Now that Danny Kaye's back from his trip to the Hans Christian Andersen country. Hillcrest Country Club can once m»re enjoy tho best show in town—(he daily golf games between Danny and Nor man Krasna. They nearly comi to blows at every hole. Younger generation department: Tnny De>:tsr was stopped on ths street by a teen-ager who asked him: "Aren't you Tony Denier, the. fellow looked like? Rudolph Valentino Frank DeVol's telling about tho Hollywood producer and his actress wife who were arguing when the husband snapped: "I'm warning you—you'll bring out the beast in me!" "So. who's afraid of mice?" retorted the wife. 75 years Ago • IH Blytheville— The Stewart-Robinson Drue Store at 2011 W. Main has been formally opened. Frank Huffman is undergoing treatment at Campbell's Clinic Jn Memphis. A 15. 593,1100 bale cotton crop haj been forecast for the United states. It may be true that whatever, goes up must come down, but what about prices, summer tern- peralures and strapless evening gowns? © NM Sarforially Speaking Answer to Previoui Punla HORIZONTAL 55 Hindu queen 1 Manorial item 58 Sc«ttm 5 Sartorial headgear 8 Sartorial ™ cnl ,,. 12 Italian river 5' Sa l' W Malt drink* VERTICAL 1 Promontories 2 Sneaker 3 Handled 4 Small child 18 Greek letter 19 Pester 21 Make lace 22 Drunkard 23 More uncommon 24 Summer (Fr.) 25 Cily in Nevada 27 Military assistant 29 Diving bird 31 Onager 32 Devotee 33 Select (ret.) 34 Irrilate 36 Measure ol paper 39 Legal point 43 Wash lightly 44 Snooze 46 Measure of cloth 47 Ceases 48 War god 49 European mining district 51 Before 52 Arabian prince 53 Heating device « Unit of wire wcssurcmwl 50 Rubbings out 39 Place anew «o5 rati ,, , '" Entr ies in 28 Small Island - ledgers SOKiilght (ab.) 42 Persian 31 Symbol for waterwheel actinium 43 Enchantmcm ^ ...—...— 34 Tell 45 Capital of 10 Dispassionate 35 Body of land France 11 Small rip 87 Beast 50Short-napped 38 Pertaining to fabric ihe sea 53 Age 6 Sacrificial block 7 Succinct 8 By way o< 9 Redac.'ed 19 Sartorial attire

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