The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 7, 1952
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (AHK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, OCT., T, 1MJ THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HMNES. Publisher HARRY A. HA1NES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bole Notional Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wtlmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AUanta, Memphis. Entered as second claw matter at the post- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Communist logic, H quickly added that it wag still "firmly convinced" that the charges were true. But it was apparent that the whole committee idea had backfired and, If the Reds are smart, they're probably wishing they'd never thought it up in the first place. Views of Others Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier !n the city of Blythcville or any 'suburban town where carrier sen-ice 1» maintained, 25o per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, J5.00 per yoar, $2.60 for six months. $1.25 for three months; by mail, outside 50 milo zone, 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Or have found (hat which was lost, and Uclh concerning It, and sweareth filsrly; In any of all these llial a man dotth, sinning therein: .— Leviticus 6:3. * » • That which Is won III. will never wear well, for there is a curse attends It, which wlli wast* It; and the same corrupt dispositions which Incline men to the sinful ways of getting, will Incline them to the like sinful ways of spending.— Matthew Henry. Barbs Whoever Bald women are poor losers certainly wnsn't talking about weight. * * * A bargain sale Is an arrangement whereby a woman can ruin one dress and buy another. * * * Think how much dancing frocks have done to- ward keeping us from being shocked by bathing How much chorus girls are paid depends largely on the figure. * * * Never let good intentions die — execute th-mt Let's Hear of Atom Power's Peaceful Use for a Change We got small solace and no pleasure whatsoever from a recent item on the doings of a particular British scientist. He had figured out — after exhaustive research, it said — that the cost of killing people with an atom bomb will fie down tc S2.SO per head by 1954. It strikes us that n man must have very little to do indeed to go around figuring out a thing like that. If he feels compelled to do it, let him keep his findings to himself. \\'& don't waul to-hear tibout it. The cumulaS.'e effect of this incessant talk about the A-bomb must hsve a frazzling effect on the collective nerves of the people. How frazzling \ve don't know yet. Maybe- the British scientist would like to do some exhaustive research on that. It seems the least we laymen have a right to expect is a little more talk from the experts on what atomic energy can do to aid man instead of obliterate him. The dean of the engineering school at Columbia University had a little comforting news along this line the other day. He said that while you won't be able next year to power your automobile with a hunk of uranium under the hood, the peaceful uses of atomic power are probably nearer than you think. Nothing downright exuberant there, no promise of pie in the sky, but withal! something less dolorous than the usual talk we get from atom people. A little change of pace, at least. Cheapening The Religious Not without justification is the criticism certain church papers nre voicing of the political prayers offered at both of the July national conventions. Those papers nre nt>l offended by the (act that prayers were offered. They believe of course that men engaged In grave public undertakings do well to pause and ask for divine guidance. But they deny that prayers should ever bo made a part of any political program. They condemn the partlsnn not* that appears frequently in those convention prayers. They resent the fact that the petitioners are selected sometimes with a view of the effect their appearing will have upon A subsequent election. That the various ministers are selected for political reasons cnn hardly be denied. Usually it Is the iarger denominations that are recognized. And never Is one chnplaln selected to do till the praying. The honor Is passed around among M i"«ny denominations M possible. If the distribution is de- elgned to prevent denominational Jealousies, the purpose is completely political. If the distribution le designed to curry favor with as many denominations as possible, the purpose is completely political. Let no one say that this widespread distribution of selected mlnislers completely ignores the divine Creator. That charge would be utterly untrue. But let no one think for one morr.cnt that Ihe men who prepare those programs and make those selections do not have one eye on the possible effect of those selections Uiiwil the, result of the election that will folio*. Honoring God is not their only purpose. They want to please as many Catholics and Jews and Baptists and Methodists and Presbytcrmns as possible, no matter whether God is honored in the process or not. In some of these late conventions invocations the implication is as plain as a mountain peak that the party prayed for Is'eternally right and should be supported by the voters of the country. Of course there are prayers that fairly ring with the sincerity of the- petitioners aa they plead with God to bless this nation and all Its citizens. This is the type of prayer that should be offered invariably and this is the type of prayer that, the church authorities should insist upon. No church that is worthy of its name will willingly Icr.d its name to the conversion ot the crass Into a partisan plaything. There Is some justification for the criticism that some church papers are voicing. —The Daily Oklahoma In Reverse Reds Trip Over Own 'Proof In trying 'o scare up a basis for their charges that the United Stales has been using germ warfare in China and Korea, the Communists have lately been hitting some snags. In Britain, for example, an "International Scientific Committee" appointed by the Reds to substantiate, the charges tried to come up with some "proof in the form of a small rat and some spiders which were allegedly dropped by U. S. airmen in Manchuria as disease spreaders. But when the "proof" was submitted to the fact-loving British Museum for identification, it soon turned out that the vats in question are never found in the United States, only in Russia, and neither they nor the spiders are known to l>e epidemic carriers. Finally, the committee had to come out and admit that "no conclusive proof" had been found. With characteristic The human race,'it-'Seems. Isn't nearly as smart as it gives itself"credit for being. Its work cycle, certainly, operates !:; reverse gear. During the years when he wants to foliow all sorts of extracurricular activities, a fellow hasn't the money to do It — find is farced to keep his nose to his desk. Then, when by hard work, lie's accumulated enough to allow him complete leisure, he finds he doesn't want leisure ;u uil' 'Sa funny life! —Cincinnati Enquirer. The Costly Way If there is any statement which burns this writer to a sizzlinz point, it i.s one i;jed 50 many times by officials who wish to pass off huge expenditures with the glib explanation; 'Oh, well, it doc.sn't cost us anything; the government pays most o[ it.' I don't care 1C it is abridge, a false moustache", a recreation park or a monument to the flra that bit the dog that bit the burglar — nothing we pet costs quite so much as that which is bought with 'government funds' —St. John (Kan.) News. SO THEY SAY Gosh! Real, Old-Fashioned Melodrama Stuff Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — <NEA>— Behind Prediction: Shirley Booth the Screen: The'unheard-of pro- cop this year's best-actaesc Oscar cedure that gives stage producer Paul Gregory the right'to present the court-martial scene from "The Caine Mutiny" as a footlights offering has producer Stanley Kramer at the boiling point. Kramer tied up the movie rights and protected himself against stage competition by stipulatng that conventional stage rights couldn't be sold until after the run of the film. But canny Gregory asked for only the "recital" rights to a few chapters of the novel and, accorrt- to literary agent Harold Matson, he's legally entitled to present the court-martial scene. Author Herman Wouk himself will adapt the chapters to the stage. for "Com* Back. Little 6heb«." Princess Ghlka, o n c • Errot Flynn's beloved, and l*t«ly tee recipient of * small fortune from Aly Khan, according to the International grapevine, Is trying to find entry for herself and her mother into the U. S. to open a dress- designing business. Chill Glv« Warm* WHAT'S Clark Gable got th»t Chill (the voice of Francis, the mule) hasn't got? Chill not only makes love to Ella Raines in (tie forthcoming "Golden Tide," but wins her In the final reel. Assignment of Ruth Hampton to the second lead with Ronald Reagan in U-I's "Law and Order" should delight Miss Itnly, who sounried off about the unfairness of the Miss Universe contest and Aaid that Miss New Jersey should have won. Ruth is Miss New Jersey. David Niven It the only c*st member signed, sealed and ready to be 'delivered for the movi« translation of "The Moon Is Blue." been delayed until give playwright V. Production January to Hugh Herbert, who suffered a heart attack, a chance to finish the screenplay of his stage hit. Peter fdson's Washington Column — Officials Ride in Snazzy Seized Cars to Save Taxpayers' Money Remember the case of the teenage baby-sitter in Boston who found $60,000 while taking care of a prominent doctor's kiddies and scooted to New York with two other girls for a big spree? Well, it's practically the plot or Sidney Harm o n's forthcoming independent movie, titled—appropriately—"Baby Bitter." Imagine the Possibilities HOLLYWOOD'S latest bid for three-dimensional quality—"Ciner- ama"—owned by Lowell Thomas and Merian C. Cooper—has fascinating possibilities. The effect on the viewer, it's claimed, is to make him feel he's actually in the scene. The nation's males in the same room with Marilyn Monroe? Wow! Economy note: Dorothea Richmond, the former Follies beauty who sells the used clothing o* movie stars at a swank Beverly Hills shop, is getting calls from business managers of top stars asking her to dispose of their clients' fancy wardrobes at the best prices she can get. Couple of years ago, Dorothea was having a tough time persuading stars to sell their duds. WASHINGTON —(NEA>— Fed- ornl Security Administrator Oscar Swing was driven up to the White House the (jther dny in a snazzy blue Cadillac. Press men who saw it commented that this was pretty (nncy transportation for someone who wasn't even a cabinet member, bill just an administrator. tain ranchers and auction houses that have been holding out (or higher prices. The new FTC order forbids the traders from intimidating, commercial breeders. * There's a Catuh In It It isn't often that a trade association will advocate higher taxes on its own industry, but the Amer- Mr. Swing ex- ! ican Trucking Association is try- plaiuod, that tlie govern- Peter Etfaon ment — and the t .1 x p a yers — didn't buy this cor for him. It was seized by the Treasury's Bureau of Narcotics a g e n ts om some big dope pctldlcr. Investigation revealed that this standard government practice, \ough few people know about it. here's even n law on it. Whenever a n automobile i s ng to make it appear that il is doing that. It proposes an acro.ss-lhe-board increase in gasoline and license taxes for all automotive vehicles. The catch is Hint the truckers electronic gear for nearly automatic flying has to be built into high- Now It's Glenn Fcrd who play the matador in Budd Soet- ticher's "The Number One," to he made in Spain next spring. . .Happy note for newspaper headline writers: The headlines on all news- TKe film version of "Th« Girt on the Via Flaminla" le due for a new locale ami title. As a novel, the story had an Italian background and an Italian heroine. As a film, the locale will be France, the heroine French. Kirk Douglas plays tha American soldier, w\kh the girl due to be cast any «*»y. As any movie starlet knows, says Harry Cimrtng, a Jane is only as good as her weakest mink. speed Jet aircraft. The complexity, ins( . jn ducer AlM of ,thjs J_ad ± r_ an_ one Plane_jis [ ^ o ' tuieb , 5 murder mystery , .. Tne Blue Gardenia." will be written said to be greater than the com- j AMID this talk of "captive eatt- didates," the Progressive party at least can point with pride to having got its presidential out of jail.—Chicago Tribune wont toll roads eliminated and all j university, highways made free to all users.' This would save the trucking industry money. John V. Lawrence, Washington bincd equipment for a city power system, a radio and TV broadcasting station and the fire-control apparatus on a battleship. Kflucational TV Waits It will be some time well into 1053 before any of the so-called educational television stations get on the air. Federal Communications Commission has granted nine construction permits— six for New York state, to be run by (he state by Los Angeles newsmen. For once they'll read like headlines. lobo ur iht! trucking associa- in the arrest of anyone for of the tolls. tinns, complains that on the Pennsylvania Turnpike trucks are only 21 per cent of the number of vehicles, but they pay 65 per cent iola'.icn. or federal law ,thc cnr held In custody of the U. S. inrshal until a court issues an rdcr for its disposition. The seiz- ng agency has the right to requi- ition the car if it wants it. Those not wanted arc turned, ver to General Services Ad minis- rat ion for parcelling out among ther agencies as needed. This aves the taxpayers' money. In the 1050-51 period, 441 cars vere seized in this manner. Sixty ' icr cent of the Treasury's fleet, or cars, were seized! by its en- or cement, agencies—Secret Ser•ice. Customs, Narcotics. Bureau of Internal Revenue. Coast Gmrd. >ost Office and FBI also use many seized cars. FTC Capcji Mink Traders Anything that has to do with mink just can'i stay out of (he news. Now it's the Federal Trade The catch here LI that the truckers represent a much higher per cent ace of tne tomirtfie. And it is the heavy truck, not Ihe passenger cr. r , that docs most d a m :> ge highways and necessitates the bigger share of road maintenance 75 Years Ago In mul The]i Snme Here's a new problem on the hazards of high speed flying, posed by aircraft 'engineers. Imagine two planes flying toward each other on a collision course, at speeds of 1200 miles an hour In Navy rcsenrch plane has flown faster than this, so it isn't a purely theoretic ;il problem). Their speed with relation to each other would be 2400 miles an hour. That is 40 miles a minute or two- Others will be run by University of Southern California in Los Angeles, Kansas State Agnvjuli'.srnl college in Manhattan, and University of Houston, Texas. Only 10 other apniicatioos have been filed or are pending before FCC. But applications for channels reserved for educational TV may be filed until mid-1053. At least 12 states expect to have bills before their legislatures next year, authorizing educational TV networks, like New York's. Where states run these networks, they'll have to get appropriations from Jheir legislatures. Estimated costs are from $150.000 to $150.000 for original equipment, per station, plus a minimum of $lflO,GQO-a-year operating expense. Navy Medicos Object A recent statement In this column about the armed services having had to discontinue annual medical examinations for all personnel Sjet.iuse of the doctor shortage has brought a yell from Navy's Bureau of Medicine and Surgery. Navy and Marine Corps officers still get annual physical-fitness examinations, and an extra examination before being assigned to duly planes cmereed from clouds, a 1 outside the U. S. Enlisted person- Commission which has cracked mile anrl a half apart, and the pil-] nel are examined whenever they ' are transferred from one ship or station to another. Cancer specialists say. however thr.t these routine physical-fitnes, tests often aren't thorough enough thirds uf a mile Suppose now second, that these two invitation by raising to five spades. South probably should have passed,-since he could not have opened. with two no-trump with a hair less than he actually held. In other words, he had already bid his full strength and could not afford to accept any invitations. South actually went on to slam, hoping that a kindly providence would come to his help. It did. but perhaps largely because South took the trouble to help himself- West opened the ten of clubs, and South won with the king. Declarer drew two rounds of trumps, cashed the ace of clubs, and ruffed his remaining clubs in dummy. He then laid down the ace and king of hearts and gave up the third round of hearts hopefully. As it happened, West had given up the queen of hearts on the second ro'inrl of that suit, PC thai Kast won the third heart with the ack. East then returned a low dia lond, and it was up to South to uess whether this was led from \e king or from the jack of dia londs. The gne&a wasn't a difficult one Vest had, obviously thrown away ue queen of hearts to avoid being oread to lead a diamond t Vest would have had no reason do so unless he held the kin f diamonds. South therefore played a loi diamond, and West had to play th King of diamonds to force ou dummy's ace. The rest was, o course, very easy. BlythevLlle High School's Chicks- saws used 33 men in defeating Piggott, 65-0. Besharse, Mosley and Hughes each *r£red twice. After the ontest, Coach Joe Dildy stated hat many of ths second string erJormers looked better than some egulfus. Herachet Mosley returned a punt yards for Alabama in Its ^-arm- up game last week with Howard University. Marriage of Clara Louise Davis to C. B. Wood, Jr., has been announced. The women should lobby to pass a law that would make it plenty rough for thpse dashing bachelors vho try to shirk their responsibilities. —Singer Jo Stafford. * + * The profession is Jamming with kids who think stripping Is nothing mere than getting ready lor a shower, set to miiaio. — Veteran atrip- teaser Lonnie Young. * • * Tl he (President Truman believes it necessary (to send troops abroad), I believe he has the power to do so. — Secretary of State Dean Achesoru * * * The siyles today have made women more, hip .conscious. — Exercise salon manager Monty Maclevy. * • * I see in It (the Bonn Agreement) a repetition of the mistakes made by the Allies after World War I. — Brig.-Gcn. Julius Klein. * * * I'd say there's a danger of having too many doctors some of those days. — Dr. Frank Dickinson. The American Medical Association's director of economic research. * • * It Is quite possible to escape the earth's gravitational field and do it in the foreseeable future. —Rocket expert Kenneth H. Jacobs. + + * If 15 or 20 top teams dominate that (TV) there is no hope for amateur football. — Bob Hall, chairman of the NCAA TV commute!. down on the Mink Traders' Asso ciation, Inc. There Is a kind of war on between the mink traders and the mink breeders. The traders have been accused of making "private treaties" to eliminate sales by cer-1 the crash. That's why complicated ot-s thus saw each other for the fir.st time at this distance. They will crash in a little over two 'seconds. Human nerves won't react fast enough to enable the pilots to avoid to detect cancer in its car lies See EDSON on Face It Ix Doctor Says — KWVI.V P. JORDAN. M. I). Written for NBA Service One reason why children have I These four are probably the inch belter chances of growing most Important protective tnocula- p today thnn they did years afjo linns for children. All of them, in of Ihe vaccines and be s because of the vaccines minimizations which can now . _ sed against so many of the con- hood acious diseases that formerly smallpox, should be t in the later years of child- to rein(r>rce the reslstencc. Between thr> ages of one nnd roue rit death to many youngsters. This column will explain what onie of thp$e commonly recom- .ended Immunize ions are and • when they nre usually given. Vaccination against smallpox comes first, usually within the first six months after birth. After this vaccination (which should be nnd almost always Is a "take" at thai age). immuni7at)on pRinM diphtheria, whooping cough and tetanus (lockjaw) is usually desirable. These nre most often pi von between six *nd nine months ader birth, usually in four doses. The inrtoculatlon against diphtheria consists of a "toxoirt" which protects the child against the dis ease for several years. Whether or not this protection remains ade qiinte cnn be checked hy a Schick two thf possibility of building up immunity t. j-Tarlet fever can •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Use Some Initiative; Win Many Hands By OSWALD JACOBV Written for NEA Service The bidding of the hand shown oday is almost as interesting as he piny. North's response of three cluhs was an artificial bid. asking South to show R four-card major It's wonderfrd th« way phone service has improved . since the young (oiks <X the town returned to college. Joe Parks says he rot only has • chance to use his ovm phone it home, but can reach friends who have daughters and whose lines were reported as bus? aB summer.. * M€ft Cinema Actress Answer to Pr«viou» Punt* test of the skin time ot entering at or about school. the The injections against whooping coush can he given about the same time and are often combined with the diptlierU And, tetanus injection*. NORTH K053 • A 10 + 74 HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Screen actress 1 Tidy p n tri c ia 2 Within (comb. 5 She co-starred form) \viih 3 Solar disk lieflin recently 1 Aliale 8 She is a 5 Phials motion picture S Pewter coin 7 Unnecessary 12 Grafted (her.) 8 Remains erect 13 Follower a Food fish 14 Musical 10 Encourage instrument 11 Ratio 15 Fruit drinks 19 Anger 16 Goddess of infatuation 17 The dill 21 Heps' kiln 24 Hand blow 25 Filament 28 Srm of S*th 29 Row 30 Let it stand 32 Water . containers 35 Nuisance 33 Chaste IB Throat tissue 26 Shield bearlng39 Blackbird 43 Hake 44 Detest 45 Scope 47 Wings 48 Weight deduction 49 Concludes WEST EAST- VQ84 • K7«2 4 1098* • .T 8 5 3 South 2N.T. 3 A G* SOTJTH (D> * AKQ8 » A76 * Q94 * AK3 Both sides vut- West North Pass 3 * Pass 5 * Pass Pass * East Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* 18 well ho considered. This Is the only one of the inoculations which is rfither Hfcely to produce painful reactions. Others May Cnmc Up Sometimes Ihp question of hav- i n c other typf* of Inoritlpllons comes up—parilrulnrly regarding lyphoid fcvrr, which Is a disease iiMiftlly contracted from contftm- nated water, mill:, fruits or vegetables. If a person is Rolng to Fome part of the world where the sanitation is poor. Inoculations aRalnst typhoid and possibly other diseases mi?y he desirable. Tho ariv^cc of the physician who takes care of Ihe child, frtim birth should he followed when 11 come; to pivinp Ihr-so protective inocula tions. Jtist because l\vo doctors do nnt eivc exactly the same Inocula lions at exactly the same asos does not mean (hat one is right and . . one Is \uotK. since some differ- [ South obediently sho-.ved ences ol opinion are Justified. < spades, and North extended a slam suit If he happened to hold one. the 20 Give 22 Bitter vetch 23 Youth 24 Glistened • 27 Ships 31 Gibbcn 32 Hurl 33 Insect egg 34 Be sick 35 Go by 36 Individual 37 Avert 30 Property Item 41 East (Fr.) 42 Social insect 43 Innocent 46 Freebooter 50 Stag 51 Age 53 Wolfhound 54 Genus ot shrubs 55 Correlative of neither 56 Partner (coll.) 57 Ring 53 Hircton 59 Observe i 27 Huge 40 Leather Ihongs 52 Fish eggs

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