The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1952 · Page 4
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July 19, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, July 19, 1952
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PAGE THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER NFW8 CO. U. W. HAJNE8, Publisher HARRY A. HAINESMAwistani Publisher A. A. rnEDRIOKSON, Editor PAOL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 8ol« Nstlonil Advertising Representatives: ' W»ll»c« Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnti, Memphl*. EnUKd « second class mutter at the post- cttice «t Blythevllle, .Arkansas, under act o( Cons. October 8, 1911. (ARK.) COURIER Member of The Associated Pres* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or snj •uburban town whera carrier service Ij maintained, 25c per week. BT mail, within a radius of 50 miles. «5.00 per year, 12.50 for six months 11.25 for three months; by mnll outside 50 mile zone. 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And they were bolh righteous before Cod, mlkinjf In all the commandments And ordinance* of the Lord blameless,—Luke 1:6. * • • Let us pray God that He would root out of our hearts everything of our own planting, and set out there, with His own hands, the tree ol life, bearing all manner of friilUs,—Fenelon. Barbs It's a whole lot easier to deliver the goods when you are not constantly under the impression you're overburdened. * » • What a man smeara on himself when he's painting his own home irould be enough for * •ecand coat. * * • Right now the politicians are getting wound up. The running down will come later. » • « An Ohk m»n remarried his divorced wife— Uld lh« won't forever be u?in£ nloe things about her former husband. * » » Always remember t-hat & pollen sneeze Is an 111 wind that blows nobody good. America Should Be Saved Scare-Campaigning The other day Averell Harrtman, In a bit of post-GOP convention politicking, raised the specter of depression aa a likely thing if General Eisenhower should be elected nex;t fall. The country will be well served if Ihftl argument is never made again. To he sure, it is an old refrain, and the Democrats have been chanting; it since 1032. But 'politics by fear is not good politics—at any rate, not good for the American citizenry. Actually, campaigning of this sort fails into the category • of desperation. It seems to say: "1C you can't think of any other effective, arguments, scare 'em to death." The Republican Party is not the party of economic depression, any more than the Democratic Party is the party of \var, though the regimes of each have corresponded with those two great catastrophies in the last 20 years. No responsible Democrat ever blames former President Hoover for the 1930 depression any more, though many naturally insist emphatically that he did not meet that crisis well. No sober-minded Republican blames • the Democrats for Ihe rise of Hitler, and for the war he launched upon the world. To charge any American political party with seeking to thrust us into war is to lunge toward the extremes of irresponsibility. Haven't \ve had enough of scare- campaigning? No one familiar with our traditions expects our political candidates to make their appeals wholly calm and rational. Emotion and exaggeration are inevitably a part of campaign exhortations in this country. But to hold out the prospect of economic or military ruin as the alternative to the triumph of one candidate or the other is unforgivable domngoguery. Nobody but a fanatic would consciously strive to plunge this nation into any kind of disaster. Bolh major parties, it goes without saying, are clearly wedded to policies they believe serve the welfare of the United Slates. We may argue—we should argue— long and loud which party's policies will really do the job best in the four years ahead. But let no candidate argue that his defeat spells for Americans either death on the battlefield or shivering in a bread line. America has survived weak presidents in both parties. It needs no saviors. Indeed, it ought to be saved from any man who sees himself as the only barrier to military or economic ruin. Slogan Boomerangs Supporting the Chinese Communists' "big lie" propaganda that the Allies used germ warfare in Korea, French Reds are going all o'ut against Gen. Matthew Ridgway, General Kisonhower's Buccessor as Supreme Commander of NATO forces in Europe. They call him "General Plague" and parade with placards saying "Ridgway Go Home." The latter slogan, at least, will have little more effect on many Parisians than to produce a laugh. For it will remind them of the gag of the year, which currently has Paris chuckling. One of the Reds' favorite stunts is to go out at night and paint, in foot-high letters, the slogan "Americans Go Home" on sidewalks or t h e walls of buildings. To one of these, recently, some WIIK added: "Via Pail-American Airways." It was a good gag, and everyone who hears it immediately hursts into laughter—unless he's a Commie, of course. But it really has a significance deeper than a superficial expression of Gallic or American wit. For one thing, it uses the Commies' own anti-American propaganda to give an enterprise of the hated Americans invaluable word-of-mouth advertising as the joke spreads far and wide. Hut even more important, it punctures a favorite Red slogan. For you may be certain that no one who has heard the "via Pan-American" joke can ever again see the line "Americans Go Home" without laughing. Views of Others Elementary Lessons The convention was speechdrunk. Too many cliches had pounded the delegates' protesting eardrums In the endless afternoon. Rep. Walter Judd of Minnesota was called upon to s}M-ak. He spoke of our blunders on Asia. No man in Congress knows more about Asia that Mr. Jurirt. He spoke, loo. of our homegrown political blunders. He pulled no punches, gave both parties full measure of criticism. ' To put the Soviet aim In terms of a Baseball game, said Mr. Judd. consider that Russia haa come to bat and has gotten a hit. First base, he said, Is China. Second base la oil Asia. Third base Is Europe. And home plate Is our United states. The Russians he inlri, have never made It a. secret that they Intend to circle an. A moment later, Mr. Judd stood back while Chairman Joe Martm for the 30th time that day appealed for order. When he resumed, Mr: Judd apologized to his listeners. - ; " . He said he knew he was being elementary and possibly dull. "But may I remind you." he added, "that the Republican Party lost an election In 11)48 because II failed to drive home to the public just a few elementary facts." "It could," said Mr. jiirtd, "happen again." —Knoxville tTenn.) News-Sentinel The South's Spirit Industrialists, publicists and politicians in New England and other Eastern and Northern regions have had much to say about lower wages, free httes and taxation advantages as means used to draw mills and factories to the South. But Jack Barry, director of personnel for the great American Wooley Company, told a Chamber of Commerce meeting at Plymouth, Mass., that "the South lias no secret weapon except Its spirit." We don't agree with this textile officials further statement that thrre arc no natural advantages in Southern locations thai are Impossible for New England to meet and match. On account of climatic conditions In the South there ar« lower fuel and lighting costs for the people who work m mills and many regions have abundant natural gas for industrial use or comparatively cheap electric pou-er. But the South should thank this New Eng- lauder for his tribute to the South's spirit, It should give this great region of America new Inspiration and new confidence. —Little Rock (Ark.) Gazette SATURDAY,. JULY 19, 1993 SO THEY SAY A Welcome Summer Breeze .•f.-f--' ' HOLLYWOOD —fNEA)— Exclusively Yours: Ann Corio, the strip queen who became 3 movie star Jack In 1942 as a scantlly-clad ungle heroine. Is ready to tussle with flicker lams again. But she's moaning: 'I'm just not known as an actress in Hollywood. Those jungle Jictures didn't do me any good. v!y dialog was in pidgin English. But I shouldn't rap those pictures. They paid for a couple of annui- ies." Ann waved farewell to the bald- headed row eight years ago and now she's sif-hing, "Burlesque Is gone— it's dead. The art has gone out of stripping. There's no talent left. Radio and TV grabbed up all the comedians. And Bikini bathing suits killed the box-office for strippers." Peter Idson's Washington Column — GOPs Old Guard Licks Wounds, And Counts Numbers in Its Ranks NEA Washington Correspondent CHICAGO — (NEA>— The Republican Old Guard, licking Its \voumjs after the battle of the stockyards amphitheater, Is nlso counting its numbers. A c.nj'eful mus- ler mode by Republican Party experts (n a position tu know its inner workings, comes up unofficially with an estimate th:it the Old Guard Is sliii n powerful factor. H Is down, but not oul, It could come back. Tile best place measure this 32 Republican state chairmen from j isiana the 32 slntes that have Rcpub- Ucnn governors and — or a majority of their congressional riete- gations mnrte up ol Republicans. I'rn-Taft Men AnlnnuUlciilly Members Thirty-six members of (he olrt National Committee retired or failed to win re-election by their state organizations. To say that the 36 new members who replaced them, pUn the 32 new state chair- nien represent the - Eisenhowe strength on the National Committee does not present the whole picture. Some of the old members who . Cyrus L. Phillip of \Vis consin and Mrs. Charles 5. Kickman of Iowa, Hard Core of 50 Veteran Remains horses as Ezra Whitla 'of Idah, Harry Sommers of Georgia, Werner Schroeder of •Illinois, Mr: Bertha D. Bauer of Illinois. Ha rison Spnngler of Iou*n. Jacot France of Maryland Cake of Oregon. There still remains on the publican National Committee hard core of over 50 veterans strength Is snld to be on the new j c ' — ••• — •" -' • Massachusetts, Harry _ _ — JJU ..L^.HLJ,;^ wuvj the Old Guard. They have stou stayed on have been for General their ground firmly and faithfull Eisenhower right along. Included inl—most of them for a good m; Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD The Gordon MacRaes, who ought to .know, arc denying the marital rift rumors. "We're happier together than we've ever been," says Gordon. . .Joe Pasternak's talking to Kathryn Grayson about n film career for her four-year-old daughter, Patricia. She has the same wide-eyed appeal, claims Joe, aa Margaret O'Brien. fills Turkish TW The Truklsh governm«n» M. celved a free print of • Fingers ' from Fox, in return tor allowing the studio to film eutertw scenes In Istanbul. And the g^. ernment swelled 1)8 exchequw br selling the print to Turkish the*. Kirk Douglas plays a trapeze star in MGM's "The story of Three Loves." Other day he" was watching trapeze expert Harold Voise go through the routines- flips, swan dives and inid-air turns. Throughout it all a cigar never left Voise's month. "You know," quipped Kirk, "there must be an easier way to flick the ashes off a cigar." Here and There Virginia Bruce will resume her film career now that her hubby, Ali Ipar. is out of the army. . . Dale Robertson, who has the hominy-anti-grits accent for It, is the odd.s-on favorite to play Andrew Jackson to Susan Hayward's Mrs. Jackson, in Fox's film version of Irving Stone's "The President's Lady." . . . Agnes ria Mille, the noted choreographer, flounced out of Hollywood in a huff when the major studio with whom she .was Jennie Hecht, teen-aged a ter of Ben Hecht, who play child prodigy and who vritw > " Hollywood hit in "Aotc« >nd Sin," Is going all-otit to becomt nn actress with her dad's permls- sion. . .Howard Hughes lei Sam Ooldwyn make a star of ballet beauty Jeanmalre in "Han« Christian Andersen," but now he won't lend her to any othw studio Turned down bids for the French cookie to play opposite Jose Kerrer In "Moulin Rouge" and Gen* Kelly In "Invitation to The Dance." The fate of the re-make of "Music in the Air" at Pox is just where the title implies, now that George Jesse! Is leaving the studio. Unless another producer grabs it, George Sanders' rich baritone may not be heard on the screen this year. Groucho Marx's son, Arthur, i» writing a novel with a Hollywood background. . .Steve Crane, L*na Turner's ex, will ask for a divorce from French film beauty Marline Carol In the U. s. Courts. . . . the best news photp of &e year from Hollywood will never be released. Somebody high w> prevented the release o« photos • showing how Jennifer Jones broke . her hand in a tense figM scene •ith Charlton Heston in "Ruby Gentry." iiiajui 3IUULU wiui \vnum sne .was Other Old Guarders retired from talking contract wouldn't give her the scene include such party wheel- do her job without full reins to Interference. Hedy Lamarr looks bored when people ask her about that announced TV film series based on and Ralph the great love stories of history. The Lamarr eyes light up only at mention of "The Story of Esther"—her first independent movie. If she can raise the cash. George Jessel is making no so- cret of his desire to be appointed the American ambassador to Israel. . .Corinne Calvet's sporting the newest poodle cut—on her lower lip. Her pooch did the job.. . . wood beauty named Maralou Gray The grapevine's linking a HoHy- with Miguel Aleman. Jr., son at Mexico's former president. Jist are Sinclair of power ln Republican National Committee. U j Massachusetts, Harry Darby of GOP has been Is now made up of 138 members. K.insn.s,' J. Russell Sprague of Washington. ~ '• " ~ N CW York and others. They \vere. Included in this list are such however, a minority of the old j men as Clarence Buddington Kel- comniittee. Linda Darnell is seeing her ....... — -..-... -„. u auuii »,ioit. dentist every day — to determine of the 20 long and lean years the whether her ivories have nnythln" ™ 0 ,.-_ ,.___ nare . ups ot yel . It Is divided roughly as 7.S Eisenhower Republicans and 63 Tall Republicans, for. lack of better classifications. This count may not bo absolutely accurate. It was not made on the basis of an actual poll of tho National Committee members. It represents a check ou their known sympathies and the voting record of their state delegations In the recent Chicago convention. The old National Committee wns made up of two members—a man and a woman—from each of the 48 states, the District of Columbia and the four territories—Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands. Total membership, 106 low jaundice. Also, not all of (he 32 stale chairmen, who automatically became members of the National Committee, are Eisenhower supporters. Men like Ray Bliss ol Ohio, Wayne Hood of Wisconsin and others have been counted In the Taft ranks. The breakdown on these 32 state chairmen in roughly 20 for Eisenhower, 12 for the Old Guard. The 30 retiring members of the National Committee are, however, largely from the Old Guard ranks. Four members of the old executive committee, nil from the Old Guard, won't be around any more. They are: James F. Dewey of IB. I hey are: James F. Dewey of what has been To this have now been added the Vermont, John E. Jackson of Lou- servative club. land of Arizona. Ralph F. Gates of Indiana. Perry Howard of Mississippi, Guy George Gabrielson of New Jersey, Rep. Clarence J. Brown oi Ohio, G. Mason Owlett of Pennsylvania, Rep. B. Carroll Reece of Tennessee, George T. Hansen of Utah mid Walter S. Hallinan of West Virginia, to name a few of those mast prominent. The choice which now faces this Old Guard leadership is whether it will Join Genera! Eisenhower's new crusade. The alternative Is to sit by, almost hoping that the new crusade falls so that the .Old Guard will again gain control of what has been its exclusive, con- Ruth Plippin, wife of J. C. Flippin, is scripting "Ghost of a Chance" as an MGM. super-musical—all about n young boy who is taught to be a star by a veteran performer while they're in prison together. . .The feud between the late Alan Dinehart's two sons, both of whom carry his name, has dissolved and the half-brothers are friends again. tlx Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NBA Servko I think U would he much better if u-e replaced some of the Army divisions with Marine divisions. —Ex-Mai Ine Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D., III.). * * • Some Americans think they ha\e better morals than people elsewhere. They haven't. — Anthor- phHosopher Bertrand Russell. * * « Our flyinp machines Rre rapidly approaching capabilities thai are penalized rather than aided by the presence of a human pilot.—Aviation export J. H. Kindeltwrger. * • • I am hopeful tn.it thte new medium of communication [TV) will influence the voters in ^renter numbers to participate In tha campaign ahead.—1Q36 presidential candidate Alf Lnndon. * • * Tlie inspection service will help remove temptations to which, unfortvsnatp.ly, some Revenue Service employes have succumbed in the past,— oi ttu Tre&siu? Jofca W. Solder, The courage which some people show puts the rest of vis to shame. A correspondent writes thai he hns spent 30 years in the Marine Corps and is now home, from Korea with a condition diagnosed as gout. Ho writes: "I am sure you can understand my disappointment to find I hnve the disease. I would like to continue on the active list." In response to this writer's request, this column 1? devoted to s discussion of gout. Gout attacks men much more often than women. It seems to run to some decree In certain families, thotieh this is not always tnie. While it. seoms unlikely that such activity has anything to do with pout In the Marine writer, over-In diligence in food Is likely to brins on an attack. In general, those who arc heavy meat eaters and drink a eood deal of heavy winp are especially liable to this strange, disease, There are many peculiar thines, about sroul. Acute attacks of the i ?ets disease tend to occur mos-t often in greatly improved by proper supervision. Improved diet, and attention to living conditions. REFRAIN FROM PURIXES Those who have the disease are generally required to refrain from most alcoholic liquors and from Foods which contain ft hljrh proportion of purlnes, such ns sweetbreads, Uver, kidneys, squab and catve's tongue. Indeed, there are other foods such ns pork, beef, veal, sausage, sravy and several kind. 1 ; of fish which may also be taboo for a victim" of pout because of the relatively hi^h amounts of purlne that they contain There whether t! our question, however. Marine friend can safely resume the active duty which he likes so much with complete lack of danger from other attacks of the • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Beware of a Moaner; They'll Trick You By OSWAU) JACOBT Wriltfn Tor NKA Servlc* What do you do when you get to R bad contract? Do sou waste your time complaining about hard itick. or do you look (or a loophole you can squeeze through? Take today's tand. for example, with a ^ngieton In each su!6l Shaking his head dolefully, Llght- ner finessed the jack of clubs at the first trick. When it held, he took the ace of trumps and gave up" e trump trick. A diamond came back and he ivon with the ace. Now he had to risk the heart finesse, whether he liked it or not. H< made no secret of the fact that h< didn't like it, hut ho tried the finesse, and it worked. Now he could get his three discards on the top clubs and the ace of hearts— and the shaky game contract was in. Maybe it pays to be a pessimist! The first biography of Doucta* Fairbanks. "The Douglas Fairbanks Story," will roll off the presses tht» fall. It's by Letitia Fairbanks, the late star's niece, and Hates Hao- coclc. 75 Years Ago In Blythevillt About a doieo Bljrtheville etores have started giving Eagle Stamps with purchases. Word from Little Rock had it today that Governor Bailey will call a special election In September to fill the unexpired team ot the lute Senator Joe T. Robinson. C. S. Boggett has sold his Interests In Bassett OH Co., to Pur« Oil Co.. It was announced today. Averell Harriman seems to think we've gained a great »w- tory because the United Nation*. which means mostly us, have Stalin what he calk off balance and Joe can't figure how to ge» oul ot Korea. That just about makes it unanimous because apparently we cant either, tg, NEA Illinois Incursion Answer to Previous Puzzle NO DOUBT the Devil, when hc ...•Is slrk or very low In spirits.; _..„ ... „,„ , , humps himself up by the fire and j the sprinp and fall. The pnin of the 1 swears he's coins to lead a better I ' ----••-• -• • life.—Lamnr <Mo.» Democrat. acute form of Ront is terrific. In its typical form, it starts suddenly In the middle of the nicht w,,h severe pain at the base of one of the bis toes The pain usually miMIv amiovc ,- hen ...i _r o, > '%,K vml "„,{ ^ fm ar ' n altark describe the sensation a 'hat of a red-hot poker pry- Inp the 'no Joint apart. There is B chronic form' of the disease, oflon called gouty arthritis.! Tn this since, crystal-like substances > called uratps. made of the products ' nf purines, which are prfsont !n Jsomp foods, are deposited in or nrnr j the Joints. Sometimes thpse rirri-;fs. reach the sine of ben's ectrs. | If stven nt the ncelnnlnc of an: altark. cortisone or AOTH m:iy| ^arrt off Ihr development of the ' !paln and the swelling. Thp>*> sub-i stances ft--urntly sprm to delay! tlhe attack i-ther than slop it nl-] together. NORTH * J94 VK« ¥ A Q 9 3 » » 87 « + AKJ EAST <I>t 4KQ 4Q10861 +9751 SOUTH * A 10785 J Cut Past Pass Pan Paw Pass Ofxnini * \ 10951 + 5 Neither sid« vol. South Pas* 1* 3 » Wn4 Pass Pa» Pas* Pa» North I V 1N.T. .1 N.T. Pas* HORIZONTAL 6 Tried 1 State flower of Illinois is the 7 Illinois is nicknamed the " State" J3 Withstand 14 Suction 15 Shops 16 Bridal path* 17 Rocky pinnacle :18 Sesame 20 East (Fr.) 21 Staggering 25 Body of land bluebirds 8 Single (comb. form) 8 Courts (ab.) 10 Type of cabbage 11 Pieces out 12 Pause 19 Symbol for illinium 21 Raver 22 All . . Acutt gout, however, ean be i Herald, announces "Whaling Industry faces kn^'l, f "' Ure K ,£'• lM . St ' " (s Play«i by Theodore Lt?htner. the worn MO?,,^ f^ M."" : well-known New York expert. Did norw-Montgomery (Ala.l Adver-| he complain about his hard luck? ' r ... i of COIlrse be dirt. Teddy is undoubt- I edly the best moaner "in top flleht IT Al.I, HAPPENS so quickly, it , bridce circles But then he proceed- i.= sometimes hard to say If n' ed to make Ihe contract anyway. French government, fell or was • much to the dl^ust of East and caught In a rpvolvlne door.—Rich-i West. monri Timps-Drmocrat. j it was clear lhat by any ordinary ! line of play Liehtner would lose two ' THE ONT,V DIFFERENCE be-! trumps and t« o diamonds. The only : twcen stun\bluie blocks and step- j chance Tvas to win enough tricks in plin stones Is thf way you use i hearts and rlubs to set rid of three them. '— Hamilton County (Tcnn.) j diamonds. In snnrt. be had to takej Id. fin^.Wl In Vinth /*lll^r anrf ViAnrtf he had to take. 1 bt and he*its, | effervescent 32 Intended 3S More rational 34 Plague {comb, form) 35 Slender branch '36 Jurisdiction 38 Nets SB Ruddiness 41 Mimic 44 Electrified particle « Rodent 48 Femile 31 Infirm 54 Kind of sword steel 55 Click beetle 58 Drivel 57 Cotton fabric VERTICAL 1 Article ot clothing 2 Preposition 3 Smell « Persian raot 8 Bf ffyt form) 31 God of love 37 Redactor 38 Mental - . j faculties 25 Little demons 40 Negative 26 Percolate 41 Deeds slowly 42 Body of water 27 Whip 43 Feminine 29 Soon appellation 24 Freely 30 Far off (comb. 45 Ceremony . ' 45 On the sheltered side 47 Gull-like bird 48 Bulgarian coil 50 City in Th« Nethcrland» M Note of Guide's sc»)»; 53 Burmesa wood sprit* 53

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