The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1952 · Page 6
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July 23, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, July 23, 1952
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' PAGE SIX THE BLYTHEVU.LK COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. B. W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINKS, Assislanl Publisher A. A. FREDRtCKSON. Editor PAUL, D HUMAN, Adverlislng Manager m.mrKvru.F: (An*.) COURIER 6ol« National Advertising Representative*: Wallac* WJtiner Co.. Ken Vork, Chicago, Deiroll, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered JLS second class mutter «i tlie post- oifice at BlythevUle, .Arkansas, under »cl o( Con- »ress, October B, 1917. Member of 'Flu- Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION' RATES: Br carrier In the city ol aiythei-ille or any suburban town where carrier service la maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a rndius o/ 50 nules, 15.00 per year. »3.50 tor six months »1.25 lor three monlhi; by wall outside 50 mile Kmc 11250 per year payable In advance. Meditations Unlo you therefore which believe he Is precious: bill until 11 HMD svliEch he -Usnlicilietil. lhr •tone which the builders disallowed, Ihe same i& marf« (he head of (he corner.—I I'eler 1:1, * * * As la Jesus of Nazareth, my opinion ot wiioui you particularly desire, I think the system of morals and His religion, as He left them to us, U the bfst the world ever saw, or is likely to tee. —Benjamin Franklin, Barbs A toait to the little kids who never mind- bottoms up! And a good spanking 1 * . . An Indiana man wauls % divurcr because kilt *ir« ki.csfK him too much. Ami union*. »re su cheap, too; » « « 11 you're the average person, you'll count up to ten when angry—and liven swear like sixty I * * * Wt wonder If all lh« coal deilcr« h»\e KIU:- CMrteri In setting back all their old trlrnMs yet. * * * If it weren't :or company what would the little kids do about dessert? Tliafa what H usually comes »nd goes with. Kiwonians Put It Bluntly: 'Vote or Keep Mouth Shut' 7n launching their pail of Die current three-civic club "get out Hie vote" campaign, the Kiwanis Club has jfiven Blytheville voters, via sidewalk six'tis, R blunt reminder. "Vole or Keep Your Mouth Shut" reads the inscriptions painted on downtown sidewalks by Kiwanians. This is a sentiment which we share with the Kiwanians. We have advanced this thought in editorials, and we ara iflad to see it expressed forllu-iglilly in such public places. The citizen's voice is actually his vote. He may he able lo make glowing speeches, fighting charges and caustic criticism of any officeholder or administration. Bill if that's all he docs, his efforts are for the most part in vain. His vote is his potent weapon. With it, he can either endorse good government or "turn the rascals out." By going to the polls, he can determine to a great extent the tax burden he will have to bear, the domestic policies that relate In's nation lo tlie rest of the world. This nation's founding fathers intended it to be thus. Without a free and secret ballot, a democracy is not possible; without full participation of all voters in elections, a democracy is but a half-truth covering rule by an actual minority. The citizen who is <|iialified to vole but who fails to go to the polls is like the hunter who allows his gun to mst. He is as weaponless HS though lie had been totally disfranchised. When siii-h a partial-citizen finds occasion to r.rititize bis government or individual officeholders, he makes a mockery of his own words. Actually, he is not entitled lo take the position of critic. The situation is weil-.summed up in the half-dozen words in the Kiuanians' sidewalk inscriptions: "Vote or Keep Your Mouth Shut." plants, and more recently saturated military targets around Pyongyang. Alter both these ventures, protest was heard that they would upset the truce talks. Km | )(w ,..,„ vol , l|ps ,, ( nothing? For that is exactly what has been accomplished in the tedious negotiations, in spite of "paper gains" on some points, In oilier words, while examination of (he detailed status of the conferences would reveal numerous places where agreement was up parent, those accords are meaningless. This is so because the Kcds have persistently balked at taking (he really key steps to settlement. Thin is (he same sort of tactics they employed on tin- Austrian treaty. Having allowed ourselves to be enticed into phony peace talks and having thus lost important military advantage, we cannot now be blamed for seeking to' restore by any reasonable military nican.s tlie superiority we formerly enjoyed. As things sl.'uid, »•<; cannoi launch a heavy ground offoi.'iivc. We are not mounted for il. Kurthonnore, it svould be an abrupt signul Unit the truce talks were for all practical purposes ended except as an absurd fiction. And there is point in keeping Hie door open. We can, however, deliver heavy blows by air, for our a ir offensive has never been suspended at any stage of the negotiations. If we lapei-ed off, it was only because at iime.s our air strength was diminished. Today it is growing again, as evidenced by tlie mass flight of Thunderjets from tbi.s country to Japan for Korean duly. CJencral Collins, Army Chief of Staff, sounded the right note on a tour of the Korean battlefields when he siiid that without tin armistice, the Communists can expect hard air attacks. If the Keds want those assaults stopped, thev can have il that way. All they have to do is sit down »I I'anmunjom and negotiate honestly and seriously. Views of Others Thank You, Mr. Attlee In sonic British circles, those ot the lelt under Mr. Aneiirm Bsvan, the United States could not be iiiora unpopular if it were an open enemy rather than an ally. But It is pleasing to note llwt Mr. Winston Churchill is not the only leader of note to rie- lend a country which has done nboi.it all it coultl no to prevent a British Collapse. Mr. clement Attire, the rormer socia-llsUprime minister, has'also rebuked those or loojSTiingtie who follow the Marxist line that the United States is a rapacious imperialist country. Addressing a Labor party audience, Mr. Aulee said, "No country In history has ever mada greater efforts to help other countries tlinn the United Slates hn.i done in the last six ycnrs. . . They imvc hit tlinm.*cli-c.<i hard to help you." True enough, he might h.-i re added (hat there Is more behind America's generosity thnn pure altruism, but still the [net remains tlial it has been our materials and dollars that, have made Britain a going concern rather than a bankrupt Kingdom. Mr. Attlee, at least. Is not ot that school which profe.vifjs lo see little choice between democratic America and romuimmlic RUHIH, even though Ilic soldiers ol England are now arraywl againit tlie Kcd threat In Europe and in Asia. What he has said \vill probably luue no or- fect on die curious llunkiui; „[ Mr . Bcvml ;iru , his ilk. bill it does help keep the record suaifht tor the rank and rile of Brilislipr.s who might otherwise b<- confused. For (his conlnbuuoii to understanding, he has our thanks — Na,~hvillc Tenm-sscau SO THEY SAY The more l sec of this awful mess The moic I w.ini ,„ | )t , moid,,,,, ,,, S5 --Illinois Governor Aill.ii Sle>«-n<on. * t v 1 M-C things on TV lhat sluvk tn?. It's th? supgcMlons. tin- movr-nients. llio liule thinp? ihat n- hidden ami not lml i,,,,, «orils..-Bf p \ I Reds Can Stop Air Assaults By Ending Phony 'Talks' A year's (nice negotiations with the Communists, while they gave UN" forces respite from full combat, decreased their military advantage and improved tlie Ketls' position. \Ve are now in process of trying to regain some, at least, of our former edge. \Ve are trying to cripple the source of the amplified military potential acquired by the Communists under the cover of 12 months of "negotiation." Thus we bombed the Yalu River power Tlu-ie nunes .1 linn- Hint, n mull c.ui I no the kisv-iuicl-lniR lypc of m.nir il!: ,i , k ,,,,| o( I( , ( . k ._ on I've reached thut Mage. - M,, ue SU11 C |.,, k Gablr-. « • • I am lakniR liicin .m-i-fuiiip botilrM lo b,,,>i my morale u tiling Ke \ too bad MI. V ,\ lm i )av . itl.ion. l>r!i)ic stji-tiiiij out on a MI!,, u>v.\ e o arn.js the Ailaitnc fioin Knplajul. * » • Men respect ability. 11 „ «,>m.,n li,i- abilnv «he will tie re.siret.-J.- F,,.,,ur Conp1o.v^um,i, : | Helen o. Douglas. • • • We me winning th,. <-,,|rt u, ir ai . lrt , [ c;i ,. u ., y murli Ih.-,, ,f coil gl ,-.v, «,„-.< the way ,t ha, i,,,-ii Bom? we may | (> ,r- 11. - n<vi(ient Tniin.<t. • • • I've ahxays fell thai the last pl.ue you vr b on is Itie harcle-M to loa»c.-Mrs. Dwight o. fci.<™- hower. « • « Its tei'tlble for poople to ? o without rlothrs in * civilized coiiiurj-.-Mi.,. p. tj . Wilson, a tcnehfr, commciHing oji persons nlio wear slioru. Does the Poor Guy Ever Wonder If It's Worth It? WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 3052 Peter Ft/son's Washington Column 'Poor Man's Campaign' Costs Sen. Kefauver Total of $250,000 CHICAGO —(NEA)— Denying charges by millionaire Sei). Bob Kerr of Oklahoma that he has spent more money than any other candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination. Sen. Este.s Ke- fniivcr asserts that he has really been running a poor man's campaign. Kefauver hcad- tor which he the sale of his book on the crime probe. Conducted 15 Primaries After Senator Kefauver formally announced his candidacy last January, however, ho had to start speaking for free. .In the past six months he has campaigned in all quarters here in 1 48 state.? and conducted primary Chicago produces figures to s 1. o w that the tol.il cost campaigns in 15 He A plane Miami, Fla., 520,000. Half the money «'-as retained by the local organization and half went to national headquarters in Washington. The Washington headquarters had a maximum of IB workers. Margaret O'Brien Is Sally (J.lln- has traveled 115.000 miles . most of it bv air. of the senator's ' chartered froin a campaign wiilhe firm, but part of the air travel.,,, „ ^ a b o u i $250.000. has been in a private plane placed ' hal ln Chlc "S°. they -• L: - - - J spend all they can raise. three-fourths of whom were volunteers. In Chicago for (He convention are 24 key paid workers plus 50 volunteer clerks and slcnoTa- phers and 500 volunteer workers „.„„ 0 , JeIlea trie ,.,,,„ from the 48 stales, paying their monds agLmst the \cual coulnct hm'" m^T'cS'c <he n'"" ad - ° f l ™ dubs tio " bleS and ™ ^ IJiiit.'i llltlL in L-nLCaETO Trif»v r-'in 1 n-n,-, ,„:(!> 11._ . ... .-. J Erskine Joknson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD -(NBA)- Behind Ihe Screen: Dotty Grable'a denying that she's easting Icy looks at Marilyn Monroe or weeping in her pillow because Marilyn grabbed the role of Lorelei Lee in Fox's "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." The feud-makers are all wrong about her yen to play the gold- digger of the '20's, Betty told me on Hie set of "The Farmer Takes a Wife," and its no fault of hers il her name was bandied around as the most likely choice. "Only once," she said "have f asked the studio for a part. I wanted to do 'Annie Get Your Gun ' and I was disappointed when MGnf bought it. I don't believe in ask- iiff for specific pictures or roles. That way I have no responsibility. If I say 1 want to do something, and it doesn't turn out well 1 eel the blame." Betty had a parting shot. too. "f saw Carole Chamiing do 'Gcu- llemen Prefer Blondes' on Broadway. She was so great, I can't sec anybody else in the part." No explanation is being given but a big comedy scene, in which Ucan Martin and Jerry Lewis bolli burlesqued Charley Chaplin, Iniid- cd on the cutting room floor before the release on "Jumping Jacks." Inside on MGM's concern over "Mogiimbo"— it may be shelved— Is star Clark Gable's refusal to fly from one African location to another. The famous Air Force major of World War II has developed an anti-air complex. IVho's The Star. .Invirav? Doris Dowling Shaw, Artie's seventh heaven, is burning over the ads for the English-dubbed version of "Bitter Rice." she's merely the star, but Vittorio Gassman who wasn't billed (he first time around and Sylvana Maugano are the only players mentioned above the title' Doris, who filed a lawsuit against the distributors before and won a settlement, may drag the billing case into court again. Reason for that big grin on Dei; ma O'Keefe's face: A big incom" tax refund from his Uncle Sammy • . . Johnny Downs, Hollywood's Gene Kelly of the '30's. is back in greasepaint for his first film role in nine years—"Pleasure Island" at Paramount. "ting:, too, until (hey kissed and U-I executives nra lor Miss) Benson's choice for th» • lead in her new Broadway comedy, "Oh, Josephine." when Mau- Bie returns from making a film m :i Japan, she'll bead for NEW York ' *o start rehearsals for the play, ' slated for on October opening. \ Lex Barker will star In "Bat- I ties of chief Pontiac," for Jack ,- ' Broder Productions. The b.uS'*»|| °f Lex and Arlene Dahl were ex- tiling:, too, ' ex made up. ^ in an uproar. Somebody aV'lho st'ii" dio who doesn't like Yvonne du Curio drew moustaches on all ot ner poster pictures for "Scarlet ' Angel carried on studio trucks Three Old Men Talking about his recent appearance on TV. Walter O'Keefe cracked: "Bing Crosby, Phi) I!a j ns and I are making our TV de- nut—they've rut] out of old movie-s and now they're using old me,,." Decision of Miss universe Pin land's Armi Kuusela, to .skip movie .siatdoir, -,vcs a studio hold.n B tiiL b.i S , a Kcl . [pt , itled ,, MJss lei.s^ ;,; contracts wilh n ' -M- contest beauties who were lo •support Armi in Hie picture. The sally Grey who's Geor"P Raffs hading lady in "f'i| Get )ou" \ras the big .-oinnoce of Id-, Lupmo's father. Stanley lunino Just before his death. Knliy <„.„,.' come by grief, retired from flick i crs when he passed away. * Ida Lupino and Collie;- y o „ „ have ordered the screenplay of The House of -seven Garbos" even though (heir letter to Grec\ O. asking for he. permission was never answered. It's about the famous boardln- house in :iollv«-ood where Rutli :c,man. SIIMU Ball aud other a ,- s once lived as breathless, ambitious unknowns. "King Kong" and now Joan Crawford] The word's out that RKO will five Joan's "Sudden Kenr" the biggest TV campaign ever tried. Special trailers, personal appearances by (he stiirs . spot announcements ami the works—the result of the studio's success in sellin" the revival of "King Kong" to Ihe public via the home channels. This includes I'eler Edsam This 5250,000 about S-tO.OuO lo cover Chicago convention costs, figure represents nly a fourth of the million dollars spent to gel Gen. nwight Els- enhowCT the Republican nomination for the presidency. Senator-Kefauver is the first of Die candidates, either Republican or Democratic, in come forward with anything like a complete IOK-II on iiis primary campaign expenses to get tho iioininn- "on. Tlie lavish expenses by Ihe Eisenhower and Toft organizations created something of a national scuiutal. They have resulted in some demand for n congressional investigation of primary campaign expenditures, which nre now oiit- Senator Kefauver has spent "bom S17.000 of his own money lo act the nomination. He has bad to u<> into debt tu dr> this. Aftcr li.vi i-iinie invcsllCiUinns closed, the sensuor inudr- n number <il .•.pcprh- at his disposal from a pool operated by the LeTourneau interests ami Longvleiv, Tex., publisher Carl Estes. About S160.0M of (he Kefauver finances were raised by the senator's original Tennessee backers, Nathan Slrus, New York invest, inent banker who has served as i Kefauver's finance director, raised much of the non-Tennessee money. Kefauver dinners proved to be (lie most profitable source of campaign money in Tennessee aud elsewhere. Four dinners In Tennessee raised 543,000. Prices ranged all the way from 525 a pla°e down lo a 51.75 hamburger luncheon which netted a Sl-a-plate profit. Glenn Bull, a Kappa Stg fraternity brother of the senator, promoted one of these luncheons every week in Washington. But the best money raiser was the senator himself. His presence at a money-raising dinner assured its success. .Membership Cards Net S'-IO.OOO On a still smaller .scale. Kefau- Kefauver bought no radio time iimi practically no newspaper advertising space. But he chiseled a lot of time on the air on quiz and forum programs, making about.20 appearances. In Ihe state primary campaigns, Kefauver expenses are listed like this: New Hampshire, about S2000 lor postage and radio spot recordings. Wisconsin expenses of about S1000 were underwritten by the state organization. Nebraska expenses- were budgeted at S2500 but ran to S4000, mostly for telephone tricks. for a loss of only 300 points West opened the king of dia- contract can , iron H'ilh the ace. Dummy returned the king of clubs, and West took Ihe ace of clubs, cashed the queen of diamonds, and put dummy back with a lo\v trump. Declarer next hopefully led the three of spades from dummy, but '5 Years Ago In Blytheville Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Osborne and son. Irvintt. w i 1 1 spend sever.-l weeks in Hot Springs. MBA- Reid, Jeff Roland and John c. McHaney will represent Ihe local Lions Club at Ihe Lions International meeting in Chicago. m ummy, u „ = — —~»e«. East, wasaleit enoui;h toput up Ihel, " cy Wlnbu| n has returned (lueen. Ea.-.t now cashed Jack of dia- "° me aftel spending several days inonds and continued with the ten',"' sister, Jllrs. Farmer of diamonds. South ruffed with the "" ten of clubs and West made the key play of discarding a heart instead calls. In this campaign some $30,000 were spenl on behalf of Senator Kerr. In Illinois. Massachusetts, Maryland and New Jersey. Kefauver spent n day in each state and the local Democratic machines gave him no help. He didn't go into Pennsylvania but ran up a printing bill of S250. Florida, where he spent S5000 and California, where he spent S4000. were his most ex- ~~Tisive state campaigns. lbe Dot lot Says — f K1HVIN P. JORDAN, SI. I). Written for NEA Service 11) a man falls uo in Ituiin. ;;ini jhnt ho and hLs uorms be cnn'icri by :ii] plnno to New nf bubonic just ;is im- it is to prevoul Hie sprentl discn.^C 1 in his r:ai:ve vjl- York of the law. A woman uith diabetes in Kgypt nc.-d.s- the same rare and tin- same medicine as someone with diabetes : m I.o.s Angeles. A child stricken uilli pneumonia m .Mexico should have the same piompt diagnosis ami the same pcnviUin or tluld similarly attacked m vauo JACOBY ON BRIDGE Tourney Player Has members of lhat organization. i Another group which aims lo im- ; Many Real Problems prore Ihe health of (he world is Ihe World Medical Association. s » private organization composed of the medical societies of a large number of nations. This' second group is primarily Interested in the standards of medical practice. You Uencfil Directly The World Medical Associalion i already has had several meetings t tctlp physicians and manufactllr- ny OSWAU> .lAcoivr Wrillen for NEA Scrvic* of over-ruffing. South now led a heart and finessed dummy's jack. East won with the ace of hearts and led his last diamond. When South ruffed with the seven of cluhs. West was able to over-ruff with the eight, and then he drew the last trump with the jack. At this point dummy had to reduce to three cards. If dummy saved only one spade, West was In a position to cash both the ac» and Ihe Jack. Dummy therefore saved tva spades and only the blank king of hearts. West thereupon put dummy In «ith the kinf; of heart*, thus forcing dummy to lead spades to West's ace-Jack. Declarer thus mada only tricks, for a loss of 700 points. four In Ihe old dayj wh»n a man wanted i rai» in pay, he'd flgh* wilh tho bos« for it—at 1«M hit wife told him lo. Now h»'« grjt the problem of figuring out whether n flghl wilh th« bo* it worth what he'll have left ol th* raise after the governcne«< Ukot j *i increa^d tax bite. A KM flower Short An»wer to Previom Puuk i ers in Ihe United States. Jt.s next 1 i actn-ally no one would deny I meeting will be in October in Ath•i- dr-Mi-iibility o! inaJtin,- expert (ens. Greece, and another will be available everywhere , held in London in the summer of ISM. to be devoted to medical education. I'erh^s readers of this column will not think that ihese developments have any meaning for them. ! but in the long rim, their chances of avoidins many diseases and receiving the benefits of new discoveries all over the world nre One of the problems of the tour- m. a uiv ii.iment is to collect enough points j 8 Candy vvith a penalty double to pax- for what is being given up. tn today's hand, for example, East and West were giving up a vulnerable game at no-trump, worth 600 points, in order to double South at two clubs. They therefore had ( lo collect 700 points to make their 1 double worth while. Perhaps Ihis was a poor gamble 3 Leaving 4 Swift 5 Unclostd 6 Twilled fabrics 7 Worm in the woild. and m making it i po:-..ible for anyone w)io (alls ill to receive whatever rimy- or other ! ueattm'Jii lie most neod<. i All tins is an local anil ( annol !>'• achieved ovcrniKh;. but in the lii-kl of health, international cooperation has already been im- . working in this field U the World i srcntlv increased by cooperation it. objrcuvr "ilu- . penplrs of [he hiiitirsl this kind. te\el of health It is no; possilj! form <if a < olmim t 'IVIMPS ;IIH| flMK'Uol jbul tliey include wnlrhini: and rcii- I trolling the spread of epidemic rtis- i eases, the srltiiii: u,> of HUrrnalioll-•' ' ' ^/rr:;r,; Ui s "rrL™-?«™ . ,>0'i st.ut ooprtuiliig upon what's iviHirmientnl in-iet-e • c "'| already hap]i B ncd to you lo bring ltprt l"f=Mnt Ilioiigiits lo your inind. THE CHINESE:, who invented the fan. aUo invented gunpowder: TO mnybp it's no accident that Ihey no.i a:" rinplouiii: thp foriilEr on the lalifr. thO':«li (he record nors- li'l say who invrnted fire.--Nashville rr.'jin i n.inttcr. NORTH » K 10 9 1 VK J 109* • A 5 WEST fD) * A J7 VQ63 » KQ4 * A J 8 5 EAST * Q63 V A74 « J 10862 + S-I I N.T. Double SOUTH * 84 2 V.12 4973 •f 109763 Easl-Wcst vul. Nortli E'aM Double Ucdbl Pas* Pass Opening lead—* K Sourti 2 + Pass OLD when (ilinieiitnl In^iene. j 'Il-iis orcanii'ation is Jin iho t'uiud Nations and is Purled by the vasi majority for East and West, since they needed good luck as well a.:-, brilliant play in orrier to win their 100 point*. It is hard to [ind an excuse for ^ -r.-.,.. 4 ,, *uui iLiiLiu, i North's pass, however, since t.e ral.ier than what might happen' would have been comparatively safe tomorrow.-Abbeville lOa.) f;hron- at two hearts. At that contract I North would, probably make six HORIZONTAL 2 Sego lily is th. 1 Immature ** ate flower ol flower 4 American Beauty BCandy- 12 Consumed 13 Mimics 14 Toward the sheltered side 8 City in 15 Spigot Egypt 16 SlafI of 9 Arm bon» workers 10 Touch 18 Forming il Relate 20 Become mired 17 Willows ' 21 clover 19 Vegetables 22 Pen name of 23 British Charles Lamb statesman. 2< Facts . George 26 Island (poet.) 24 Fruit 27 Musical syllable 30 Entertained 32 Parcntlcss 3-1 Cylindrical 35Trislan's beloved (var.) 36 Compass point 37 Difficult 39 Leg joint «0 Heap 41 Accomplice 42 Ornamcnlal shrub 45 Musical inslrumcnls 40 Take place 51 Tear 52 Shield 53Kcvisc 54 Age 55 Depend 56 Jewels 57 Lair VERTICAL , 1 Nocturnal mammals 25 Prayer ending 41 Food r«gim«« 2S Model 42 One who 27 Roared 28 Chest raltl* 29 Poker stake 31 Morals (suffix) i 43 Incite ' to action 44 Post > 33 Chinese duck 46 SlifTly n«lt 38 Live 47 Weary 40 Flower for 48 Bridge remembrance 50 Wooden pm 1 II a "* « JO H * tt W iZ sr z ^ n i v v " •i %% V> 1 1 i W/, 41 *' b ^ It, W. SO ij ib 6 u '&' % * * 7 % U U A «i'. Hb VI to %k HI 8 <\ 53 y> •* i!7 51 5-1 " I" 26 17 1 * » HB :i

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