The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 8, 1952
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Page 6
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• FA'Qg BTX ' --*"' TMB BLYTHEVILL1 COURIER NBWS THl COURIER MIWB CO. K. W. HAIN»«. FubMib«r BARRT A HAINB6, AMkUnl Pubfchw A. A. FREDRICKSOM, Kdrtor FAUL D. HUMAN. Adreitl»lnj Uintgtr Sol* Katlonfcl Advertising Hepre*«ntaUve»: WilUct Witmer Co.. New York. Chicago, DetroH, Atlanta. McmphU. Inteitd u second clui matter »1 trw post- office at Dlytheville, .Arkansas, undtr act of Con- (rett. October », 1911. Member of The As*ociakd PrtM SUBSCRIPTfON RATE«: Bjr carrier in the city of Bljthrrillt « an; •uburban town whcr« carrier service to m&ln- ttined. 25c per week, Bj mail, within A radius of 50 mll«, 16.00 per year. 12.50 for six months tl.25 for thrte monthi: b.T nail outside 6« mile lone. 112.50 per jtir payablt in advance. Meditations Bfliultl, liic heaven anil Ihe heaven nf hravens Ic the Lord's Ihy Coil, the earlh also, wjlli all thai therein I*. — I)ml. 10:11. * » » Never was a human machine produced without many trials ancj many failures; whereas this universe In all its endless complication wax perfect at its production, perfected in the ideas of its great Author, even for eternity—Maceullodi. Barbs A man Is much happier with a belter hall than a bitter. * + * Proving UJR hum,-in ra<e Js hardy — lliere *ra folks tvhu liHve remained a Ike In a boarding house for years at u lime. + * * * In a Southern town, on recount of the shortage of water, men were asked not to .shave on a certain Mohrlay. We'll bet. it -seemed like Sunday. * * * Thr harvest moon Is corning soon! Careful, men, M Is known a.i a powerful heart" stimulant. * * * Some of the most comical comic strips arc on Democrats Confident They Have 'The Man' The Democrats are brimming with confidence ..over tlie election prospects of their presidential nominee, Gov. Adla i Stevenson of Illinois. Let's look into the reasons for that confidence. First of all, we have to recognize that the Democratic lenders were cocky shout the 1952 outlook long before they had H candidate. That mood grew out of there things: 1—The conviction, supported by a considerable amount of statistical evidence, that the Democrats are Ute majority party in the United States. 2—The tremendous mlvnnUge accruing to the parly nominee from the big block of electoral voles he collects almost automatically from the Solid South. 3—The memory of 1048, when I'res- ident Truman won election despite defections by the Dixiecrats and Henry Wallace's followers. •I—The condition of national prosperity, a circumstance not usually displeasing (o the voters. Now thai they have a candidate, the Democrats are more jubilant than ever. In Stevenson they know they were getting a man iicccptnblc lo all wings of the party. That's one of the big reasons he was nominated. And posl-con- vention events have indicated there will tie no major defections this time. They felt, too. that they were selling: a man .salable to the electorate. And all the signs suggest they were also correct about that. Reluctant to lie a candidate, Slevcii- son has made himself a fighting nominee. He is doing everything he can to exploit the divisions within opposition Kepublican ranks. He is asserting his independence of Mi. Truman by word and action, trying thus to cut himself free of ties with Washington corruption. He is talking like a man dependent on no one, daring lo tell powerful groups like the American Legion that he will resist excessive demands from them or anyone else. None of this is by accident. Stevenson believe.", and so do many other (op Democrats, thai the cry "time for a change" is perhaps the biggest barrier to his election. They fear talk thai the party has been too long in power. That is why he is. stressing to the hilt the idea that his is a new face. As one aide put it, he is trying desperately to avoid making the "old noises" the standard candidate utters on the platform. So far his luck has been good. liu't been « hit wherever he'» gon«. The platform seems to be his natural habitat. Alarm that he mrjfhl'prove too "intellectual" for n , ass audiences has faded as he lias faced groups like the Legion with humor and case and carried the day. His nerve in hammering at pressure groups has evoked admiration even from the targe!s themselves. Democratic confidence is understandable. General Eisenhower clear!v hss Jiis work cut out for him. The Democratic house is -not going to be blown down with a few light puffs. counmn Views of Others Daddy And His Little Girl iTJie folloiUHg points t valuable lesson. U u worth reading . . . and keeping, it is regretted Hint (he author is unknown; otherwise he would be given creditj Today my daughter, who is 7 yeans old. started to w hoc I us usual. She wore a dark bine dress with a while collar. Hhe had on black shoes and wore blue gloves. Her cocker spaniel, whose name Is Coot, sat on Ihe from porch and whinned his canine belief In the folly of educallon as ihe waved good-bye nnd started off to the hall of learning. Tonight ..ve tslkcd about school. She told me about the girl who sits in front of her, the girl with yellow curls, ami the hoy across the aisle who ninkes /unity faces, she told me about her teacher, who has eyes In the hack ot her head, and Hie trees in the school yard, nnd about the big girt who doe.sn't believe in Santa Claus. We talked nbout, n lot of things - tremendously vital, unimportant things, and then we studied spelling reading, arithmetic — and then to bed. She's buck there now _ buck in the nursery sound asleep, wlili "Princess Elizabeth" (that's her doll) cuddled in her right arm. t You guys wouldn't hurt her, would you? you see, I'm her daddy. When her doll b broken or her finger | s cut or her head gels bumped, t con 'ix it - but when she starts to school, when she walks across the street, then she's In your hands She's a nice kid. She can run like , deer and dart about like a chipmunk. She likes to ride HOI-MS and >n<l,n and hike with me on Sunday afternoons. But I can't be with her all the time- 1 have to work to pay for her clothes and he red- ucation. so please help me look out for her Please drive slowly past the schools and Intersection, - nnd p i cnse remember thai children run from behind parked cars. Please don't run over my little girl. Wiser In 1788 As the old adage says, history has a habit of repenting (u c lf. The following quotation Is an interesting example of that truism: "It has been found by experience that limitation In the price of commodities Is not only ineffective for the purpose proposed, but likewise productive of very evil consequences, t,r t : h e great detriment' of the nubile service ami the-grievom oppression of individuals." ' ' " Save for ,i S |jg| U archaism In the language, lhat coulrt have been written today. Actually It Is a resolution which wai passed by the Continental Congress wny back In 1788 — a period when Americans valued liberty above all else, and held fast to the philosophy Hint government U best which governs least. When will our modern Congresses show » little of the wisdom displayed by the Continental Congress? —Johnson City iTenn.l Prcss-Curonlcle. More 'Moonshine' Taxes sometimes can go so high that they return less money than lower taxes. For instance, present liquor taxes — Ihe hlgh- esl ever imposed - are bringing the federal treasury less revenue than the lower taxes they replaced. Also, (he holier tn.ves have brought in- crejaed illicit liquor manufacture. In the pirsent yi-ur It Is estimated that revenue officers will capture at least 20,000 illegal "moonshine" stills. New Mexico's high taxc* on cigarettes and giisolinr: came manv persons living in the border commniitiies to evade state taxes by buyiw across the slntr line. Our lawmaker... .should remember that the economic law of diminishing returns nppltw to l«.ves Die .same as II rtnps to anything else. -Carlsbad IN. M.I CurmU-Avgui. SO THEY SAY Abraham Lincoln is one of my heroes In more ways than oi.c cicn though he belonged to * different political party than mine _ and one lit- wouldn't rrcojiiii/r today. - Gov. Adlal Stevenson, Democratic presidential candidate. • » * One of the major leaders of otgamzod labor loid me he thought Eisenhower would get one- half the voles ol organized labor. — Republican leaner Harold St.ts.ccn. • * * Mechanical gadgets and loys do not build a child's character and they can never give the child the inner feeling of security that personal attention from parents will Rivr. — educator A. C. Nelson, attacking TV and the buby-slumg practice. • • « By the time thr average man re-aches 6S lie will have spent some eight months of his life •having. — Rour rwcarcher Uurrt; A. KuihttL The Presidential Handicap ' WONIVAY, BKl'l&MRE'R t, lift frsfo'ne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD -(NBA) — Gale .Storm, who's been pleading for a chance to exercise her vocal pipes in Hollywood, will finally get the chance !o blossom out as a musl- eal-comcdy star—on TV The vehicle will be "My Little Margie." which will be convened mlo a song-and-dancc romp for Gale and co-star Charles Farrell as soon as the telefilm makers come to terms with Caesar Petrillo on musicians' salaries. "Television's just the answer to everything for roc," Gale says. " 'Margie' already has given me the chance to set away from those sweet mile igenues, I've never lad more fun in my lire. The bel- er the writers get to know .you, the better they write for you." to Dr. John Maioney and *•• ifv* in New York. There's a great d««l of creative satisfaction to be gained from TV. I know an actress i»n^ supposed to maka that statement in Hollywood, but I'm saying «.•' Reports are that the corn cron «n this section has been cut a, much as 75 percent due (o the io £ ou ? h( ;; " hl ^ Is 'ikoljr to mak hog feed cost more than pork chop, and moonshine whiskey cost mor, than bonded liquor and any w« suffer before long.-omega (o» J News at H swnebod y * bou»d Ida Lupino and Howard Duff tiring nake their TV debuts this fall— co-sl.irrins in a live telecast from New York. Peter Ed son's Washington Column Answers to Half a Dozen Riddles 0 Determine Outcome of Election WASHINGTON —fNEAl— An- iwcrs to hair a dozen riddles will determine the result of ihe 1952 n-esidcntial election campaign. These arc the riddles, all of which have been put to the 700 U. S. newspaper editors receiving this column for « national poll on p o 1 i t i cal trends end Issues: What Southern states will Re- Peter Edioo lublicans be able to carry, i! any? Will Talt Republicans support Elsenhower, or not vole? Will the Dixiecrals support the Democrats, or Eisenhower? Will Northern Nejrro majorities ote Democrat or Republican? On the major Issues of Ihe campaign, editors lined up like this: 68 per cent Corruption in p-ov- ernment In the South itself, 31 per cent of the editors think Texas might K" Republican. 16 per cent pick Virginia. ia per cent Florida and South Carolina. 10 per cent Louisiana, 7 per cent Mississippi, the S7 per cent Opposition to Korean rest, Rr'nltfr-nrl ., r !„*,. »i .-' _. ]W!lr ^ 45 per cent High taxes and fiscal per cent President Truman's , , e rest, scattered at less than 5 ner cent. To the query of wnether or not the Dixiecrats would vote Republican, vote Democratic or stay away from the polls, a fourth of the editors—nearly all in the North- declined to answer for lack of information. Of those who did reply, 55 per cent snld the Dixiecrat' majority would vote Democratic. Fifteen per cent thought there would be 11 Heavy Ike vote in the South. Only 3 per cent of the editors thought IJIxiecrats would slay away from the polls in protest and 2 per cent thought the vote woud split about On the reverse question In tht North—Will Tuft Republicans sup- P ol 't Eisenhower?—the answer is overwhelmingly "yes" by from 85 g | to \ m Per cent of the editors. The Which farm policy plant has the " 101IB •reate.st nppcnl to rural voters? 50 " S0 ' What are the determining issues or the independent voters who' old the balance of power to swing P°" Eisenhower?—the answer is he election one way or the other?! overwhelmingly "yes" by from 85 A fourth of the erlitnrt: v^nli.i,,^ to Ififi npr font nt n,~ „,,:. m , . n luuiin oi tne editors replying "> ™ Per cent of the editors The o this questionnaire believe the national average is 03 per 'cent -•OP will carry no Southern stales Th = other 7 per cent thou»hl hese editors come mostly from "some" Republicans might Btuj tie Southeast, the Southwell s.w< awav from the n^n* a~ -,9 .^., le Southeast, the Southwest and :e border slates of the Midwest, re most familiar with local poli- cs. Il Is Ihe editors of the North •ho think the Solid South can be rucked. Thirty-four per cenl of the edl- ors believe the GOP will lake Tcx- s and the highest Republican opes are on Ihe Lone Star stale wenty-lwo per cenl think Virginia •ill go Republican, 15 per cent ick Florida. 8 per cent South Cnr- lina, 7 per cenl Louisiana. A sc.it- crcd 3 per cent think Georgia rlh Carolina. Kentucky. Tcnnes- ee or Alabama might quit the Democrats for Ike. Of the Texas editors themselves 'i per cent tiiotiRht Iho Kcpubll- ans could carry the state, but ddcd, "Maybe." Forty-five per ent of the Texas editors lliink the OP will carry no southern state. he other 5 per cent said it was no early to lell. .-.ume uepublicans might stay fr -, i,,,», - --•"•>' ^onmuw- away from the polls. So if the hnvi'," f nilm """ ° PpOsltit >" to PfllllAV: Qra vi~l,l - ,~r*~ . . ""'"I.* R 111 I I Ita 1'V llliln In tV.fi record 3D per cent Inflation IB per cent U. s. Communism 14 per cent Farm policy II per cent Civil rights 9 per cent Unbalanced budget 9 per cent Foreign nld spending Another G per cent of the editors thought military spending was a major issue but only 2 per cent seemed worried about China pol- cy. jukcd to write in any other issues they considered Important ' Per cent thought present prosperity was an Important factor But only 5 per cent listed "the need for a change." Corruption and the Truman re- prd were listed as most important issues in every section of the country. Spreading bureaucracy the trend to socialism, (Idelamls, the United Nations, General Eisenhow- ' editors are ri s h, '. OO , ,vo,t On the Negro vote with Its Involved civil rights question, a third of the editors could give no good answer, since (hey had no sizable Negro vote In their communities to judge by. military Nobody mentioned the peace . epeace which General Eisenhower has Mid LS the number one issue. Since the furni vole swing to President Truman was held largely responsible for his victory in JltuSe OV I1fi«o rtitiirt y in S -one- per cent of the editors more i^poS > Cla^ belt lOUEht tlln Nl'orn TI»O Inpiln* ,.. n ..T^ tt .,. - .. . •"*•!! ucll, e eors thought the Negro nmjorites would vote Democratic as they have in the last three or four national elections. Southern editors expressed this point of view two-to-one over Northern editors. Only 16 per cent of Ihe editors— none in the South- look lor a swing to the Republican ticket. Nine per cent o f the editors thought the colored vote might be split more evenlv this vnnr nnK- than the n per cent rating above woulrt indicate. Forty-three per cent of the edi- lor.s in this poll thought the He- Pliblicnn farm policy pianks better, lo 31 per cent favoring the Democratic platform. Only in the South was the Democratic program the tavorite. 59 per cent to 17 Per cent. As nnc editor commented nnon- yiiiouslv. "Farmers- "'ere never Arline Judge and her' two son —Wesley Ruggles, Jr., and Dai Topping, Jr.—will star in a tele ,ilm series. Happy family stuff to he five-times-married Arline. Joan Caulficld's following in Lu cillc Ball's footsteps with the "I'll concentrate-on-you" serenade t TV. She's giving up big-screen moviemaking completely for her "Pin-Up Girl" telefilm series "be cause I want to work all the time and I'm tired of the long waits between pictures." 'Hie cameras turn on Joan's TV show this fall The TV version of "Blondie" will differ from the screen series with more comedy emphasis in Jeff Donnell's antics and an "I Love Lucy" touch. Plum Tired of Prunei Now (hat June Lockhart's queen bee on TV, she's holding out for movie plums. No big-screen prunes for June, who had her share of them before she hit stardom on Broadway in "For Love or Money." The wistful daughter of Gene and Kathleen Lockhart declared: "I don't" blame Hollywood for anything. I waited this long for the right part, so I may as well wait a little longer. I'm married be Doctor Says — By KIMVIN P. JORDAN. M. D. Wrillen [or NEA Service By a seeming coincidence, three; the neck from goiter as there used "f™^l 0 .. 1 :"^" lh .°. s!lm « ?»* '° be sim »'-v "ecnnse of the wide- oin correspondents who wished ,o know what hanniul effects could result from taking- too much iodine. As the questions imply, (aklng iodine like water is not an cmirclv safe procedure. Con'.immion of '.he taking of substances containing io- uine beyond a certain point (one which varies from person to pcr- son) results in as iodishi. condiUoti known lodism may produce skill rashes. excessive mucous secrelion in the nose and throat, headaches, inflammation of the eyes, and other unpleasant signs. On (he skin. pimples, hives and boils arc likely to develop. If the ioame preparation is still continued after such symptoms develop. It may lead lo nr.cmia. menial depression, nervousness, sleep- and similar general dis- .sprcad use of iodized salt. One mighl wonder why tins has not caused more cases of iodisrn. but (he reason lies in the fact that the amount of iodine present in salt is so excCL-dingly small. The use of iodized sail for Ihe prevention of goiter noes back many yeais to studies carried out in Michigan, where it was found that school children in counties in which iodine was practically absent from the drinking- walcr showed nu utm.sually high proportion of goiter. loitized Salt is Safe In one of these counties (Housh- tom. in fact, over three-fifths of the children showed thyroid enlargement. This was contrasted with another of the four counties studied in which only about one- fourth of the youngsters were nf- tu. bailees. , footed with eillai sremcnt ol ihe Perhaps even more important ] s t thyroid Rland iRoitcri. and this tlic danger that excessive taking of| XV!ls 'he area in which the water Iodides will light up. or cause to na d the l.irge.s! amount of iodine become active, a deep-seated tuberculosis or other chronic infection which may con! vol. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Complaining Will Cause You Trouble «>• OSWALD JACOBY M'rilloii for NEA Service I hnve heard people complain about being too rich, but I must admit f have neve- suffered from this complaint. I have seen other sufferers, however—that is. at the bridge '.able. South suffered from this rare complaint in ihe hand NORTH * 1097 ¥5 4 « A K 8 + QJ 1081 KAST In spit? 01 rrmni-Ks at the beginning of this column of tlu dariser be otherwise under ot too much Iodine, the fr.ir tii.it !odi?cd salt, nr even natural salt i-nrlaiuly not fair, however. J conlainina iodine, might be harnv to say lhat iodme cnn lead otifv to harmful effect.-:, since it is useful in the treatment of a number of ful Is not Justified. This question hns been thoroughly studied and evidence of harm, the body hns not been found. | to < nnrtitions. Perhaps Its most Important contribution has been in Mn iodine ,ind Its salts we have im- control of goiter. (another example of'a highly valu- nearly as I able substance, but one ' which K'EST A K6 5 V.M097 » 713 + K6J Soulh 1 * 2 A 4 * » K Q 8 .1 2 » QJ 109 + 75 SOUTH (DI A A QJ 34 V A 6 * 6.52 •«. A 9 4 N'ovlh-South nil. Wesl N'orth Pass 2 A Puss 3 A Opening lead—<? J Eisi Pass Pn.-s Pass Today, there are not shown today. West opened the Jack of hearts. East put up the o,ueen. and South won with the ace. South could see my with the king of diamonds to try the spade finesse. West won with the king of spades and promptly returned a diamond since his pa-renter had dropped the queen of diamonds on dummy's king. This forced out dummy's ace of diamonds, and left the contract dependent on the club finesse. When this failed the opponents took a trick in each suit, jetting the contract. South'g trouble was that he was ;oo rich for his own good. Take the ,\vo black aces out of the South land, and give them to West in exchange for the two black kings. With tins change, South is poorer, >ut he will never dream of losing lis contract. South's natural play after wining the ace of hearts is to lead a t>w trump in order to force out Vest's ace (assuming West has both black ncesl. West can cash a heart _and switch to diamonds, rat dummy wins with the king of dinmonds, draws trumps, and cnocks out the ace of clubs. Dummy's nee of diamonds remains as an entry woul_d establish clubs. A really fine declarer would not )e bothered by having aces instead f kings. The correct play in the original hand Is to win with the ace of hearts, cash the ace of spades, and then lead a low spade. It is a fatal error to use up a top diamond to try a finesse in either black suit. you build a big business you'r A master sergeant in North Af. nca was talking «, his fellow Ten, ans. "Our job here is to promote, good will a,,d friendliness. We'vo got to be friendly and polite with (he natives. If they say AM .L bigger • than Texas, agree witH 1 them."—Ashevilie (N.c.) Citizen. Resourcefulness of the Russians ti tremendous, After the U. S. athletes beat, them out, for team championships they reversed (he decision by inventing a new sfnoring system^ Joplln <Mo.) Globe. Prom the looks of things, the Ko. rean peace talks may yet. be an issue in the next presidential campaign.—Greenville (S.C. Piedmont. 75 Years Ago In BlytheYille Allan Robinson, Memphis attorney, announced here yesterday that a test well for oil and gas is to be drilled a short distance north ot BIytheville by a group ol oil operators within the next 75 days. BIytheville will have a school land this year if current plans materialize. Charles Moreheud is di- j rector of the band which has been'* practicing during the summer months. It is hoped that enough students vill participate* to enable the Un- dents to field a band during football season. H seems to owr groop _ v the stair* thai Eis«nhow» « _- cepting Senator McCarthy of Wisconsin «c a HejxiblicM wMto about the »n» tnttiuxiaina • small boy used lo ctow far »' dose ot castor oH. Sotntbodr must hav« bad to hold b» HUM to get him to do ft. fcn. Favorite F;uiti 'HORIZONTAL J Sfart dinner with fruit _ « Male deer 8 Sacred bull 12 Eve an apple 13 Peel fruit HHeredilyunit 15 Through 16 Remove 18 Hebrew ascetics 20 Colorless alcohol 21 De votes 22 Nearly everybody fruit sometimes 24 Small dogs (ab.) 26 Formerly 27 Pronoun 30 Helmets 32 Copied 34 Satiric 33 Make certain 36 Raced 37 Foray 39 Design 40 Portion 41 Scandinavian goddess « Fruit for lunch 45 Foolish 49 Journeyed 52 Grandchildren (Scot.) 52 Military assistant 53 Weary 54 Short sleep 55 Bodies of water 56 Cicatrlx 57 Witch KU*Uy Antwer to Prtvioui VERTICAL 1 SleeveleM cloak 2 Shoshon«an Indians 3 Puckery fruK 1 Disbursed 5 Story 6 Ascended 7 Jewel 8 Girl's name 26 Molion picture •!! One who 9 Common fruit award secrete* 10 Preposition 27 Kitchen 42 Pierce 11 Blind a falcon servants 43 Operatic iolo 17 Hospital 28 Greek goddess 44 Refined resident doctor 29 Paradise woman !9 City in 31 Harangue 46 Inoculation. 33 Shaking ^ 7 Low tide 38Slanled type 48 Glimpse 40 Prepare the 50 Lieutenant* way Germany 23 Performed 24 Couple. 25 Odd (Scot.) (ob.) sT <n ¥8

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