The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1952 · Page 4
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August 2, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 2, 1952
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rotr* (ARK.) COURTEK BATURDAT, AWSWT t l*Ut TW BLYTKEVILLE COURIEm MBW1 THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. W. HAINES, Publietwr HARRY A. HAINEB, Assistant PubiWHf A. A. FREDRICK3ON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Uanafar Dole National Advertising Wallace Winner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the otfice at Blythevllle, .Arkansas, und«r act at Congress, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Prwn SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythertll* or any suburban town where carrier strrlce U maintained, 25c per week. By mall, withtn a radius ot 50 mllei, 16.00 per year, $2.50 far sin months I1.2S lor three mantht; by nail outside 50 mile zone. 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations The heart of her husband doth safely trust In her, so (hat he shall have no need of spoil. — Prov. 31:11. * * * He knew whose gentle hand was on the latch, before the door had given her to his eyes.—Keate. Barbs Inmates of a prison stayed In bed becanw they disliked th° food being served. Undercover men, huh? + * » An Indiana policeman nabbed two crooks when tfc*T thought he was drunk and tried to rob him. They didn't know he was unloaded. * • • In 188« Uiere were only four autos In this jountry. Imagine! Only four bnck-soat drivers. * • * Giffe, tays a pastor, shouldn't marry men ju&4 hooauM <hey say they're he.id-OTer-htete In k>Y«. It's wise la wait until they get back on thdr feel. * ' * * The average dream last.i five seconds, according t« a doctor. Then the has to make up again. Dangers of Material Deficit Merit Study by Congress A «bmmisBion named by the President to study American and world raw materials problems predicts thnt by 1975 we will be importing about one- fifth of all our materials requirement". That is only one striking statement in a long list set forth by the commission in a report which include* 70 ape«if!« recommendations for the nation'i Industrial future. What this carefully prepare ddocument tells us is this: 1—The United States is now a raw- matertals-defkit nation and will be- eoms mow so a« our population rises ' and Industry expands. We must import to Hve. 3—Shortages of many items already are developing. While generally thes« ar« not yet grave deficiencies, they mww we are having to probe deeper Into rock and use more man-hours of labor to get the raw stuff out. T h u * mounting coat is more of a problem now than actual depletion. 3—If we are not to endanger our security or our living standards, we shall have to attend seriously to measures that will improve our raw material position both domestically and with friendly nations which help supply us. Naturally, a number of things could upset the most expertly projected forecast of industrial needs. One—war—the commission takes full cognizance of. War, with its colossal demands for materials, alters the outlook swiftly and radically. A second hazard is technological change. Who, in 1925, could have foreseen the huge growth of the chemical industry by 1050, with emphasis on oil by-products, synthetic fabrics, and plastics? Who could have guessed about atomic energy ? Yet these things and many another technical advance have .vastly re-shaped the U.S. materials situation in this age. In this development lies one of our greatest hopes for security and well- being. The commission, in its recommendations, wisely stresses that we must try to gel more out of the things we have, and find substitutes at home for some of the things that are running short. But this cannot he the whole answer, even assuming all the best. American, demands simply are too great. Since World War 1, for instance, the amount of most metals and fuels used in this country exceeds the volume used in the entire world before 1D14. We have also got to face the fact realistically that we need friends abroad, and not just to provide armies, or bases, or other defenses. \Ve need them to fuel and supply our industrial machine, The statesman who do«« »ot *n4er*U<i<l Uil« ervel truth to ttviitg <• Mi* 19th oautury. Economic ielf-»i>fft- *i«wr lor AKMTVU faded into Irnibo a long timt ago. Th« commiasiofi'a report In Bobs* and hard-headed without being alarmist. It meriti the full, detailed attention of Congress. It* specific recommen4a- tionn should b« examined both as to their wisdom and a* to th« practical possibilities of their adoption. Whatever dangers lie ahead for u» in the re«l of raw materials, the country cannot henceforth complain that it wan not warned.,We have been toW th* prospect*. The question now is what w« decide to do about it. We had better nM be idl«. : inlond Unchallenged According to a recent news item, Finland has sent the United Stateg $142,127.18 in payment of a debt for American aid after World War I. In doing so, Finland maintained its record of being I he only country never to default on payment of this debt. We're certain Finland has no worries about maintaining this unique record. Most of the countries which defaulted on this debt were in later years well able to pay. None except Finland saw fit to make a determined effort to retire this indebtedness. Since World War II, foreign aid has not even been contemplated as a debt. We give and they take, sometimes with indiscernible gratitude. Finland's record is safe. There are no challengers. Views of Others Air Force Charge-A-Plate. That 143-group air force can come In now on a wing and a prayer, and strictly on credit. The Benata hrw sent It a charge-a-plat*, good at all storM. Senator O'Mahoney'i amendment wu billed at first as a savings—because It cltt the House- anthorl7*d cash allotment by »7 billions; but It actually Increased contract authority on-the-cuff, which 1s an odd way to save money, nnles* It be theorbed that charging It means it dnem't have to be paid for. That isn't pay-as-you-go. It's eharge-os-you-go, and the Idea seems to be that by that method you go quicker. If, as the dispatch said, the Senators seemed "pmeled" by that amendment, they aren't alone In their bewilderment. It Isn't for lack of appropriations that the AVr Force has lagged In acquiring airplanes, for the Defense Department (at which it is a part) started the new fiscal y«ar..sit)i : -billions in unexpended balances. :.~~ Neither these blllimw, nor new billion* — In eilcrency or credit slips—alone, *<>! stop an enemy alrmada, any more thnn plans on the drawing board will stop him, Nor will a charge-a-plate. Only equipment In being will stop him—or detor hia Ideas of ngRresslon. Securlty-on-the-cutl now hns Joined prospcr- ltf-on-the-onff AS a slogan of the Era of Wonderful Nonsense. —Na.ihville (Tenn.) Banner Amortized Wife An English juAgt nilcd the other day that a wlfe'j value rtepreclntos us the years go by, If she Is quarrelsome, and that thcrcfors one Stanley Dlngley was du« only S210 for his wile's misconduct, Instead of Ihe »700 he a.skcd. Tlmt ruling probably will stnnri in Brllaln. But Stanley had better be slnd he doesn't live In this land ^f sex equality. An American Judge probably would rule thai Stanley, being fat, balding anri jealous, had been amortized entirely and should pay his wife $700. —Knoxville News-Sentinel SO THEY SAY VKnow, Pol, It'* Fantastic the Way W« Always Win! Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —OTEA)— BKClH-1 aivelr Youre: Marilyn Monroe's nala are whispering that Joe Di- Vfaggio has struck out as her heart Interest. But those nude calendars ot Marilyn are 8tiM batting 1.000 aa a ooHector'n Hem with ilia current prkw $1, The Mlendar, by th« way, has bwa eliminated—now It's Just Marilyn. Everybody knows what day H la. The blonds star's latest film, "Niagara," debuts soon and Director Henry Hathaway is taking bow* tor some terrific shots at Niagara Falls. But he's walling: "With Marilyn In the picture who's going to look at the falls?" The late Fanny Brice's crack about Esther Williams—"Wet she's a star—dry she Isn't"—pops up in Esther's latest, "Million Dollar Mermaid." Except now It's said about Esther's character of An nette Kellerman. •e*er Edson't Wathington Column — Factions Move to Give Voters Bigger Hand in Party Policies WASHINGTON—(NBA) —Behind, he trials and tribulations of both Republican and Democratic Na- ional Conventions over the seat- ng of "loyal" party delegates is growing new movement in American politics. Its purpose is to make the members of Congress more responsive to what is believed to be the will of a majority of the people. At present. It Is believed that too many senators and representatives are more responsive to the will of the party bosses and their Pet«r Eiliwi own convictions. The Idea for changing this situa- ion has probably made more head- vay in the Democratic than in the Republican Pnrty. But the rise of lie insurgent Republican forces in southern states from Florida to Texas shows that the idea is very much allva and kicking in Ihe 3OP. The aim of the southern Republican revolters—largely pro-Eisen- liower forces-—was to take con- rol of tile party machinery away from the Old Guard regulars. For years this faction in control has been operated more like a private club than a party of the people. Tho Old Guard machine gained and maintained more power by having Ihe Republican Parly's national ticket defeated than It stood to gain in victory. This was the condition that led to the rise of pro-Eisenhower forces in the southern state conventions. Revealed in Democrats' Flatfnrm In the Democratic convention. :he move for more' democracy in shaping party policy was revealed In the drive to write Into the plat- fo'rm a plank favoring a change In Senate rules. The change would limit Senate filibusters by a simple majority vole, instead of the two-thirds majority now required. Southern Democratic senators opposed this change. Their argument was that the Senate was a self-governing body. No one on the outside should lell the Senate how to behave. By this argument, the senators indicated that they put themselves above the will of the party and the win of a majority of th« people. Two years apro, the Republicans went through the same kind of a snake dance. It ^rew out of GOP National Committee Chairman Guy George Gabrielson's proposal for a mid-term declaration of party policy. Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio at first resisted this move. His argument wns that between national conventions, the party policy was determined by the Republican members of tho Housa and Sen ate. Both the Republican and Democratic senators' objections to outside interference were equivalent to saying that congressmen were above party dictation and dls cipline and the will of the people. Promote Mid-Term Conventions Corlnne Calvet insists she'll go through with her 51 million slander suit against Ksa Zsa Gabor when she completes her role in "Powder River" nt Fox. The suit was set for filing, then Corinne called her attorney anri asked him to delay the action "because 1 don't want to be emotionally upsei when I'm working." Luscious Corinne and hubby John Bromfield are celebrating years of marriage and she "Even I'm surprised about find- Ing a man who's kept me happy and under control for four years. 1 four say! Hcmogram , .Former Ud aiar vfarcia Mae Jonoe, oMittkij bar lob in a Hollywood attorney'* office after three years, Is denyki she's headed for the altar, ah* flld me: "I need a vacation MM! then mnybe I'll try acting ig«in n TV." Monstrous Ba<t4wag<* < "King Kong" 1« a hit again, so Producer Hal E. Chester'* oHmb. aboard the bandwagon with "The Monster Beneath thg Se»." It's another hair-curler about an Ice-ago monster who pantos Hew York. They've separated Dale Robertson from his horse at Fox to smooch with Betty Grable hi "The Farmer Takes a Wife" and he &ayi lie's remirfHed of tho two kid* looking at a western hero k-issing a girl. One kid says to the other: "He can ride', shoot and play a guitar—why does he have to stoop to kissing?" "That's the way I feel about K," Dale told me, "but I'm not complaining. These pictures are wonderful experience and I'm doing Ihe best I can. I'm no comedian, I don't sing and I don't dance- but now I'm doing all three." MGM's changing the title ol Lana Turner's "Tribute to a Bad Man." They think the public will get the idea that it's a western. The "bad man" IB a movie producer. that the American Folitical Science Association has been promot- ng the idea of mid-term national conventions. The purpose of these conventions would be to restate party policy and party objectives in the light of changing conditions. At present. tne party platforms adopted'by' the presidential nom- .nating conventions remain the Jarty doctrine for four years. That Is considered too long a time. It does not permit a change of foreign policy objectives created t>y some mid-term development like th« outbreak ol war in Korea. A restatement of party policy on the eve of the midterm congressional elections would give the voters a clearer Idea of the lasues at stake, according to the political scientists' theory. President Truman has given his endorsement to the mid-term convention plan. Por the Republicans, Rep. Jacob Javits of New York has been promoting it. Minnesota and Wisconsin Democratic atate conventions endorsed it this year. But the effort to put a plank In the Democratic platform, favoring the calling of such a convention in 1854, failed to carry. The id«a Is not dead, however, and It ia bound to grow. It has certain obvious objections, in addition to inconvenience and cost. The principal objection is that In subjecting members of Congress to more strict party control and discipline it would kill Independence of thought and contribute to a more totalitarian form Terry Moore's up for the lead opposite Fredrlo March in "Man on the Tight Rope," which Ella Kazan will film In Europe. . . Pals expect an engagement flash from Gloria Grahame and Cy Howard now that she's filed for divorce fiom Director Nick Ray. Hollywood Reluctant Don't hold your breath waiting for Hollywood to buy Uta Hagen's new Broodway play, "In Any Language." It's about a movie star Parley Granger hopes to avoid- those nice-young-man roles altar the release of "Hans Christian Andersen." in which he plays a temperamental ballet director and haa mad love scenes with sexy Jean- who love goes to Home and falls in with her Italian director. There's a shred of a chance iliat Keenan and Betsy Wynn • will reconcile. She's asked for no property settlement and he's counting on her change of heart. The Bogart baby is due in four weeks. D'ya suppose its first words will be, "Awright, Baby, drop d r gun!"? Jamee Mason, with his whit sports car, rose-colored sport coat and large-billed white hat, is giving tourists a touch they hnven't Keen in since the good old days. of glamor Hollywood Tile Paris grapevine reports that Clark Gable and Gene Tierney are very warm—even for Augwst. . .TV wrestlers are due for a ribbing in "Strangle Hold." latest in the Bowery Boy films at It was to overcome this attitude of government In America. Sunday Sciwol Lesson By W. E. Gllroy, D. D, Written ft»r NEA Serric* Miss B. writs*,, "I hnve been i and pnleness. Fortunately, once it doctoring for secondary Anemia haa been Identified it responds well to iron. Failure of the The Chinese and North Korean armies do not have a ghost of a chance ot driving us out ol here. —General J. Lnwton Collins during his tour of the Korean wnr theatre. • + • I don'i think A five-star general, as such, knovs any more about the problems of a worker or a farmer thnn they know about being a five- Alar general, — Sen. Robert Kerr, Democratic presidential aspirant. * * * Earkley Is one of th« greatest Democrats alive. He's cut more wood and drawn more water for the Democratic Party than any other man aHv«. But 1 don't think he'll he nominated. Hia ag6 la against htm.-SoniUor Richard B. Russell (D.- Ga.), commenting on Berkley's election chancei- * * * ror the last time, I am nol going to nm for the Democratic presidential nomination. I'm not interested In the Job.— Governor Adlal Stevenson, of Illinois. i misguided leaders of enslaved iwo- ples who may contemplate Regression weigh well the fact that (they cannot) escape the devastating power of this mighty weapon.— Deputy Delen$e Secretary William c. Foster, at keel-laying ol th* KLpw-cAiriftr VJLB, OUM« V. for three years nnd can't understand why my blood count never shows any improvement." Miss B. raises the Important problem of a condition which frequently puzzles not only the patient but the physician. When there are too few red blood cells or not enough hemoglobin, the condition is called "anemia," For example, If a person loses more blood than the system cnn replace, anemia develops. If the blood loss occurs suddenly the difficulty can be emcdied promptly by stopping the lemorrbage and giving a blood ransfuMon. i If the tos.s is slow, U is necessary to find where the bleeding comes from and to stop It If possible. I( this kind of anemia Is severe, it may be necessary to give .ransfiiRtons or take other steps, .ncluding the use of iron preparations—Iron being an Important part of hemoglobin or coloring matter of blood. Other Rnemies arc caused by poisons and by diseases. In each U Is necessary to find out not only that anemia IA present but what the disease or toxic condition is which Is responsible for the trouble. organs which make the blood may produce anemia. In this kind of anemia the difficulty lies principally In the hone marrow and is like that winch comes from certain poisons. Anemia Is usually the reflection ot something seriously wrong with the body. No one with severe ane- •nin can feel well or can be nor- mr.lly energetic. It Is often a try- Ing and discouraging symptom. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Jnusual Bidding Made a Fin* Score By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service It is unusual to bid and rebld a suit as a-eak as ten-nlne-x-x, but sometimes this In quite sound procedure. In last year's national tournament Henry Chanin, of Atlanta, earned a fine score by making Jtirt such a bid. In response to one heart Chanin hated to bid no-tmmp with a MOST SENATORS, when they retire, can go back to their previous occupation, which makes it tough on Tom Connally who. before he went to the Senate, was a small boy. — Kansas City Star. IF YOUR patience, temper or re- lipion needs a test, try turning over a pitcher o[ syrup anywhere around the top shelf Inside your refrigerator, — Bar tow (Ga.) Herald. NEWS DISPATCHES report the Yalu power plants are being paired by the Reds and we may Often the cause can be remedied ] nav e to bomb them again. This and the anemia Is then likely to clear up. If It comes from a poor diet, eating better food alone may be enough. One kind of AnemU comes particularly, but not exclusively. In women helwcen 30 and 50 years time why don't we let the Brit ish do It an dnot tell us? — For' Myers (FU.) News-PreM. STREET SC.ENB — Bus station _, . , news vendor chanting » double of age.^The cause of Ihis anr-mla | plug (or his product In Ihe heat ' "'"' " "" '"Read a while. Ian a white." — Is « deficiency of iron due to several things, probably including defective diet and poor absorption due to disturbance of the stomach and Inlesllncs. Responds Well To Iron This results In a feeling of weakness, shortness of breath, nervous AtlanlA Journal. Walter O'Keefe about doll: "All she wants Is a guy sht- 'oot three—and If that isn't possible, she'll take one three-foot, six." NEXT TO A doorknob coming off in the hand, the emptiest fee4- ing is continuing the conversation with a wife who stopped threa stores back to look In a window. — Columbia (S. C.) State. HEAR, ABOUT the man who lost central o! hi= car? He taught his wife and son to drive.—Baiesvill* (Ark.) Guard. 75 Yean Ago In BlytheviHe — Charles Perry, Jr., haa retwned to Helena. Ark. Paul Huckins. former manager of Hotel Noble here, was a recent Blytheville visitor. Max Usrey has gone to Camden where he will be employed. ent« enough trump tricks to defeat the contract. Chanin therefore decided to cash his top cards and cross-ruff. He won the first trick with the ace of clubs, crossed the ace jf diamonds, cashed the king and jack of cluba, and ruffed a diamond in dummy. He next cashed the ace and king of hearts and nilfed a heart in his own hand. Another diamond ruff In dummy provided East to four trumpe. When another heart was now led from dummy, East could *da nothing to defeat the contract. Actually. East ruffed low, and Chanin won his tenth trick by over- ruffing with the nine. The defenders could not be prevented from taking the last three tricks, but Chanin had already made his gome. They say guides oh the T>«<fl gouche River in Canada wHt' tell you that to be » good salmon (1 fisherman you must lean* .to think like a fish. Then you can figure wrint the critter is likely to do. If thinking like a fish fe all that's necessary, thcrt ought to .be a lot of good salmon catchers in Washington. % MA NORTH K10J V A K»54 • A *K8i EAST * K * AJ»7 V J 108 J * J9S4 + 10742 SOUTH <») 4k 10942 ¥7 • Q76S1 • A J» Both aide* vul. gj»H« Wo* Nerfe f** Past Pas* 1 V P»M I * Pan 3 * Pass 4 A Pass Pasa PMa OpvninR lead—4> 1 IOWQ Answer to Previous HORIZONTAL 1,5 Stale floWer 3 FalseTiocas 4 Writing tables 5 Ransacks 6 Native metols 7 Perched '*"* 8 Pass by 9Wfnr»d < 11 Cleaves 12 Blow with open hand 14 Observes 17 Philippine Negrito Mngleton, but VM not strong enough to bid two dlamonda. He therefore >haded thi uaual requirements In order to respond with one spade. When his partner raised to three spades. Chanin decided that his partner probably had strong tnimpn, and that the suit olfered the be«l rond to same. He therefore rcbld his moth-eaten itilt. THE POPULATION nf the Unit-1 Wf>l openrrt the deuce ot clubs. e<1 Si.ilrs is Incronstnir dally at. and Chanin saw that dummy's upadt support was far from ro- busl. To draw trumps In the nor- mtl *•* atttk* Mil (to *a rate of 7,000, This !.< despite fool auto driven.—Rocky Mount (N.O.) of Iowa 9 Eagle's nest 10 Russian f . mountain! 12 Moderates 13 Substance! 15 Gibbon 16 Removes scum from a liquid 18 Pastry 19 Solar disk 21 Station (ob.j 22 Italian city 23 Danger 25 Timeless 27 Feline 29 Uncle Tom's J6 Always friend -~ 50 Small shield 51 Harden 32 Ways 36 Relabel 40 Toward the sheltered side 41 Roulette bet 43 Monkey 44 Island (Fr.) 45 Sea duck 47 Number 46 Zowa'i farms have ^ equipment 50 Purify 52 Coat \villi tin-lead alley 53 Wild oxen of } Celebes •54 Expires H.Iowa Is 11. ZSKolary fc engines 32 Disable 33 Apportion 20 Kind ol creed 34 Required 22PufIsup •-' 35 Sorrowful 24 Openwork 37 Venetian fabric ~ painter 38 Prayer endi 39 Hereditary ft. entity 'St |2 Glacier ic« "* pinnacle^ ',5 Sea eagle 46 City in ' Nevada 49 Silkworm "51 Prepositio^. State" VERTIC/:. 1 One attiri ft-

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