The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, November 8, 1952
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PAGE POUR BLTTHEVTLLE (AIJK.) COURIER.NEWS SATURDAY, NOT. 8, THEBLTTHEVILLl COURIER NEW8 TBX COURIER ITBWB OCX K. W. HAINX8, Publkher. 1MMTT A. HAINM. AMiitant PubUshat A. A. HUOMUCKSON, RMtor PAUL D. HUMAN. Adv«rt!*tni Uant|*t Bob National Advertising Representatives: Wallae* Wltmer Co, New York. Chicago. Detroit, {Atlanta, IfMnphk. > Entered a* MOOIU) claat raatUr at the po«t- ' Attic* at Blytheville,'Alkalis**, under act ot Can- trim, October ». 1917. i Member ot Th« Ajsodated Preu . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in U* city ot BIytheville or any Mburban town wher* earrler »ervlw I* maln- talittd. Ke per week. Bjr mall, within a radlui of 50 miles, MOO per j*ar, $2.50 /or «ir months, 11.25 tor lhr« monthj; bf mall ouUlde 50 mll« xone, 41250 per yew p»y*hl« in advance. Meditations And u the; were folnt down to the end of th* city, Sammsel uld to Saul, Bid the terwnt pua on before IB, (and he paa«ed on), but iland •MM «un a while, that I m»y shew the* the word •( God. — I Ssmofl • :?». *.' * « The hfghese earthly enjoyment! are but a ahadow ot the Joy I Ilnd in reading God's word. —Lady Jane Grey. Barbs Well, sweetest day Is over and dad has lln- tohed eating the candy he gave to his wife. * * * It Uk«« 18 U JO jr*f* lo develop all of Ihe •mea and musclec of our feet — and then we walk •U «Ter-Ihem. * * * .The busier you are.raising children the more bapplneu you'll find out of life. »' * *'. . About aH the dingy man (ivet away is him- «etf. A Michigan fisherman picked up a deer one- half mile off a lake ihore. For fish stories, that takea the doe I West Needs Economic Unity To Hold Own Against Reds A'year or so ago the free nations . were confidently saying that if they eould just keep Western Germany and Japan out of the Russian orbit they would have the resources to stand off the Communist threat.- Now the talk fe not BO'chefcriui. ' • , Basically there are two reasons for the change of mood. The first is that the fre« world's industrial potential — though theoretically superior to that of the Communist realm — actually depends for fulfillment on a high degree of economic unity. And despite the promise of such things as the Schumann plan for European coal-steel integration, that unity seems a long way off. By contrast, Russia, being able to press the Iron Curtain countries into a v tighter mold through ruthless exercise of dictatorial controls, may possibly . achieve B stronger economic empire. It cannot suppress nationalist feelings, but ' many political and economic barriers to unity it can sweep aside at a stroke. Secondly, even the most hopeful economic specialists have not yet suggested how Western Europe can find lasting prosperity without trading with Eastern Europe, or how Japan can get on a permanent economic fooling unless . it trades with China. These were the normal trade patterns before W o r I d War II, and no suitable substitutes have been devised. Certainly the United States, for all its continuing growth, is not prepared to take enough of European and Jnp- Rnese goods to compensate these regions for the loss of old markets. So th« problem is essentially unsolved. Right now this dilemma is partly cloaked by the fad of substantial economic aid from the U. S. to Europe and Japan. But this is a mere prop, not a, foundation. What does all this add up to? It suggests that if we don't find some way to draw the free nations closer and develop trade outlets, and if we allow the Reds meantime to consolidate their economic empire behind the Iron Curtain, the free world will stand in real peril of one day playing second fiddle to the Communist world economically. And that means militarily.. The conclusions are obvious. First Things First in Sudan To Americans, the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan is certainly not a brightly illuminated spot on the map. But it nevertheless has some meaning for them as one troubled element in th« shifting puzzU The Three Rs of th* MiddU Eut The Sudan w«« one of the tor* points in th* rankling controversy between Britain and *arli*r Egyptian tov*ra- menti. Both countrie* now jointly rul* the land, but (he Egyptians have in the past demanded full sovereignty over it. The British have argued that the Sudanese pfeople ought to decide for themselves whether they went independence or a link with Egypt. The coup that brought Premier N»- guib to power in Egypt has sharply altered the situation. Naguib has shown many signs of wishing to cooperate with thfc West and to arrive at amicable settlement of Egypt's differences with Britain. He has avoided the blatant appeals to fanatic nationalism which characterized his predecessor governments. Now, too, he has come up with a plan for the Sudan, Naguib proposes that an interim government be set up quickly for that area, and at the end of that time a plebiscite be held to determine the wishes of the'Sudanese people. Where this leaves Egyptian ambitions toward the Sudan is not plain. But it is just possible-that Naguib understands the ne«d for stability in Africa and the whole Middle East, realizing that without it not merely the western powers but the Jfidclle Eastern nations themselves stand to lose immeasurably. It is just possible that he is enough of a statesman to grasp the realities and to put first things first. V'iews of Others We become disturbed periodically about th« poor spelling and writing of Young America. Few young people today, college graduates and otherwise, can spell anything-above a four letter word. And the handwriting of most of them might, as well be Sanskrit 50 far as anyone outside of their families and friends' is concerned. Time was when great emphasis was placed on spelling and writing In Ihe public schools and colleges. Not so today. 1 Our attention was called the other day to a letter written by a college graduate. Not only a graduate, but In the top .third of his cla-w. The letter made It obvious In several sentences that the graduate did not have the slightest notion of the difference between the three words, "to," "too," and "two." The Blue Back Speller arid Us successprs;' and , the Palmer Method' of improving handwriting were, a generation ago, among the most Important subjects In grammar school grades. Today they don't even learn the alphabet until after they have learned whole words. • There may be some virtues in the changes that have been made In our primary and secondary educational systems — buHs|Fwl.ll always contend that the de-emphask oir>p'cll!ng and writing has been a grave mistake. > The theory seems to be: "Teaoh 'em psychology, economy; a smattering of science and language, and let the rsst of It go." We may be wrong, but we think the whole thing Is n mistake. —Castonia <N. O.) Gazette. Asylum Earned A farmer In the Eastern Zone of Germany has made hli way to West Berlin, bringing his entire flock of 800 sheep with him. He has asked for political asylum. This refugee and his sheep deserve to say. Any man who so successfully pulls the wool over Soviet eyes has earned haven In Ihe democratic fold. —Atlantic Constitution. SO THEY SAY Whot Do You Make of THis, Watson? Erskine Johnson IN : HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Selected Short Subjects: Ann gherldan'E long-tlm* boy friend, publicist Stev» Hannagan, Is now handling her publicity but she's denying it means more than a business merger. Says Ann, j'ho ha» often been rumored about to marry Steve: "We're i talus QUO — good friends." i A proposed Hollywood economy trick—(liming • two movies simultaneously for the price of one—Is an eyebrow-lifter. The film-mcklng team ot Norman Panama and Melvin Prank is working on the Idea. The plan calls for one cast leaping between sets for a comedy and a drama. ; Peter Cdson't Washington Co/i)mr Dazed Demos at Party's Wake See Signs of Life in Its Corpse Louis Calhern has Joined the "I Love Zsa Zsa" club. His tribute lo her: "With every man with whom she comes In contact, Zs Zsa makes a conquest. She conveys that 'Oh, my, It's possible' /eelfng that means so much to a man." •The Golden Blade," slated tot Brtey Granger and Piper Laurie I U-I, U tlw same screenplay that •as expressly written for Piper nd Tony Curtis before th«y arched lo the'studio bosses and tated their dislike for Jach other. Heavy'Penalty Th« kiddles who watch his "KH 'arson telefilm series don't know , but they're costing Bill William* ome of the best parts of his ca- eer. Yep, It's because^of the small ry that Bill's turning down plum oles as a semi-heavy. Bays Bill: "You can't confuse tha • kids. They'd never forgive me." Bill's answer to Ihe' "Why no iorse like Trigger, Topper and ftampion" question: "We went Into the Carsqn pic- ures with the Idea of selling act- rs, not horses. I don't want to mild up a horse." They're seeing only tall actors and actresses over at Warners for "The Eddie Cantor Story." So that Keefe Brasselle, who's taller than Eddie, will seem shorter on the screen. Smoke On, Anne PASSING thought: Odd how the very people who decry the demise of rip-snortln' glamor in Hollywood have pounced on Anne Baxter for puffing at a few iady-llke cigars given to hereby Alfred Hitchcock. Go on smoking those stogies, Anne. It's better (han being the girl next door. WASHINGTON — (NEAV— The wake of the defeated Democratic Party here In Washington on election ntght marked the end of a 20-yenr era. « A couple thousand of the party faithful had been Invited to what was to have been a victory celebration at the Mayflower Hotel grand ballroom. But the victory was all at Hie Eisenhower h e a d Quarters in New York. Washing- "lon was . a dead capital. Peter EdM Democratic Na- ;fonal,: Committee. Chairman Steve Mitchell appeared before the crowd •vt midnight to say he wasn't conceding a thing. The faithful cheered. But they didn't put their hearts In It. ' • A big Scoreboard across the length of the ballroom was many minutes behind the news tickers, the radio and the television, In posting election returns. After a while the tally clerks didn't even bother to mark up the scores. They were that bad. People started go- Ing home early. Most of the really big shots didn't bother to show up at all. Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan, who never misses any party, waa there. Sen. Estes .Kefauver of Tennessee was there. And as somebody commented, "He's started running for 1956 already." Chairman Mitchell and the national, committee headquarters staff stayed pretty much In their suite of offices up on the second floor, care- I fully guarded by secretaries and assistants. But the press of the crowd wanting to get In wasn't too great. Nobody loves .a loser. Dczsd Democrats, trying to figure what had hit them, could only conclude that it was everything. Korea, Alger Htss, corruption, Tru- manlsm, too long a hold on office, too much Republican money, too much Elsenhower. "Look at Oklahoma," said Sen. Mike Monroney from that normally Democratic state. "Our National Guard division went, to Korea and all the .vets wife .came home complained. they were in a war they weren't allowed to win. That did it." The rj. S. ambassador to Greece, John Petlrlfoy. formerly an assistant secretary' of state, came home to campaign In the South. He Is a native of South Carolina, and he rose from the ranks In government service under Jimmy Byrnes, now his state's governor. "I had trouble convincing people that Adlal Stevenson was the Democratic candidate," he said. "Too many people thought Eisenhower was running against Truman." There was a lack; of fight all through the South. Democratic Party headquarters had.turned the Tennessee campaign over to the regular party organization of Boss Crump In Memphis, and he rfld nothing. Senator Kefauver aald he had to make his own arrangements to campaign for the ticket in nls own state. Sen. Harry Byrd's defection in Virginia really hurt. Georgia Senators George and Russell'gaye only Hush-hush plot of "Circle o! Fire," the picture that Mary Pickford changed ber mind about, tells of a congressman who bases his election campaign on the charge that a local library contains subversive literature. belated endorsements to the ticket and did no campaigning. Senator Holland of Florida gave up early. So ran the comments. .• Too many Democratic committee chairmen In Congress, too long In office, sat on their hands. They were too tired. They didn't care. They acted as though they really wanted Eisenower to wiri. If so, now they have their wish. < ' . It will prabobiy b« Impossible to find out exactly how much money was spent by all the organizations of the two parties in every state: But if the Democrats spent a total of »6 mlllion-^whlch some of their leaders 'estimate--the. Republicans must have spent three to five times that much. They had it this year, with better organization and better shows. A * few of the more stalwart, younger Democrats, like Senators Kefauver and Monroney, maintained that their man had .made a great fight. His campaign speeches, they said, would be remembered and studied for years. It was recalled at this wake, also, that the Democratic Party had always been a good minority party in the previous Republican era. v .Wait till Ike went to Korea and found hft couldn't end the .war in a week. Wait till he discovered he couldn't end Inflation by a wave of his wand. Wait till he began to try to handle McCarthy and Taft. Wait till Dewey moved In and started to build up his machine. So the party of the Democrats was down, but not out. This was a wake in which the corpse would come to life—they hoped. Nimble-footed Ray Bolger Is lisl- Ing Hollywood as his permanent address and spurning Broadway show offers. In fact,, he may never do another, main-stem show. "With 'Charley's Aunt' and 'Apr! in Paris' behind me, I feel tha I'm really In Ihe motion picture industry," Ray said. "I really wasn't before—except for 'The Wiz ard of Ozl' " Doctor Says— By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written (or NEA Service Let the capitalist gentlemen know and remember that the new world has more danger for capitalism than for democracy. — Russian Marshal Nicola! Biilgjnln. * * » I say that the Socialist movement Is far more Important than Individuals. Work with the team. Turn your guns on your enemies, not on your friends. — Clement Alice, seeking harmony In the Labor Party. * « * Carelessly they (character assaslns) invade the field of conscience, of thought — the field which belongs to God and not senators. — and not to protect the Republic, biit to discredit the Individual. — Ooy. Adlal Stevenson. * * * We continue ready to conclude an armistice 1 acceptable to the conscience of the free peoples. It Is up to the Communists to show whether they loo want such an armistice. — On. Mark Clark. * » * I've observed that doodling while on the telephone appear* to be a singularly frequent practice among married women «nd single males. — Doodle expert E. V. Falrrtew. * * * fiie lesson* of history have not been learned by all. American Imperialists are again pushing the people Into the abyss of a world war. — Russian War JUnlrter Marshal A. U. Va«U«vskj. Every year a number of people write asking for information concerning one oi mankind's most miserable -afflictions—inflammation of the sinuses. Mrs. B. says, for example, that her 19-year-old daughter is troubled with slnusltles and asks wheth- her daughter's skin pimples lave anything to do with the sinus rouble, and whether the sinusitis s Inherited. "She is a young girl,'" its. B. says, "who should be en- oying life more than she does." The sinus trouble does not have anything to do with this girl's pimples. The matter Is most likely acne and is probably unrelated to 'he sinusitis. As for Ihe second qucslton, it can be stated that sinus trouble Is not directly inherited. Swelling of the mucous mem- >rane which lines the sinuses lets pus and mucus secretion gather inside the sinuses and this produces pressure sensations. If the accumulated pus and mucus can made to flow out by enlarging the opening, or can be washed out, at least temporary relief Is often obtained. The injection of drugs which shrink .the mucous membrane Is oflen helpful. This shrinking may open the passageways temporal 1 ! ly and thus enlarge the air space When the sinuses are chronically Inllamed such simple measures are less likely lo help. Sometimes surgery is used to make a permanent passageway for drainage, Even this, however, does not al ways bring relief and many people continue to' complain even when a wide opening Is present. The sulfa drugs and other preparations are sometimes Injected or sprayed directly into the sinuses with the purpose of killing thi germs there. In tplt* at •v«rythlaj wnick MB spades—the first suit bid by Ihe dummy. The spade lead might no' set the contract; Hirsch knew, bu 1 it would surely be better-than' a club lead. What about the risk of a re double? .Possible, but very unlike ly. South's rebid of one no-trump had shown a near minimum open ing bid. North had been 'able to raise to two no-trump but had no been able to jump to game. Hence neither North nor South could have enough reserve strength for a re double. West obediently opened the ac. of spades, and Hirsch thought ver carefully about his play to the firs trick. Then he produced'the. prize winning play—the Jack of spades This could not ask for a spadi. conlinuation since It obviously weakened East's spade holding. I therefore requested a shift to a high side suit. When a signal clear ly demands a shift, a high car: asks for a shift lo a high suit and a low card asks for a shift low suit. In this case tha signal clearly be done, many people conlinue lo utter seriously from sinusitis and become so miserable and run-down tiat they consider change of climate. Theoretically, the best climate or a person with sinusitis is one n which there is not much change n temperature between night and lay. A temperature of 68 to 75 degrees with the air neither too Iry nor too molsl, but with a little breeze from time to time, would : Ideal. Fnnr SUies Best Parts of Florida and southern California come close. Arizona and New Mexico, although quite <ltf- erent, appear to be good for some sinus sufferers. In most parts of ,hese states, however, there te a jreal deal of fluctuation between day and night temperature and tha air Is too dry to be good for some ae-ople. When a sufferer from sinusitis wishes to consider a change residence It Is best to try the new illmate for several weeks 01 months before making a final de cislon. Otherwise manv disappointments will occur. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Skillful Pla r ing Won Bridge Hand By OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Service When East doubled three no- rump In today's hand ha bad an dea that might or might not Work jut wjell for him. Since East happened to be my friend and team- nat« Larry Hirsch, he also had he playing skill to back up his unorthodox double. Larry felt quite sure that his partner would open a club If left o his own devices. Nobody had bid clubs, and there were no clubs n the East hand, so It was » cinch hat West would turn up with five or six cards In the suit. A club asked for a shift to the higher o the two unbid suits. West there fore shifted to a low heart. Thi shift easily defeated the contract South's ace of hearts was knocke out before he could start the dia monds, and East therefore galne the lead in time to run the hear suit. ' THERE was a time when authors wrote on clay tablets. Some modern authors use dirt.—Little Rock (Ark.> Gazette. Philosophy Is a system of Ihlnklng that enables us lo be unhappy In an Intelligent way.—Elberton (Oa.) Slar. THEY SAV 11 was a Texas millionaire who threw a Riviera clambake at which champagne gushed from a "miniature oil well." but we wonder. The true Texan doesn' bother wllh miniatures.—Richmond * A 8 IMS • 741 *KQi BAST * J1074J »QJ87» « SS * AJ» 4/97532 »Norn SOUTH <|» *Z • KQ10SJ * A10S4 North-South »ul. W«* Nwth KM* Paw 1 «, Vax Paw J N.T. Pax Pas* P3s« Doub)« . Pas» PJJ, 1 4> 1N.T. SN.T Pan Opening le»d— A A In spile of Ihe flood of "Robin- ion Crusoe" flickers before the lameras—one of them Is about a ady Crusoe—MQ will go ahead ,'ith plans to star Stewart Granger n the classic. Shooting date Is .larch, 1953. Blllie Burke's zippy wordage. ibout film Impersonations of her ate ,husband, Flo Ziegfeld: "I've never really been happy about any of them. William Powell came closer to it than anybody 'The Great Zlegfekl.' But so much wasn't told in lhat picture, "hey made Anna Held his great ove and lhat wasn't the way it was' at all. SUB: "Am I the nicest girl yon ever kissed?'.' Rod: "As a matter of tact, yes."—AshevUla (N.C.) Citizen. WHEN a Gazette reporter asked eneral Eisenhower whether h« coulti still be called Ike if elected president ha said "You can call me anything." Every president U called almost everything.—Little Rock Arkansas Gazette. , A PROFESSOR comes out with the suggestion.that the best board of education simetimes is a shingle. Our preference, however, Is the palm treatment—or a good razor strap!—Savannah Morning News: ^ 75 years Ago In B/yt/ievif/e .The Sternberg -Gin on North Broadway was destroyed by fire. It was one of the Largest gins in this area. ' • Mrs. Charles Cahoon of Holland will direct the first production of Blytheville's' Littlr Theatre thia year. Shawnee High School defeated Luxora, 49-36, in a county league six-man football game. .. The feeling's general around here N that everybody can relax [• . politically until January and ! then start criticizing the new! administration, no matter what . it does. « »** In New England Answer to Previous Puzzto HORIZONTAL 3 Mimicker 1 n ew 4 Symbol lor Hampshire is , HV... „ . nicknamed the " VraiI1 S fluid 6 Years between 12 and 20 7 Domestic slaves 8 British South Africa (ab.) " Stale" .8 Parts of hals 13 Grumbles 14BrlstIe« " 15 Poem 16 Cognizance 17Turn aside 18 Existed 20 New Hampshire is a England state 22 Angers 23 Scollish girls 9 Emend 27 Calf meat 46 Fence door> 10 Passage in the 28 Social insects 47 Measures of brain- 30 Assam cloth 11 Female horK silkworm ' 12 Hardens 31 Fruit skin 3^ Droopj 34 Fragrant olcoresin opening lead. Lurry felt, would give South the game on a silver platlef—which happened to be a very accurate guess. Th* double of tar aa three no-trump 43 Tumult 49 Donated 52 Poker stake 53 Penal decree 54 Steamers (ab.) 56 Compasi point 88 Entomology (ab.) «2 An (Scot.) >1 35 Out of (prefix) 36 Narrow Inlet 37 Dine 38 Symbol for illinium 39 Wanderinj 41 French province 43 Peruses 44 Injures 47 Therefore 50 God of war il Small children 5 Prevaricators 7 Follower 9 Negative word 0 Idollrej 1 Bridget and TobeyartNtw Hampshire's two • •3 Cubic meter M Venerates VERTICAL 1 Expand In size 15 f & » 5? * t 17 w tt 5 & fl 0 1 2ft ft * m 1 m « m * w Sfc 0 ^ m w< w, m *7 29 5F m m . ri p * R ^ to H ^ 0 V Ib B * It «' H z il n a

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