The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 18, 1952
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

8T5C THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HA1NE6, Assistant Pulllblttr A. A FREDR1CKSON. Edllor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Mailaetr Bole Nationnl AdvcrminK Representative.!^ Wnllnct Winner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta. Memphis. Entered as second clasa mailer nt the posl- efflce (it Blytlieville. .Arkamas, under act of Congress. October 9, 1917. Member oj The Associated Preei SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: By carrier in the city of Diylhevill* or Any suburban town whpre carrier service lj maintained. 25c per week By mail, wiihiji a rndlus ol io miles, »5.00 per year, 12,50 lor six months JI.25 foi tliree months: by mail outside .SO mile zone 112,50 per year payable Jn advance. ' *T,YTTTTrrTU.F, (ARK.) COtTRTKK KTTffS Meditations ' M\i\ the people s:iltl imfo .luslnia, The l.onl our God uill we servf, ami his voice will we ob«y, —Joshua 24:24. * * * The Word of God proves the truth of religion; the corruption of ninn, its nece&sLly; government, its advantages.—SunLslaux. Barbs When Junior, .sister, mom siuf (lie baby Join dad on a row-boat fishing u tjj, we know who gels hooked. * * * Modern eating haMts are partly r«-.sjH>iisilitr (or crime, says a doctor. The i-rime being Khat you have to pay for food? * * * Western farmers u.se electricity to combat grasshoppers—Mr. Hopfoot getting thi! hot-fool! + * * A writer says the younger generation learns things quickly (rum tlir older generation—which promptly reprimands (lie younger generation. * * • \ It's 5aId thfll stm sjwts sometimes Intcrtcre n-lth radio*. We'd suggc.st It hapjwn during com- merciaU. McClellon Would Be Tough Opponent for McMath McMalh opponents Rtcefiilly jumped on Ihe report that organized labor ia becking: Hie Governor Hot only in his race for governor but. will also extend him hacking when, they say, he attempts to unseat Arkansas' senior Senator, John L. McClellan, two years from now. A newspaper, published in \VashiiiK- ton, D.C., in the interest of 1!) rnilroiul labor unions, stated that it will back McMath in both races. A letter being circulated by labor leaders in Arkansas Raid the same thing. Even if elected to R third term, we predict the Governor will have no small amount of difficulty in getting Senator McClellan's senatorial post. The Senator is a veteran campaigner and his record attests to both his honesty and ability. \Ve think the folks back home, who'll actually be doing the voting should McMath make the race two years hence, will look with more favor on Senator McClellan than the ambitious McMath. \Ve also pi-edict they will resent Ihe intervention into Arkansas affairs that has been made in this small way by the official organ of 10 labor unions. The voter will undoubtedly feel an alliance between tin's group and President Tvu- man who is outspokenly fond of McMath. The reaction should be anything but that desired by the Governor's supporters. Danes Need West's Trade; Let's Find a Way to Deliver For a while (here was gn>;it to-do over the fact thai Denmark was delivering R 13.0004011 tanker to Russia, R business transaction that provoked Washington to warn that l.'.S. military and economic aid might be withdrawn if (lie Danes went through with the deal. Now that the tanker has been delivered, after all. and Washington's protest lias faded to a faint muttering, like a passing thunderstorm, it turns out that Denmark was living up to a contract made with Russia long before the U.S. imposed a ban on the export of strategic materials to Iron Curtain countries. Nobody in the Western world tikes to see Russia being supplied with anything that ia embraced by the term strategic. But Italy and The Netherlands have been shipping materials behind the Iron Curtain, too, without feeling any pinch on their aid from the United States. Like Italy and The Netherlands, Denmark has to do husincss with somebody to keep alive. She .can't swap ber copious food products with Knxland for coal, because Knglnnd hasn't tlie coal to spare. Siu! can't export cheese to America any more—although chets.c has been nne of Denmark's biggest dullnr trade items—because we've built a new tariff wail on foreign cheese. Maybe the answer would Ije to find a way (or Denmark to do more business witli the West. After all, it's a little hard lo condemn the Danes for living up to the sanctity of a contract, particularly in an ago wlion i( |)rokeii promise seems to be the rule rather than the exception. Old Sea Glory Flies With New Ocean Liner In the days when clipper ships slid down the ways of New Kngland shipyards and .set their courses for Die seven seas, America's merchant marine ruled the seas. When the clippers were relegated to limbo hy iron ships, our merchant mariners begun wallowing in Hie wake of oilier nations. A proud new liner with a proud old name — the S. S. United Slates — has brought back our sea-going glory again. Not since 1851, when the .steamer Pacific crossed in nine days, 10 hours and 25 minutes, has an American merchant' ship flown the mythical blue ribbon of Atlantic .supremacy. '('lie new liner's speed—35 knots or •1! mph — may not seem fast in this atomic age. Hut it's still something lo stir Hie deads of Americans to know the fastest ship on all the oceans flies the Stars itntl Stripes. Views of Others E!bow Room Need Doubtless you saw it, too — that Wlrephoto from Emporia, Kan,, showing General Eisenhower trying to shako hands with well-wishers from the icar end of his streamlined train. The cancel-In tall end of a streamliner railroad coach is a monstrosity in American politics, it is humiliating beyond words. It makes any candl- ilnle look like R bowing Mikado trying to report lo his ancestors at a Shinto shrine. H would cramp I he style of even « William Jennings Hryan. Demand the return now, before It Is loo late, o[ the old-fashioned railroad car with IU wide and open rear platform. —Dallas Morning News Righteous Anger •An elcierly acquaintance of oilre OUCE said. "I've got no use for a man who can't get » little mad now and then," Apparently i>n unidentified stranger In New York was working on the theory that anger occasionally is a good tiling ami good for peolpe nlicn he hurled a torrent of abuse at a youthful would-be suicide who threatened to jump off a building. The young man refused to yield to the pleading of the people, including clergymen who were trying to save him. Suddenly the successful rescuer started taunt- Ing the youth from a window in another building. The boy shoaled thai he would come down and c«nt up his ainifpr — and with that climbed down and decided to live. Temper ungovcrnrd Is a terrible tluuR. hut \vhcn a iran loses his capacity for righteous an- gn lie is through. —Greenville (8. C. Piedmont. SO THEY SAY The<e panty rains arc sensualism ;\iid pretty fliipid stunts. — Teacher Goirtun Soutluun tli, ui;w champion goldfish sw.illotver. i • * • If the tvojOri is lo be $nv«l, it nill be saicd primarily through the divine time-honored tnentu oi preaching. — Rev. Jitsuo Morikawa, * * * The Noriiijius hung n la>t name on (IIP EHR- hshmrn to tell thoiu apnvi 50 they'd be easier lo ION. — TV cowgirl Theodora. • » » When you're tight ing sumo thins evil you'ic not goiup to beat it by keeping quiet about H.— Gen. Uuight L>. Eisenhower. * * * With nil UuU money itiO billion itollAi? for <ie- feu>e> being pumped into our economy, many prices would go uji If controls were lifted.—Son, iMirnct Maybr\nX *D, S.C.I, * * » N'o oi;e should a.<Mimc I3u\t the possibility of * ^orld war has become remote.—President Harry S. Truman. * * • Anti-narcoUes Ciitnpnigns carried on In schools place too much information in the hands of s.ug- seMible youngsters. — Robert W. Arli?. Chicago riislrict supervi-sor of the U.S. Bureau of Narcotics. * • • I starred In Oihcllo bei'ftu.se t was the only »tar I could afford lo hire.—Actor-producci-di- rector Oitoii Walle*. The Two-Party System, We Fear, Is Here for Good FRTDAT, JULY 18, 1951 "RADICAL/" E rsAme Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — Exclusively Yom-s: His agenus are wringing Uielr hands, but Richard Widmark's definitely bowing out of his Pox contratt-and leaving Hollywood two years from no*'. Here's what Dick, who's co-starring with Joanne Dru in "Big Man." to!d me about his big decision: "It's nut money. These days an actor can't make a fortune so I may as well do what I ivanl to do on Hie stage. Age has something to do with II, too. You think lo yourself that the end of the road Isn't too far off, so you want to enjoy life while you can. Time Is breathing down my neck. There are things that I have lo do ami they aren't in Hollywood, I want new challenges." • * • Alan Campbell Is again saying (hat there will be no divorce filed by Dorothy Porker. H will he a per-. mancnt separation "because svc arel happier when we ore apart." . . . French actress Suzanne Flon will share the Feminine honors opposite Jose Ferrer In John Huston's "Moulin Rouge." It may not be admitted, but before becoming an act:'e?s Suzanne was Edith Piaf's secretary. Television, the .steam-roller, Is re- Peter ft/son's Washington Column — AnytloingCanHappenatConvention AndAboulEverythingProbably Will CHICAnn —f^JR!A^ uri»v« let ^.i__ vt. i , ~ CHICAGO —(NEAt— With 16 possible candidates for the Democratic nomination lor President, anything can happen nt the party's convention here. And it probnblv will. Uy tradition nnd nalurnl inclination, the Democrats have alu-nvs put on n better show than the Republicans. The Democrats will hav r e to go sonic this titne, however, if they put on a better performance tor dra ma, humor, sus- penso nnd fast notion than the H K p n blican The Nod Is Truman 1 ! Official Blessing Behind thes« two southerners aro two northerners who are in the unusual position of hoping that they get Tho Nod. The Nod, of course. Is recognition and (in official blessing from President Harry S. Truman. Up lo now Oov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois has had The Nod held out In Jront of him on a silver platter. But-since he has been so reluctant to grab it and run. there is now considerable belief that The Not! will be given to W. Averell Harriman of New York. Mr. Harriman has n little over 100 pledged delegate votes, but Peter E(lt*B vaudeville t h a tjhopes he can muster 150 by first ia now Hone buti ballot time. Governor fil^v^nvnn gone btil i ballot time. Governor Stevenson has only 54 pledged delegates with- still not torgottcn The shadow of the Republican nominee. Gen. Diviuhl Eisenhower, of course, hangs over the Democratic fracns. If Senator Tuft, had been Ihe GOP nominee, every democrat from precinct cotiimil- teeman up would have wanted to take him on. Against General Eisenhower, there may be some reluctance to run. The 16 Demncrnls— and there, may be others who crawl out of | the stockyards woodwork—break down in three main groups. Heading Ihu list, are the Four Favorites. First is Sen. Esies Kefauver of Tennessee, who claims from 300 to 400 dcle^a'e votes and actually'has a little over 250 nailed down. IJehind him is Sen, Richard Russell of Georgia, wilh a claim of 300-vote first-ballot slrcngdi nnd a firm count of nround 150. Almost All Slates Have Fractional Voles The Democratic convention will have 1230 votes, with 616 necessary for a choice. But of the 1230 delegates, 836 district delegate, will have & full voti 088 win have a hall .. lor a sub-total of 344. This means that nearly state will have fractional tie*. Barbara Lawrence hat bee the child, lano. who clv s light lo resume ,, er I)mi following the bjrlh Q[ h ™ Film newcomer Sy Me- becii kept under wrap. !>„ in ~~.. .iLiJi. uuaer by Warners as a threat to rae Lanza, made his Hollywood bow Giro's on July 4. The studio hi Plans for the handsome ™. What happens to Gordon Rae. . .? Ma Fl.vnn Produce** Again Errol Flynn. undismayed by hl« headaches with "The Adventure' of Captain Fabian." wiU become an independent producer again with Jamaica Jilt ,.- sterling Hayden will-star In the story, written by Alyce Canlield. * CALENDAR GIRL "Thirty (lays hath September, April. June and November. All the rest have 31, Except Marilyn Monroe, who has 37—Inches." Harry Glairing Bob Hope's building a small golf eoui'se on his ba?k lawn. . . . Ken Tobey's description of his role in "The Murder"—"I get the girl that icsn't want Bob Mitchum." sponsiblc for the razing of the his- | . toric outdoor cathedral set built for ., Lon Chancy in "The Hunchback of i ™ w l \ , can lle tnld: N '"i> F°ch, Notre Dame" In 1923 at U-I Per-1 ° ro V^& by Columbia because she manc.nl outdoor sets for telefilms i "? d no , sex "PIMat, 1 played the role are replacing the famous structure.! ot Mv . ar , e Antlonelte in "Scara- mouchc. The rendition was so Living Lincoln Down Raymond Massey's contract with Producer Paul Gregory stipulates that his role of Abraham Lincoln be played clo\vn in the publicity for his forthcoming road tour as Ty Power's co-star in "John Brown's Body." Massey, who will double in five other parts, is trying to live down his identification as the perfect Lincoln type. It's luirt his career. ... Mario Lanza, of all people, wants fo co-slaf with John Carrol in a lileiiclerl-voicfs musical and that's one reason why MGM just gave John an audio test. warm the studio censor ordererl Director George Sidney lo reshdljb Nina's entire footage in (he filing T Paramount has a story titled "Tim Road lo IJshon," al! about atomic snips and stuff like that there, for fruess who? . . . There will lie no i-nisic crcilils oil Charlie Chaplin's "Limelight." He wrote anrl cnn.lurl- ed the entire score. . . Frankie I.aine's two-week stand nl the London Palladium In August already Is a sellout. . * • The names of Injrirt Bergman. Ann Blvth and John Wayne may be brought into the Stewart Graii- It's In Charles O'Curran's con- | Ser-Jcan Simmons-Howard Hughes tract with Paramount that he be court battle, given his chance to direct within the next year. Arid if he doesn't full vote apiece while Rc t the chance. Betty Hutton will vote apiece! have plenty to soy about it. every votes. And the confusion when they start polling big delegations like New York's 80 will really be something fancy. Of the Seven Favorite Sons. Sen. Robert S.'Kerr of Oklahoma has 38 pledged votes. Vice President Alben w. Barkley of Kentucky 28; Robert J. Bulkley of Ohio. 27; Gov. G. Mermen Williams of Mich- .igan, 40; Sen. Hubert Humphrey out^,e.'er liacing announced him-1 of Minnesota. 26; Sen. Brien Me- Mahon of Connecticut, 16, and Governor Devcr of Massachusetts. 15. Finally (here are the Five Fractions. These are the candidates- willing and unwilling—witli splinter strength of from a half of one vote committed, like House Speaker Sam Rayburn, up to the grand total of Ihree pledged to Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois. Others in this group arc Chief Justice Fred Vinson nnd Federal Security Administrator Oscar Ewiug wiih two apiece; ex-Sen. Scott Lucas of Illinois and Justice Bill Douglas of Illinois. Last but not least, as the nth possible starter there is the old maestro himself, President Truman. He .says he's not running. But he's going to get a starter of H votes, anyway. Ka'tina Paxinou, the Greek actress who won famous Oscar self as a candidate, and he makes no claim of having nny more. Doesn't want 'em, so he says. fn the group behind the Four Favorites are what might be known as the eeven Favorite Sons. The interesting thing about this Seven Sons group is that together they have ISO pledged delegates' votes. This Isn't enough to give any one of the Four Favorites the nomination. But it would give any candidate a big shove if it could be mustered behind him by the-political bosses. It probably can't. Dem ocrals just don't agrea on things that easily. The Democrats, it should be explained, don't count noses the way 'the Republicans do. This make it more confusing. is to nnd then got the kiss of death from Hollywood, has another movie :omcback chance. She stars in one )f the three episodes in "Tales of ^airo." now being filmed in Egypt jy Victor Stolotr. The picture will be released as a movie-house feature or chopped up for TV. Maureen O'Hara's decided to dl- ,'orce Will Price after all. How many times can a movie queen change her mind? Two weeks ago she swore there would be no breaking of legal p , j j- jcuool Lesson — By U'. E. Gllroy, D. I). wmtcn ror NEA Service - | rs The story of Samuel, the little. The boy, Samuel, cntnc to man- j r a . IC oH Jrwij-li boy who prow up m llic lorn- i hood «nrt leadership nt R lime when i ^ uusea Pie. the servant f Eli h! JACOBY ON BRIDGE First Trick Error T M I rouble pic, the servrmt PMCSt. mid destined for ns the ,succe:*or of Eli anri the letul- rr of Israel in crucial ami dati^er- OUP titnc^, is not without thrilling of Eli the High ! the condition of Israel was at about. 1 the lowcs;. i;bu that it had ever hcon since the people had emerged, ,,„,.,, llt z t * it from Ih wilderness in thir flight i pionship begins in Cincinnati on from Egypt. i the afternoon of July 28, one half i Two letup Rooks of the old Tcs- ; lament me clevole-d to Samuel and j his (imps. It is the story of a child, 1 nnd in ius earlier part. bc:ore the ' p.ip,es are stainr-d \viih the bloodshed and tragedies ol a war-stricken time, a story lor children. It Is a story for wars and mothers, who muM :.uie;y vet a sympathetic thrill from the portrayal of barren wo- OSWAL1) JACOBY \Yrillen for NKA Servier the .Mixed Team •""" »•-!>.'I's. j .in.- uiiuinuoii 01 jmy /o, one naif Religiously, the situation was typ- ; ol my (cam will be Dick Kann and ificd in Eli ,a &;ood and wcll-inlcn- I Kuth Sherman, who were half of lionet! but weak man. "who^e sons I ^he winning team last year. The make themselves vile, and he res- hand shown today helped them wt-i trained them not." The depth ot 'he championship last year, corruption ot the-se sons was mark- West opened the queen of clubs etl. not only by evil in themselves. | thinking that the contract would be but by the- foul perversion of the! hjirri to beat by normal methods, worship in the temple itself by acts j Kahn. playing the South hand of depravity nnd licentiousness. i played lo,v from dummy, and East Whether ov uoL this roligious j WEST * A Q J 7 5 V 54 » .' « < 1 » A K 7 5 4 A 108 f!;umaj[. an apfarently barren wo- conninon was responsible for (he i mun mocked by a fecund wife in a ' lack of morale and the military | diuil marriage, ami praying so earn- \ wenkner.s of the people. Samuel f.stly for a child that her passion- 1 .sucmrrtcd Eli at an hour of disas- I ate pleas and muimurinss were;ler. 1-Vr Kit's death came in a fatal : mistaken for drunkenness by the 1 Tall as a messenger from the bat- Higli Priest who saw hei. I tletiont reported the complete de! It is a story for men, especially'' ral " r I-"'ael. and the capture of S l for husband?. Elk;in:»h. e<en in ft ; { ' ;p '^ r ^ °' ( he Covenant by Ihe en- ] < day when it was not uncommon for ] rm >' | 'a mnn to have two wives, comlort-1 The stieiv-:th and morale of Sam-| cd the barren and foviorii Kannah i tie! h:m,-c!f became mat^irest as he' wilh the ass'ivance that he could • now a^sunii'd the full responsibili- [ not love her moie Iran he did. U ; tics cast uiion him. Would Ihe child , she had 10 children- There, in That ' of love and devotion succeed, or; crude ace. was a man and nn under- : faii? \VouK1 he be true to the eon- ] ! .landing mate: I am amazed that i SOU.IHOH to which a devoted mo-| the- pa^rs of roinnm e have not maiJe ' thcr hart committed him? more of his story. T think I have 1 It is a mixed and intricate f'.a- heard only onr modern man who iv a p.ut m least of which I fhall has borne his honorable URme. seek to unravel, when I write again Then, ol eonr.se, it is n ?tmv ol of S.'.iuuel: Success or Failure? relicion, of a mother's titvp dexo-; (ion and t he I'nn^cn^Moii of hev i ~ babf to the sen ice of God. i n^.c- TXT ,,.v - , T ^ .,• .. ^ T t t t rt'.Mr. IN \VlHCh IS Outlined Onf i.~i.i»iiivv. wu.i vile m:mr. i ,H. ', . R , mo '' I " s •Difficulty About Enduring Torrid'' 1 ' clubs, and this time Kahn took s'or>, and ».« it moies toward great- Temperatures- ' ' th » 1*^ "-itii H,,^ v „.„ n»- VORTIf Pass EAST (D) A 10632 V73 « Q10S * K J 7 S SOI i»i *K9 X AJ98« » 9.1 49643 Both sides vxil. South \Ywt North Pass 14 Double 3 * Pass 4 V Pass Pass Opening lead—4 Q Mr. and Mrs. Clco Wren have announced the birth of a daughter Carolyn, who is their first clutci. A son has been born fo Mi: nn<! Mrs. L. C. I!. Young of Osceola at Memphis Baptist Hospital Melvin Hnbcll. Preemont ScraA and Jimnite Barnes have arriv'ujr home from Hardy. milted a spade lead, on which Kahn played the nine to keep East oilt of the lead. West could take his two spade tricks, but then he had to lead nil- other spade. This nllnwed Kahn to inff in his own hand while dummy got rid or the ten of clubs. Now dummy could take the last two tricks with trumps, and South lost, only two spades and one club. Did you spot East's fatal error at the first trick He should have overtaken with the king of clube That would allow him to return a spade through the king. West would take his tow spade trick; and cet out safely with » club, n club, a diamond or a tri:mp. South could then huff and puff, but he would still have lo lose another dull trick /or a set of one trick. 15 Years Ago In Blythcvillt KITCHEN ADVISERS now rate fried chicken as an economy food Please give ns a second helping of economy. Southern style.—New Orleans States. Doc Smithers fc a kind-hearted man, but when we were discussing relatives the other night. Doc snid he didn't have a singla relation who would speak to lum Al one Ifme or another, he had loaned money to all ot Front and Back Answer to Previous . aKo toward Ha S edy nnd Ihf tfmiwrarv sl «t (on.ble, dr-.enl of hamuols L.ar! and Ihc rmn .nd dovuK.ill o( al lean one »uon« KVUL. man- 1 (he fatal trior of dropp.ng; the encouraging seven of clubs. West continued with the dc.icr. ... clubs, and this lime Kahn took j the trick with dummy's ace. De- . hr , 1(1 ., o k<( , w . s | cm , )( , r ' claror cashed the top diamonds. s ,, rot nitlcd a diamond, fntevcci tlnmmv hrn the air is Ml ol hfal. with B trump, nnd ruffed out dum- .-Erne.s V Rogers, Allama Jour- m.Vs IBM rtiamond. RaL J A second Iruiup lo dummy pw- HORIZONTAL 1 This has a trunk in back * Broad 8 This is In front and back of a house 12 Employ 13 Ledger entry 14Great Lake 15 Free 16 Thickness 18 Suit makers 20 Speaks imperfectly 21 Fresh 22 Dash 24 Farinaceous food 26 Horse's pace 27FooUike part 30 Quick 32 Fur 34 Necessitate 35 Amatory 36 Female deer 37 Happy 39Pilh 40 Band across a shield's front 41 Expire 42 Persian prince 45 Unfamiliar 49 Deprivation 51 Biblical pronoun 52 Chilled 53 Mineral rocXs M Sheltered side 55 Numbers 55 Golf moundi 57 Assent VERTICAL 1 Abrnpl 2 Continent 3 Coal open in 4 Bereaved wife 5 Drain passage 6 Thicker 7 Measure of type 8 Russian revolulionisl 9 War god of Greece 10 Small bunch of straw 11 Cape 17 Click beetle 19Girl's name 23 Gall oped 24 Baced to Ihe front 25 Italian river 25 Charges 27 Uncomplainingly 28 Ancient 42 Entrance to warriors held a min« this in front 43 Rodcnl* for protection 44 level j 29Denominalion 46 Woody plant! 31 Wild beasts 47 Oil from 33 Maxims 38 Confirm 40 Nourishes 41 Altire, front and back butter 43 Seeing organ* in front oi the head X SO Small child :

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page