The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 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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Friday, September 5, 1952
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1352 BLYTHEVILLE (AnK.1 COURIER NEWS PACE FIVE AMA Journal Takes Poke At TV Horror Show Effects On Health of U.S. Children By ROBERT GOLDENSTEIN I the health of the nation's children. CHICAGO (ft— The Journal o( Ihc American Medical Association took a swipe today nt some of television's crime • and - horror programs, saying they cou\d endanger Ike's Twinkling Eye Wins Ladies Over Holf of Crowd At Philadelphia Is Female; Was It Shantz? Br EU,V. LOFTUS PHILADELPHIA W)—OOP presidential candidate Dwtght D. Eise.n- hower is using his fnmons twinkling eyes and bib smile along with campaign oratory to win the women voters of the country. Perhaps partially because of this effort, more than half the 250,000 persons who cheered him on Philadelphia's downtown streets yesterday along his 40-block route were women. Some of them ran alongside his car shaking hands and wishing him well. ( And again last night at Convention Hall where he made his first big political speech of the campaign,, n majority of the audience were women. Reporters traveling with the candidate In his two-day tour of the South said they noted the same trend. Peace Is Main Theme Eisenhower's main theme was peace—a subject always close to the hearts of women. His most definite accession to the feminine Interest in politics came at Independence Hall where he remarked: "I believe women are even more impressed because the American heritage strike a little closer to them than to the average man. A mnn working all day long may get too busy at times lo think of the spiritual values ot this great shrine. Women. T think, never."" The female enthusiasm was just too much for one middle-aged lady. She broke through the cordon of protecting police at least a. half dozen times as Ike left Independence Hall to shout: "I.love you. Ike!" And the woman behind Ike, pert Mamie Elsenhower, received a rousing ovation when ushered Into Convention Hall. Holding a bouquet of L- mscs. she waved and waved. Then ' she listened Intently as her husband outlined his peace nrogram. Baseball Draws More Despite 17.500 screaming enthusiasts inside and at least 8,000 out- "Unfortunatcly, astonishing little research has been done on the medical and psychological impact of television on children," the Journal said In an editorial. The Journal said that "for Us own interest" the television industry should acknowledge the "adverse medical and psycholiglca implications" found In many such programs. Should Foster Research "It should foster research on'the impact of television on mind body, and should make a sustained effort to avoid programming shows potentially dangerous to the health of the nation's children," (he edi .orial said, adding: "Indeed, the television industry would be well advised to sccom plish this voluntarily and as rapid )y as possible in order to neutralize the growing hue and cry for gov ernment regulation and its attend ant evils of censorship." The Journal cited two studies In its conclusions: 1. A survey made by TV Maga zine of television programs on Lo Angeles stations the week of Ma 24-30. 2. A survey made by Dr. M. '. Preston In 1941 on the effects o movie horror and radio crlm shows on children. It said the TV Magazine surve showed that in one week Los An geles stations carried 852 majo Saucers Said Nothing But 'Illusions' STUTTGART, Germany <JPI —A jroup of scientists who seriously expect man someday to rocket to Mars say that flying saucers may be nothing but optical illusions. And they are not space ships from another planet, The 200 scientist.-, from 12 countries gathered here for (he Third International Astronautical Congress agreed almost unanimously dial the "saucers" aren't men from Mars or any other Ijody cut- in space. The experts also said Ihey did not believe the reported flying discs were a new weapon—but they did not rule out that possibility completely. Most of the scientists at the congress said, however, they felt the illusion theory probably was correct. They also agreed It would take man many more years of research before he can fly rockets into outer space. But they firmly believe travel between the planets will Ire possible—someday. Entries Being Received in '52 Caruthersville 'Queen 1 Race Italy Mourns Diplomat ROME ftf 1 )—Italy today mournei her senior diplomat, Count- Carl< Sforza, who died last night after j half century of liberal anti-FascIs service in world politics. Read Courier News Classified Ads. CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo.— Who vtll be the queen of the 1952 American Legion Fnlr? A growing 1 number of people of tils region are beginning to ask hat question as several young adies become entrants under the potiKorshlp of various service -'lubs and other civic groups in a number of towns. The first town to announce nn entrant hi this year's conte.st was Steele. The High School Alumni Association there filed the name of Miss LoreUa Lee Earls, who wns named quceti of the 1951 Mis souri Cotton Picking contest held it Cooler. Robert Lee Prnmc, sec- •etary-treasurer of the association. says "we thing -she has a \vonder- :ul chance of being crowned queen of the American Legion Fair." The CnruthcrsvLllo W o m a n' s !lub entrant is Miss Marilyn Mehrte, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Robert Mehrle. She is a member of the Senior class in the Caruthersville! High School. llayll Kntaers Three Three other Caruthersville groups have indicated they will sponsor entrants, but this wcefc had not announced their selections. They are the Rotary and Kiwa'nts clubs and the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Haytl will have three entrants, as follows: Lions Club—Miss Billic Lamb daughter of Mrs. Gladys Lamb. Junior Chamber of Commerce- Miss Shirley Cecil, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cecil. Business & Professional Wo- men's Club—Miss Velma Moye, daughter of Mr. Moye. and Mrs. J. J Additional entrants are expected from other towns, some, possibly from western Tennessee find Northeast Arkansas. Norm fin Shaln, vlee-persidenl ofj the Legion Fair board and director of the queen, said this year's contest Is being conducted in Ihc same manner as the 1950 ami 1951 contests. Each entrant is required to submit two photographs-one n head and shoulders portrait and thfi other a full length in a swim Sen. Sporkman Swings Through Rio Grande Valley SANTA FE, N. M. Wj—Sen, John Sparkman of Alabama swung southward through New Mexico today, taking hU bid for the vice pre-si-1 dency to towns in the populous Rio' Grande Valley. The Democratic candidate leveled his guns at critics of the present administration'.* foreign policy, describing it as "strongly nnd hopefully postlh'e." He secured Dwlght D. Eisenhower, Republican presidential aspirant of poor hindsight and foreMqht Uncle Sam's Civilian Payroll Goes $2 Billion over Past Year WASHINGTON (XT*—Uncle Sam's civilian payroll for the past fiscal ypnr that enrted June 30 Roared nearly two "billion dollars above the founder. For the past flscnl year 1952. ths committee said payrolls of government civilian workers totaled $9,- suit? The pictures. Identified only'] both, as far as Russian-U. S. relations are concerned. Oti at least l\s'O ntTnpion.i. Spnrkman paid Eisenhower said Russia \vanted friendly relations with the U. S.—nl a with tv number on Ihc back find rearing ihci entrant's pcrpnnnl measurements and apo, nrc mail- cd lo out-of-slfite board of judges who view them and select ! Moscow m.ws conference and before the winner. The judges then report n congressional committee In 1945, the number of the winner to Fair officials who identify her from n ! list bearing ti<c n runes ami (he assigned number. The deadline fnr receiving pictures of entrants is Sept. 10, Shaiti said. The 1952 queen will receive $100 in cash from the Legion Fair and possibly R week end m name distant city. In addition she will make a personal appearance on television over the Memphis station, WMCT. She win officiate at several events durinpr Fair week, OcL 1-5. AH enuants and Uie queen \viU be presemed from the .stnge in front of the grandstand at the Fair on Thursday evening,, Oct. 2. After will be given by the Caruthersville the ceremony, a "Queen's Ball' Jnycees. India to Recoil Forces in Korea NEW DELHI, Inriifi f/P>— A hlfth- ly-plnr.ocl source snld today that I India's folc contribution (o the United Nuijon.s fnrccs in Korpa — the SCO-man Indian Army medical unit — will he called home in November and won't be replaced. The decision, tVu* source Bald, previous year to n total of more I 541,050.000, an increase of 24 per . ._ ... ,.,.„ _ . .„ „-, , cent m $U ,22.000OTO over the previous 12 months. Tlio Increase was due (o (1) pay raises voted federal workers by Consress during the 12 months, and (2t. the fart there are more govern-' 1 mcnt workers. Civilians employer! by the military establishment received 84.639,000,000, nn Increase of 32 per cent of $1.136.000,000 over fiscal 1951. Workers in civilian agencies were paid $4,002,000.000. as a Rain of 16 per cent of $536,000,000 over the previous year. Most of the July Increase In civilian government workers was military establishment which gained 2,329 during the month. The report showed 184,317 civil- Inns employed outside the continental United States in July. than 9'a billions, Sen. Byrd (D-Va) reported today, Byrd also said 2,509.122 persons were on the povernment's civilian payroll during July, an increase of 2,360 over June. Both the fiscal year costs and the July totals nrc b;ued upon ccrti- lled reports madf by the scores of federal departmonte, commissions, and agencies to the Congressional Committee on Reduction of Non- essejitial Expenditures, It is known ns the Uyrd Committee, because he is the chairman and was made by Prime Minister Jawa- liarlal Nehru, Nehru and other leaders of his government have frequently criticized the U. N. campaigns against the Northern Korean and Chinese Communists, O'Conor to Take Stump for Demos OCEAN CITY, Md. <iT> — Son. O'Conor (U-Mci) who hns freely criticized the Truman administration, sayfi he will take the stutnp for the Democrat's presidential nominee, Gov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois. O'Conor is retiring from his Senate sent after a single term. In announcing lost January he would not. seek re-election. O'Conor said he wanted "to be Tree to speak Georgia Paper To Support Ike I:R nfiim-Ai in ui; JIL'C vu .^jjttiiv . it in i[]t; Iirst.u frankly ahrt bluntly" about propos- morntn? ncwspapi a!s of the Truman administration I 80,000 population for "socialization of medicine, of' education, of public utilities and other economic activities. 1 ' COLMBUS. Oa. l!Pi— The Columbus Enquirer ann.TLincEU ioclay i\, will support the presidential can- diacy of Republican Dvdght D. Eisenhower. It is the first lime tn history the icr in this city of pulation has failed to support a Democratic presidential nominee. The paper Is rearing its 12bth birthday. crime incidents, in addition to in numerable saloon brawls, slu gings and assaults and other "mi- i nor" acts of violence. Seventy-five i per cent of the crime deluge was j on programs for children^ Nervousness Shown The editorial said Preston's, study showed that in the group of j 153 children subjected to horror movies and radio shows, 76 per cent showed increased nervousness, 85 per cent suffered from sleeping disturbances, fears were Increased five-fold In 84 per cent, and 51 per cent were found to be nail-biters. The Journal added: "Up to the age of 12, common reactions included retiring to the mother's bed for comfort and reassurance, screaming, pulling the bedcovers over the head, burying the head under a pillow, or diving under the covers—there to spend an uneasy night plagued by vivid recollections." The Journal said Preston's study showed the children exposed also suffered from lack of appetite, scholastic difficulties and Increased irritability. It added: "As early as the seventh year it was noted that habitual exposure "often produced a callousness to the suffering of others and an atrophy of sympathy and compassion side, the Convention Hall rally toward those In dlstres' failed to outdraw another major attraction. The New York Yankees whipped the Philadelphia Athletics In an American League night game, 12-2, as 31.424 -fans watched Bobby Shanti lose his sixth same while seeking his 53rd win. Shibe Park's capacity Is 35,000 compared to 15,000 at the hall. •Ten were In the majority »t the ball game. And the general turned politician didn't match the crowd which the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, drew when he toured here in 1940, campaigning for re-election. But FDR's one million persons were stretched over 30 miles compared to Ike's 750,000 In 40 blocks. 'You Write, We'll DefiVer/ Letter Carriers State NEW YORK W5 — Some 3,000 marching mailmen won a ' Fifth Avenue crowd's stamp of approval yesterday as they celebrated the 38th biennial convention ot the AFL National Association of Letter Carriers. A 33-block parade was enlivened with floats, bands and banners. One ! of the latter, featuring a revolving world, advised "You write. We'll deliver." You Can Still Make a Million Dollars: Best Chance Is at 80 WASHINGTON (Jf — Your best chances of having an annual Income of a million dollars or more will come when you are between 80 and 89 years old, an Ohio University psychologist reported today. Dr. H. C. Lehman presented statistics to the annual meeting of the American Psychological Association (APA) showing that in general, people who become big- shots in politics, diplomacy, collegiate administration, military life, industry, commerce and the high courts of the land • usually are at least 50 years old: But— He also reported that a man's best years for producing creative wort—like" writing books, painting pictures, or doing big things In science—are usually in the thirties or early forties. Ficiires Released ^ In the field of leadership in pol- pjltics and other endeavors—as distinguished from men who are outstanding in creative fields—the psychologist gave these figures: The most likely age to become president oi the United States. Is anywhere from 50 to 54: ambassador, senator, or boss of the Army from 60 to 64; Supreme Court Justice or speaker of the House of Representatives, 70 to 74; a college president. 50 to 54. About those million dollar plus Incomes: Dr. Lehman failed to state the attributes of the folks who received them; all he said was that oldsters between 80 and 89—without; necessarily working—are the folks • who most usually receive them. He had a separate category for receivers of earned annual incomes ! of $50,000 or more: persons 60 to • 64. On Ajre Differences On the age differences between the "creativity" and "leadership" . fields, Dr. Lehman offered this view: ] "It appears that the conditions essential for creativity and originality, whtrii can be displayed in private achievement, come earlier lhan (hose social skills which con- i tribute (o leadership and eminence j and which inevitably must wait, not upon the insight of the leader himself, but upon the Insight of society about him." 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Complete 7-Piece Group • Modern Sofa-Bed • Cocktail Table • 2 End Tables • 2 Modern Lamps • Hi-back Plat-form Rocker If tt's functional heauly you're after, you'll certainly appreciate this serviceable rlay-n-nighf studio group. Priced lo save you money. . . there's plenty of style, comfort antl quality huilt into every single piece. Pull-size sofa is upholstered in durable Fireslone Velon Plastic, In in split second it open? into a double bed with hidden storaec compartment under seal. The group also gives you a world of smart accessory pieces, Rose, Green, Red Firestone Plastic In

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