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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 8, 1952
Page 8
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PACK BUR BLYTHEY1LLB COURHH MBWt - ' IBM oomxm raws oo. .. X. W. JUINM, ' * ' • A. A- MMmUCMOK, »dttor •' FAVC, D. HOTiAX. -AdrtrtMnf Mana»r 1 v _ ; * f 0 Ml* MMfeetl Adwrttafa* «*prMenteMT«: Waibe* WttBMr Oo, N«w York, Chfcafo. IMnM. • , Bntered H Meond da*» matter at tha po*t- efflet »t BlyttievllVt,- Ai ; ':a&aaj, wider aet of Centre*. October I. U1T. r Member at The BUBSCRIPTION RATCt: By ewrUr IB the city ol 'Blytherllle or any •uburban lown where c«ri*r aervic* if maintained, We per week. By mail, within » nrflut at « mll*«, »6.M per jew, »2.50 (or six monttu, »1.25 lor thre* monthi; by mill outside 50 mite MO*, »«.» per r*ar payabl* In advance. Meditations BnUr tola hi* (ale* with 'thankicfrlnr, and lato hi. eourta with praUei be thankfsl unU him, and M*a< hta name. — raahn* lM:i. * * * The worship matt acceptable to God cornet from : a thankful and cheerful heart. — Plutarch. Barbs , Our prediction for the coldest winter ever la baaed on the fact that all winter! Mem that cold. -'• * * * In ehooatac younj men for poaltloni, boslnn. men'4o not always bellevt in Kton*. -^ » * . * A dealar «ay« that small turkeys are better than large ones. Maybe he means not to much haih. .* * * Lei other people let lh« beat of JOB — and k*ep the worst for yourself. *-, * * An -Ohio mother-'.fainted when ah« learned that her daughter had eloped. The match that burned mom upJ Streamlined Chest Drive Defihitely.q Success We've seen enough of the streamlined,.'one-day .Community Chest cam- ^paign to label it an unqualified suc- ' 'cess. Rt&l result of the one-day solicita-' ,tiori lies in the fact that approximately 80 per cent of the Chest goal was , realized by the time lull reports were in Wednesday. In viewr'o'f.'the • fact that this w a » the first year' such a campaign was at- 1 ttmpted, 'it would seem that such suc- 1 cess would recommend it 5 highly for succeeding years. In other words, it is entirely within the realm of possibility that tha city can reach 90 per cent of its goal each • year in just one day. . Of' course,< the principal factor in this year's success was the wholehearted acceptance of th_e program by some 300 workers. More than half of these left their homes on a damp, cold night to attend the kickoff banquet and from that point on, success 'seemed to be assured. Although short of its $28,000 goal, this year's campaign was well-organized and'executed. The one-day drive should, and probably will, become a fixture. Ike Wisely Gives Team a Workout The activity around General Eisenhower's New York headquarters these days is impressive. The general is operating on the assumption that his 33 million votes on Nov. 4 were a mandate directing him to bring decisive action to the country's problems. He could have waited weeks before picking his cabinet and other top government officers. But two days after he returned from his post-election vacation he announced the first of his cabinet choices, and he's been hard at it ever since. . Moreover, the headquarters actually has been functioning as a kind of gov- trnment-to-be. For example, a committee has been set up to consider govern: ment reorganization proposals, and is currently delving into this field.' Eisenhower has named a chief assistant, a secretary, a special counsel and several other assistants, and all are busy serving their boss as if he were already in .office. This does not mean the general is trying to usurp the authority which belongs to President Truman until Jan. •20. He specifically stated he would not ;»o act and would not accept responsibility for any decisions in the "interreg- Wfc«t k do«j memn k that Ike it BLllHEVILLI (ARK.) COURIER ,'onljr acting wrth dilute* in biding hii administrative team, but it giving the team a praottc* workout. The yar- ioui memb*ra are familiarizing them- i«Ivw with the kind of duty and the kind of problem! they wiU face after inauguration, In using thi* technique, Eisenhower J« doing more than keep faith/ with the \ votera who electbd him to_galn a aharp, fresh onslaught on American problems. He ii going far to reduce tha dangers . of delay, and confusion and greeness inherent in any "witch of leadership — danger* of especial concern in a time of perpetual crisis like the present. Some Folks See a Woy Out Years ago an unsung American committed suicide by hanging himself from the chandelier in his living room. On a table beside his body lay an open book he evidently had been reading before he took '..'the fatal step. The title — "How to Fill Out Your Income Tax." Since his day iwe've all become a • lot more accustomed to that painful tax ritual than many of us thought we could. But to a vigorous minority the annual bout with-Uncle Sam's tnx forms still ' »eems a good .way to manufacture inferiority complexes. Apparently somebody has latc-ly been delving into psychology. The psychologists, of course, .always talk about "conditioning" people to the things they . encounter in life. It has now occurred to this someone to condition the American citizen to the job of making out his' tax bill. The method — teach him in high school. 'That's it. Students are going to get practice in high school at filling out the forms they .will in later life come to know-so well. Well; maybe it will work with some. But .there's a considerable fraternity which disagrees with the idea that only death and taxes are inescapable. This group would limit the inevitables to one ca'tcgory alone. Views of Others Cities And'Newspapers Occasionally, city officials are Inclined to look askance ,.at the : newspaper, It Is. they feel, a meddler; an Intruder up to no good. : They wish It wouldn't get. In their hair. - > Fortunately, this altitude.- U disappearing. Enlightened; public officials know that the. newspaper Is a partner. They can use It to promote good public 'relations If only they will. Through Iti pages they can transmit their' point of view to the public, to the people who elected them. And if they ha\c nothing to hide, they need never be;fearful of what the newspaper may print. The .newspaper's primary, function "Is'to Inform It seeks facts, and city officials do both it and themselves much good when they present the facts Without; equivocation. • A notation In Town and City,, organ of the Tennessee Municipal League, takes pointed cognl- annce of : the. newspaper's role; in these words: "The, community newspaper In the towns and cities over Tennessee ranks with the.scTiool and church as an ethical force and binding power In the municipality. The newspaper determines the ,outcome of more projects, exerts a stronger Influence for constructive community progress, and Is read longer by more members of the family than any other publication." We couldn't have said It better ourselves! _—Johnson city (Tenn.) Press-Chronicle. What They Want Mrs. Anna Rosenberg, the attractive and energetic assistant secretary of defense who specializes In manpower, says herVisit to Korea was revealing. The main thing the troops want Is Marilyn Monroe, the beauteous, blond movio actress. They told her so. . On the serious side, she found the main inleresls of the fighting men lay in mall from home and getting home 'themselves. ; Which proves that It may be a new war, but soldiers are still the same. —Oreenvilfc (g. o. Piedmont. SO THEY SAY MOTOATJ, DEC. «, 'Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells"./f'.' Peter Cdson's Washington Column Job Expert Thinks US. Must Pay Higher Salaries to Keep Best Men Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By DOUGLAS LAKSEN NBA Staff Correspondent (For Peter Kelson) WASHINGTON —^NEA — "It's just-that a twenty disappears so fast at one of these cocktail lounges or at toe dining room nt Shoreham," Robert s p eck, chairman of the U.-S.. Civil Service Commission, that's vorries about some of the jobs which President' - elect Eisenhower Is go-' '"f <° nave to ' fill. He says: "I think the General has made some excellent choices for his cabinet who are strong men. But what worries me Is filling the second-level jobs of assistant secretaries- and urider-secretaries. The prestige Isn't enough to compensate for the money H man loses holding down those Jobs In this town." Bob happens ; to be sn expert on\ Washington jobs, too. He has held such posts as postal cleric on- Congressional Hill, representative from Georgia, president of the Air Transport Association, and new CSC Chairman. With his soft southern drawl he suggests that we try to prove his .point about prestige—go out on the street, stop the first 10 persons who come along and ask them If they can name the man who was Assistant Secretary of Agriculture. On our way to the street he says: "Now bear In mind that the Assistant Secretary of Agriculture has rm important hand In running a multi-million-dollar organization Which vitally affects the lives of millions of farmers. A comparable job in ; Industry would earn him at least $50,000 a year." Kamspeek Proves His Point Out in front of the CSC building on busy downtown "P" street he proves his point. Not only are the first 10 persons -who pass unable to name : the incumbent in - that post, for good' measure they are unable to name the man who is Secretary of the Navy. It gets too chilly to find 'the .first one who can. On the way back to his office he explains: "Those second-level Jobs pay between 515,000 nnd $17,000..But they entail a .lot of entertaining ' and travel. There's no expense account for them and a government official only gets 59 u day "I'll bet you the;re aren't'more than a half-dozen of them who won't end the year in the red. And as you can see by our experiment, they are practically unknown, even in \Yashington. "You can get a man to accept a Job for the prestige it carries rather than the salary It provides. But you can't keep a man in a money-losing job which doesn't have much prestige." , Ramspeck hopes that lice's personality will attract truly top men Sy. ' anonymous second-lewl -jobs. However, he IE skeptical about the chances .of. the men ; staying in them. Success D«petidft On Them Bob thinks that- the ~only way Uncle Sam is going to attract top talent for policy-making jobs below cabinet rank is to pay mora money for them. "These positions call for younger men who are. getting-close to : the top . in big industries or. who are important one way or another locally. Yet you can't fret theVn'and keep them • her* unless you pay them more. "You just can't ask a man to interrupt a .promising career fori a tough, usually thankless Job which puts him In the red." But, these are the jobs, he says, which can make the difference between an administration'being a success or a failure. Bob is a Democrat and thmk's that Ike would be justified in replacing him with a•.Republican. The lajv. calls for three civil service commissioners, with only two of them . representing the same political party. He agrees with the estimate that there will be about 2500 jobs which Ike will be .able to fill, without abusing the' spirit^ of - tha federal civil service laws. Incidentally, the Assistant Secre- t is Knox T. Secretary, of HOLLYWOOD — (NEA> — Behind the Screen: Betty Button told It to a British friend, who whispered it to me: 1953 Is the year that Betty and new huby Charles O'Curran will take time out for a stork transaction. ;,••.• The decision on whether Jeff Chandler gets the Demetrius role In Pox's ,"The Robe" js now up to his U-I bosses. Pox wants Jeff-—.with additional picture commitments. ,... • Mar- jorle Main Insists .that she hasn't struck Ma Kettle off her listT "It's just that there's so much slapstick in the Kettle series and I find It all too strenuous," she's saying. "Alter,* long rest maybe I'll do' another one." j , Lena Home ; and -Lennla Hay ton are mystified-over the'rumor that jumped off the grapevine and took root a; few months back that they, were planning, to Uv« permanently in Paris. "We don't understand it," Lena told me between howls at mimic Arthur Blake's night-club routine. "Lennie ' is under contract to MQ • and can't live outside of Hollywood. I don't see how I could live In Europe and Lennie in Hollywood." 'Movie plans for' Lena after her forthcoming TV stints and riltefy tour? "Lennle/says there are two pictures • Being prepared at' MG. I don't know." 'WARM HEART' Bob Savage, the singer who decided that the best way to get publicity was to rush to Spain to declare hla love fdr'Rita Hayworlh, had a similar acheme up his sleeve when he was in Hollywood a few years back! I'm told'• by a press agent who handled him. He was going to storm/the gates-to Ginger Rogers' heart, but developed cold feet. Gorgeous Tranchesca at Bcaffa, ho's separated from Bruce Cabot, ill get the movie queen build-up om Bob Schwartz, the agent who aridles .Steve • Coch'ranj" Marl ianchard and newcomer Roberta aynes. if her career. Backstage electria ans waited the scent of her 'avorite perfume over her 'audl. iiices. ' . > "The Idea," she recalls, "was to rave universal appeal—to th« eye he ear and the nose. It was ter- • rilic. They could smell me up In. he third balcony." - OPD AND ENDS, ' Anne Baxter's all primed to do an American version of a current lerman flicker, "Prom Seven to lleven"—about a checkroom girl. . , Rex Allen, the cowboy star. who was to h»<fe Inherited Roy • Rogers' saddle at Republic, is bat- . lirig with the studio for his TV rights. Add Jennifer Jones and Ward Bond to -the list of Hollywood stars who will never appear In the . same picture. A terrific feud. Sidelight fo the casting of TV's Mary Sinclair as heroine of Paramount's "Arrowhead," a cowboys and Injuns thriller: Mary took a suspension 'earlier this year because the studio "assigned her dramatic highness to a hayburncr titled "Pony Express." The return Of Blossom Eeeley nd Benny Fields to the supper- ub circuit—Blossom's fife is the ubject of Betty 'Hutton's "Some- ody Loves Me"—"brings back memories, of Blossom at the peak tary of Agriculture Hutchlnson and the the Navy is Dan Kimball., Arid neither of" them " has. ever . been heard to complain 'about the' anon- for these very important, but fair- ymity of th^eir jobs. tfc Doctor Says— Written for NEA SerTtc* By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. B. We (Republicans) are trying to reach an amicable settlement because it would be a sham* to start off in the next administration with a fight. — Sen. Robert A. Taft (R,, o.). * * * . The main thing which stands in the way (of the unification ol Western Europe) is history Itself. — Dr. j. H. van Roljen, Netherlands ambassador to the U. S. * * * We ate now in th» atomic »ge -when w« must realize that our children will have to have some knowledge of the atomics »s of.the gasoline engine today. — scientist Dr. F. A. Rohrman. *. » ' * Some physicians are beyond accepting the dts- eomforts of night calls. Unfortunately, this type ef physician frequently becomes » n*dical itu- dtnt'i h*ro. — John g. Hlnchboack, . Whenever an excessive amount of fluid Accumulates In the. tissues, doctors call the condition edoma- nnd almost everyone else calls It dropsy. The most common places for edema lo develop are the feet (where rtie circulation has to work against gravity), the Inside of the abdominal cavity, and tha soft Issues Just under the eyes. The reason Is that fluid gathers more lastly, and can be carried off less )romptly from these particular larts. The presence of edema fluid Is not a disease In itself. Dropsical luld can accumulate and can be kept in the tissues for any one of number of different reasons. Sometimes true disease Is not present at all—as on.a hot day when swelling often lakes place In the feet and hands of a normal person. One of the most common causes of edema Is heart disease. When the heart Is unable to do Its full job of keeping the circulation going In a normal manner, slowing ol the blood occurs. If this slowing is too great' the^ blood Is nol un\cd through the kidneys fas! enough and therefore some of the fluids which should be eliminated Irom the body through the urine Is retained. In some cases of Bright's disease, or chronlo nephritis, the kidneys themselves arc not able to filter out fluid from the blood as the.) should. In this case, too, the fluic Is simply not eliminated »n<f Is kept In' the body. There are other conditions wlilch may produce dropsical accumula tion of fluid, but probably Ihe most common are the two men tloned. In all cases, therefore when dropsy develops, it is Impor tant to find out what h causing 1 and to. remove or remedy th< cause whenever possible. n such cases' complicated meas- ires are necessary. -These may include special diets or medicines vhich alter the chemical sub- tances In the blood so that more luid can b carrtd off. In som cases of dropsy it is pos- iible to give drugs which are :al!cd diuretics. Diuretics have- he ability, at least temporarily, o Increase the, secretion of fluid hrough the kidneys and its passage In the urine. Sometimes excessive fluid can be akcri off by puncturing Hie place where it has accumulated and al- owing It to drain out. If fluid has collected Inside' the abdominal cavity It may be removed from time to time through a needle. In all cases of dropsy, therefore, the measures used must be adapted to the Individual circumstances.' JACOBY ON BRIDGE >o Some Planning To Win Bridge Trick By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service Monday Is bridge lesson day ind as usual I will discu. lidding according to the point lount ^ethod .so that beginner, md'average players can see how he experts bid. Just In case you'r not familiar with the. point-count here H Is: count 4 points for eacl ace in your hand; 3 for each king 1 for each queen; 1 for each Jack There are 10 points In each Brandy Drivers Staying Sober NEW YORK W)—The 12 driver,, ol trucks carrying brandy for a German concern apparently are no tempted by'their cargo because al recently recejved awards for sobe and careful 'driving. It has been reported here. The trucks carry 10,000 gallons o 8-year-old German Uralt. brandy made by the Asbach, & Co., o Kuedcshetm-on-Rhlne near Wies badcn. The awards were made by Germany's'equivalent of America' National Safety Council created tc encourage accident prevention. Sweet Stuff Bakeries of the United Stale consume more than ISO.OOO.WK pounds of raisins and 3,400,000,OOC pounds of cane and beet suga TfcU cannot alwaya b* (ton* ud incually in producing their war** NORTH ¥943 ' »874I * J 10651 WDST 4984 VQ1076J • 65 4-J10J *K87 *1093 SOUTH (D) * AK » AKQ» *AQ4S North-South vut. Sonta. West North East 3 N.T. Pass Past Pass Opening lead—V I iree no - trump. West opens the five of hearts Eva Barfok, Burt Lancaster'• eadlng lady in "Th« Crimson Pirate," Is a pip-pip item In London . with th« Marquis of Mllford Haven. v . John Ireland and Joanne Dru have found the screenplay that will tea o« their Hr»i independent • production: 'M 1 a i Moffat and the Thundtrbtrd," a western yarn. Oh, no I A fw-nHw* in Hollywood U advertteta« "Oto- •rama sofas." Jackie Laughery, who jvtt married. singer Guy Mitchell, win b« Virginia Field's handmaiden ki, IM'a "Prince 'of Bagdad." REPORTS art that tha some new modal ear* wttt b* lab* this year It on account of th« manufacturers hiring women t«»t drivers and the oars-won't take thai kind of puntehnwnt—Omega, News. * 15 Years Ago /it B/ytfcevii East puts up the king, imd South nust plan his play carefully. South an expect to talfe eight tricks in iis own hand,- but the ninth'trick s hard to find. So'uth cannot ge - dummy in 'order to ; cash the ueen of spades or 'to try a club nese- -South might plah to hold lip the ce of hearts as long as possible nd then try to develop a 'club rick. This would work if East ad the king of- clubs, or If West ad only a four-card heart suit, the cards' lie, however; this lari would allow West to take" a lub and four'heart tricks, which 'OUhT defeat the contract. South . can make ' his contract without : hpping for -luck. He re- uses.the first heart trick, but wins the second. He must then,cash the wo; top spades and all lour dia- no'nd tricks Having done so, he ;ets out by leading the jack. of learls—thus making West a pres- nt of the rest of the lone heart iUlt. The defenders'are. thus-allowed o take at most four heart tricks. When West' gets through wttri -his hearts, however, he will have to ead,a black, suit.-If. he'leads'-a pade, dummy's queen will furnish declarer's ninth'trick. H ,West eads a club instead, declarer gets free finesse for his 'ninth trick: Pine Bluff, Little Rock and North Little Rock will appear, in that order, on. the IMS Blythevlll« football ' schedule, Coach Joe Dildy. has announced. It marks tho first time Pine Bluff, anil Little Rock", have met' the Chicks. ' ' ' Tile 47,000 needed to complete financing of a new itadium her* will be-raised through sale of revenua bonds .which will be retired by football gate receipts. '. After slaving for hewn getting a good dinner, Aunt MoHjtj Harmsworth nys she hhowt ctf nothing wone than to b«*« •embody thotn at the table a* ask for a ptetn poeobed ejtf because they're dieting. » NM Long and Short Answer to PrtviotM Punt* suit, and 40 points in the entir deck. You and your partner usually -ned 26 points to make a game; 33 points for a small slam; 37 for a grand slam. In today's hand, South's opening bid of. three no-trump shows a count of 25 to 17 points, with balanced distribution and stoppers in all four suits. Many good players would be tempted to open the hand with a bid of two diamonds, but the vlnal contract would ttU bt HORIZONTAL 56 Long or short 1 A quicker • betting, way, a short advantages :_ 57Sainte(»b.) 4 Long garment VEETICAL 8 Fuel 12 Some 13 Cry of Bacchanals 14 Heraldic band 15 Russian village 16 Ivory substitute . 18 Height, be S long or short 20 Birds' homes 21 Correlative of neither 22 Short attack 24 Long-time custom 26 Mail 27 Tree fluid . 30 Each 32 Crushing device -34 Considered 35 Glimpses" ' 36 Short type - measures 17 Have been recumbent 39Ileum (comb, form) 1 Eccentric wheels 2 Distinct part 3 Despotic rules _^__ 4 Happen again 19 Tribe emblem 38 Brooklyn K on 5 Above 23 Quivering :••• Long '-: • eShortjacket 24 Walk in-wateMO Roman roa* 25 Candid 41 States 28Foot lever 42Tube ; 27 Quiet --.- 43 Presently 28 Toward-the 44Nailhead sheltered side 45 Chilled 29 Mexican coin 47 Give forth 11 Spreads to dry 31 Basement ' 48 Sand hill * 17 Connects 33 Spigot. • 50 Card game 7 Lamprey 8 Propelled "with a long slick 9 Love god 10 Landed 40 Misfortunes 41 Every one . 42 Spaghetti <It.) 45 Animated 48 Weave , ; i together M Australian ostrich S?, Flow 53 Heavy blow 94 Moral ofletue U Finishes B?

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