The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 10, 1952
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PAGE SIX TW* BLrYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINBS. PublMhci BARRY A. HAIMHe, AMistallt Publisher A. A. KRKDnlCKSON. Edikor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Manager 801« Natlcmal Advertising Ropnwntatlvi'ii: W«llac« Witnitr Co.. New York. Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphii. Entered as second clast niatlrr at th« pos(- offict »l Biythevlllo, .Arkansas, under act ol Con- greti, October 9, 1917. Member ol The Associated Piesi BUBSCRIPTrON RATES: By orrier in the city ol Blythccillt or any (Uburbin toira xh<>re carrier service U main- t*iii«d,.25c rjer week. By mail, wtlhin a radius ol bO miles, la 00 [>er year. H M [or sin mcmlli.s $1.'-'^ Im tin" months: by smll outsirte 6<J. mile zone «l2.fi» per year payable in advance. Meditations Vet h:ith he not riwl i" hlinsrlf, lint duretli for a while: tur when tribulation ur iicrsi'i iilinn • riselti hi'tausc of Ihc word, l>j anil by lie Is offended. — Ma Illicit 13:*l. • * • Guti always gives us strength to beat 1 iHir doubles day by flay; but HP never nilL-uhilr-cl on Din- piling the troubles paM, and those to come, on top of those ol today. — Blbert Hubbarrt. Barbs A powerhouse whistle in an Ohio town can be heard 17 mile.s. imagSne the gang ol dogs running that way! * * * Feu [wo pie keep as fit as a fill tilt- Jusl fiddling around. * * * Any house with spirit. 1 ; in the cupboard b> likely to be haunted by frlcijds. » * * Don't depend on the bars in jail ivirHlou'.s to keep you out. Always drive at a safe rate of speed! * * » Maybe a man's second wife doesn't love him us much as his first becau.se he been revamped. We're Looking Forward To Watching Chicks in '52 Tomorrow night at North T.iLtle Rock, Blytheville's Chickasaws open what we hope will be (mother successful football Benson. And successful football seasons have become the rule rather than the exception during the past 20 years in Blylheville. Since the clays of Carney Laslie, with a few lapses, Blytheville football has been steadily growing and has become an institution in which our citi/enry can take justifiable pride. Good football has become as much a part of our fall as busy cotton giua and a crowded Saturday night on Main Street. The men who coach and Ihe boys who play have given .sports fans many evenings of nothing but the finest kind of entertainment. And it is in the tradition of Blylhc- Ville /football that Coaches lUisscll'Mos- ley and Bill Slnncircome. Both of these hard-working young men believe and teach that "you gel out of the game just what you put into it." They demand and get conscientious effort on the fit-Id and in Ihe classroom. North Little Hock, which ranked one- two in the state last year, rcpivscMils • the- most severi'-eiirly-scaiion test, but win or lose the opener, we are looking inrwiU'd to watching the Cliickasaws in H>5-. Our iit-st tn tliom and Coaches Mosley and Stancil. RLYTTnCVTTJ.K (AT!K.) COUIUKR NEWS TtTSDNESDAY, SEPT. W, 1952 days was n complete junking of everything in the act except the elements of the old, pro-labor Wagner act which Tart-Hartley incorporates. ' As proof of this, they flatly rejected in HMO a string of 28 amendments, sponsored by Senator Tal't himself, to improve the law. They wanted repeal or nothing. Should they now, by some chance, get what Stevenson proposes for them, it would not be much different from what Taft offered in 19^10. The only distinction would be getting rid of Ihe hated "Tafl-Hiii'ilcy" label. No one can prevent them from being satisfied with this if they wish to be. But labor leaders ought not to be allowed lo pose before (heir membership as having achieved real repeal if they should manage what Stevenson suggests. They .should be compelled to be honest about the issue. At no stage of the Tall-Hartley liis- lory have they been lhat. They complain thai. Ihe law is unfair and antiunion, l.iut most of them rate as. anti- Union any law which restricts the free reign of labor leaders in any way. Tal'l-Hariley certainly is not nearly a perfect law and some of those who pushed it may well have been motivated by vindictive feelings toward labor. Hut it was an attempt by many sincere men to produce a needed balance in labor- management relations. To this effort, labor leaders contributed nothing but the bland assurances that they did not need to be regulated. In the face of the evident abuses of labor power>in the- early and mid-19'lO's, this was an irresponsible position. When union chiefs had an honest chance in 19--19 to better the law, they passed that by, too. They preferred to battle for no regulation at all. Short of an unlooked-for change in Ihe complexion of the 1953 Congress, labor is unlikely to get repeal. As a matter of fact, there is not much prospect they will even get the repeal in name only which Stevenson recommends. For the American people and their lawmakers are convinced that unions, like every other vital segment of society, should he within the law — not above it. Views of Others If Labor Chiefs Get 'Repeal' Of T-H, They Fool Nobody Inevitably, the Tatt-llailU'.v lalim \KW is a live subject in this presidential campaign. Ccneral Kisenhowor, the Republican nominee, says he favors amendments to the act where evidence indicates they arc iH'tc-sary to improve it. (io\fnior Stevenson, bis Democratic opponent. orlgitciHy spt»ke, too. of "modifying" the law. He said il contains a niimlier of features good for management - labor relations. More recently, however, Stevenson called for repeal of Taft-Hartley. It should be thoroughly clear, however, that the Democratic candidate is for repeal of the name, "Taft-Harttoy," rather than for scuttling the whole law itself. In other words, he is tin-owing a sop to the labor leaders to whom repeal has been a political rallying cry since tin- act was adopted in 1917. If this kind of repeal really satisfies union leaders, they have changed. For what the/ meant by that in earlier Scare Propaganda The Ullici: ui i-nuu ovniHtizatEuii, which is supposed to hold clown pi iies r - ; htis embarked upon R propaganda campaign with all the slops out lo s.ell ihe public on ihc ineviiablily of a sweeping round ol price Increases. Ellis AvnulL, Ihc reliving OPS director, has been issuing dire statements right mid left- to Ihc effect that Ihe price increase gmuled to Ihe steel mills In conuedioii with the wage increase, plus the drought and Us effect on croi>s, plus the changes Congress made in the price control Jaw are going Lo .send prices zooming. And Secretary of Agriculture Urnnnan siud that there have been no widespread price increase. 1 ! as a result of Ihe ib ought since it wns not. food but other crops Ihsil were chiefly affected. But Arnall insists lie knu\v.s better — prices are just going to go up rjul of sight. Not content with that, the OPS now appwr- pjiiljv iiu.i u i in-red nil its fie-id offices to slur I pinpoint; the 5:1 me HUNne. So Florida newspaper ctUtors thi.s week were favored with R nilim o- guipheri prc.-s ifU'.iMr Iiom the Miami office U which John K. NY,<1. ihr diMricl director Ihrre. expounds his ucu.s. ••Drought-reduced crops ;md weakened price controls adopted by Congress in June are e.xprriiM to have a serious effect of rc- | tail food pricr-s tin- full.'' the OPS press a&ei:t in Miami has Nrel s;nm^. If the OI'S pi'uplr, cranking out thi.s prcp.1- umuia on thrti- miim'o^r.iph machines in W:ish- u:&;iui; ami in M -,r,\\\ ;u-.ri nil ihcsr other oKivcs throimhoiit the nmntry. «ct the people scared rnoimh al>,ml r::i> pio.-iuvt of high prices. they'll ru.-h itilo M-;irr IKIVIM^ and pricr,-. will go HP tr.re. inou^h. TJu-n !i\i- OPtS nlfiriiiLs con say. "\Vc told you MI." i.- tl .IT \ih:,t they're niming nt? Or nrr limy trynu; to ni; ;i Mtinlion that would IIT='.I- fy the \(\i-i\ of p. ^v< i:^l srs*!rm nf Congress w-«l> \\luvh ihr Prr>i(u-,:t U tnyms? Us hard to sro what other E> u r p o ••> e this arrant prnnaganc** sr; \rs. -Ko:t Mur. tplii.t Ncws-PrC.^. SO THEY SAY Giddop! Erskine Joknson IN HOLLYWOOD By TYRONE POH'KR s.JFirKvvh einohsoionsnolc .Bn For Krokinc Johnson, who fe wi vacation HOLLYWOOD —(NEA) —A veteran character actor who has been part of Hollywood far longer than T, having started his movie career in 1912, stopped by my dressing room while I was making "Mississippi Gambler" for Universal-International. We talked briefly about my coming roati tour in Stephen Vincent Benet's "John Brown's Body" and at last, shaking his head, he mutlered: "I don't understand It. What's happening In Hollywood? Actors were once content to live here the year 'round and make pictures. Now they don't want contracts any more. They go to Europe and make pictures. They go to Broadway and stay for years." I would like to answer his question here and now. Mine is not a rebellion against the movie Industry, but a reaching toward a fuller and richer career in the mo.st personal sense of experiment and trial as an tidtor. It started when I appeared in "Mr, Roberts" on the London stage in 1950 for six months. Then one day Charles Laughton niroduced me to Paul Gregory, whose production of "Don Juan in Hell" hod impressed me a few nonths before as few theater experiences have. Within a week we were discussing *'John Brown's Body." No Turning Back It was as If the lime had eom« nd there was no turning back. I ad been longing to find a new .imuJatlon In my career. , The road> lour aspect appealed o me. I believe that an actor can econie HS .sedentary and slate on ie Broadway stage as in Holly- •ood. • Bxit there IB another reason tor ny decision. I think that Stephen Vincent tenet's epic poem, which U being rranged for the first time as a icatcr piece by Lnughlon, is an nportant document for Americana i these times. Benet sings of the American spir- unl intangibles which so many f us have forgotten in our fiwca ride in our material plenty. We are not universally loved— ven by those who draw aid from s abroad. And perhaps some day can help them to trust us by ap- earing throughout the world m John Brown's Body." Peter ft/son's Washington Column— Editors' Write-ins in Political Poll Give Public Opinion Cross-Section WASHINGTON —(NEA)— The | found some gloom over prospects illy issue in this political cum-[of fin Eisenhower win in the face of millions of federal job holders— of which there are more in Penn- iylvanln limn state Job haulers.' nlgn can be most simply stated s: You've never had H so good vs. It's time for a change. This is the succinct observation if John O. Hjelle, editor of the Bi.smark (N. D.) Tribune. He adds: "If people shut Iheir eyes, pat heir lat bellies complacently, fig- iring 'Why upset Paradise?'—the Dems will win. II they're worrying about the more distant future and have paid any attention to the charges that the u. S. is drift- ting toward the shoals, internationally and domes 11 c a 1 ly, they'll vote to kick out Timnan (in the person of Peter Edson Stevenson) and put Ike in." but one of many sage Tills 'write-in" comments on a political-trend poll of the 700 newspaper editors receiving this column through NEA. Service. Tnken together as a postscript to this poll, these observations give what is iciliaps the best possible cross- section view of what people nil over the U. 3. thinking today. Here are some more of these editorial opinions from big towns and country editors who are, after all, closest to America's grass roots. Read what they say when Ihey really let their hair down: Cold Cash Is Against Iko "The two candidates are too much alike for any great emotion- —Jack Thompson, Chester (Pa.) Times. "I hope fervently that I'm wrong in predicting a Democratic victory, but I'm pessimist enough to fear that a majority of the voters will fall for the siren song of phony prosperity. They're being bribed with their own money—and either don't know or don't care."—John Ayres, Port Arthur (Tex.) News. "Farmers will support whichever parly's farm program is most beneficial to them. . .Too many of us overlook the fact that many businessmen own and operate farms." —Peter V. McCoy, Daily News. Newton, la. question for tile Old Guard "I can't help wondering if the Taft people aren't secretly hoping that maybe Ike will lose, thus putting the so-called Old Guard back in the saddle once again."—Don E. Beattie, Ashland (O.) Times- Gazette. "The inconsistency In American politics today is that mo.st people talk Republican but really think Democratic. They decry socialism but would not give up any of out- social legislation: the farmers cuss administration meddling and the Brannan plan but they would never do away with parity, conservation loans, and so forth. There's an odd difference between talking polities and marking n ballot inside the polls."—Sylvan Meyer, Gainesville <Ga.) Times. "With millions drawing government checks n wui of the Mur- Fair Deal W. M. Tugman, Eugene (Ore.) Kegisler-Guarcl. Ucms "Rendezvous With Destiny" "Despite corruption in government, exposed communism in Washington, inflation and all other evils of the present administration, the Democrats seem destined for another four years In power."— Charles D. Hylton, Jr., Logan [W. Va.) Banner. "It would be just as ridiculous to make Eisenhower, who has had only military experience. President as it would be to make Stevenson, who has had only government administration experience, a five-stai general in charge of the Korean war."—Joe Parham, The Macon (Oa.) News. "Our policy will be determined by tbe independence from machine politicians shown by the two cnn- riidates. We would not accept Stevenson dominated by Truman or the ultra-liberals. Neither would we like Ike controlled by the Old Guard or even Dewey."—A. H. Higgins, Quincy (111.) Herald- Whig. "The South is beginning to realize it needs a real two-party system and if Eisenhower doesn't endorse conymlsory civil rights legislation, he stands an excellent chance of carrying four southern slates and perhaps a few more." —J. W. Gore, Ft. Lauderdale (Fla.l Daily News. "Instead of amending the Taft- Harlley law. it would be betler to repeal it and all other labor laws, then make one code to apply to everybody. Union monopolies should be broken up. So should monopolies of capital."—Robert S. al campaigns for or against eilher. ray in control „. ... ...... „„„. Tile platforms will be lost _in the j arc headed tor socialism and those who do their own thinking are in the minority. We hope to see n sweep for the Republican usual campaign prattle. Dollars and cents seem to mean more to the voter than anything else. Ike has an uphill fight against cold (Mo.) day. South made the mistake of holding up dummy's ace. East won with ihe queen of diamonds and returned the suit to dummy's ace. Thus West's long suit was established in the first two tricks. South needed at least two clubs to make his contract, so he imme diately tried the club finesse. This had tbe great merit of getting the agony over quickly. West took the king of clubs and the rest of his diamonds to defeat the contract. South should have won the first trick with dummy's ace of diamonds, since this was one of the standard positions in which an expert does not hold up. Whether East dropped the queen or the ten of diamonds, the suit would be blocked. Declarer woujd immedi ately try the club finesse, and West would win with the king. If West then cashed the king ol diamonds. South's nine would be come established (or a, second stop per. If West led ti low diamond after taking the king of clubs East would win, but would be tin able to continue the suit. West's opening lead of a lov diamond indicates that he docsn 1 hold H suit headed by three hon ors. CAn honor is almost invari ably opened from n suit heade<. l>y three honors.) Hence West L known lo have two or more hon ors in diamonds. If East has inor* than two diamonds, the hold-up cannot succeed. If East has onl; two diamonds, as was actually the case, a hold-up is fatal. Card Sense Q—The bidding has been: Reporter, Martins arithmetic;."—Mexico gcr. "Republicans have ns good a chance of winning' Pennsylvania Party in November, but fear the Led-] opposing party has it boughl and paid lor."—James A. Damcnt, Ely i.Ncv.1 Daily Times, "A good deal depends on whether Kendall, the ville, Ind. Farmers Don't Know Farm Policy "This is corn-hog country. The farmers are about equally divided between the two parties, but in neither have I found a man who really understands what the farm policy of either party amounts to. All any of them know is that they resent control, but want high priic- Soulh West North Eas Pas 1 Heart Pass 2 Diamonds 2 Hearts Pass 2 DSpades You, South, hold: Spades 9-2 Hearts A-KMO-7-5, Diamonds Q-5-3 Clubs A-Q-4. What do you do? A—Bid three no-trump, Thi shows ability to lake care of in unbid suit (clubs) and indicate that the hanil Is substantial!, stronger than a minimum opening bid. However, the South strengt is still clearly limited by the fac that he rebid only two hearts a his previous turn, TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as i the question just answered. You South,, hold: Spades K-2, Heart A-K-Q-7-5-2. Diamonds 8-5, Q-9-6. What do you do? Answer Tomorrow as in 10-18, when Dewey received Eisenhower has gnts enough to j es U7.771 majority over Truman. chance of making n few mistakes, "They are opposed to any legis- I raveled through central Feiinsyl- or whether he lets his advisers j lalion that would better the lot of vania counties two wcek.s ago end {nullify his brains with Shush"— See FDSON on Page 12 the Dot lor Says — li> KIMVI.N 1'. JORDAN. SI. D. Written (or NEA Service i Nearly everyone gels chickcnpox 1 dm ins; the first two or three days, Nmv Uemuuumi Rand ha? done all right by (•L'mial MacArlhw and I think U is only right th;il General Motou> lake cure of Geneva I F,i5.- f-:)h>i',\er after the pii^donUal campaign, and fl.r Democrats ran go on looking after the grn- fj.il public. — Vice Pifoicirnt Alb en. Barklpy. * * * I thinV; one of the* hralthie,st things that could hjppi'n to America \vou!rt lie a shall 1 Decline In ;!ti- H|malJii:(t riuoico rate. — Illinois Gov. Actlai -Sit'ven>on, who Is divoiicd. Either I can act or 1 can't act. What my bust Is like has nothing to dj with it. — Swedish-born auieii Matta Toitm. This is usually a uilri ilise;iyc, but H cannot be ig- (.Lvittii^ me mat [Vio or tiucc days i */ t-o that bv the fourth riny the pox. Ver Y JACOBY ON BRIDGE Hold-Up Play Is or blisters, are in all stages of ele- 10red entirely. In delicate children, j vefopmciH. They do not run to- xu-ticulavly those who nre tuber- ' gclher, as happens m smallpox. eutous, chickenpoxv can be rather evert and cause complications. In •are cases, inflammation of the kidneys may develop. The average lime between ex>sure and the appearance of the iirst symptoms is from 10 to 15 days. The first sign:, of the dis- nre likely lo be tcver. some- limes accompanied by a slight chilly feeling- The typical blislers may not be present at firsl, but the skin may appear somewhat reddened. The bnsiers on the skin usually begin to appear within 2-1 hours of the livst, symptom. At first they are most common on tlie back or cffeM, but may be- fciin on the forehead or f;ice. They generally stnrt ns raised, reddish* lumps. Afler about two days the contents of the blisters become pus-like nnd cloudy instead of clca: 1 , as they are at first, There ma\' be a good dea The cause of chickenpox is virus raiher than a «erm. A virus, j , ook of cotir.se, is a living ofganism ' wbic-h is too small to ace under the ordinary microscope and which t-nn only be grown artifically on living tissue, such as an egg yolk. The disease is likely to come in epidemics and is mpsl common between the ages of 2 and . 6. Grown-ups rarely come down I with chickenpox because so manyj have had it in childhood and have become permanently resistant. t.oltons SODtli Itching Special irenimem lor chickeupos is usualJy not necessary. The disease is spread by contact with a sick child. For this reason a child with chickenpox should be kept away from others ar.-l also should be kept in bed until the acute stage of tbe disease is over. Sometimes soothing lotions or >owders nre helpful in lessening! By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NKA Service V. r e hear so much about the holdup play, but sometimes we over- the fact that a hold-up can incomfortiible itching, especially j the itching and scratchine. In a lew rin>i= ihe blisters become covered with a dark brownish crust which falls off and. as a, rule, does not leave >-cai vine. and- NORTH A A Q J 4 V QJ6 4 A 6 + 1087 t WEST 4632* ¥ 972 f KJ375 4K6 EAST A K 1073 V10854 • Q10 SOUTH (D) VAK3 • 9432 4 A Q J 9 North-South vui. South West North 1 A Pass 1 4 Pas* 3 N.T. 1 N'.T, Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* 7 Fresh crops of bhslois comt on Ing. aging the hands or otherwise pre- j be a fatal mistake. H Is almost venting a small child from touch-j important to know when not tc ing the pox and possibly getting | hold-up us it is to know \vhe"n I an unnecessary permanent scar j execute this very important play may be needed to prcvcin scratch-; When West opened the seven o Club Along with the mystery of whert lephants go to die is where fly. ng saucers go to land.—Little Bock ozette. Opera Is where a man geli.- tabbcd in Ihe back and instead ol ileeding, he .sings.—Carlsbad (N.M.) Current-Argus. * The old is ever In conflict wrth he new. Many a 1952 c&ndidat« s now worried lest, kissing babiea ;poil his television make-up.—Savannah Morning News. Street scene—Two teen-age girU rummaging through counter of Dhotis. "These are cule,' says one, 'but they're too short to roll up!" —Atlanta Journal. Summer is the season when dls- :ant relatives have an uncanny faculty of wiping out distance. — Cincinnati Enquirer. 75 Years Ago In 8/yfnevf//e Jack and Joe Bill McHaney, Bob,'' James, Barnes Crook, and Cornelius Modinger left Saturday for a camping trip in the Smoky Mountains. Some 37 griddrvs are listed on the Blytheville C'.iickasaw football roster. Tommy Turner, Harrison \Vickle and George Kurowski, all members' of this year's Carnthcrsville club in the Northeast Arkansas League, will report next spring to the Cardinals 1 ' Houston farm. I© »£» | Prices are so much highe* than they were two, three or five years ago, Aunt Sally Peters says she's ashamed.of hef complaints at those times. Such prices would be bargains today. She's now reached the point where she may try to trade in her old sewing machine for • few pork chops. Warming "p Answer to Previou* <jti«(« HORIZONTAL 3 Poker stake 1 Warmth * Conditions 5 This warms up 5 Nourished food 9 Warms earth 12 Hireling 13 Enough (poet.) 14 Follower 15 One leg on each side 17 Meadow 18 Considers 19 Weirdest 21 Symbol € Push in 7Ps-.-t inplajr 8 Piichers 9 Natives of Silesia 10 Shoshonean Indians 15 Tidy 16 Whispers 20 Old Greek colony 22 High winds 24 Small devils 23 Call for help 2 5 Chest rattle R A. C G *" ._ f A H 1 a* tt 0 Kl t f A R. m n T T e. o- m i E A tf M A 0 A T D 7 ii E= T *r B « 1 1*. 5 _ A N tj N tr •,•:•; C? fc A C» * A E 9 ** T e R '?, « (S •^ 9 o T r % F» tt , T S F* - A C E T R A •4 -if- D o M C? O R <r Z A * t •'.'/ B T TV) A ^ M A m •4 i. c r & _ A T FE » T C* R 1* *r E l_ U t7 E & • *, H. * ^^ ? A V K E. 24 War god 27 Facts 29 East Indian palm 32 Shelf over fireplar~ 34 Tests 36 Gratify 37 Climbing plants (var.) 38 Denomination 39 Food fish 41 Posed 42 Barrier 44 Bewildered 46 Neediest 49 Raised strip 53 Insect 54 Those who emphasize 56 Regret 57 Negative votes 58 Not clerical 59 Donkey 60 U. S. engineer 61 Sea eagl« VERTICAL 1 Leader 26 Accounts of 28 Book of maps 45 Corridor 30 Entreaty 43 Brazilian 31 Assistant <ab.) 33 Mongol 35 Additions lo a bill 40 Deep dislike odd incidents 43 Intervening seaport 47. Burden 48 Greek porttco 50 Beloved 51 Smile broadly 52 Verb suffix 55 Worm 'diamonds in <h« band shown to- • 2 Ess«nti»J being 1 11 IS « 2«t iz it, 58 % ii 5* SI z IT" nv 3 ft % « *> ri m * t/> 3 m iL ¥> ^ •*) •) m m » •///, y/Z. 01 n 51 n 55 i ^ S '•» la » m u 58 W 1 17 <jl 50 ð '*> ft 31 Sl - W

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