The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 21, 1952
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'• PAGE SIX UT: (AUK.) counrr-n NEWS THE BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES. Publisher MARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FHEDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office nl Blytheville, .Arkansas, under act of Congress, October », 1917. Member of Tho Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ot Blyihevllle or anj §uburbari town where carrier service (j maintained, 25c per week By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles. ts.00 per year. $2,50 for six months J1.25 tor three muiubs; by mail outside 50 mile zone. 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations In God we boast all the clay lung, mid praise Ihy name for ever. Selah.—Psalms 44:8. * * * Praise Him, eacli savage furious be^isL Thai on His stores do daily feast; And you tame slaves, of the laborious pJuugh, Your weary knees to your Creator bow. —Wcntworth Dillon Barbs It's usually when a man Is well up In years that he suddenly rcall/e.s a fellow ought lo work hard and save \vhile he's young. * * v Folks wouldn't miml so much paying fur a doctor's advltie if they hail sense enough to take It. • « • More and more girls are ploying goll—and you should see their long drives in the boy friend's roadster. • ' * * A girl in ft southern town was frowned ''Ml*4 Smiles." We could crown some iieopie who never in. * * • A rosebud mouth, according Lo a beauty expert, is a thing of beauty. Unless it busts open too often. Defections in De Gauilists Raise Hope for French One of the healthiest developments in recent French politics has hecn the splitting asunder of General De Gaulle's People's Rally Pally. A short time back about 55 of the 118 Gauilists broke awny to support Premier Antoine ,Pinay's moderate government. In April, 25 of them had joined in g-ivinjr Pinny the vote of confidence he needed to get stnrlod. What precipitated the break of Hie 55 waa a disciplinary move by the Gaul- lists against those who had backed Pinay in April. The dissidents have formed a new party, and presumably will continue their enlarged support of the present premier. Normally it could hardly be counted an advantage that France had gained another new party. The multiplicity of splinter parties in that country has long been a contributing factor in Die instability of French governments. Because most of lltem are so small, Iliey can only govern in coalition with others. A change nf heart destroys the coalition, and the government topples. But in this instance, the sizable defection from De Gaulle's party ranks, serves actually to strengthen an existing coalition. It serves, indeed, la shore up the government that in many ways seems the most promising France has had since World War H ended. More than that, the action throws into active political circulation 55 Krem-h deputies who heretofore have been cast in a sterile, do-nothing role by Ue- Gaulle's Policy of opposition to everything except his own near-sighted program. With the De Uniillists, the Communists and most often the Socialists declining to join in constructive programming for Fnice's future, it has been extraordinarily difficult to compose and sustain coalition governments. The attitude of all these group.* has oeen "onr way or nothing." No one would expect anything else from the Communists, of course. But the blind rejection of all compromise, the complete unwillingness to improvise triumphant political combinations, has thrust (he Gauilists and Socialists into the same damaging category. Now we have 55 Gauilists who believe that country comes before party, Frenchmen who are less concerned with saving principle than with saving France. Foreign bystanders cannot help but voice the hope that the example of these patriotic deputies will be followed by others of their party, until perhaps the immovable J)e Gniiilc is left in solitary grandeur, huggin slight his principles and his policy of inaction. Governor Caught In the Dinghy Kver since Pennsylvania's GOP delegation was cmight cniieiismg in 10-10 when Wendell Willkie was nominated,' the Republicans of that state have been hiphly senssilive about "missing the boat." They suffered in 1018, too, because, while (hoy played a key role in the nomination of Governor Dewey, lie lost. "This time," they said, "we must be right." Well, Governor Fine did indeed declare for Eisenhower. P.tit by the time he got around to it, the contest WHS all over but the -formal voting. It is hard to Kay thai Fine made the boat. Jlorc properly one might say he made tliu small dinghy tagging along behind the main vessel. Pennsylvania didn't do it again. Traffic Snowball Roils Out of Hand Driving along in the open country, you've probably noticed occasionally a thin strand of rubber tubing strclchced ncross the highway. The tubing contains wires attached to electric counting devices which are used lo measure traffic loads and permit forecasts of future traffic density. Well, some of the forecasters are ready to throw in the towel, electric counters' notwithstanding. They've decided things are getting out of hand. The experience of the New Jersey Turnpike is one good reason why. That roadway opened in November. It was expected to have nn average load of 23,000 carsdaily by 1956. It reached that level this April. One peak day tallied 70,000. Officials now think the toll road may pay off its revenue bonds in 15 years instead of 35. This will^give you some idea of the magnitude if the nation-wide traffic problem which we are not successfully grappling with. Views of Others Ridgway's ; Solemn Denial H may be Hint, the persistent r«iierai!oii by the Communists of the charge thnt the UN forces have used gcrnu (n the Korean warfare lias raised some doubts even among .some who would prefer not to believe any such thing. There have oeen some Indications that Hint may be true, despite the repeated denials of the charge. Out now cocucs a denunciation of this claim by Gen. Ridgwoy (hat Is especially impressive. ". . . As God is my witness," nUlgway said in Rome, ". . . germ warfare has never been used by the United Nations forces in Korea." Tills solemn declaration .should go far toward removing nny doubt nmong men of good will and toward revealing the real Iruth ns lo Red propaganda tactics. —Birmingham News Cold Feet Personal memo to U-in Burrows. Albuquerque: "Dear Dan: This is (o advise that .yon arc laboring under n decided misapprehension in ascribing to Carlsbad nnd environs a cUmntc so un- comfortribiy torrid as (o rentier living iirrc n. Highly unri'-'.-arable, if not s\cl]-ingh Impossible, experience. "As a niiUU-v of rtH'ord, it was 53 chilly here one night Sast ucek that .several of the eormnu- nny'.s .vr.illhipr. more cultured rilizciis seriously d'sciLsped the possibility o[ perhaps putting on shoes! Trusting this rleavs up the mUinclcrstititl- ing once nnd for all. we remain ..." —Carlsbad uN.M.) Curienl-Argus SO THEY SAY Now It's the Donkey's Turn to Apply the Heat MONDAY, JULY 21,1052 Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Exclusively Yours: There's a new revolution in Hollywood comparable to the hectic years when sound swept in and silent stars learned to talk. It's a filluusical frenzy anil -stars me feverishly boning up on their dancing and singing, "The biggest dramatic stars in Hollywood." Dance ' Director Charles O'Curran told me, "are begging me lo give them private dancing lessons. Even a couple of Academy Award winners." There's no doubt about It thai musicals are Hollywood's best Bin- munition against TV and Ihal the stats who will survive arc Ihose who can do everything—act, sing, dance, juggle and even somersault. "Hollywood's looking for performers like Donald O'Connor." O'Curran said on the set of "Hoad to Bali" where he's doing the one- two-lhree-kick numbers for Bing Crosby. Bob Hope and Dorothy Lamour. "Actors who can't do anything but act are no longer being signed to contracts." Jeanne Crain is still under doctor's orders to stay away from the sound stages. She's asked Fox lor the whole summer off. . . Hedv Lamarr asked pretty-please, but razor blade king Joe Mailman decided not to angel her independent production of "The Story of Esther." a role in |he Broadway muslo.1, lop Banana," and still has medics puzzled. The romance of the almost-ex- Mrs. Joe Pasternak and John Perona, of New York's El Morocco is as flaming as a skewer of shish- kebab. Peter Edson's Washington Column — Chairman Summerfield Held Out Against Deiveys Nom ination in '48 mci field went on record against! against the New governor's nomination until York I'eter Ed»*« the last dog died. in 1952, of course, Coleman was Tafl's floor manager white Mr. Sumtnerfield, bold ing out as un- pledged until the convention, finally gave his support to General Eis- Mr. Gabrielson Is continuing ns ..ationnl committee-man from New Jersey, however, in spite of Summcrfield's election to the chairmanship as his successor. Weeks ".Avoided" Chairmanship Before Mr. Summerfield was approved by General Eisenhower as the new GOP National Chairman, there was considerable speculation that Sinclair Weeks of Massachusetts would get the job. Weeks er of the Eisenhower movement. • j to" •'- IL "T .m|J|Jui LLuviuuuitkii^ia-. — — .-. _ . enhower. Now Chairman Summer- . Early on the morning of the new field is frying hard to gel Cole-i National Committee's first meet- niiin to join forces with him to ing. Rep. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania was asked about the prospect for Weeks lo get' the job. "No!" declared Scott, who used to be national chairman himself. "I just saw Sinclair a little bit ago. and he was looking extremely relaxed — ns though he had been able to avoid it." Nixon Unconvinced ny Hiss Senator Nixon is of course given credit for having "broken" the AI- ger Hiss case In 1947. After Whittaker Chambers first made his charges before the House Non-American Activities Committee. Al^cr Hiss took the stand. Hiss then gave such a convincing denial of the charges against him that he almost convinced the committee on the spot that he was in- *1III1L lu JUIll HJIV.U.^ Wllll 1L1II1 IU help direct the campaign for Eisenhower. And Herbert Drowncll Is being allowed to resign from Iko's campaign staff because he can't work with Sumnierlield. Siimmcrfleld Opposed Gahrlclson After Rep. Hugh Scott of Penn- J5'lvnnia was forced to resign as Republican National Chairman, and Gny George Gabrielson of New Jersey was named to head Ihe GOP. Arthur Sunimci field nnd Tom Coleman led the opposition to Gabrielson. Their candidate as his .successor was Axel J. Beck, national committeeman from South Dakota. Hut they lost in the fight to get him elected. At the San Francisco meeting Sen. Karl E. Mundt, then R representative from South Dakota, and other congressmen practically apologized to Hiss for having listened to the charges against him. Tail's Role Is Clear Sen. Robert A. Taft's role in the new Republican administration is believed to have been spelled out ralher definitely in the first enhower and the senator, immediately after Ike got the nomination. The general said lhat he hoped he could count on Taft's continuing support "as majority leader of the Senate." Understatement De Luxe There was another masterful understatement when Arthur Summerfield was asked if he had any plans for overcoming the Midwest's dislike for Gov. Thomas Dewey of Nev; York. Mr. Summerfield replied, "I hope Governor Dewey will do anything he can to help carry New York." When reporters let out loud guffaws at that crack, the chairman hastened lo add, "I hope you won't put the wrong interpretation on that remark.'" Dems "Ike-.Nix" the GOP Ticket Democrats coming to town early lo get ready for their convention had this quick description of the Republican (icket: "Ike-Nix." CIcaneiMJp McG'arlhyisin Selection of young Sen. Richard M. Nixon of California as Republican vice-presidential nominee Is now being built up as an extremely smart bit of political strategy. The theory behind it is lhat Senator Nixon personifies a cleancd-up See EDSON" on I'age 12 Gloria Swanson is shrugging off :he roasting that her new picture, "Three for. Bedroom C," is getting 'rom (he critics. The film cost peanuts and Gloria, with a hefty percentage, will make a small fortune. Romancers Co-Star er rec- torial stint for "The Difference" at RKCX Last time (hey shared marquee billing was in "Woman in Hiding." Hear about the movie counM who went to the same psycboana™ Ivst to cure their jangled nerves? Their bath towels were marked- "His-lericE" and "Her-sforics." department of Itm-m-m Lots of lifted eyebrows on the casting of Corinne Calvct and Rorv Calhomi as co-stars in "Powder River." They were a mighty romantic twosome before Corinne married John Bromfieid and Rory hitched up with Lita Baron. Deborah Kerr, who hasn't been happy with her roles at MOM is now all smiles. She's been assigned Ihe co-starring role opposite Gary Grant in "Dream Wife." If s the comedy she's been yelling f or . An open letter to Jean Simmons in a British newspaper won't make Hollywood happy. The "Dear Jean" letter begins: "You are like a little white gull being tossed on the dark and stormy waters of dispute You -ant to fly lo safety, but your ings are clogged by the oil scum Hollywood intrigue." Somebody should tell (he Et3§ Ish scribe that his little while gulf s been referring to her long- --•m pact with J. Arthur Rank he English producer, as "a slave Contract." Mercedes McCambridge, w h o hasn't inncle n movie since "Inside Straight" a year ago, is about to don studio greasepaint again. And her radio show, "Defense Attorney," goes before the TV film cameras at the end of this month. Maria Cooper. Gary's daughter, s Peter Lawford's most fervid fan and lhat makes the friendship of Peter and Rocky Cooper, Gary's estranged wife, real cony. Press bulletin from Pox: "Marlyn Monroe's 'Niagara' gowns ex- )ose the beauty mark over her heart for the first time." yjpe! Prank Fontaine's definition of a 'Hollywood-type friend": "One who never knocks before entering—nnd always knocks after leaving." Hita Haywoi-th's seven-and-a- half-year-olrt daughter. Rebecca, is beginning to exhibit such talent for dancing that mama is having her take lessons from the man who taught her to dance — Eduardo Cnnsina, Rita's father. Her pals are concerned about Gail Bobbins' continued illness. The malady forced her to give up the Doctor Says — Ky EIWI.V P. JO KIM .Y, 31. I). Written for NEA Service I believe UT mr well on the way to [irc^rrving our freedom without paying ihp frightful costs of a world war.—President Kimy S. Truman. + * • Communi.st capability for an amphibious landing ion Formosa) does not actually exist. Df- fttvoyiug junks and sampans is n fairly Minnie riiallcr.—Vice Ad in. Robert p, Brlscoo, commander ol U.S. naval forces in the Far East, * * * ShifM of opinion in a cmnmmiity .sliouM w\?r dictate a newspaper's position.—Editor Setelltm L. Blown. * + « 'Hie duly of .spiritual leaders Is nrver To lei iw foigct that faith and freedom are nf one coin. — Gen. Dwlghl D. Eisenhower. * * * U seems doubtful Ihal the Army, within mir generation, will pvcv be less than three or four limes it.s pre-war size.—Secretary of lh« Army Frank Pace. An Interesting problem la raised by Mrs. E.. who writes Uiat hcr- 7-year-old boy hns been troubled with noseblrciis for the past six years. She says they usually start without any apparent can.se, and generally at night. This kind of thing Is naturally mosI distressing to the parents, but It is lint too nmisunl. M a n y growing children havn nosebleeds. without aiiy obvious reason, from time (o time. In general, perhaps. A po tit a neons ; nosebleeds of this soil lenrt lo ! come more frequently in delicate | children tlian in Ihose who arc i robust. ; However, it is often n question i as lo whether this is serious | cnmigh to require treatment, since I most youngsters seem (o otitsrow these recurrent nosebleeds in a \ fe w m onl h s or ye n rs, even w i t h out nny active treatmnin\ j It is probably brsl, however, for j every youngster who has frequent i nosebleeds lo be examined to sen I if R correctable cau.ve can be cUs- I covered. ^ Some of these nosebleeds conic ; from .*mnJJ ulrc;>• in the nose. ! Some youngsters pick or scratch i Ihe inside ot the uose 01 place \ j objects in it. unknown to the par-j ! nuts, and this of i-oiuse may lead i I to chronic difliruliy inside t h i s j iorcan. • There is n [ninily form of nose bleed which is sometimes loimd in several generations. This condition is caused by rr.lavged blood vessels in the nose which fnv \ quentK- ruptuie nnrt result in j nosebleeds ai all too frequent Jn- i tcrvals. Several blood diseases can caiue nosebleeds. If the blood does not clot properly, bleeding is particularly likely (o show up in various openings of the body, including the nose. In fact, a nosebJced may be the first sign of some bleeding disease. A nosebleed can develop merely by going !o high altitude. 1 ?. Other possible causes include violent exertion, acute infections and occasionally tuberculosis or chemical poisoning. High blood pressure may be associated with extensive nosebleeds, though not In children. In such patients bleeding may last a long time and be extremely difficult to stop. It is n question in such cases, however, as to whether the nosebleed Is not nature's way of relieving some of the pressure in the blood vessels. Can He <l»ii:k1y Stopped Most nosebleeds can lie and nre rapidly chocked. Methods commonly used include pressure on the upper lip. (he application of cold to the bi\ek ot the neck, and the insertion ot a little cotton into the nostril itself. Rest in n position halfway between sitting and lying, accompanied by muscular relaxation, stops most nosebleeds rather rapidly. In severe rnse.s it may be necessary in cauterize, or pack Ihe region around the blood vessels in the nose from which the blood is escaping. The occasional nosebleed ts extremely conunrm and usually uu- imporlant. but severe or repeated nosebleeds should bo investigated, probably both by R nose specialist as well as by general examination. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE First Class Defense Is Mark of Champ When the national tournament begins in Cincinnati a week from today. Peter Levcntrilt and Dick Kahn v.ill try to repeat '.heir triumph nf last year. They entered the final session of the Masters Pairs In about 30th place, and came in *uh a 70 per cent game to win the championship. No ch.-implon.shlf> can ever be won without lirn class defensive piay, a possible finesse. As It happened, however, declarer had no finesse and won the trick with the queeii of heart. 1 ;. He continued hearts, and East won with the king. East's club return was taken by the queen snd another heart knocked, out East's ace. At this point Pete Levcntritt had to make a key decision. If he tamely returned another club, the defenders could take two clubs, two diamonds, and two hearts. Declarer would therefore make his conirac of one no-trump. Leventrilt knew the spade situa lion, since his partner had discard- d two low spades on the second and bird rounds of hearts. He therefore new all about declarer's high cardi tcept for the holding in diamonds U seemed very unlikely that ,outh would have as much as th cc of diamonds, so Levcntritt de- ided to push the jack of diamonds hrough at this point. This play was the crusher. No .latter what South did he was round to lose four diamond tricks n addition to two clubs and two icarls. The two-trick set gave East- West a very fine score. NORTH 4 K.I 3 V 3 7 S 4 J * 10.1 * J 52 KTST * 3 7 5 3 T 10 » AK91 A 10981 EAST * Smith I N'.T. A K 8 • .1 8 7 6 * K < 3 SOUTH (O) * AQS V Q .1 6 t 4 QS2 * AQS North-South vol. W«l NorUi T,*m PSM P.iss Pass OponinR lend— and un> \,,v., u<j exception to the rule, as may be teen in the hand I shown !odny. Kahn oprnpd the ten of club, from the West hand, dummy played the jack, and Ix^entritt covercx J with the kin?. Declarer won A'l'. j the arc of clubs nnd entered rlum j my with Ihe jack of spades in 01 dor to return n heart. Levrntritl playi-rt Ilia low heart hoping Ihal .vijth would nli. J5 Years Ago '* ( In Blythevillc — • Dr. Frank a. Smith, father ot Mrs. R. P. KIrshner and for the past 19 years pastor of First Central Congregational Church of Omaha, Nebr., has resigned his pastorate there. Jk C. R. Babcock, editor of the Courier News since 1928, has ended his association with the newspaper in selling of his interest to Publisher H. W. Haines. J. Graham Sudbury. who has been connected with the paper for about, ten years, has been named editor. Atinl Sally Peters went to the bank to try and get her latest financial problem answered. If England is near bankruptcy, 1 Aunt Sally wanted to know how ; Parliament could consider giving Queen Elizabeth a raise in pay of $182,000 a year and grant her husband 1112,000 a year for HfcVl The bank didn't know. © H£vf Musical Maids Answer to Previou* Puzzle HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Ships' records 2 Notion 3 Average 4 Play 5 Pofe M I Jenny 5" Marie' 9 Peggy 12 Smell 13 Egg-shaped 14 Climbing vine 6 Sheep 15 f'arrar 7 Mentally 17 Ifoncy maker sound 13 Boy's !£ h . oc ! 5e nickname ' ?" nks 19 Honey 10 Always ingredients ' ** '° rgans 21 Land measure 16 " a ' lor 23 Make lace ' c , c ' u " s eriain* 20 Sample 14 Mohammed's "CMjl r.lllit son-in-law «'£" 27 Comfort " ,_. 03l , 29 Misdeeds 5ome 8al 32 Government representative 34 Captured again 36 Revenue 37 Reparation 3B Narrow valley 39 Cloy II Stitch 42 Tanguay M Kind 46 Time intervals 49 Feats 53 President Lincoln 54 German marching step 56 Ronald's nickname 57 Girl't name 58 Indian weight 59 Still 60 DiminuUv* suffix 61 Large swimming bird 33; 26 Unfavorable 46 "28 Muse of poetry 30 Knob 31 Sidle 33 Decipher 35 Come forth grand oJd name" 47 Musical instrument 4S Blow a horn 50 Pack 43 Fish 45Triti 52 Bridga 55 So (Scot.) zTTzT !T irm

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