The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 12, 1952
Page 6
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PAGE SIX J5LYTHEVTI.I.K (AKK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1958 TH1 BLYTHEyiLL* COURIER KEWS TH« OOURirH NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Pubtahrr BkRRT A KA.IK16, AwlltMU PabU«h«r A. A. PHEDRICKSON. Mlkor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Hunger Bolt Nations! Ad»crtlMni? Htpresfillallvti: WnW»c« Witmtr Co.. Ke« Vott. Chtc»6o. DetroK, Atlmnli. Momphl*. Entered n tecond <•]»»« rnnkr at '-»« post- office ol Bljiheville, ,Arkans»s undfr »ct of Con- »rtn, October 9.1917. Uember of The AMOcuiled Pr« SUBSCRIPTION BATEl: By c»rri«r In lh« citj of Bljlhfville or »ny •uburbtn (own whrn carrier s»nk« H main- Wined, Z5t per wetk. By m«il, within a radius ot 50 m:l«. »5.00 jwr yenr. »J.50 tor six months H.2S lor threi month*; l»j mi) outside 5* mile »ont IW.M S* r »*« payable- in advance. Meditations Who, when ihcy wt-rr come down, p for them, that they might irrelve the Ghost. — Acts 8:1S. Holy Prayer moves the jrorld. — Wallace. hand which moves the Barbs The high C's for girls arc cliaun 1 . cosmetics, costumes and camoullajje. There really Isn't any use. Isn't any use In Ililnklni there It Isn't as easy for klrts to set up to their enrs In school RS It is for them to gel li[i lo the same place in watermelon. * » » Lying about your age !« like jci(lii» Ilic clock buck to ke^p the hour from being lalf. . . - t • The fashion plate usually Is woman's tavoiitc rllsh. thereby give them the same kind of responsibiiUy the regular airlinea ar« cxjieetfiil lo exhibit. With lliat ads'ance, I ho nation could confidently look upon them as a normal part of commercial air traffic upon which it could defend for safe and efficient service. The 'Captive' Chatter To listen to much of the campaign talk we're getting, you'd think President Truman was running on the Democratic ticket against some representative of the KcpiiuJicnn Old Guard, perhaps Senator Kern of Missouri. There's a reason for this kind of campaigning. Kiich nominee naturally tries to hit the oth'cr at what he thinks arfl his weakest points. Since, in this instance, hoth are men of high character and attainment, the two are not shooting much at each other. They are concentrating on others in their respective parlies, depicting each other as captives. So we'll go on hearing :il>uut the Old Guard and Mr. Truman. But don't forget: it's really Kisenhower vs. Stevenson. Views of Others CAB Should Define Role Of Non-Sked Airlines When the non-scheduled airlines became embroiled in a series of accidents last winter, cries went up that they should be put out of business. The Civil Aeronautics Board wisely resisted this emotional clamor. Now, however, it is engaged in a sober review of iion-sked operations to determine what place they should occupy in the airline i>ic.luve. The regular, or so-called certificated airlines, make many arguments ngninst the non-scheduled companies. They say competition from them is unfair, since they do not have to stand the expense of serving intermediate points but jtisl tap the lucrative traffic between big cities. And they add that, though these lines are not supposed lo offer regularly scheduled service, in combination with each other they virtually do offer such service. On top of this, their investment in equipment and facilities is small.- The non-skeds do not own big fleets of aircraft. For the most part they lease planes from the U. S. Air Force. The arguments for the non-skod? are that they act ns a competitive spur to the regulars and provide a means for bringing new blood into civil air commerce. The lines are seen as comparable lo small business in some other field. There seems little tloubl the non- skcds were a large factor in pushing the regulars into the now expanding air coach service, and they may have had something to do with the growth of air freight operations among the certificated airlines. It has always been contended, too, that the overwhelming bulk of the non- skeds were small_, veteran-operated outfits. The government, il was said, had a duty lo encourage outlets for the talents of thousands of wartime pilots and navigators. But evidence indicate? this is less true today. Many non-skeds are fairly big companies which make substantial profits. The CAB must now decide exactly what it does want to allow in this field. The law governing commercial air operations makes no provision for non-skcd operations at all. The CAB improvised in perm ill ing them to function in the first place. If it 7iow believes, after thorough study, that they have a proper place, in the aviation scheme, that role should be carefully defined in recommendations and spelled out in amendments to existing law. Such a course would bring the non- skeds within the purview of: the law and Geography And Food About half Hie 2 500,000.000 jwople in the world arc ou the edge of .starvation. Yet with the help of vnodtin tcchnolotsy a |x>pulation 10,000 time:; that on earth today could be maintained. These are among the thought-provoking statements made by international geographers meeting at the centennial celebration ol the American Geographical Society. Another speaker declared that the Mississippi Valley alone -- which tie described as one of the most under-developed regions of the world — .should he nb]e to provide lood lor 500.000,000 people. The study of geography has assumed n vast new importance in today's world. The geographers are, in a, the advance scouts of the agronomist. 1 ; and technicians ot all sorts wtio • are moving out under the banner Of Point Four to help raise the level of production everywhere. They warn of the danger of rushing into Point Four In too peicemcnl and slapdash a fashion .As one of the pointed ont, there Is not even available a good map of Liberia, which is a Point Four country. Here Is a reminder that technical aid programs cpinnot he looked on us quick slop-communism expedients. The enemies, fls General Marshall loqg ago pointed out, are linger, poverty, and chaos. Tn this long-term fight the geographers play » vita] part In mapping out the terrain to be won for peace, prosperity, and production. —Christian Science Monitor. They're There, All Right Obstructionist The slory going the rounds of Congress is about R gloun at meiubv'is who 'were shooting the breeze dboul legislative problems . The ntune of one lionse member came up. The clmp, who Is nol particularly popular, was brought into the discussion. "Veali." a member snld. "lie's guaranteed to find n difficulty for every solution." --Philadelphia Inquirer. We Do Progress No longer can it be said that there is no sign o! progress in politics when a candidate for Preiirient loie^tUhers lor a pow-wow wish the Indians and fails to don a feathered headdress far pliotoBruiilicrs. This used Jo be good cnm- imign stuff until President Calvin Coolidge tried it out nnd achieved a new high in Incongruity. While chief now have more know-how — and howf —Elizabclhlon (Tcniv) Star As You Like It SO THEY SAY Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD _(NEA)— Exclusively Yours: Marilyn U-, Monroe's low-cut gown, ruled "4F" by the Army at Allantic City, was from her wardrobe in "Niagara." The Army may have branded it indecent for a recruiting stunt, but 11 was okay by the movie consovs, Evle Johnson's decision to have a fling at movie acting—she makes debut in "Never Wave at a WAC"—has tongues wagging in Hollywood's eyebrow-lifting set. Her reasons, say the gossips, are: 1. Lack of dough in the Van Johnson household, or, 2. A bid for a career of her own before divorcing Van. The marriage, according to the Johnnie. : Remember Sunshine Sammy of : the Our Gang Comedies? He's how 3 grapevine, for almost has been year. on thin ice Riia Hayworth's agents are buzzing Fox. Rita wants the i-ole of Diana in "The Robe." Don't be surprised if Kathleen Winsor huddles with attorneys over "Forever Ambrose," the title ot Eddie Mayehoff's new TV show. It follows Red Skelton on the air this season. Peter fdson's Washington Column— 'Citizens for Ike MVorking. Hard To Elect Top GOP Candidates Eleanor Parker's medico has set Sept. 25 for the stork visit. She's due at MGM Nov. 1 for another .cker with Bob Taylor. . .Oil has :eu discovered on property owned .' Hcdy Lamarr in Vienna. She'll op the Atlantic next month to gn royalty papers, Well, That's Something Irene Ryan at the Fox & Hounds: All a sweater does for me is to ake me look warm.", . .Turhan ey is back in Hollywood to re- nvie his film career after two ears in Europe, . .Jane Russell's listing with joy about the leg pub rjily she's getting in "Son of Pale- ice." Two new reasons for seeing er fitms. Peler Edsoo WASHINGTON —(NEA1— The: 'ole of the Citizens for Eisenhower j organisation ns a separate cam- •• pnign movement alongside the Republican National Committee is gradually emerging. H still isn't a completely harmonious relationship, but at least there's said to be a satisfactory working arrangement. Tilings aren't MS bad as in 1040, at any rale. That was when (he completely independent Willie ie - for - President clubs operated on ii completely unfriendly basis with the GOP national headquarters. Pnul Hodman, who was moving spirit of Hie Eisenhower movement before the Chicago convention, has .stepped out of active participation in the citizens* organization. .He's still around, seeing n lot of Ike, doing R lot of advising nnd making his influence felt in ninny ways at the New York. Eisenhower headquarters. The Citizens for Eisenhower-Nixon, as the organization is now called, is actively run by Walter Williams and Mrs. Mary Lord. The job of the OOP nation* headquarters, says Mr. Williams is to elect the full Republican ticket in every slate—from prestrtenl and vice president down to con gressmen, governors, sheriffs one even dog catchers. Citizens for Ei .scnhower-Nixan is interested onl. in those two lop candidates. Furthermore, the citizens 1 group more Interested in recruiting Democrats, independents, ncm-vol ers nnd the like than it is in sign Government is what you make it. If you happen to care nothing about who's elected and .sell your vole to tin* highest bidder, yon help to create the kind of government jn which elections are bought. If ynu happen to hold political office and use this office to get special benefits for youiself and your (viedus. you help to create !hr kind of government in which ihnt is expected, —-Luiubci ton ' N. C.) Roljesonbn. ig vip Republicans who would vote he GOP ticket anyway, and might ven get out and do some work or the party on their own initia- ive. Must Gel Democratic Votes It is expected there will be about 8 million Republicans registered or the 1952 elections, as opposed o 22 million Democrats. It is ob- i/ious to the Williams organization hat they're going to have lo make heavy inroads on the Democratic strength and the 15 million incle- lendcnts, to get the majority of a JD million or larger vole this year. A lot of effort is to be conccn- raled on the people v.'ho ordinarily ion't bother to vote- Mr. Williams cites a Gallup poll to indicate that n 19-18. 56 per cent of the people rom 21 to 23 years of age and 45 ler cent of (hose between 2-1 and 29 didn't vote at all. Consequently, much attention is being paid to getting out the young folks and organizing them for Ike. There is said to be great youthful enthusiasm for the idealistic new peace crusade of General Eisen liower's. But so far it hasn't shown its strength, From present indications, the Citizens for Eisenhower-Nixon organization is going to be a. catchall for many stray movements. Ii There was considerable cheering around Ike's headquarters when South Carolina racked up 53,000 signatures on a petition to get Ei senhower-Nixon electors on the state ballot. Considering that there were less than 150.000 ballots cast for pres: dent in South Carolina in 1948, this better than one-third showing for Ike is significant. Hope for Support From Dixie Ike's supporters still think: tha there is some chance that Gov Jimmy Byrnes of South Carolina will come out for their man even lually. Also, Sen. Harry Byrd o( Vir gitita hasn't indicated what he's going to do, beyond disavowing any interest in third-party movements The women are being counted on hower cause. Getting them organ izerl is Mrs. Lord's principal tivity. She's concentrating on indepen dent and non-political organization like the welfare groups and th women executives' clubs. Republi can women's organizations are be ing left to GOP national headquar ters. By far the biggest role of th Citizens for Eisenhower - Nixo movement, however, is to collec another S3 million for the can Is hot stuff in (he South. "Demo- paign. The Hatch act limits expen crals for Eisenhower" clubs have sprung up in several slrtlcs. There are "Texnns for Eisenhower" ami '•Tarheels for Eisenhower/* It is too much to expect that any of organizations will vote for or work for the election of Republican congressmen and governors. They'll vote for Democrats for state and Iocs' offices every time. Hut they might lure others into voting for the heads of the Republican ticket. tlmires by any one national pol lical organization to that iimoun But two organizations can spen twice that a mount- And, as Mr. Williams points ou everything a political orgnnizatio does costs money. His own grou will spend heavily on direct ma campaigns, radio spot amiounc nicnt.s. visual aids, advertising, publicity nnd all the devices of a Dinah. Shore bout her quotes yelling "foul" national lagazinc that she believes cryin' ohnnie Ray is merely a flrtsb-in- he-pan out for a fast buck. The Enger claims she was misquoted —and has apologized via letter to a delivery boy (or a Hollywood liquor store. . .The Mel Torme* have dated tho stork again. . ," Parnmounl's Barney Balaban'i prediction on movie business tor "' the next 12 months: "It will be just as good as Ihe pictures deliver.". . .Taltulah Bairithead'a salary, for one TV guest appearance on the All-Star Revue Oct. 11, will be $20,000! f TV's Dagmar, now touring nigh* clubs, is doing a skit in which she plays the first woman president of the U. S. One of her lines: "Whadda day—I passed 19 vetoes' and vetoed 19 passes.". . .Barbara Hution just paid 5350,000 for a new , Beverly Hills home. . .Walter Chrys ler, Jr., is the Mr. Moneybags behind Raymond Massey's new play, "The Hanging Juti^e.". . .Leslie Howard's gravestone in England bears this inscription: "Gentle cy- " nic." Greta's Deep-1'urple Mood .. Great R Garbo's hair—can you stand it?—is now tinted a deep purple. . .Sign in Hie window of A ;| Hollywood East Indian restaurant: "Cash and Curry." MGM may not know It, but U^ independent film company Is shoovir* ing "Robinson Crusoe" in Mexico. The studio owns a completed : screen-play of the classic, written • four years ago by Helen Deutsch : as a Stewart Granger starrer, but ;J never placed belorr* Die cameras. ' Skip the rumor lhat Rose Ma- , He's five-year-old daughter, Georgians, will follow in her famous mania's footsteps as a singing mop- • pet. Closing a long engagement at Giro's, Ihe blonde .songstress, who was a top radio star at five, told >, me: ' "I don't think I want a career for Georglana as a child. I don't want people to think she's a mid- ,nd East won with the ace. East iromptly shifted to I he seven of ;pades, and South had to play low. f South had put up the ace of dcs, he would have lost three spades and three aces. West won with the' queen o! spades and shifted buck to hearts, dummy winning with the queen, declarer led a club to knack out East's ace, and East led a second spade through declarer's ace. Once again, South could not af- brd to put up Ihe ace of spades. If he did, he was still sure to lose liree spades and three aces, so South finessed the jack of spades. West won with the king. West aromptly switched back to hearts, knocking out declarer's last stopper in that suit. Declarer could get nowhere without attacking diamonds, so East got in with the ace of diamonds in time lo cash his last two hearts. The contract was therefore set two tricks, with two spades, three aces, and two long hearts. It is interesting to note that South would have riiade his contract if the defenders had simply plugged away jit hearts for all they were worth. For example, suppose East takes the nee of hearts and leads another heart to begin with. South wins and knocks out Ihe ace of clubs. East forces out South's remaining heart stopper, and South knocks out the ace of diamonds. can now take a total of three aces and two long hearts. When East has done so. South is ready to take the rest of the tricks. Movies for Rose Marie? "Not as a star—I just want to do the comedy end of it." Sophie Tucker is stipulating that she play herself in the final reel of her movie biography, in which Betty Hutton wilt star. . But -the last of the Red Hot Martins is in for some hot opposition to the Idea. 75 Years Ago In B/xtheviJfe— < Over 300 students have enrolled in Blytheville High School. This Includes grades nine through 12. J. C. Ellis, Jr., has entered Gulf- coast Military Academy, Gulf port. Miss. James C. Guard has entered (he Chicago school of Optometry. If General Eisenhower could get voles as easily as he gets advice from different factions in his party, h« might be pretty sure of eleclion. Stevenson probably wonders, too, at times, whether he or another fellow is running. Sunday School Lesson — W. E. Gilrojr. D. D. Written tor NE.A Service "Solomon (IT nil his plory," the words of Jesus, reported by Luke 12:2?, bear witness to the undoubted glory of Solomon, even if Jesus. a great nature lover, as so many passages in the Gospc.s) prove, added that Solomon's glory was not to compared with the glory of the ilies of the field. "Vet 1 say unto •on. Even Solomon in all his glory i-as riot arrayed like one of these." deep, real H l he Supirmc Conn outlaws segregation, we will figbi to npliold segregation but only through peaceful and logal tueaus. — William Hugh Moi- ris, adjutant of tlie KKK-jponsofed American Con/friei ale .Ai'tiiy. * • * Tlinf is no country, tu> nation, which lias been vu tot ions in KOI ta. 'The winner is Rti idea — nani-Mv, Jlie cnruepuon of collective security. — l"N Secret a ry-Ctrne ral Tryguc Lie. » * # Man \\-AS- not Teamed to lift hinwelf olf the hrtck,! of hi.s fcUou men and adjust himself to eco- noni'ic* Ia\v5. He lia? not learned to solve Vbe economic problems of the day such as old tvg* ?.nd education lor all. — Elder .statesman Bernard Baruuh. * * * Older women are olten mote fun (on dales) because they have more experience with life. — Actor Bob Arthur. great new Capita!, Jerusalem, soon I lo nrhiove greater glory with the' Temple thai Solomon bulU. Two things were especially not- • able in that early glory of Solomon. One was the preat tradition of Ills choice oT wisdom above all other gifts (I Kings 3:4-15). That is the story of n great and beautiful dream of youth, from which unfortunately Solomon in some ways departed. For. it was not wise to put heavy Those words have prnf franco that does nol all ap- penr on tlxc surface. They mark the ove of Jesus for Mmplp, beau! iful hings. in contrast with worship of splendor nnd subservievu-e to * oddly greatness. The glory of Solomon turned out n the end to be something of a tar- nithed glory. His reien was barely over when the rebellion that splil- : Trmplr and its building is Ihr Kingdom ot Israel David and) with R , ory Tisinc to a c |j max j n the Solomon had built, broke out be- ; pMyer at j, s dediraTiou a Kin^s muse of undue burdens Solo- j 8:2:-61>, "Hint prayer stands as a mon put upon the people, and Uie. Rreat> p]^,,^, w i 5P expression of , , A lf it } h u , f cH _ * burdens upon the peonle and thus sow the seeds of rebeUlou. Perhaps the very magnificence of his buildings, his palaces, nnd even the Tempi? itself, may have had to do with those burden. 1 ;, Biit. uhethfr or not that was FO. in50far as the Temple wsy concerned the whole record of the refusal of Rehoboam. his son. to lighten IUOPC burden* <I Kines 12V 1 Yet Solomon brsnn, and for a Ions? I iine r on tinned, in n slorious j reign. How diltereul was his sihu- i Hon from that of hi,* father, David) i Oi'.vid's reign began In civil war. He | had to contend in a Ion? war with' those v.ho were of Ihe "hou?ft of Sanl." loyal 5till to Ihe defeated suicide-king HI Samuel 3:11. His foes wove Mrons. but Dacid proved stronger and his strength waxed ever greater, so that he be- ourathed to Solomon a united kin?- rioni, powerful In the peace accomplished by <hc conquest of exiprnal enemies, flnd in the consolidation of st rength from wit h in. H* bequeathed to him, loo, * max. n crowning ol the Temple building, the climax of the Prayer is in that prnetratnip word: "Behold, heaven and the heaven of heavens cannot contain Thee: how much ]*"•.=; I his house 'Hat T have The chic! objection to hirir.g an inexperienced sienographpr b that words (ail her.—Tallahassee iFliv 1 ) Democrat, The money supply Is steadily growing, but we still have enough , for It to slip through easily .—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. 6 JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWAI.P .r, \COBT Written for NKA Service ood Defense Will elp Win Games As R Renrra] rule, the best dense against a no-trump contract NORTH 1Z * 10 53 • KJ 108 + J 1063 WEST EAST (D) AKQ8 J *764 V 1095 y A 8432 •632 * A74 + 542 +A7 SOUTH 4 A J9 * K J7 » Q95 + KQ98 Neither side vul. North-South, 30 parl score South West North 1 V 1 M.T. Pass 2 N. T. PaS5 Pass Pass Opening lead — V 10 s to hummer away at ft long su\1 n order to develop IricXs wit ow carets. If the defenders s\vitc bont from one suit lo another icy usually help declarer. In today's hand we see the ex eption to this rule. The best de cnse was to switch from heart o spades and back again at ever >pportunity. This hand is more he nature of a curiosity than nndpl to be follov.-p.d- j Cooling Off HCiciZONTAJL, 4 Color i' Cooling device 5 Organ of smell 4 Cold weather G f f **<=r precipitation 7 C^ 5 * 8 Felines 8 Duct 12 Mineral rock » War g<*l 13 Ripped 10 Baked clay 14 Operatic solo 11 Speaks 15 Limb n Daedalus' son Answer to Previous Puzzls J £ r R 5 F" 1 R W O E W F» A 1 G •"• T 16 Foolishly (myth.) 18 Trifles 19 Rings 33 Mln ZOContainers 23 Grades a c<x 21 Electric atom 24 Herb 3 s Hcbl 22 Spoken 25 Astringent P ror 24 Starchy food 28 English poet Wlngr 26 Growl 27 One blamed of pi 27 Distress signal for others' sins 41 Etha 30 City in Syria 28 Cereals the' 34 Visitors • 29 Snicker Mow 35 Landed 31 Nourishing Boy property extract 42 Goli 36Tyr>« measure (pi.) 37 Egyptian goddess 39 Church recess 40 Employs 42 Diadem 45 Claimed 49 Vital 52 Pen name of - Charles Lamb 53 Title 54 Turkish general 55 Cool oft by bathing la these S« At that tlm« 57 Numeral •VMTK" (Lap 2 Region 3 Women sometime* cool off ia—M l i B . i* SO * w^ si w si 55 A ^••i fl ^ Zl *! 19 '9- ^ » ^ " 37 m rfb ^ 4o S.4 * e s ^ T t£ P Ei E 1 C K. E= O L U 1 f O / A •y B . A 7 z •i A __ * \ S. R < B 3 a. i ff\ K *5 e icsola is 4: cw Si het cdtenls asttcs 4 n led 4 Green 4 ntain 5 mounds u - %% '% m> * m <j ji to ^ % n 20 m » ~ T U ^ s] G 0 0 ^ c Snot Co is CO Cr Ri iCo oft )Hi ex m SJ * _ ; 1 •' F = ' £ A f y R i ' e t f\\ i s iall L land ol S n th itine ipple m llcga kUl gh plosi fr bl ^ 57 fc_. i j f T ' A )> C. J T E & •A E % T * 0 ^ M ody Se * N ^ * — p N T bcrla * nt d ve 0 & ft MM \ a S8 U

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