The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 8, 1952
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MONDAT, SEPTEMBER s, 1952' BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER HEW! Maine Voters Elect Top Officials in 1st TestofGOP-Demos By KARL ARONSO.V PORTLAND, Me. Ml — Maine voters today elect a U. S. senator, governor and three U. S. rcpre- a wine bottler lo commit bribery by raising the price of wine sold by the Maine r.iquor Commission with Zahn to get the Increase. sentatives in the nation's first test j Zahn resigned as ?i.J'"Publican-Democratic strength I mission chairman last March. The Legislative Research Com- At least one hotly debated local ilssue and clear, cool weather was expected lo bring a fairly heavy vote. Polls generally open at 6 a.m., Eastern Standard Time, with most of them closing at 7 p.m. Republicans expected to win all major offices, as they have done rcijularly since 1934. Bolstering their optimism was an informal survey, compiled by 'Hie Associated Press from opinions gathered by newspapers and mittee was told last spring that Papalos claimed influence with the governor. Payne and Papalos denied this. Payne's Senate opponents are Roger P. Dube, Democrat, and Independent - Democrat Earl * S. Grant, whom Dul;e defeated in the primary. There is a four-way contest for governor. The Republican is State Senate President Burton M. Cross. The Democrat Is James C. Oliver, raoio stations. It indicated victory a former Republican U*"s repre for HID OOP, but with smaller ma- sentative. The others are Neil S Jorities than in recent elections, j Bishop, Republican - Independent' Democratic State Committee and Republican S'atB sen Hcnrv Clia:rm.-.n James O. Sawyer tore- w. Boykcr, listed as independent " cast a vote of about 240.000. The I' ' 1048 vote was 223,000. The GOP ] margin then was a record 95,000 —j \f -. _-. — ._ B • J for Margaret Chase Smith as sen- IvOrSCSnS tlQIttCQ ator. The bis»est vote'was 311,500 i- • • .-, . From Home bites in 1930. Sawyer said, however, that local issues, rather than state of national, would bring out many voters. Republican State chairman Bradford Hutchins anticipates a vote of 230.000 to 250,000. He based it on "interest stirred .among Republicans" by Republican vice presidential candidate Richard M, fifrixon's four-day visit last week-; ^'the realization that solid support of the Republican ticket Is necessary, and the added interest engendered by the several independent candidates on 'the ballot." An investigation of the state monopoly liquor' operation overshadowed all other Issues. In Washington,. the" Democratic National Committee demanded last night that Gen. Eisenhower refuse to accept campaign support from Maine's Gov. Frederick G. Payne. Republican senatorial candidate. The -statement, issued by George W.'Ball of Chicago, executive dl- reetor of the Volunteers for Stevenson, said silence by the general will mean he condones the "mess in Maine.' ' Payne declined comment. Ball referred to the indictment Friday of Bernard T. Zahn, former friend and appointee of Payne, and Frederick W. Papalos of jios- PUSAN IIP,— Torrential rains last week left 5.000 persons in the southwestern corner of Korea homeless and flooded thousands of acres 01 rice fields, government officials reported today. Reports of damage were delayed by poor' communications. No casualties uere reported. SITTIN"ANO LION—At Thousand Oaks, Calif., 19-year-old Bar-/ bara Lognn shows that'when she tames a lion, he stays tame<L Shapely Barbara, a television singer, learned to tame the big cfltt when she was only 14 in her California home. Great Grandson to Get Commission For Sailor Cashiered 137 Years Ago NEW YORK (&) — The great In the battle the American ship HAL BOYLE COLUMN— Gertude Lawrence Was Like Bright Star Hung * In Gay Summer Night NEW YORK M'I—In life there are. tie must have wondered, too. It Is ious end of a 137-year vindication Tight. ; Elcctut D. Litchfield. an 82-year- old architect, formally will he presented with a certificate restoring the rank of Lt. William s. Cox. who ivss cashiered in. 1814. The certificate was signed by President Truman last month. _ Cox was tried and convicted two years after he served in the war of 1812 as a 21-yenr-old third lieutenant aboard the U. "S. frigate Chesapeake, which fought the Brit- j , . — ~tivj«^<.-nj\f, ivzuLii inupni me £ ton, on charges of conspiracy with | Ish frigate Shannon off Boston. the ship" as he Lay mortally wounded. But the British boarded and captured the Chesapeake. The court martial accused Cox of misconduct in leaving the battle to direct- crew members in carrying the wounded Lawrence below decks. Cox's family fought to restore his good name, making pleas to Presidents Theodore , Roosevelt and Franklin D. Roosevelt. But an art of Congress was necessary to reverse the court martial. The bill was passed in July. Russian Says 'Flying Saucers' Are Just Illusion ROME l/fi— A leading Soviet astronomer says flying saucers are an 'optical illusion growing out of sheer war psychosis." The statement IVIK made by Prof. Boris Kukarkin—Russian delegate attending the eighth World Astronomical Congress here—in an interview published in the Red newspaper L'Unita. Kuklarkin declared the psychosis s encouraged by those interested in war." No flying saucers have ever been seen over Russia, he added. Relentless Waters of Alaskan 'Ship Graveyard' .Claim Another Canadian Pacific Lines Vessel JUNEAU, Alaska W—The 'relentless waters of a Southeastern Alas*a "ship graveyard" claimed another Canadian Pacific Lines vessel yesterday—its flagship, the Princess Kathleen—but not one of the 415 aboard was lost. A mile and a half off course the B.SOS-ton Kathleen crunched aground with her bow almost Underneath a cliff at 3:15 a.m. Earth- qua ke - conscious Californians aboard said the blow felt like such a shock. Within four hours, with Coast Guard-aided rescue efforts, the 307 passengers' aboard were gotten ashore, many,of the younger ones climbing down ladders to the beach. Near mid-day, when the rising tide began to fill the hull, Capt. Graham O. Hughes ordered senders were served coffee. Winds kicked up six-foot waves and a drenching rain fell. On -arrival of the Coast Ouard cutter, lifeboats brought passengers ashore, fires were built on the beach and a path was cut thnragh brush and rocks half a mile to a road. About 160 of the younger passengers, many of them on a tour sponsored by the Catholic Vomit; Men's Institute of San Francisco, climbed down ladders to the shore and hiked to the read. The Coast Guard boat took 11 of the older passengers to Tee Harbor and returned and took between 30 and 40 to Auke Bay, both points with easy access to the road to Juneau. One of the survivors suffered a heart attr.ck in the lobby of ashore. The ship slipped from its rocky berth and sank, with its bow going (high into the air, in Do feet of water at 1:40 p.m. The spot was 18 miles north of here. The Kathleen had sailed from Juneau for Stag- way. First Officer Charles W. Savage was on the bridge when the ship hit, Capt, Hughes reported. The lookout sighted the reef and cliff looming up in the darkness and light rain but there was no time to change course. The first officer was unable lo explain the ship's position. Hughes said. He was near collapse after the ship was abandoned. The ship's plight was not believed serious at first and the pas- After the crew got ashore, they huddled near fires and as the Kath- leen'finally filled with water and took its last plunge, they bared their heads and wept. Robert M. Gilmore of San Francisco, an assistant to the vice pres- irtent of the Southern Pacific Railway, said rescue operations were carried on "beautifully and smoothly." Three other Canadian Pacific Lines ships have been lost In .the immediate area and a fourth was salvaged. One of the North Pacific's worst marine disasters took the lives of 343 persons, every one aboard, when tne Princess Sophia sank on Oct. 18, 1018, only eight miles away. Sel It. Forget it. Mnytajr doea all . the work. See it Adams Appliance Co. Inc. FOR SALE! < CHANCELLOR WHEAT Kecleaned And In New Burlap Bags Germination 90% J Per Bushel Henderson-Hoover Seed Co. Highway fil So. phone 2860 Mellow as Moonlight KEKTUCUr MCHT IDUMDI HISKT! KEHJUCKTSTRAIGHT BOURBOH Co«oJ«i« o#whUVy... 0 Iruly (jraot Bourbon from K«rHutky...r!ch, light, og»d by noturoV patient.bonds to ISe p«ak of eM-fathlcned goodness. Theie i\no finer Bourbon at any price, "FROM THE'Llft AND VIGOR OF THf GffVUN" sto. «. oicut jmmmc (om»r. r uuismit, tmout • u rnoor •' mi (tmsrr some people like a bright star in summer night, You don't have to meet them or know them. Merely to know you share the same world makes you feel better. Gertrude Lawrence was one o f this shining company. Her magnificent gift of gaiety lifted the heart* of millions who learned to laugh at their troubles with "Gertie." Her steady rise from chorus girl to a reigning queen of the stn?e pUKSleri many a member of her own profession. "She Isn't a great dancer, she Isn't even a very good dancer." they said, "and certainly she Is no great shakes as an aclress." Miss Lawrence cheerfully admitted most of her critics were quite right. She was secure in the knowledge of what she really was—one of the ereat all-around performers in the history of the theater. Fen- Equalled Genius Others h»rt higher talents. Few In her own time, however, equalled her sheer genius in putting over a son? or a role. Her art was the power of creating illusion, and sharing it with the people who came to sec her. Personality Is magnetism, and that she hart. When sh' stepped on a stage it seemed brighter. Even before the first notes poured from that husky throat, the warmth of her spread through an audience like an invisible wave of heat from a hidden fire. Women envied her for this quality of Ignition—men loved-her for it. She was a hard worker all the way, and never was content to lean on her oars and believe her press notices. She always was ready to help young actors and actresses learn their craft, and she remained a perennial student herself. "An actress is like a piece of blotting paper," she said once. "You don't consciously learn the tecli- nlmie of acting, you absorb it." Gertie, like all champions, was a tremendous competitor. Broadway- ites still recall thai famous opening night of "Lady in ihe Dark" In 1941. Danny Kaye, then a comparative • unknown, stopped the show with! his Tschalkowsky number, In which i he rattled off the tongue-twisting names of 50 Russian composers. What would Gertie do? The critics wondered. And waiting in the wings for the applause to end, Gcr- all-but-imposslble to knock over a tough Broadway flr.st-night audience with two songs In a row. "Out Glided Gertie" Out glided Gertie. She twitched her hips, and began to sing a slow torch song called "Jenny." She never sang one better, and Ihe house came down even harder and stopped the show again, Gertie was still the Korean-Bound Marine Kisses Girl Goodbye NEW YORK W)_A Korea-bound Marine kissed his girl goodbye yesterday, telling her to "have a good time and not wait" for him. "But I'M watt," said the pretty brunette as the train pulled out of Pennsylvania station, carrying Set. Hugh.E. Ktdd Jr., 22, buck to Camp Lejuene, N. C. It was the end of a week end of fun—a week end they almost missed —for Kidd and 20-year-old Patricia Hayes, Bronx switchboard operator. Ktdci came here on Labor Day week end lo see Miss Hayes. It was to have been his /Inal puss before I going overseas. He even went to Bishops Blast Red Pressure On Religion PULDA, Germany W) — fnany's Catholic bishops aj Communist pressure against religious freedom in Soviet-occupied East Germany yesterday and compared Jt with Hitler's Nazi Reich. The letter-one of the German Catholic Church's strongest Indictments of communism since the war —did not mention the Soviet zone by name, but It left no doubt of Its meaning. It spoke of "the region of pressure against religious freedom and cited some of the measures taken In East Germany. champ.. She remained a champion until I noslon m a fruitless search for Miss the end. Despite her illness s h e | Hayes, who was at a New Jersey re- star role It. "The King and J" until three week.'; before her death. One who saw her recently said: "At the start of the show I felt embarrassed — her voice hart gone down so far. But at the ,end ! wanted to stand up and cheer her —so I did." The final footlights have blinked out for Gertie, one of the blithest spirits in a sorry time. All who ever saw her mourn her now. But all their memories of her are happy ones, and I think Gertie would be glad to have that as her epitaph Actress' Son Drowns BEDFORD VILLAGE, N. V If}— Willard S. Dollvct. 7, son of actress Beatrice Whitney Straight, drowned home. sort, Marine officers Issued him a 'special pass for another trip to see che girl. Judy Garland Plans Film Return HOLLYWOOD f/P)— Judy Gflrlfttid wiH return to the films next spring niter the birth of her second child, expected in January. Warner Brothers Studio announced yesterday that Miss Gnr- Iruid wilt resume her screen career after an absence of tv;o year's. Her second husband: tmd agent, Sid Uift. has .sipncd a contract with Warners' to produce three color films, one of them starring Miss Garland, Bus Line Holds 'Family Day' DETROIT «V-Sunday was family day on Detroit's financially hard-pressed municipal transit system. Kids rode for free if accompanied by their parents. The latter paid the regular 15-cent fare. The gesture was aimed at bolstering the system's revemip on the Sabbath, poorest of the week. Read Courier News Classified Ads. The horned toad, a lizard of the American desert, docs not lay eggs Read Courier News classified Ads. I but ha.s living' young. ATTENTION FARMERS We Now Have On Hand A Large Supply Of USED MATTRESSES At The Lowest Prices In Many Years! We Also Have, a Complete Line of Used Household Furniture Dick Osborne Furniture 117-124 W. Main Phone 3221 SAVE MANY DOLLARS ON THIS FORD "GET ACQUAINTED" SPECIAL GENUINE FORD VANITY MIRROR This Ford Vanity Mirror slips over the sun visor, brightens up your car's interior. It has six etched spaces for jotting notes on gas mileage and travel. It's handy, attractive, and a real wife-pleaser! It's yours together with a 10-pomt safety check— both for only 10-POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP The safety of your Ford is important to us. And we know where to look, what important "details" to double-check. You sec, we specialize in servicing Fords. We employ Ford-trained Mechanics, use Genuine Ford Parts, have Special Ford Equipment at our fingertipa. It will pay you to get acquainted with" ourwork.Especiallyatthiglow"get-acquain ted" price. if Pull one front wheel. Inspect broke lining me! wheel i -k Check oil bfdk» line! and CMMCTI'MIS in wwr and if Check parking brakes -if Check fluid level in master cylinder if Inspect tires, spindles, spindle bolts, He-rod tmh, «*d steering linkage for wear if Inspect springs OM! shock gfcscrbers "A- Inspect headlamps and rear lamp wiring if Inspect turn signols if Check windshield wifwrs and Wodts— check windshield washer if Test battery and inspect battery cablet <j Q. by Felix Carney The American people are noted for being mere or less gullible, but brother, once they have the facts it's pretty ha«l to fool them. And that's one great thing that television is doing, presenting the facts. We're not talking . about pitchman and ^dvertis- ments, but something like a political convention, for instance. ... A lot of characters who appeared on video at the conventions are going to find themselves behind at the polls in their next elections because of their conduct and promises. . . . When a candidate steps before a video camera and points hit finger at his viewers and proclaims a promise in a vjbwmt voice, he'd better be prepar-, ed'to "carry out that promise because hi.s constituent* will remember his video app*t«p- ance much longer than a radio address. Joseph H. MeConneH, NB« prexy (and his view* »r» echoed by officials "of the oth- nutshell. Pointing out that his children are learning science from the many guoh programs on the air, th«y are seeing American history dramatized (such BB the ligK- ing of the Japanese Peac* Treaty), they are becoming familiar with grand opera, they have seen Toscanini eon- duct, they have watched th« World Series from the living room, McConnell 'declared: "Television presents the facts. It' presents the mwith complete ACCURACY, without exaggeration, without restriction, without, prejudice, without personal views and with complete impartiality. ... In television nothing stands between the event and the viewer. It is the instrument of reality, putting the people in touch with the real world." You know, even if you're hard to satisfy, you're bound to like the famous GE set with the Mack daylight tube easy viewing. . . And you'll like our quality installation and service work, our prompt and efficient service as well at BTA'THEVTU.E SALES CO. 109 E. Main St. Phone: 3616. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 300 Broadway Blythevillc, Ark. FLASH Cameras for Rent Take wonclerfol Indoor picture* with * flash camera from Barney's Drug. Low rate*. AH kinds of camera supplies are available here. Barney's Drug CAMERA HEADQUARTERS 2006 W. Main Phone 36IT

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