The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 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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Thursday, October 30, 1952
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• M^TTHEVILLJC COURIER KEWI '•A«KT A. HAINlS.'VUsisUnt Publisher f A. A FWHJRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, AdYertUlni Manager •1 <_pt tg.tnin?. ,,_,, 9ol« National Advertising Representatives: Wtfite* Witmer CoV New York, Chlcego! Detroit, AtluU, Meaphli • "' ' ' t - u teoond class matter at the post* offle* at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- »rae, October t, 1817 >' ' M Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blyllievllle or 1117 suburban town where carrier service li 'inain- talrtfd, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per ytti, J3.50 tor six months, $1,25 for three months; by "mall outside SO mite »one, $1350 per jear payable in «dv*nc« ' ' * ' for the Lord shall b» thy confidence, and •hall keep Ihjr foot Jrom being taken. — Proi 3 26 U * ° • * '" * ~ < " 1 * Be»are of despairing* about yourself, you are commanded to put your trust In God, not In yourself. — St. Augustine. * Barbs Things may be trying these days — but not •o much so If you are. "* * * * A Freath writer ««y» American clrls are dolli. H. ilMMlld try rtufflnt them with w»diut when them' out to dine. + + * Photo albums are wha_t some parents buy to 'how the b»by Is progressing with his drawing' • ' * * ' "t H ftofTf wonld (top to think, they'd never k to tiof buylnf lovcrnratnt bonai '* ' thtak * Keclrie light bulbs used on warships withstand batti« shocks Perfect f>r the front nail' w he A DK! comes home laU f "« 1« i (Mrline Use of'British Jets Mcy Force Pfjqpe Subsidy 1 It was a. totally new departure when Pan American JVorld Airways announced it is buying three British jet airliners for delivery'jri" 1956, and possibly rcajr buy seven more for dehveiy" in , 19J57. No U S' airfifie has ever'befoie made important use "of foreig^ aircraft. Pan Am's reasons *weie simpla British airlines now'have Comet jets in , service on two routes/and in theVenrs just ahead Vnt^Qte^ 'Airway, t-orporation will begin using them on the Jnaior international runs! like'New" Yoilc .to-'Europe. P^'Um'^icaii nfust me'ct this competition '\ J 3 It musf orchis for its ow n sake, to keep from posing Business to BOAQ, and to maintain We v pres{ige "of American flag aviation on the 8Teat"air lake's of thl ttorld. As'our Biggest and most far- flung international carrier, Pan'Am is th£ chief bearer 3 of"this responsibility. The company chose Bntish aircraft because American plane makers were just not in a position to offer a com- pe^tive type of plane by 1956 To \\ait long*r mign"t l have"proved 'too gi'eat 'a nsk. ' . _, ta je the British ahead in developing practical commeiciaf jet planes' Partly the explanation is that the British government has been absorbmgH'h'e huge experimental costs. Then," too, the manufacturei finds a guaranteed market, since the British Jmcs'aie government-operated and rmisl use the pio- ducts developed at government expense Yet there's more to it'than these special advantages Evidence "indicates American plane makers underestimated the British. Why they should is hard to see, since the British already have a notable record for .ingenuity in this field. J " ' ''••'_ • : • •'•••• ' Apparently V. S. manufacturers were not staggered by the prospects for the present British Comet Mark 1, now flying from London to Johannesburg, South Africa, and London to Singapore. This ship has a limited range and limited pay load and'Vnpt practical for the long overwater hppV '' '''"''•'*'' ' But Britain alrearfy' has projected »he»d to the Mark III, which will have • 27,00-miIe range and the approximate size and capacity of the successful Strat- oc W s ?r S°w Plying ocean routesrit' is this plane Pan Am has orderedl " Perhaps thfe airline's "turning to a foreign maker will have a shock effect on both the plane industry and Congress in this country. The manufacturers need to gaugi'Bntish! 'invenllveness correctly. Congress may be'forced"'to consider whether the time has arrived to subsi- .P*rt of tlie develppme'nt "'costs of wreraft, M * it now does'the build-.. Violent Back Talk Was Inevitable ' » » Well, it had to happen. An ir»t« eit- jzen has whipped out hi* pistol and fired point b/ank'into his "J*/evi»ion .cr'een. Any'American considers" if his God- giyen right to talk back. Clarence Day, the" belligerent hero of "Life With Father," kind of symboJiyed a national attitude when, alone Jn his stilly \vith his morning pa)ver/ he delivered"loiicl verbal hjasts apinsl the day's editorials It didn't bother him that Uiere'could be no rebuttal. " "" ' ' ' Certainly this practice has in recent*, years been extended to radio commenta- iors, many of whom have probably teen unknowing participant's in'vigorous de- bates'in countless American homes ' Television simply c'arrie<! the thing a step further You can see'your adversary as well as hear him. Since the encounter is now, in a definite se'nse, a'face to-face matter.'il'was ine\''itab)e tria't'some Verbal combatant'or other would Vne day resort to violence. Doody" _ = to be heard over tht hubbub of a street- corner political rally. ' Views of Others We Skate "on Thin Ice The billions we spent to buy love and affee- ^tion In Britain seem to ha\e earned' us ^more hatred than anything else 1 f J At least Aneu'rln Besan, leader of a very radical left wing In the British Labor party Which advocated' virtual corrimunlsm 1 for 'Brifal'rC yon a "• s'urprls'lrig 'victory at the 'party co'nven- tioh the other day. * Attlee was only retained as party leader because he Is elecVd to tliat? post'oy the '^oclailst members of parliament 'The party convention demonstrated, however, that the membership of the Labor party no longer wants 'Attlee At ^e"aat Altlee's wing was successful In only on« of seven J e>i ecu live seats selected from local political organizations, although it did save tht rearmament program from curtailment. We ha^e rJnld mil th'e blllloiis'upo'n 1 billions to Britain — so many billions' since 1917 that one shudders to think of ihem — but Russia Is getting the love and affection while Sevan charge's, to tumultuous applauw, that the rulers of America are afraid of peace because "they'do not'know how to handle \t " '"•'"" ' ' ^' « ' Thera li no denjlng that Bevan la speaklnf a great truth there When political leaders In trui country claim" the support' of ''trie 'electoral* 'l>ei cause everjbody Is kept pre'tty buiy bulldlruj plane* or tanks or guns or wearing the uniform 1 , our intellectual level has fallen'to^lhe' 1 sub-basement But far better news came from Japan which >oted overwhelmingly proSAmeVlcin ' r * 1 * ' Thai our safety or well befng "should depend so much, even In fancy, 'upon VtlBllc opinion' elsewhere Is quite strange to*" America rrl ' —Green Bay (Wise ) Press-Gazette * ' Keeping Fer^irjjne Just besond 40 In jears and comely to look at, Mrs. Tillle Lewis, who operates »nd owns three big California canneries, employing 4 500, believes American women would do well to retain their feminity even In business. As Americas woman of the year, Mn LewU sees 'no more point In women'tummg % to' rninlsh garb and airs than men entering woman's clothes precinct. She believes that women will always succeed most dressed a's women and acting tflrfe'minlns role And she Is lliing proof for the story of' her buslness^succes carried her over' ha'rV hurdles To have such a pcrson'W Mrs Lewis' voice " clothes and In the doing have "destfo>ed what might really be attractive and distinctive about themselves. —Greenville (S. c.) Piedmont. ' SO THE¥*SAY What I sav In the Capitol made me »o sick I decided to run lor the Senate mj-selif. — Ji^irmer newspapernian Thomas M«hllnj, Nevadi'i'bem- ocraUo senatorial nominee. • ; •'•.-.'• " , " * •" + * What we need In the White House Is a man (Who owes' nothing to either the bosses at big labor or'tlg business and who recognizes only one such boss — the sovereign American people. — Sen. Richard Nixon <R., Calif). " :' ;)V ' + * * Engineers, even more than any other grovip'of people, ha'ta the resporisibi\tiy to encourage and even recruit young peoMe to take up engineering careers. — 'willlam V. Kahler. •'""'''"" ' T * * * Some of them (Red satellites) dont wtnt to be liberated. We are not prepared to go in there with arms agalnsl their * ; ifl. They must liberate themselves. — Sen. Tom Conhally (D, Tex). •""*-. l 'i , .---y r*..' : The happy family, united by ties of affection f nd • *?™ l .Sf?J? ris ^?P. Is.our'Veatest remurce ! 'for n'ehUI'KetlUi. -- Sociologist" Dr. Brnest W."BU£ HOLLYWOOD -(NBA)- Kxclu- slvely Yours: Vera-Ellen I* all steamed up over the reports that she will wed MS Dean'Miller In a matter of months. Not true at all, Vera Is snapping . It may ho6 be serious bickering, b'ut the Vails of the Leslie Caron^George Hormel vine-covered cottage are stfaklrig V1.1--* o f ' jfefer ft/son's Washington Co/umn Candidates 'Are Seen, at OJds On fyfetbods in Foreign Policy WASHINTON — (NEA> — In iplte of the fact: that both Repub^ Han «nd Democratic presidential c'aridldates say they are for a bipartisan for elgn policy. Gen. 'Dwight D. Elsen- hower and Gov. : Adlal Stevenson are really at loggerheads on this issue ">' - '. These matters ftttr Edj*n have heen unnecessarily loused up lor the vo- .ra by the Republicans andDemo- irats blaming eaih other for mis- akes of the past; Instead of say- ng clearly what they vyere going o do In the future The sideline observations of Presldfnt Trtlmari 1 John Foster Dulles nnd some of he Republican senators have not helped to clarify these 'issues either •. General Elsenhower starts from ill line; of support lor the late Michigan Sen Arthur Vandenberf's wllcies. In his spech n at Flint, Oct. 1, Eisenhower said: ' ' "The Republican Party is dedicated to the principle,of national unity In foreign policy ' As President, It will be my purpose to cooperate wiih the leaders of the Democratic Party and be r real pa'rti ners In formulating our basic policies.' Matching this, Governor Steven. vm satd at Oklahoma City oh~ Oct. 0, "I would remind you that our present foreign policy — the policy of'collective'strenglh — began is T bipartisan foreign policy . . f »« stick with this policy. I deeply believe, we *shall avert a hird war" ^ f\-* r - ^ Both Want Collective Security Both candidates emphasize the importance of these collective security-arrangements »ith other free'nations )Sl - (t '-" ^ )f * ' '•t "I think we must join other na tions in-building military" ecdnom- tc and political strengihmhlch can gradually but surely lessen the power of the Soviet Union "on world events." said Governor Stevenson In his Labor" Day speech at Grand Rapids 1 ^'' V • i " "Basic'to everything else,' said General Eisenhower at'Los Angeles on Oct"8" ;'we must'devel op a security program among the free nations To do that we must first "bring about a position 1 of strength that will persuade the Kremlin that further military aggression anywhere would'be'use- less." Both candidates have spoken strongly on the'need for liberating the people now enslaved by communism. Said Eisenhower before the American legion Convention on Sept 2i 'The conscience of America can never "know" peace until the millions "In CommuJiist- comrolled 'areas of Europe and Asia are restored 'to the society of free men "> "> c Said Stevenson In Milwaukee, Oct. 8, -The party for -which 1 1 speak works today and will'keep on working towards the single objective ,'o'f : returning the»e victims of cruel oppression again to living freedom. ... It wlllibe'-then that Poland and Czechoslovakia and Other countries "now > ln*'bondage will again live In freedom. Thus, while the two presidential candfdalM'seern to be] pretty"much in agreement on objectives, it is on methods on arriving; at Uiese objectives tliat they seem to come apart ' « ' "f t ' » '' Ike Urges Return of Soldiers On the most immediate problem In Korea. General Eisenhower In Kansas City Kan Aug 21 urged that we' "get r our 'soldieri 'clear of these battle lines." At Columbia' S C on Sepl 30, he said that <iith a'clear program, 'we can bring the'^war.in-Korea to a speedier end." At CSampalgn-Decatur, 111 on Oct. 2, he said that the Korean people must be "prepared to defend their own front lines Americans should be used*as reserves"™ w o 11 -c •• ,e To this Governor Stevenson re piled in his Milwaukee speech, Oct 8 'We are'In Korea because "bur own security Is'at siak'e The gerf eral's proposal that 'the South' .Koreans be trained tn take over the "defense job Is interesting if not helpful L We,havf been i training them for a long time 1 " and 1 they have been lighting for a long time I" assume he does not mean' to compromise an early return of our forces from Korea, regardless of consequences." "- f o Both* candidates devoted whole speeches to Ihls'Korean question But all speeche's were" tr discussions of past policies and mistakes' trying" to fix the blame, without helping the voter see his way out "* v Each was seeking to present his policies m^broad outline On 1 Russian policy, which he Analyzed In the Alfred E. Smith memorial dinner speech in: New York. Oct?.IT. Eisenhower prescribed faith" and r umly' for combating communism "Governor Stevenson at'New.'Or- leans on Oct. 9, dealt .with Stalin's policy as an effort to 'wait It out*" until i Germany and 'Japan were forced to trade with the Soviet bloc The governor's prescription w'as asound international trade 'poliw to" keep"Germany'and Japan in the orbit of western nations. the Doctor fays— EDWIN P. JORDAN', M. D Written for NE?_ I— !' • , Si Too many people" "become un- iccessnYtly alarmed when' they ife' -fold that they have 1 osteo : .rthrlfls because they feixr serious lain or crippling. Actually, this :ondition—also called hypertroph- c or degenerative arthritis—really hould not be called arthritis nt ill.' : It Is'' a '"mild 'degeneration or wearlng'out of some of the struc- ur'es"*hfch make'up the ; joints. Exactly ' what causes ostcoar- hritls Is not entirely understood, "here m?.y be an Inherited factor; hat Is, the cartillage and bone of arsons In some families may be >artlcularly susceptible to early degeneration.' 1 -'-t'' 1 -" :*V ri Repeated: Injury also seems to iroimrte the development "of this ondltlon. Poor'' posture, disturb- irrees"'6f bloid circulation, • and iverwelghl are other 'conditions which contribute to Its development. The end joints of the fingers requently become enlarged. This s often accompanied'by r £"certain mount of stiffness and soreness, hough this'"usually disappears af- er 'the ' Jolnls- have been• loosened up. These "enlargements are common in later years' and are" called Heberden's nodes. Other joints commonly Involved are the knees, shoulders, elbows and spine. Sometimes rtegenera- ton may be prelty well advanced without pfoduclng any noticeable pain or stiffness. Osteoarthrltl9 v 'h often found accidentally when an X-riynirn Is tik'eri for something ISC." ! ^ !'• v>< T , !Al| I overall" physical condition?" Local measures 'designed ' to "relieve - the involved Joints and prevent or c'o'rrcct any"d'ifffcul(tes"'whfch" are present are also used. Occupational strains should be eliminated whenever possible and posture should be corrected. ll! ? '" reduclnr is Advisable Because 1 so • many people with osteoa'rthritis are fat, -'reducing Is often advisable." This I* especially imporfa'nl'if 'the kne'es are involved. If they have to carry 200 pounds when they have the frame to carry 130, they are obviously overloaded. People with osleoarthrttls are rarely badly Incapacitated and usually move about, Hbbligh* often with some' discomfort. 'They''do need frequent ; res{ periods, for this seems to relieve some of the stiff feeling. • JACOBY O|>* ? Vjritfi Suit BM It Only Solution •r OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Serrtce In today's hand Soulh must open Ihe'blddlng In a suit even though he" has -balanced distribution »nd stoppers in each of the four suits. '•Witfi 20 points, Sobth is too strong for an open|rrgr"bf(l of on£ no-triin\p (showing* la to 18 points) hilt top weak for an'fcpenlrVbtd o< two np-ifump fshowft)g-M to 1 34 pofnts)'. The solution Is'fc opehViti MU bM utt mak« • in no trump ~~ '"North has a very poor hand but realizes that South s bidding shows «• very slronJJhand. North" has' v 7 points 1 in high cards and knows lhat Soulh has at least 19 points in high caros 'Hence North is nol afraid to go on to game ! ' South vun- Ihe first trick with the queen' r 6f 'spades ahd'-'counts his values. He can be sure of only N'ORTH ¥ Q 8 3 *K<31 + 852-' WEST * * A 10873 V 1074 • 6 *KM3 EAST <d J92 V J 6 5 2 » J875 SOUTH (D) * V AK9 , » ABf * X 10 7 6 Neither side vul We*" North Pass 1 » Pass 3 N.T. Pass •• Opening lead—4 T . South 1* 1 N.T. Pass East Pass Pass one-spade, one club, and'three hearts." He (heretore needs tour diamond' tricks In 'order'lo" make his contract, -- * . -c. The diamonds must be developed In such a'way as to shut East out. At the second trick, therefore, declarer leads a low diamond to dummy;s king and returns a dtft- mond'towards his own hand. When East 1 folio** suit with a low diamond,- Soulh must finesse the nine. The flneese"'hapr>e'ni'\o succeed, and' South' therefore riiM the entire "diamond snil, • miking "10 tricks.- 1 Even'' If the finesse iwd habfened" ftf lose (with the caVdA «irid«4, * «oun*) Erskin* HQLLYW.PQP Jane Wyman has licked thai kld- nev ailment completely and her medics say that major surgery fton't be necessary > > Eje popping sidelight on the started during Arlene's days MGW a ; Considerlns; the youthfulness of Jacques Bergerac, Ginger 'Rogers' French boy friend, Alan Wilson is wondering whether she will''marr'y him or adopt him. ' .V Edgar Bergen's blushing. He was made a member of the Military Order of Cooties, an honorary AEP veterans organization, by lams. But a Los Angeles nevOspapef printed it as Military " Order of Ciitles ' •- c> if Babe Blum, Jack Benny's sister- ln lav, and Alan Nixon, ex hubby of Marie Wilson, ducked lhe'"'Mar- ffageVJanyorie?'" question .when 'I spotted them; ' '•' t Ask h'im" said Babe Alan told me, ' When she gels her divorce, it will be time'to talk about marriage' * ' Bouquet From Leo Leo Durocher plavs himself op posite Tallularf'Bankhead In "Main- Street to Broad* a> " The rfay she started worlt'in the iilm she r* ceived a bouquet from Leo with a note reading 0 n " ' The Plajers make me look like a great'manager. You can^make me ; look r like q » great actor." Zsa Zsa Gabor, on whether • she's saving'-any money: ' *.r - s ''Heavens no? I want to live while 1m joung ' ^ fr <- Aside to Charles Bojer Avoid those'' bearded character roles', quick. You're still in the romantic 14ague and Don Juan m^Hell" proves it. ' i Louis Calhern is writing * hush hush book that he describes as "a lot of junk some of which null be publishable • but he denies that it s anything like the waspish autt£ Chase penned once upon a 1 time "Everything that Ilka said about me 'In* tha't'Book was true'- arid 'I couldn't deny any of it,"- the proud — beaked towering actor "Julius c-aesar • "Odd thing about Ilkas book though All my ex wives and ex sweethearts were in a high dudgeon over theMhmgs she said about me The} were all going to lynch nka for "It."* l! Sultry Mirj Ca-lle Is denying that'she pnd screenwriter Cy Barlett have set a marriage dale "The Li/e of Liszt" Is being'script ed'by' pscar'Saul for' r Columbia— South would still be sure of four diamond tricks and his co'ntractl ''It is'impbrfaht to note that"South would be defeated at his' game contract if he played the diamonds In the "normal" manner Suppose, for example that South wins the first spade, continues with the ace of rtUm"nd= ard then tries 'to run the diamonds < '" * * * fi East can w r in the fourth round of diamonds with his jack and re"- furn'a spade 'West then ! takes enough spade tricks to defeat the contract. ""• 'f" 1 ? 'tudlo that hit th« laofc- pot with Its' Chopin life *torj>, "A Song t« Remember "it * S«lt»kk Top. Eia( David O Selmick la the winner and Director King vidor th» IOSM In their bitter vendelta o\er "Ruby Gentry"' It wa« Selznkk »ho <»!- ' reefed the final cutting of the picture in which his »,f e , Jennifer Jones stars . . Com | c on La mb . . c ^m, I,i shelving the strlctlj for laughs ca r «r blueprints for » straight of * Chance." Oh, no A Hollywood theater marquee reads > " " "AFFAIR IN TKIMDAD" i* Cents—Any Tim* Run for the hills Sam Kati- man s forthcoming '' The Planet Men' will show -fljing saucers over the White House, platoons of human robots, and a 0r Grood from the outei spaces trying mass hjpnoiism on all earth dwellers Well shut my month As a Gardner In the current issue of Motion Picture' magazine, confesses that Artie Shaw persuaded her to go to a psychoanalyst, that he offered to pay for six months of her analy- 5 is at the time of their divorce, and thae'shea'been going to the tell me all expert e\er since 'I wonder what he s telling her about her-marriage .to'. Frantic!'' • Ruth Conte wife of Richard Conie, watched hubbj kiss Linda Christian for a ^cene in "Slaves of Babjlon" at Columbia, then' rr.- marked "Now I know how he looks I v« been kissing him for 10 jears with my ejes closed " i News Item: "Former patients of the Mennlnger Clinic are hosting Dr Mennmger it * dinner' party at Romanoff's." , All the guests I presume will ue served on couches in a darkened room < j * f Being Mrs. Jack Carson Isn't going to halt Lola Albright's movi» progress, > ' ''We settled that before we got married" she grinned • I m not the housewife tjpe " i i IS Years Ago '" Jn ' Marriage of Miss Virginia Tompkins ' to * James E Tull was sol- emmi"d Ihts month I Clyde Beatty and Ken Maynard were featured with Cole Brother* Circus whlclT appe"ared In Blythe- nlle this week ' Blytheville handed Paragould its first T defeat'and cam* off with a 31-0 victory" Dan WarrmgtoM scored three tunes on passes from Russell Mosley. If this constant 'dfctirfg enthusiasm" continues, C says Aunt Molly Karmsworth, 3 settmg J "i good dinner table for co'mpan> will be regarded as »n "Insult and bad manners ^ H FA Answer to ffreviom Purzis HORIZONTAL "4 Prevaficalor" J'fP /i . . 1 This will get you on ft Hallowe en 7 They're out on ' Hallowe'en " 13 "Lily Maid of Astplat" U Young bird of prey '15 Abatement 5 Hospital Resident physician . ' e 17 Borough 'in 7 Ob'jin 8 Filaments' of fur 9 Hideous monster 10 Bridge term 11 Inhabitant of 'the "northern Sahara 27 Hallowe'en is 42 Corrosive a night of accretion • •—T" 4ecds 43 Preposition 28 Man s name -14 Stalions (ab.) Pennsylvania „ ?"?•," \ " A ,l« an , s ," am ? «Stations <s ISMati.riew Jh V«hri"rr an ,M In f ^ < ^° ol - ) « Sea eagles --— • 20 John (Gaelic) 30 Indian 47 I-arissan 19 Ceremonies 23 Gioups of graduate sludcnls 27 Lairs 31 Fish sauce 32Sy'mb61 for • nickel ! '^' 33 In a line 3< Fence opening 35 Place (ab.) '37 Cosmic order 38Heavy'blo\v- 39 Beware of * • — - - -- on Hallowe'en^" llA'^J-^of ; • pumpkjn'pie <2 Stair %l « 16 Flowers SI Put in disorder S3 Plant's ovule- bearing organ S< Remains erecl S5 Guarantee S« Hurls 'A f ~ S7 Tilted 21 Baseball term Moslem 22£leclrkal unitSB Varnish 23 Kind of pudding 24 Ardor 25 Apportion 2«Fr'osfer' "• mountain 48 Slupefy ingredient 49 "Emerald Isle" 39 Two (prefix) 50 Winler vehicle JQChcrrylike 52 ManuscripU 1 color. ' 1 ' -' (ab.) ; "i i'S*?'!? 11 ? 53 Companion 1 fttrmaW . 2 Genus of ''shrub*"

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