The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1952 · Page 8
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September 16, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 16, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Tint BLTTHBVILLB COUJUB* K1WS THE OOUKIER HEWS CO. H. W. HAINM. P»bH»lm HARRY A. HAINB8, AMlitant P»b)tab«r A. A. rREDRIOKSOK, Editor PAUL D. RUUAM, AdrertUInc Mintftr •oil Nitlontl Adtertlslng fU>pres«ntaM»M: Wallnce Witmer Co,, Hew York, Ch!c»go, DctroK, Atlanta, Mcmphk. Entered M second claw mitkr »t the po«»- officc »( BlytheYille. .Arkansis, under »ct of Congress, October 9. 1917. Uemtxr of The Astoclsted Prt*« SUBSCRIPTION RATM: By carrier In the clt> ol Bl)-th«rlll» or tnj suburban loirn wher« carrier wrrlce U maintained, 25c per week. BT mull, within » radius o! 50 mile*, tf.OO per year. $2 50 [or six months 11,35 for three monlhr, by mall outside 5« mile wne. I13.M per ye»r payable In advance. Meditations And anolhcr said. I have boughl five yoke of oxen, and I go to prove them: I prav the* have me excused. — Luke 14:10. * * * An excuse Ls worse and more terrible than a lie; for an excuse Is a. lie guarded. — Pope. Barbs TUESDAY, SEPT. 18, 1951 The way of ft man with a maid often depends on whether or not his wife Is In the immediate vicinity. * * * A Elrl threw »lx sonsecullve double lingers In a horseshoe contest [n Florida. That sort ot air should ruin her marriage chances. * \ • * Movie folks who entertain our forces know that not only the show, but the country must go onl * « » Desplt* the times, keep your shirt on — unless some old swimming spot beckons. * • * A survey shows that modern youths aie taller than their fathers. We know why dad is short. Wisconsin Seems to Feel McCarthy Method Justified In the weeks ahead, no American citizen anywhere and certainly no cand- 'idate for major national office can ea, oape giving sober thought to the resounding primary victor)' scored in Wisconsin by Senator McCarthy. ;' The senator won real popular approval. Triumph by » margin of 325,000 can't be dismissed as just the work of an effective state Republican organization.'Vote totals indicate, in fact, that many Democrats crossed over to sup'" port McCarthy, as they are allowed to do under Wisconsin law. The reverse had been expected. Plainly, the people of Wisconsin are not seriously impressed with the ceaseless attacks made upon McCarthy over the past two years. Critics who have charged thai he has tarred many innocent people while not really accomplishing anything seem not to have made impact in his home area. To judge from the primary, the voters view these critisicms as either be- s/de the point or unfair and exaggerated. Not uncommonly, the people of any particular state resent attacks by outsiders against one of their own. Senator Taft reaped a harvest of votes on this score in Ohio two years ago. And no man has been more steadily assailed from the outside than McCarthy. Wisconsin citizens evidently feel. ton. that communism in all its forms is a hateful thing which must be swiftly and efficiently eradicated wherever found. In this they may very well he joined by the overwhelming majority of Americans. There appears to be slim patience with those who approach the task with a "soft" attitude. When President Truman labeled the 1947 Alger Hiss investigation a "red herring, he gave the impression he wasn't too troubled over subversives in government. Others in his administralinn also belittled probers who were striking real pay dirt. By their cnsualness. they set the sta.ire for men who would attack the evil more aggressively. McCarthy was only one such man. but he ha? managed to convince millions of his countrymen that he is the outstanding foe of Communists in government. Once deep fears are stirred, people perhaps are irresistibly drawn to the support of anyone who seems devoted to removing the cause of those fears. They may not worry too greatly over the techniques used in attacking what they fear. They brush these aside, intent only on what they see as the "great good" — the fighl against communism. The Wisconsin verdict, therefore, is almost surely a positive aasertion of support for the man who, to millions, is the symbol of the fight against internal enemies. The voters there seemed to say that McCarthy's objectives are good, and that in consequence the means he uses to roach thorn are unimportant. All Wisconsin voters get a chance in November to ratify or reverse that decision. And some day all America may have to face the same choice. Pennontitis Epidemic The September madness is upon us again. Baseball pennant races often seem to be settled in August, but the notion is a delusion. When September rolls around, the front-runners get nervous and they start losing. The heel-doggers take heart and close in. Of laic years, these scraps have been going right down to the wire. Last season the Brooklyn Dodgers blew a 13- game lead, wound up in a tie with New York Giants and then lost the litle to their arch-enemies in a three-game playoff. It hasn't exactly happened the same way this year, but it could. The Giants once were more than 10 games behind the Dodgers, but now they're snapping close al heel. For the Dodgers, September appears to be the time of the great sickness. They just find il hard to win. Over in the American League, the New York Yankees, though pale shad- o\ys of their former selves, were ticketed as sure things a few weeks ago. But now they too are being pushed in a neck and neck race with the Cleveland Indians. The Indians threaten annually, but in the past they never have managed to remember who was cliamp when play- ling the loweier clubs. They have a raft -,of games this time with the last-place Tigers. Will history repeal itself, or will the Indians now rise up and tomahawk the weak brethren who have been thwarting thorn these many seasons? Views of Others Where The Money Goes II you habitually have too much month left at the end of your money, it may be some consolation to know that you Jiave plenty of company. A survoy of the U:'BrBureau of Labor statistics shows "the average American aity family" spending about 6% — or $100 per year — more than Its income after personal taxes. This means resort to such devices as dipping into savings or going in debt.' This conclusion was drawn from a survey covering 10,813 families in 91 cities, large and small. The average American family is not exactly struggling to eke out a bare existence limited to absolute necessities, though. Or, to put it dit- ferently, we have come to regard as necessities things which were unknown In earlier ages, and which afe still luxuries beyond the reach of most is many other lands. The survey showed that the average family's housing bill, including fuel, light and refrigeration, look 15 % of Us income. Food and alcoholic beverages accounted for 30~. Another 53^ went for "automobiles, television sets, refrigerators, other household appliances, doctor and hospital bills, tobacco, recreation and transportation." It appears a bit inappropriate anri irrelevant to lump essentials like rtoclors 'bills with such things as television soli; a brrakdown here would be enlightening. But the statistics at least confirm the notion that a goodly part ot the American's income goes not for bread alone, but (or things that contribute to comfort, convenience and pleasure. There things are appreciated hy Americans sufficiently to cilp jnlo ravings or go In debt in order to have them. —Montgomery Advertiser SO THEY SAY 'Testing—1 Billion, 2 Billion, 3 Billion , Peter EC/SOFT'S Washington Column — James McGranery May Lose Job Before His Justice Cleanup Ends WASHINGTON — (NEA) — i So cleaning up the the t allowing and encouraging congres. When James McGranery of {started. They're coming to work on time j Justice Department won't cet done j sional committees tcT do par! of at the Department of Justice now.; by the incumbent A. G. unless, of' his cleanup work for him. ind showing some Interest in their i course. Governor Stevenson sl.rulrtj In addition to the coming Chelf work, i be elected President and decide to j Committee Investigation into the Judge | keep Juripe McOrancry in hi; cnn-1 lax cases handled by ex-Assistant Patrick | inet to finish the job he has just t Attorney General T. Lamar Caury ofjstarted. rile, this will include the Senate Philadelphia first I Th^t is considered pretty much j investigation of the Alien Property took over os U. ; of a political long shot. For Gov-! custodian's office. S. attorney pen-: ernor Stevenson already has as his | Judge McGranery installed Dean era! less than i Democratic National Committee; Rowland Kirks of National Uni- four months ago. | Chairman Stephen A. Xfitchell. who i versity Law School as Alien Prop- he found that ! wns the ! oririn3l counsel for Rep. ! erty custodian for a trial. That many of the at- • Frank Clieir~ ; House Committee as-, appointment will apparently stick torneys were re- ; signer! to invisible the Depart Kirks replaced Harold I. Baynton In June, McGrnncry let go two other assistant attorneys general— porting for *,':nrk ' mm' of ,Ji;-'ice. " around 10 o'clock j Judse McGranerv is a personal- . ._ _ -,-= -. In the morning. They had a very j iiy that Washington has not quite : H. Graham MorrisorT'in AntT-trust good reason for this. They said j ficurecl out. He is playing his cards i and William A. Underhill in Lands they had nothing to do. Things'! awfully close to the vest. He isn't j Division. Lesle Luther. U. S. at- were that bad. | playing the social circuit. He is I tornsy in Kansas City, was ousted Tour months Is of course ir,3Uf-1 taking no part in the political cam- \ at McGranery's request in Ausust fictent time in which to clean up^aisn. largely because he has too j and Deputy Attorney General A. Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD ' \ HOLLYWOOD — (NBA)— BEhind ner lot—would curl your hair, the Screen: It's make the grade as a dramatic actress or bust in the case of Gale Bobbins. Gale wants to rest her singing voice long enough to try the Duse racket, and It looks like she's going to get her chance. The offers to make like Greer and Jennifer have been coming In, she told me, since the release of Columbia's "The Brigand." 1 n which she plays her first straight role. "I really haven't done anything important in Hollywood until now," she declared, "jiist, chucking Red Skelton under the chin and making eyes at Fred Astaire." What about that see-right- through.thc-skin dress she wears in "The Brigand"? 'I admt t was transparent." Gale said. "The censors came around every day while I was wearim; it. They could see my whole body through the material, b\it they couldn't do a thing about " How about that?" If 20th Century-Fox gives him the green light, Gary Merrill will do a Broadway play, "The Fragile Fox." The play, once owned by the late John Garfield. is a war story about a lieutenant who shoots his captain. Benny Can't Afford It Jock Benny has finally decided to retire from the screen—a good seven years after release of his last feature film. Jack's reason: Nita Naldl Is the latest Etleat screen star to try for a comeback. She's also up for a role In th» stage play, "In Any Language." That's the play with the odd parallel to a topical international rc» mance. Bell Sisters Toll on Film The warbling Bell isters hevs been set for a Columbia filmusl- cal, to roll In January. Olivia de Havilland's explanation of her four-year absence from tho screen: "I'd rather be forgotten than remembered in a bad picture." Hatlie McDaniel, whose illness depleted her life's savings, is now at the Motion Picture Country Home, which is supported by members of tile fil mindustry. The ailing Oscar winner is still hoping to make a complete recovery and resume her "Beaulah" role. Shelley Winters has just left lha Jaithful press agent who publicized her long before her click In "A Double Life." How that Richard Greene geta , wound! One night v.'ith Mona Free- ' man, the next with Lady Sylvia. Ashley. The word's out that Lena Horn* 'I simply cnnnot afford to make | is shedding the bi? agency that's bad picture." "The Horn Blows at Midnight" was released in 1945 and Jack hasn't starred in a movie since. He told me: "Now, with television. I doubt that I ever will. Making movies is a full-time job. You can't do, it and radio and TV at one time and be successful In all three. And failure in one field hazards your chances in the others." Jack plays a bit, as himself, In Betty Hutton's new film, "Somebody Loves Me." but he did it only as a favor to his long-time pal, Producer Bill Perlberg. Author Norman Katkov's forthcoming biography of Fanny Brice will tell this anecdote: When Billy Rose was gallivanting around with Eleanor Holm in 1939, Fanny stayed put In Hollywood, keeping her counsel. She. said not a word until one day, irked at the gossip that Billy was leaving her, she asked a friend: "What does Billy see in that Eleanor Holm? There Isn't a thing I can't do better than her—except Linda Darnell is saying she's lappy for Bob Levitt, ex-hubby of 3thel Merman, and his bride. Sherry Chadbourne. 'Linda and icvitt once discussed marriage, but decided that a movie Queen ivho had to live in Hollywood and an. executive tied to New York wouldn't be able to make » go of t. Buddy Rogers' salary demand was too high, so Don Porter, not Buddy, will play Ann Sothern's iublisher boss in her telefilm ser- es for producer Jack Chertok. Look alikes: Nancy Olson and Clarissa Churchill, bride of Anthony Eden. Devitt Vanesch was allowed to re- Still olber heads are to ro^l In completely a government depart-, much else to rlo in his own office. ment of 4500 people, when it has | He has held no press conferences. been going down hill for six years. | He is workma with the Chelf This figure of 4500 takes in only ! Committee instead of fighting it as the nenr"f«tureV"judoe"McGrariery 1 the staff that Is supposed to be the| his predecessor. J. Howard Me- is apparently waitin<* only Tintil he government's top law enforcement jGrath. rtiri. Chairman Chelf and lean tret ironclad Ceases against agency. | his rankinsr Republican colleague, those whom he would oust. In connection with' all these chances in top personnel in Jus- arm's length, j tice. there is a story on why Judge It does not. include the 14,000 in i Rep. Kennt ih B. Ke.itins of New Federal Bureau of Investigation. ! York were at first inclined ro . 7000 in Immigration Service. 3000 : 1 he now A , . . . in Bureau of Prisons. As more or ' They remarried him as their enemy i McGranery himself' resigned as an less independent branches of De- } — the guy they were nftcr. Piirdncnt of Justice, they are thus; When the attorney general far clear of any of the scandals ; sured .the Chelf Committee that it thai have rocked the parent organ-' could have any files in his depart ] ment which it could present that il j sound reason for wantms to ex- and a ' amine, the ice melted. The only izatlon Best estimates now are would take another year half to reorganize and rcstaff the [exceptions Judge McGmnery Department of Justice and get H ! nnV:es ?rp flips nn c.j.-.es under running as it should be run Altor-1 active prosecution by the depart- ney General McGr.ineT doesn't! ment atiti fries on cases affecting have that much tune. He has: nn!!onal ;ccurity. only another four raonlhs before n : J 11 d c e Mriiranery has new administration takes over. Ichaneod tiir McGrath* formula by attorney general back in as-: 1946, "I saw il was to be an administration of little men, 11 he is reported to have said, 'land I was to be an assistant." The attorney general at that time was Tom C. Clark of Texas, now an associate justice of the Supreme Court. T. Lamar Caudle xv a picked bj' dark as an assistant attorney general, buv so far the ^justice has been above questioning [j^,^ also; ,13 to what went on when he was A. G. The name of Steve Cochran's newest flame- lass on the War- and the (en of spades held the trick. Wechsler next led a low heart and finessed dnsnmy's seven. East had to win the trick and was now end played. If East returned a club. South would discard a diamond while dummy ruffed. If East returned either red suit, dummy would net a free finesse. If West had gone up with the ace of spades at the third trick, he would have given declarer more trouble. His best return is a heart, and South must refuse the finclse. In fact, South must not finesse in t/je Doctor Says — By EinviN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for XE,\ Service The- federal government won't let the pics out ot the state iof Ne*- Jerseyi and the state wants us to get rid of the pigi became the governor riofjn't like the smell. — New Jersey pig farmer Henry Krajcw-ki. » * * The mrn (overseas) ar« In very good condition. Their morale and phy.-ical condition are good and thp sick rate is ainazincly low. — Assistant De- fen;-e Secretary Anna Rosenberg. * * • American women are JuM loo active, to wear Ions; dresses. — Beauty queen Joan Kayne. * * * I cannot say who will supply us (with mill- Ury Aid' if America and the Western democracies refu?- u;- their aid \V? shall apply to somebody. — Gen. Mohammed Naguib. new Egyptian "ATron? man." \ » • • It i- folly of the -vnr-t kind to make war ngaln&t communi?m in one part of the world and to allow dnmr.stic Communist- unfettered freedom in the United States. — Rrp, Donald Jackson (R, Calif.). Everyone is born with tonsils i and adenoids, but thpie tissues do ! not always have to he removed. Roth tonsils and adenoid,- often ran he jrft where thf-v arc nil through life without pioducins any apparent harm. A reader asks: "What cond .ire .nsils? What is their function? Does it hurt a child to go through •ife without them? Aro you health- ,er with your tonsils!*" The tonsils are Fitiall lump?, or nodes. lym~r In the hark of rhr throat, made up of cpr'nin kind? )f cells which classify them n,s lymphoid tissue. Thry arp nf doubtful value and have very ]lMIr (unc- rton. though thpy inn? trap and perhaps destroy ef rms enter me the hrcathine system, But so far as onr- can trll. it does not "hurt B child to co throucrh life without ihrm." Fiir- thermore, to answer thi? final question, there is HMte reason to be lieve that one is healthier with Ihr tonsil-; than withnuf them—in fart 'ometimes one is healthier withoit them. Sometimes (he removal of the tonsils and adrnoicis has to be .seriously considered. The tonsils can become chronically inflamed, and frequently in such rnsrs look normal on I he surface lint have deep-seated infection within thrm. In fact, chronic infection may cause the tonsils to appear r-liiunk en and still pour poison into the system. In such ca-p.-. rsprnally tf rhoumatim, injury to the khi- noy, or other dam?E:e i upoct- cd. the tontl hnuld generally cnnie out, In acute ton.sllliMs, the tonMU become in/lamcd and swollen. Tonis sils are not removed at the time | when they are acutely inflamed. \ f, hn^rvi-r. .iruto attacks develop 1 icquenOy anri ,^iqn~ of danger to :hn ihe.-e tonsils too may need ,o be rcinovprj. Interfere with Breathing The a d enouis a se in ade up of :i5sue much like that of (lie tonsils. This US-SUP he?, in the back part of the nose. The adenoids, like the tonsiK may harbor germs and cause, chronic infection. In children, particularly, they may hp lav tie enough to interfere wi;h brcn;hin~: throucrh the nnse —most ran! i \ li lire a the rs ha % - e en- Inr-pn p.ci'.-nn;d5. Tim ,-denoid~ can be. and u-iintly ni e. rnniovert at the samr tiate as the tonsils. Definitely diseased tonsilr, <ind rnoid*. F-hnnlri be removed surgically. Thny me "sometimes treated \\H\\ X-ray, by conciliation with an elcc'ric uerrtle. or by radium n the rn.-e of the arirnoid>>. but hrpo mrrhori?. me not used as oft- rn us surgical remavaJL A woman w uivrd to knoT If Jt ••\ere : Aions; to iniatrme she was kiw-mp Clrirk Onolp whrn slie \va^ kl=5inc her hinbnnd The answer u'OuH --rrm to IK l f irn't \xrons. if It ii posMo'.e.- -Kuic : port (Tenn.) Times. Thf fart rh;it .^rirnoe hit? pro- o'ucrri n nun; --nirf "Ilyinp: saucer" in a clawi j-r probably won's ini- pre.wi ?hc hill fojks vrry much. They have hmi prniiisriiic white li^litmns in .•'J~.it ju,- fr.r yc.tr*.—Little Rock Arkansas Gazette. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE End Ploy Con Be Played Very Early By OSWALD JACOBT Written fnr NEA Scrvlco The end play usually takes place, as the name suggests", at the end of a hand. Sometimes, however, an "end" play may be staged very early. Tn today's hand, for example my good friend. Ab-e either red suit. Instead, he must eo up with the ace of hearts and run all of his trumps. Declarer reduces to two [diamonds and one heart in each must do likewise, and is then thrown in .with the lueen of hearts for a normal enc tlay at the eleventh trick, NORTH (D) 16 A K984 ¥ A J74 » AQ63 + Q WEST EAST A A 5 A None ¥65 ¥ Q 1099 » 9S2 « K J7 A + AKJ742 +109662 SOUTH A QJ 107 632 ¥K32 » 105 48 East-West vul North Eis< South Wtsl 1 V Pass 1 A 2 * 2 A 3 * 4 A Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—A K Wechster produced an end play a the fourth trick. West opened the king of clubs nnd then pondered mightily ore hi? best continuation. After poini thoncht. he correctly shifted to the six o[ hrnrt?. Wechsler won with the kinc in his own hand cr.ifuly led the ten of spades. West uncautlously played low. •epresented her for years. Lena's 'exed because the star role in MGM's "See Flow They Run" went o Dorothy Dandridge, 75 Years Ago In Blyiheyille Dinners warned farmers today about sending wet cotton to local gins. "Mills and buyers have told them that such cotton Is not marketable. As of Sept. 1, Mississippi County gins hart ginned over S.OOD bates. Max Meyers has been elected president of the Blytheville Board of Trade. Now that President Truman has. flatly given Stevenson his record to run on. Arch Nearbrile has a question. Does this carry a guarantee of moth balls for mink coats in summer and new motors for deep freezes when needed? Cinema Star Answer to Previous Purzle HORIZONTAL 5 Conducted I Cinema star ? I^L"** Bickford I?*?™" 1 8 He is a movie —— 13 Surfeited H Rebuke 15 Mineral rock 16Rightfu 31 Promontory 33 Protective covering •45 Froster 16 Kind ot couch •17 Dull and monotonous 27 Bib'lical name 38 Distinct part 49 Son of Eve 23 Self-esteem 40 Emissaries (Bib.) (pi.) 42 With slightly 50 Flower 23 Separate raised anchor 51 Hurl 30 On the 43 Stage whisper 54 Poem sheltered side 44 Short barb 58 Right (ab.) 8 Inlet 9 Odd )ob 10 Baked clay 11 Chances 12 Pause 19 Rave i7Coryza"(pl.) ^" el ? dics 18 Young salmon 23 Poultry 20Hchasagreat r P vr0[iucgl «i^.n° £«'„"&! fe^. 37 Light brown 24 Employ 25 Forward 28 Abstract being, 29 Cooking utensil 32 Subject to a / claim 34 Drink made with malt 35 Fish 36 Positions 3D Ijov haunt 40 Art (Latin) 41 Poker slakes 42 Since 43 Blackbird 44 Swells 48 Pastry 52 Oak fruit 53 River (Sp.) 55 Hoot 56 Equip anew 57 Accost 59 Snares .60 Insects VERTICAI/ 1 Sh'ear 2 Olympian goddess 3 Mimic'.cf * Rlghl line ' 11 If 13 IS " 55 M SH 52 54 51 i it m i n * § w 71 W, '%, n b % i '''•I'',. w 0 H Ji * '%. d ^ H/ 51 S ' to 1 4 % 13 1 1 ^ 41 HI •%• 51 % '% JS 4» % W 0 n * w 55 1 30 10 1 3) y it

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