The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 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, September 4, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT (ARK.) COURIER THURSDAY, SEPT. 4, 1952 Tit BLTTHBVILLB COUXIEU K«WS TIB COURIER JOTWB CO. H. W. HAINB8, Publklwr JUKKT A. HAIKB8, Awtotont PvbMnh*f A. A. rREDRICICSOM. MHor > D. KUUAK, Adrertklr^ M»nng»r ftolf N«tion»l AdYtrttsIng Repre«ntat)re«: W«U»» Wilmer Co.. Mew York, Chicago. Detroit, AOint*. Mtmphk, InWwd u second cl&M matter it the post- efllM at Bljrthevillc, .Arkansas, under »ct ol Con- (reM, October », 1917. Member of The Associated Pr««« SUBSCRIPTION RATED: By orrier In the cltj of Blylhfville or anj tuburban town where carrier service IJ maln- Ulned, 25c per week. Bj mall, within » radius ol 50 miles. 15.00 PUT year. JS50 for six months $1.25 for three months: bj mall outside SO mile zone. »12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Even so halh the Lord ordained lhal mhlch preach the gospel should live of Hie s _ 1 Cor. 9:14. they It is a good divine that follows his 0',™ Instructions. I can easier teach twenty what *vpre good to be done than be one of Ihe twenty to .follow mine own teaching. — Shakespeare. Barbs Few women swear, says n pastor. They don't have to — they cnn cryl A bandit who robbed a Minnesota hofrl didn't »ve anylhlns when he checked out. Oet ready, mom, to go Into i Jam «uu!ont.> It's the season for cherries, berries and currents. Tht arertfe man wean A 7 l/4-sl«< hat — before brrikln* pu- on the folf count. »'• fun to sit back and think things over — If they are things you've nccompUshed. even that psrt of th« facts which one man can fairly unearth have tended to discourage too many. A lot of them have therefore become little more than collectors of BurCacc impressions, and rather jaded collectors at that. When they supplement these with the surface gleanings of others, they erect a shaky pyramid that can topple at the first real brentli of reality. There is no cure for this condition hut hard work. Recaiisc tho world is harder to understand does not mean we can abandon the project. The manpower and the facilities for ^rappliiiff with .this task in America are unexampled. Instead of talking events (o death before they occur, our experts oiiKhl lo spend their time pcaiming thoroughly the groundwork for those events — talking to all the people they ran, reviewing ]>k.it history where it has a bearing, getting nnd keeping the feel of the country where the events will be made. This .sounds .simple enough, but it's become a rather uncommon practice. Less talk and more action on the observers' front wouldn't eliminate fore- easting errors. But it might nv.ike the surprises less frequent. Unlomented Pgssing Representative Nankin, Mississippi Democrat who has served in the House of Representatives for 32 years, finally has succumbed to defeat. No ordinary adversary ever was able to beat him, and no extraordinary ones wanted to try. But the 1950 census took a House sent away from Mississippi and forced a congregational redistriding that put Rankin and Representative A hermit hy in direct competition this year. Rankin wasn't equal to that test. It is unlikely that the American people will mourn his departure from the political scene as the regrettable loss of a statesman. Much Talk, Little Study Equal Prediction Failures It'» a commonplace of the stock market th»t big events are anticipated dnys and sometimes weeks in advance. Thus discounted ahead of time, the events usually produce little shock when they actually occur. Lately some of tlie experts judging the national and world scene have been going heavily into this business of anticipating things to come. With this difference: they haven't always been sr> successfull in measuring the prospects, and consequently the actual events have often dealt something of a blow. This being an election year, it is probably a painful time to remind the experts of the fiasco of 1048, when President Truman upset the carefully calculated thoughts of most veteran observ- ' ers, and won re-election. Since then a good many other events ; have been misjudged. The ranting Rus: sians were figured lo make a stir at the : San Francisco Japanese pence treaty -ses- i sion last fall. They didn't. General Kisi enhower's June return lo this country was foreseen as almost certain to touch off a prairie five. H didn't. Kxanvplos are legion. I'crhaps these discrepancies bet ween ii forecast and event wouldn't arouse too much concern if the erring observers simply acknowledged mistakes and vowed they wouldn't happen again. Rut pome of the experts insist on .blaming the participants in the events, instead of themselves, when things don't, work out as they predicted. A few go so far as to distort Die story of nn ai'tunl event lo fit what proves lo lie their own far-fetched anticipation of it. So we get some pretty tortured versions of current history these days. Why? ' . l Certainly it never was easy to foretell activities in the realm of practical affairs. There is no accurate barometer for human behavior. But over the decades some pretty sound guesses «~ere made of what was to come. Nowadays the confusion of affairs has vastly complicated (lie task of predicting. That very complexity is the prime excuse for error by the experts. They can cover only so much ground themselves,, and thereafter are dependent upon the findings of others. But the difficulties of digging for Views of Others Pay Taxes With Waste It may bo tHat you can^ake enough money wiling wnsts pnpcr to pnj- your taxes. And the government, always foiling over its bureaus to out-rlo lUelf, will help. A woman U'ho wrote a Feclorrvl bureau asking for Information on some pimple nintter was surprised at whnt she pot in reply, she reccivrti n whole stack of publications which, weighed on her kitchen scales, nmouutcit to-sl.x pounds! But that's not all. One covcmmeiH agency offered to put her on its rrpuhr mailing list to receive various monthly publications. See the possibiiHy? Ask enough questions from the government and save the printed material you get in reply. When it comes tux paying time, sell the waste paper anrl you'll lie getting: at least part of your taxes paid for in waste paper which you paid for In Ihe hcginninp. It sounds confuting hut that's (lie way it has to sound with the government Involved. SO THEY SAY 'Ahoy, Adlqi!" Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By DOROTHY LAMOUR For Ersklne Jolinson, who Is on vacation HOLLYWOOD —<NEA>— People often ask me what it's like io worVt with Bing Crosby and Bob Hope In those "Road" pictures we make for Paramount. As most of you probably .suspect, those highways and had only prelended lo leave) opened the case and let me out. Bear-Faced Cut-Up If I live to be a hundred I will never lor gel the awful joke they played on me when we were making "Road to Utopia." I was having a biff dinner party at my house one night when the are paved with a million laughs, front door bell rang. My maid. Peter Edson's Washington Column — Labor Union Campaign Never Reached Highest Goals WASHINGTON —(NEA)— Talk about muUi-miHion dollar campaign funds raised hy the labor unions to Influence eifctions scorns to Imve been pretty \\P~.\\ exaggerated. With some 15 million members in labor unions, various drives for "a buck a member 11 had n potential total of $15 million. But they linve never achieved anything like such results. CIO's Political Action Committee had Us best year m 1950. when U received contributions of Si ,200,- s trie, ring thfit the organi zation claims eight million members. All this 3600,000 was sent to tbe states for local political work. Ten Cents A Member Suppnrts It The educational part of I.LPE Is supported by a straight 10-cents- n-nicmbcr assessment. This raised congressional seat to take a Job with the National Coal Association. The coal industry— including both The only trouble IK that most of the yaks are at my expense. Like tho day I was being psychoanalyzed for a scene In "Road o Ball," latest in the scries. In he sequence, the boys ask me lo ie down, close my eyes and recall incidents from my past. "I remember when 1 was a girl of- H," I bec;Fin. That's as far as I got. Before crmlri continue. Bob turned to the crew find gleefully shouted: "Boy, what a memory she's got! 1 ' But that's mild compared to =ome of the other grigs they have pulled on me during the years. When we made "Road to Sinpa- pnre," for example, they introduced me to a man who was supposed to be a. correspondent foe one nf the lending French newspapers. They told me he had nn assignment to write a profile of me and urged me to be nice (o him because he was "one of the \ most influential newspapermen of lurope." I spent the entire lunch hour «id the rest of the afternoon giv- him my life story. When he hnd, he thanked me politely, :is?ert my band and then told .me o drop dead! Needless to say, the 'Frenchman" was one of their old •audeville pals and a professional ribber. Downbeat Dromedary They still remind me of the rick they played on me during .he filming of "Road to Morocco." he film that featured the talking camels. One afternoon we linlshed ihooting early and went to the pro jection room lo view the "rushes" (film we had shot on previous days>. When one of the camels came on and opened its mouth, guess what came out. Itfy voice singing "Moon- the mine owners and John L. is' United Mine Workers' union — has been second only to the railroad,! In opposition to developmen' another 600,000, since the garment j of the St. Lawrence Seaway and 000. CIO now claims about six million members, workers and some of the railway unions have their own political kit- 1 tics. When this education work money runs on I, API. calls for another assessment. The AFL-spon.sored Frank Ed- warris radio show costs nearly SI so this represents I million R year. Formerly the feri- — --* -* '•••- eration nntl LljPE sponsored this ;=ho\v Jointly, and each orsanlza- icy wn.s f lion published its own weekly ta- talf for bloid newspaper. The two newspapers are now combined and AFT, headquarters foots the bill. Peter Kelson one out of five con t r i butim? This money divided 1 notional h e art- quarinrs find balf for state nnd local organizations for congressional nnd other cam-i most important issue of the CIO-PAC has been polling Its members throuch local union meet ings on what they regard *s the cam- its electric power projects. In Congress, Representative Pickett was a member of th> House Public Works Committee where he was a leading opponen of the St. Lawrence project. J was his vote and voice (hat wer given credit for keeping the St Lawrence authorizing legislatio from hems reported out by th committee for a vote on the floor answered it and came dashing back into the dining room a few seconds later looking like she had seen a ghost. Most of my guests were ready to run for their lives, too, because right behind her came a huge bear. Naturally, it wasn't a real bear but I had a tough time convincing my friends. Bing and Bob knew about the paity nnd had paid the man who played the animal in the film to visit us in costume. They have ribbed me unmercifully about my sarongs but tho funniest gag they ever staged along that line occurred during the filming of "Road to Zanzibar." I was get ing a little fed up with sarongs by that time and had indicated my desire to shed the garment once and for all. I walked into my dressing room one morning and found several huge signs, all claiming that I was unfair to the US\V—"Union of Sarong Wearers." Hearing a noise, turned around I practically col- apsed on the floor with laughter ecause there in front of me wero Bing, Bob nnd several members f the crew, all clad in colorful •arongs. Yes, sir, I've had a million aughs on those highways and 1 hope Bing and Bob will take me along every time they, hit the 'Road." pnigns. With l& scurried employes in, Jack Kroll's PAC heart quarters, the hi? job is research on congressional records for local campaigns, propnv.itinn of .speaker's handbooks ;md similar net ivi tics. Printing cats up most of the budget. A paisjn. In Ohio slips of paper were passed out for the members to write their answers. The results came as something- of n surprise, in that they rrfiec-ted local conditions predominantly. In Youngstown nnd the other : steel centers, repeal of the Taft- '52 Facts" has already circulated more than three million cop series of vest-pocket booklets on j Hartley law headed the list, largely because it rind been made an Issue by the steel strike. In Cincinnati, unemployment insurance AFL's Labor's I.eng\ie for Poli-] came up first. In Columbus H was tiral Education has a more com- [ workmen's compensnlion. plicated financial struct mo. Its * Nation ally, the top Issues are political activities arc suppnrtcd j regarded as continuation of the lib- by voluntary contributions. ;uul the : eral policy, price control and in- best collection it has evrr made ' flntinn. slreti£!henitier of the Social was $1100.000, also in 1950. j Security system, avoidance of v In 19-19 I.LPE Maitrd out to get 2 Ft heart from every AFL member. It was too much. Next yenr September 9 is the immediate big election day, with eight states holding Iheir primaries for state office on that date. They are Ari- uGTm, Colorado, Minnesota, New Hampshire, Utah, Vermont, Washington and Wisconsin. Major Interest centers on (he Wisconsin rare, where Sen. Joe McCarthy's seat is at stake. There : five Republicans seeking the senatorial nomination, which splits his GOP opposition vote and gives McCarthy some advantage. Leonard SchmiTt i* the strongest of his Republican opponents. Running for the Democratic senatorial nomination are Henry Euss nnd Tom Faivchild. Senator McCarthy is in Wisconsin, recuperating from a serious operation for hernia. The operation light and Shadows." The screwballs had taken the sound track of the number from my first film, "Jungle Princess," and dubbed It into the animal's mouth. Although It wasn't funny to me at the time, I get a big whenever I recall the time the} locked me in a bass fidrile case on the set of "Hoad to Rio." It was the final scene before lunch and the boys were suppose: to be smuggling me into a hole insirfe n bass fiddle case. Whe: the company broke for lunch, they wouldn't let- me out of the case. Everybody shouted goodby and walked off the set. Alter what seemed like an hour, Bing (they were there all the time An odd one, this British phlloso- Dher, Joad. Having poured the viali of hts contempt upon us, he fails .o announce an American lecture tour.—Richmond (Va.) Times-Dts- patch. Paying back, that borrowed money Isn't always very funny.—Ernest Rogers, Atlanta Journal. 75 Years In BiythcYtlle —llnrk TIU1 IS. C.) Herald. If you dnn'T ninii;*;im ight nn your o i'i h:icr. U. S >. Now c vrrvhf-rf y Wr havr n lo:ir enhouer. Oi i r b .1 n 11 f r 5. pfd by tha=e tier ol the Amrncna Actir.jj is nkny, clf J.-irman. Jr. \Vp ixiU r.evcr .ipivai 1 lenrir-r^hip In the prrat P tury from \\'tx)riio\i- \VLi. e <> Iljinois Gov. Adl;u sc^ve nl of the - Adm lump In :e«u you \Villum thc-y rut it down to SI nnd better, but still not loo well, did ' fiiul maintenance of \vortd peace. St. Lawrence Seaway advocates s^ot a ray of hope for their cause recently when .Rep. Tom Pickett nl Palestine, Tex,, resigned his No tuition Is expected to be charged students at Blytneville High School. It will be the first 'Tree' year for students since 1932. A son was born last week to N5r, and Mrs. J. W. Adams. James Ahlf has replaced Prank Sanders a.s coach at Osceola. was successful, have ruled out but his doctors all political campaigning. Whether he will be able to 'make any speeches or appearances on his own behalf before the primary is still uncertain. But this may give him a good "sympathy" vote. with a club In order to take discards on dummy's top diamonds. West promptly ruffs, however, and is then able to cash two spades to set the slnm two tricks. The pessimist does not hope to capture the jack of hearts. After winning the first trick with dummy's ace of spades, the pessimist immediately finesses the ten ol hearts. When this finesse loses to the jack, our pessimist is not a bit surprised. He never expects to win a finesse! Now, however. West cannot de feat the contract. If West tries to continue spades, dummy's maining trump will stop the suit And, of cotirse, South likewise ha control of the other suits. South can easily regain the load, draw :he rest nf the trumps, and iiis discards on dummy's monds. the Doctor Says- P. JOKDAX. M. D. nr NKA Service and v.*> hnve hern into the i Korean* Nauonnl ConiiyiaJi- e. I wo moue r .-^vilr-c^f 1 for our of th:> critiral ceii- Harry Tnininn — Ike oupht to pit down In thn rool of the even- Ing and havf a Vimrl-tn-htMH talk with Harry'— Sen, Ilobcrt S. Ktir «a, OKL.x.). Every full a rnnsidci nblt-- nmn- , \\hsle hniiflliii'j her of people—usually hi:ii : .r; s— : or miser u.ime. come down with ;\ di^ea: c /.iio\sn ; umil recent! as rularemia, or rabbit fo\er. : imi; This is a ecrin niM-nse \\lv.ch is ; In rather widespread in sr\v:;.il ;nii- biT riKil.^. mchidimi squsfrrli. tv.Is. ' ;\ I riops, \\ooric\uicks, vuu^i.us, lox-; oi los, coyotes, mink, raccoon?, nuxi- j !dow mice, rats, rihcasnnts and ?.ev-| jeinl other animals jind fowl. | y : The cntiniiUil rabbit is the- mn:-t of The di>fa?o can VIP comr/irir-'i fioin . e.umc or skin tune rmy ir.lccied J aniin.il. \ Tuiiuemia generally bf cms with \ a lump under the skin. The V.::iip 1 'ri appears from one in I OUT tirtvs. ti-n af:c-v exposure io infei'Srii ni u^r- ".;: al. Since iho places mo.-; o\pn-i^ri ' ^ i\ skimr.np infected an:in-V.> t\i r -^' the hands and arms, the lump ;s j most frequent in these aic^. ! After about a week tl-.e lump becomes an open sore — iilfora'.ed. bl U it starts on the h,ind or ss'in. ' nc the lymph stands in the arm pus bcronip eniaruort nfier ft f-^iort. tune. The clamis are tender and painful nnd may become filled with pus. A rapid rise in temperature to 10-1 or even higher is ch.iraetpriK- t\e. The {ever nses ami (flU? sind may even bccnme nornifll for snnvt prr;oi1s while the infection is still active. Severe fatipue holh riurins: 11-.P active singe of the infect'on sxnd even lor montlis or years ,\:;er- wuid is comtnon. A form of r.an- irinic pneiiinonin i? not u:-u!<;i;il. Wear Olovrs Tnl.'iveniia sliould l~e avivUSCki if at nil vcv^ihlp. It i.<n"t plt'.^mt at best. Hunters should wear « or skinning ribbits tularemia WHS a ,z nnd <Jj?ablina disease. )lnniycin a 1 re n tin en t has unri \\hieh promptly cures pf-TiTii' ;\':e of the victims \Vhirh Tli? Other Side irlvJi'D Is Shown For A •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Odd Hand Usually Causes Headaches By OSWALD JACOBY Written fcir NKA Service I know that (hrre are more op- timi^ts lhan p*v-:,-nnisls, because practically everybody misplays the type oi hand sho\vn today. The pood pessimist always makes the slam contract: R pood optimist always comes a cropper. West opens the rjnecn of spades and. dummy \v;ns with the, ace. The optimist lays riown the ace, There's • probably bad news for a lot oi unsuspecting stomachs coming cut of the political campaign. With General Eisenhower blossoming out as an amateur cook, .n lot of he- culinary experts who have been shoved out of the kitchen by their stives over Ihe years are going lo be Irying to get back in. Thai's going to be hard on '-'cnds. and neighbors. © NEA Girls and Girls Answer to Previous Puzzle 1 iie v.iie of a ^e!l-to-do Indus- j .ihsT \\a- m tbr art of instructing - r.f«. iv..v.d -in hir rtiu'.os-. "Some- \ u'> i\ ''.:!' ='e nri~i'>. : .!rv Icvr you help the butler upstairs," .-he "I iinarrs^r.d. mad^m. I drink a bit m>. c rif. .= nmr'imrs." said the new m.urt. — rnnt.T Goida iFla.) Hnalri. A 1<vt pilot who hao flown a; plane at a s"ord of 1.238 miles an j Jvnur "as n.-krd hoiv i; felt to travel [ that f.vt Hi- sairl it frit just the' r.^ir.' 1 -is Tl\i;i^ at ni) miles an hour i So r.o' o\''!"- htyiv know? how it' fids rvrrvlwrty. that Is. except! tl'.rse -.'hn r-.r-r;- liv.e traveled even :\s I,T:-T ns 7,V> \\~,.\f'< an hour—I.ex-, lUi'ou iKy.' Lcacu-r i NORTH (D) 4 A A * AQ.T74 2 + A Q 10 4 WEST EAST A Q.Mil 9 6 A K 52 V J852 V 6-* • R •109653 +753 iJOS SOUTH A 87 4 :? V A K Q 109 * K •?. rv o ^ North-South vul. N'orth 1 * 2 A 4 « S N'.T. Pass East Pass Psss Pass Pass Pass South 1 V 3 f 5 J. 6 * West Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening load — 4 Q \prsiTy fu'.d mi drivers Thry'ri News-Press. N'o; thwr.-trrn Uni- 'ri-ns nuke the best I't-u.^inly the most Fott Myers iFI.v) [ kinp, and queen of trumps in the i hope of dropping the jack, fn Ibis case he. has no such luck and the i slam is doomed. : Our optimist dees his best to recover by cashina the kins of I diamonds >nd entering dummy •HORIZONTAL 1 Girl's name 6 Feminine appellation 11 Citrus fruit 13 Mountain nymphs H Wild 15 Talking bird 16 Merganser 17 Lixivium 19 Heap 20 Hebrew ascetic (pi.) 23 Round hand 26 Ventilate 27 Little girl friend of Uncle Tom 30 Mrs. Johnson, explorer 31 Sea eagle 32 Etruscan title 33 Tree ftuid 34 Pealed 35 Social Insect 36 Bitter vetch 37 Boundary (comb, form) 38 Garden spols in deserts 40Inditcrs 42 Verbal 45Self-eslecm 46 Appear 50 Defames 52 Sewing implement 54 Sedulous 55 Emphasis 56 Shop 57 Healing devices VERTICAL 1 Bryophytic plant 2 Biblical district 3 Diminutive of David 4 Chewed 5 Hen product 6 Age 7 Sweet secretions 8 Hindu garment 9 False god 24Eskers 40 Small pincers 25 Short sleeps 41 Eternities 10 Royal Italian 27 High notes in J2 Kimono family name 12 Lampreys 13 Breach 18 Pining 21 Symbol for selenium 22 Before 23 Flowery girl Guido's scale sashes 2B Weathercock 43 Lc.ise 29 Wiles 31 Serious 34 Fish eggs 38 Correlative of either 30 Declare 44 Singing voice , 47 Paradise ' 48 Name of a girl 49 Disorder 51 Compass point 53 Summer (Fv.) " H It. 23 JO 33 3fa 5Z SO 51 56 I 2H 93 3 15 44 0 111 I 3H 37 51 1 f> * i 3 1 HI •>i K IL 'A li 57 .H Ht> ' 17 32 ii ) 11 H7 « Cl i9 W 4

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