The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 29, 1952
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PAGE BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COUNTER NEWS MONDAY, JULY 28, Iff! THE BLYTHEVILI»E COURIER NEWS TUB COURIER 1»KWS CO. K. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINE8. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Msnuger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicauo, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office »t Blytheville, .Arkansas, under act o( Congress, October 9. 1911. Member ol The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATE*: By carrier In the city ol Blylheville or «nj suburban town where carrier service li maintained. 25c per week. By mail within a radius of SO miles. *5.00 p»r Tear »2 50 (or six months J125 lor three monihi; by riall outside 50 mile zone. H2.50 per year payable.Jn advance. Meditations And he chanseth the times anil the seasons: hr removrlli kines. anri scllclh up kings: he sh'- elh B-lsilom unin Hie wise, anrt kmwlerlfr lo them thai know understanding.—n:inlcl 2:21. « • • God is all love: II is He who uinde everything. and He loves everything [hat He has made.— Henry Brooke. Barbs A thealcr strike In the south left thfalcrcorrs in the dark— just like a lot ol the movie plots /we've seen. * * • One iotich of financial BOOtJ luck has a habit of makirie the whole world your kin. * • • An Indiana man learned that stealing one kiss can lead to a life sentence. The girl married him. * • t Soon Ihe youngster's h.inds ulll get a free arrtl (horcnifrh reflnlshlnj Job. Walnut stains! People whose aim Is g«xi miss tire in the next. In this world WillU.S. Lose Big Gamble On Aid for Explosive Iran? most Iranians believed the United States had been instrumental in Mos?a- dejrh's leaving the government and in. getting Ghavam in. But our ambassador there said this country had no concern in the matter, Rut meantime there was agitation at a Communist-sponsored rally to kick out of Iran American military advisers and Point Four officials. Which brings up this entirely pertinent point: what now happens to that 522 million Point Four program the United States was trying to rush through in Iran this year? It was an important gamble which could have resulted in stmiR friendship for America at a world trouble point where it. is badly needed. What happens to it now seems just about entirely up to .Mossa- degh. Views of Others For a time it looked as if explosive Iran might be on the way to settling her mnny and serious problems in a manner which the West might look upon with favor. The new premier, Aiimad fihavam cs-Sultaneh, was believed to lie pro- Western and had set as his principal goal (he settlement of Iran's oil dispute with Rntain. The United States had just launched a 822 million Point Four program for Iran this..veal". The money was to be used to bolster almost non-existent programs of health, rural education, and agricultural extension in the impoverished country. But Ghavani didn't last long enough to make even a start in settling the oil dispute. He was forced lo flee for his life from rioting crowds protesting his appointment and the deposition of former premier Mohammed Mossadegh. Shah Mohammed l\iza PahleYi was forced to bring the aging Mossadegh back as premier. What doesn't look so good for Western interests is the fact that the forces which ejected Ghavam and brought Mossadegh back are a combination ranging from the extremely nationalist Moslem Combatants to the Tudeh Communist Party. The latter joined the forces for Mossadegh with the idea of forming a united front against "British and American imperialism." The disturbing thing here is that the extreme Moslem nationalists had been crnsidered one of the strongest barriers against communism in Iran. Most Iranians have no great love for the West, but at the same time, they have even less for the Communists. So what is Mossadegh's position to he now in regard to the Communists, whj helped bring him back into power? In general, Mnssadcg his backed by the extreme nationalists and religious fanatics who don't want anybody interfering in Iranian affairs—Westerner.-, Communists or anyone else. These forces are violently against any de'il which would enable the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. to get another foothold in Iran. Against the Mossadegh forces ara those represented by the Shah and Ghn- vam. They include the army and wealthy landholders. They, too, don't like the West, particularly but they hate and fear communism more. They hail tried to work out some deal whereby Iran's great, idV oil industry covdd be put back into operation as a paying proposition to stave off the imminent threat of national bankruptcy. Dispatches from Iran reported that Dixie: A New Frontier The Rj-eM strides made by the Smith—such stales as North Carolina in particular—were CT- '.aln sooner or later to make the rest nf Ihe country sit up ano tnke mttire. One o[ Ihe fust inklings ol this new thought rrparrlinK the trend Is shown in an article in the July ii-.siie of Coronet Magazine. Below the Mnsnn-Uixon I.lne, reports the maR- azine, a "tantnstir" boom in farm and factory has opened the South within the last few years as America's new frontier. This new boom is rhal- leiiRlni; the North as an Industrial center, reports Coronet. An area that once larked industries, the South "Is bfcommg a key U.S. Industrial center. Dicni- lieri old Southern cities (ire turning Into boom [owns. Run-down [arms arc set!ing new crop records. Uind once thought useless is yielding vast mineral riches." Throughout- the South, there is a new sense ot excitement as new developments come with startling rapidity, snys Coronet. "This swift, exciting revolution has brought breathtaking chanses in the economic, social and cultural life o[ Dixie." To l?ot an explanation n£ this boom one need only loolc at any one of the spectacular developments already under way In the South . . plant paper mills In Texas . . . huge rayon plants In Mississippi . . . vast cattle grazing lands in Florida. Men by the minions, reports Coronet, are needed in this new industrial empire. "Every business day for the period 1941-1951, seven new •Industrial plants have set up shop in the south. For every million dollars spent in building new factories, fifteen million have been poured Into L-xpaudinE exi-Stcnt ones." What is happening south of the Ma.-on-Dixon Line Is ?ood news for the entire U.S., concludes Coronet. "Just as the opening of the West in the last century swept the rest of the nation to new prosperity, so the dramatic 20th Century In Dixie promises new horigniisrior the whole coun- tiy." :~: . Yes. the South Is proud of this new progress. At the same time it is. to be hoped that in our Diiiloins; we may be able to avoid many ol the pitfalls which are converting onre prosperous northern communities in to industrial wildernesses. We can profit by their experience anri by their downfall, even though there will be many who will try to assure us that the way for us to do it is to follow directly in the steps of those who tried—and failed. —Rocky Ntount (N'.C.) Telegram Time For Alarm .Uphill All the Way/ Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NEA)— Close- ps and LongshoU: "Clash by ight" sent Kftiih Andes zoom- Pi into the feminine flurry league, it the ex-Broad way "Kiss Me ate" singer isn't taking the bows s another classic-featured Rota- rt Taylor or Tyrone Power. Says Keith: "That'?: nol me on he screen. It's another guy. My eal name is John, not Keith, so can be objective about Keith. 'm ugly. My nose is loo big. They an'l get a decent still photograph f me. But that's Keith." iredictlng Lana Turner will be In he Oscar race for her emoting in "Tribute to a Badman.". . .Diana Lynn wears what's supposed to be Scott Brady's dressing robe for a scene in "The Moon Is Blue." But the robe, /our sizes too large, was especially designed for Diana I , . . "The Sheltering Sky." Paul Bowies' 1952 best-seller and a shocker, will be made into a movie by Robert Siodmak. whys Just taken an option. Claire Bloom. Charlie Chaplin's acting lady in "limelight." ha5 already conquered the jinx thai ollows Chaplin's discoveries. She vill be starred in "Innocents Paris" for a British company. The All-Star Revue Is paging Harold Lloyd and Maurice Chevalier for next season's lineup of stars. The New Hale Barbara Male's fans won't rec- ognise her in "SeminoJe." The movie sweet girl wears low-cut dresses throughout the footage and Producer Paul Gregory has an 1 keeps reminding onlookers of Paul- envoy in England trying to obtain jetle Goddard in "The Uncon- movie. rights to Bernard Shaw's Don Juan in Hell," which he will film when finis Is written to his First Drama Quartet's record- breaking stage tour. It means an njien fight with Gabriel Pascal, who cornered the movie market (or Shaw's plays a decade ago. quered." eter Edson's Washington Column — Stevenson in Emmble Position: Hes Uncommitted and Unbossed Frank DeVol about the latest feminine swim suits: "They're like a crime with no clue. A fel- jusl doesn't know where lo ook first." October's the month when song- stress Helen O'Connell will be rce to wed Andy Mclntyre, «x- lubby of Marilyn Maxwell. Temperamental Tiff Jennifer Jones decided that one of her costumes wasn't right on the "Ruby Gentry" set and tempers blazed. The dress was altered Jennifer's specifications. CHfCAGO —fNEA>— The cnvla- le pnsitinn of Gov. Adlai Steven- on is that he emerges from the Chicago Democratic National Con- j Second, Stevenson stayed out of all stale primary and state nominating convention contests, That left him free from any of'the feud- vention complete-' ing between rival candidates. This ly uncommitted 1 means that none of them has any and unbossed. ' grudges against Stevenson- Con- He has made I verscly, the Gnvernor should be no political] able to count on their future Iriend- to any- ship anrt support, 'Third, Stevenson took no part in any of the contests ov<?r the seating of Texas and Mississippi dele- ales. He look no part in the fight one. No money has been collected on his behalf to wage any political campaign. He owes nothing Ftlcr EflMm to anybody. This leaves him perfectly free— in case he should be elected President in November—to clean house as he sees fit in Washington. He can rtrivr- out the lived oH party hacks w 10 have been cluttering up the political landscape during the pnst 20 years. He can start fresh. It is only on this basis that the Democratic Party has any | chance of winning the election in November. Predict ing the outcome of this election at this early sUse is course futile. race. It is nnt. a shoo-in for Eisenhower, as the Republicans hoped. Stevenson can take a ereat deal nf credit for ha vine deliberately planned it that way. First Sievcn- 5011 refused to accept President Truman's prc-ronvcntinn urgings thnt he become a candidate. , over rules and the adoption of the Constance Smith is saying "nonsense" to Ihe rumor that there's more to her separation from Bryan Forbes than the expanse of land and sea between Hollywood and London, Stephen Longslreel's new novel about Hollywood. "The Beach House." is a runaway best-seller in movietown now that It's bein? whispered that the leading characters are a real movie couple. Joan Fontaine's too busy ta ' write letters from Spain, where she's making "Decameron Nights," but Collier Young hears from her. In case sister Olivia de HavilUnd wants to check. I mean. idenlial nominee. Dwight D. Eisenhower; Ed Pauley, the California oil man whom President Truman tried to make Secretary o( the Navy, until the Senate ruled him down; Jim Farley of New Yor' with only hl.i own one-half vote to boss; and Jimmy Roosevelt, of California, reduced in this convention to the status of an alternate delegate-at-large. None of these men and others like them had any official position of importance in the Chicaso convention. All have been discredit- delegates' loyalty p:edge. Though | ed- Yet they and others of their H delegate to the convention, Stev-1 like cluttered up the hotel rooms en.=on stayed away from the floor j of Chicago, trying to chisel their while these ftghU were on. ' way back into power by promot- This_ leaves him in a position i ing deals. to ask'tor and receive the support! Ethel Waters, who once said she wouldn't let Hollywood film her life story, has changed her mind. She will sell her autobiography, "His Eye Is on the Sparrow," if she's given the right to approve the screenplay. The villain of Cesar Romero's "Scotland Yard Inspector" is movie producer who shoots it out with Cesar in the final sequence. "But it's n big switch," Romero'? Binning. "In this case the actor shoots the producer." Producer John Houseman the cards held by the. opponents he would have had no trouble mak' ing his contra rt, for it would have The censors, finally approved 'Hellgate Prison" as a film titlt with the stipulation that it must All one word. Never divided as "Hell Gate." Sidelight on the casting of Eng- and's distinguished staee star, John Gieldgud, as Cassius in MGM's "Julius Caesar," is that Gielgud vowed back in 1940 that he would never make another movie. Writing of his camera experiences in his autobiography, "Early Stages." the famous Shakespearean actor said: "I suffered acuta embarrassment, I thought I should really be- sick. I loathed being patted, slapped, curled find painted." George Raft's fans can start cringing. In "I'll Gel You" hi3 of not only Texas anri MiSHSs hut also Virginia. Louisiana and South Carolina — the three states Much of the furtive "Stop Stevenson" movement was the work of these conspirators. And when tjiey \ first time they meet- been a cinch to take successful fi lending lady is a military Intel!.nesses in diamonds and club*. j ? ence operator, an expert at judo, Not being able to see through the I who throws him to the floor the backs of the cards, Hazen tried the club finesse, and then cashed the ace and king of spades. West's discard of a low diamond on the second spade was a disappointment. that refused to give assurances of failed, some of the would-be deal loyalty to the ticket. This provides \ makers tried to reverse themselves a good opportunity party unity in the paign. Fotirth, Slevenson tuts been able i to steer clear of influence by union for r^storiu? j and climb on Ihe Stevenson band- election cam- A« lone a* governments arc on spending sprees, money is gome to depreciate. Whether svhat we 9,1 rn is taken away by direct seizure, enforced "loans," currency exchange, or thr indirect methods of printing money through government bor- rowint for firficit .tpcndinq. the rr.suH Is the same. We cannot know today what, a dollar will be ivoiih tnmoiTO 1 *, to say nothing of l.i years. This sort of government must sooner or lafrr im^ivcri5h the people. We should nnt be deceived oy the false prosperity of inflation's inrrca.'fd wnstfs anri hipher profits. Rral waf^x anrt rr.il profits can be measured only by purchasmc power today ?nri in the futiur. We pinbp.bly will not be. iuvakrne.d by a radio bulletin 'of seizure and cui i ency rxchanc? Thr prorr<-5 has been coirie on for a long time. But we shoulo be no LP.SS nlnrmrri. —Cleveland Plain Draler The Governor's original motive in this refusal may have been his eenuine effect, however, was In prevent any black marks on the Truman artministi ation record lioni rubbing off on Slpvcn.snn. Ann it loaves the Governor unbosscrt by Harry Truman. But it is now a tough j labor bosses. It is this very (act ihal was responsible for much o( the effort to organize a "Stop Stevenson" movement. Union offi-1 cials who felt that Stevenson was not "pro-labor" enough for them were active in trying lo promote the candidacy ot rivals like. Harriman. Kefauver and Russell, who were on reco.;;i tor labor's recommended programs; Finally, Stevenson was able to stay ouL of all the other deals unwillingness to run. Its i and maneuvering.*; that would-be political bosses tried to cook up durins the Democratic Convention. Among these plotters were such men as Georce Allen, the ex- White House jester, now a friend and partner of the Republican pres- wagon. Stevenson fortunately could take no part in such deais because he had no organization and he had no campaign manpRers. The nne tie which Stevenson has had to a political boss is with Col. Jake Arvey, Chicago's Democratic boss and national committeeman from Illinois. Publicity representatives for some of Stevenson'?; rival candidates tried to build up R Jake Arvey bogey. They pictured him as the boss of four mid-Western states and the potential boss of the whole Democratic Parly in case Stevenson got the nomination. Whatever, the future status of Arvey. at the Chicago convention Stevenson refused to allow him to operate as a campaign manager. If the Governor is smart enough, he might keep it that way. Ha/en next led a low'club to dummy 1 * ace. hoping that the king would drop. This Lime East had to discard a diamond since a spade riiFcard would clearly help the dummy. Declarer now knew that West had started the hand with five hearts, four clubs, and only one spade. This left- room In the West hand for only three diamonds, of. which one alrepciy had been discarded. It was therefore not necessary to risk the diamond finesse In order to make the doubled contract of three no-trump. Declarer cashed the king and ace of diamonds in the hope that the queen would drop. When that, hope failed to materialize, A third diamond put East in with the queen. At this point East and the dummy each held three sparies. East returned the jack of spades and allowed to hold this trick. He then had Ui lead from the ten-eight, to dummy's o.ucen-nine. thus furn- .shing dummy with the eighth and ninth tricks. < Singer Rodd White eweara that when he took out a certain well- traveled movie starlet, he got stuck with the tub for her mink coat rental. the Doitor Says — KIIWIN f. JORDAN. M. I). Written for NEA Service •JACOBY ON BRIDGE t Be Sure You Know SO THEY SAY hle three hearis. since he could obviously do well if South stayed mi that contract. But West's double of I three no-trump was a clear case of I She 'tennis champ Maureen Conr.ollvi is out to kill them. How ran you lick someone if you Ifrl friendly towards ihrm?--Tennis roarh Eleanor Tennant. We coulrin'i, make a mPtal. — Tokyo thtevrs covers. living pi'"'*ir.ff up sciflp who lifted 300 manhole I unrt"rsUr.d they can be seen fro.n a creat oi>'anre. That's another thins sve have in common.--Mae Wr^t. cnminrnlin^ on the. H!e Jark- tts nanird ailer her. • * • Complete. 100 per cfnt reciprocity us Hie onl> i locual rule of thumb to np;il> to any pmcram ol exchange of information 'With Russia». - Sen. Karl E Mui'.dt, piaisine thf State Department for banning Russian propaganda. • • • Bny. ims is really corn.—Gen. Paichl D. F.isrn- howfr. on being askpd to pose as I! he were »u.-,ri- Ir.j his 6'inds.on'» tricycle. treatmenl -Once the diagnosis of VVhof Foe Is Doing thf underlying disease has been made, the "pain which it causes is | By OSWALD JACORY of little value to physicians and j Writtrn Tor NEA Service a sprious problem to the suffering j in today's hand, played tn the patient. national championships last year in In useless pain, the pain-killing ; Washington, (he West player hyp- rlrucs are particularly important. \ noticed himself into believing that Even such mild medicines as as- I he had his opponents on the run. pirin can be helpful. ! U was all rlcht for West to dou- TaUr Drugs on Atlvirf. The {<ronp<*r pain-kilimp drugs are invaluable, but most ot them ; eventually produce a craving or I habit, so they should not be taken i pxccpi when alt of thr. factors caus- j me the pain have bopn studied j I and weighed by a competent au- ; Ti-.e place \vhPir the pam is felt •. ihonty. helps the rioctor to decide the] Practically no onr goes through cnu.= e, Con-rqupiUIv. the too early j life without at ft\mt time or other u-r of a ding lo ifheve !he pain ; havine sutfered from pain of vary- cnn iii;*ke the di.iiiio<iF oUificult j inn decrees ot sevprlly, even if ^iici may pi ?\ fnt the p;<rl> re* ; only a tempera rv hradache. mnv.-.l of the discard appendix : Pain will always be with us. .inn re,-ilit in soi ions complies- : but over Ihe centuries 11 has i;on>. ' proved posMblf to bung relief l'nf» location anri n.i'uvp of the \ more oficn anri more promptly. ]i.»:ii :r. many oth?v part* of the ' eirhrr by coripninc thp cause or hnriv is aUo helpful lo ihe physi- 1 using more etlrctive rirui;.*,. cinri. Pain extonriinz dn\vn the arm i • is an nnponant symptom of rtls- I pastor-Co rpenter Rpc.irrilp.^s nf Ihr cause, pain is 1 unplPii.'.ant. but pn;n is one wav in ! whU u nature shows that soniethine ; i? wrotic. All through historv peo- i pie hnvo tried to find ways to' t avoui it o;' eUmiiiiitf it. and lelief . ] of pnm i?. one ol Uic major func-1 : tion«. of the mrnical profession ; ; To Mime extent pain mav be '. 1 i-.M-.sirtei-ed ns useful or as useless. ] j Al'houth no one li^es to sufier I pain, there are many occasions m i which it is important as a elm* to I >nmr sri'ioui condition. For PX- ; rinple. ihe pain of acuie appendi- '. cit!!^ * while it ma v noi iip se\ eve ' : is important in mskmu a diae- The undertaker remarked the other night that probably no- < body in town realized more than he did how dead a man is when he's buried. At the same time, he laid, he (felt Washington. Lincoln, Jefferson «nc> i Jackson were entitled to a good) rest after the working over they \ got at the National Conventions. Songstress Answer to Previous Puzzl* HORIZONTAL 1.6 Radio aongstresi II Rugged mountain crests 13 Tip 14 Feudal tenant 15 Oxidizing enzyme 18 Abstacl being 22 Anatomy' 17 Mtchanlcal (a i,) ™ an 23 She has had 19 Ive»' Guinea several 6 Sessoner 7 Anger 8 Repast 9 Tableland 10 To cut 12 Wild plum 13 Chefs 18 Nudity j 20 Taciturn 21 Cause to remember peoiom or coronary i Building New Church Paul under the njVit shoiilrtfr CHADRON. NVI> .J'.-Thr \CI-M- blarie may sutsoM thr pvc^fnre n[;ttlny of iu c paptor is pivitv^ rt h.'o-i n rti^cn-od tallhlidrtcr. In Uwsc j lo thf Church-Ji Inf Namfno Iwv .Tr.d nr^n\' oilier \xa.\- thrrofoie.i T\\f Rf\. R^lph Myer?. il), is t limn can be hclplnl inihfv thsn! rombinalUiii -ninislcr nnd must hp.vniful in dngnov^ rui c ; p I But pa'n c.in l>? anri Mton i^ I thurrh Mnu-li'rr for lh« congrpg^- I usploss. The II.TIU of ar. .Td\iiiKrrt lion. c.inrcr. foi- ex.imt 1 !^. rioos not help • In dia^nixsis nor does » aid In I Kead Courier Ke»> CUsuhed Adi. WEST *."> V Q J 103 2 • 10 5 4 4 K 1085 NORTH (D) It +Q0613 ¥64 » K2 + A Q 7 .1 EAST * J 1087 2 V K98 » Q7 63 North 1 4 2 4 Pass Pats SOUTH * A K » A 7 S * A J 9 8 + J964 North-South v\jl. E«l S«ulK West Pass 2 » Pass 3 V Pass 3 N. T. Pajj Pass Pass Double Double Opening lead—* Q i?i than! combination 'ninisler nnrt master^ eventual I cArpenter. He serves not om\ as Ihe j delusions of grandeur. ' pa-:or. he Mso is buildinf a new ! West opened thf qr. een of hearts and continued the suit until Lee H»'.en. plavin? the South hand, won the third round wilh ihe are. If declarer hid been »ble to «• 22 Salienl angle 2< Erect ZSAllar screen 2 SPalm fruit 29 Christmas carol 30 Through 31 Female horse 32 Wings 33 Answer (ab.) 34 Genus of shrubs 35Tri(olioate 37 Caustic 36 Braided 40 Backward 43 Insert 14 Chest bon» 47 Thwart 49 Dress 51 Puffs up 52 Abounded 53 Novices 54 Bamboolike grasses VERTICAL 1 Donated 2 Persia 3 Promontory 4 Nights (at.) 3 Finn 27 Soviet city 28 Fur-bearing aquatic mammal 30 Official document* 36 Gels up 31 Canine 39 Chair 40 Plague 41 Depend 1 42 Eskers 44 Hoarfrost 45 Angered 46 Articles of furniture 48 Oriental nsm* 50 Colt device

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