The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Monday, October 8, 1951
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PAGE EIGHT BLITHEV1IXE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINE8, Publisher HARRY A. KAINES, Assistant Fublllher A. A. FRKDRICKSON, Editor HAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Man»g«r Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wilmer Co, N«w York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered u second class matter at the post, office at Blytheville, Arkamis, under net of Congress, October », 1917. Member of Th« Associated Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city o( Blythevillg or any suburban town wher« carrier »ervlc« i> maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within «, radlm of 50 mllei, iS.OO per jrear. »2.50 lor six months. »1.36 for three months; by mall outelde 60 mll« »one, »U.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Hearken therefore unto I he supplication* of thy •errant, and of thy people Israel, which they ihall make toward Hi!* placr; hear Ihou from thy dwelling place, even from heaven; and when thou hrfiml, forgive.—!! Chron. 6:21. * * * The gosjHi'l comei to the sinner at once with nothing short of complete forgiveness B.S the start- Ing )M>int of all his effort* to be holy. R does not ssy, "Go and im no more, and I will not condemn thee." H xayjt at once, 'Neither do I condemn Ihee: go and sin no more." —Horalius Bonar. Barbs H It really woke Ihem up, we'd be In f«ror of more speeders being pinched. • * * A ftclentM say* thai Borne day we'll b« able to HTC OB air. Ah, (hut's when price* will come • According to > doctor, the idea of school work scare* children. And Ihe idea o( home work hag the same affect on parent*. * * • Kvwy ptrtirra lilh a itory— mini of thoM 4a4 hangi being about * nnaihcd thumb. • « • Bonei ot two 16,000-year-old mastodoni. found rn Ohio, h«v« naturalist* ill excited. An even mor« emlting «nd would be the dog that buried trim* bone*. Speeding Isn't Major Cause Of Most H ighway Accidents Th« famous Psiinnylvania Turnpike, now 260 rnilo* \ong, IB one of the nation's most useful traffic laboratories, It» superbly engineered roadway i< in manjr ways tli« most advanced in the United State*. Th« pike u well-marked. Carefully graded, though h cuts through the heart of the Allegheniss, it features long »tretch«» of uninterrupted concrete with .limited ncce«« from connecting highway*. Consequently, it is an authorized »p««dway. Once thars was no ceiling at all, but now It is 70 miles an hour. Since so man.r traffic officials stresd speed as the real villain in today's tremendous highway accident toll, the turnpike's experience on this score is worth looking at. To begirt with, the turnpike conimis- mission, in a recent check, learned that the speed maniac is not nearly so common a» imagined. With radar measuring device*, it discovered that about one- third of the turnpike's traffic traveled at from 40 to 50 mileg an hour. Six per cent went along below -10. Somewhat less than half of all cars were driven at speeds from 50 to GO miles an hour. And only one out of eight between 60 and the legal top of 70. Not even 1 per cent violated the limit. Now the turnpike is far from having a perfect, accident record. Indeed the recent tests were aimed at gettng data on that very problem—how to curb accidents on what was designed as a model rojidway. But the commission reported after close study that "the relatively high speeds permitted are not the cause of the majority of the mishaps, or fatal or non-fatal accidents on this superhighway." Supporting the newest evidence was the wartime record. In 1JM4, with tiros and gasoline rationed and low speed limits in force, Ihe turnpike had its worst accident rate of ail time in comparison to the volume of traffic. Commission research disclosed that 5.5 of every 10,000 commercial vehicles on the pike were involved in accidents, while only 2.6 of every 10,000 passenger cars had mishaps. Therefore, light trucks now have been ordered to operate under H 50-mile limit, and further measure* are under consideration. This is not to say that trucks are the ciiuse of the shocking traffic toll. But it is to suggest that truck drivers are apparently somewhat less reliable than passenger-car drivers on the open road. Unquestionably, that factor i« but one of many affecting the complex accident problem. The value of the Pennsylvania tests is in demonstrating that many traffic authorities vastly overplay the significance of speed in the accident picture. The turnpike evidence indicates that fast driving is not the major cause of the trouble. Let's hope all highway officials pay heed to this record—compiled on the bent proving ground available. MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1981 May Take Drastic Measures The wild gyrations of the aris cab driver arc legendary. He is a great strategist when operating on the public thoroughfare. With admirable will power, he restrains his brake foot 90 per cent of the time. His beeping horn is his greatest offensive weapon. Paris traffic rules are so cumbersome and complex that the average cab- bie apparently figures he IB doing the authorities a favor by ignoring them— which he does very wall. Now, however, the Paris police have somehow aroused his ire. A man of spirit, the cabbie naturally has risen to the challenge. He has threatened the authorities with drastic retaliation. He 1ms promised that if the annoyances of the police do not stop,.-he and all his brethren will obey the traffic rules. Views of Others Still With Us War makes refugees, but postwar tyranny and Intolerance make them, too. The problem of the dtsposscd It still with us and will continue to b« with m long after the International Refugee Organization, which has done such sterling work, folds up this year. Anticipating the tragedy of hundreds of thou- taniU of homeless who will then face a world without international machinery to help them, queen Juliana of the Netherlands has Bent a moving appeal to President Truman to initial* a "new approach" to this problem. With a woman's sure feeling for the Individual and human values Involved, she peon's ou t th< humane us well as the political and economic aspects Involved. Too often, she declares, the refugees are dealt with only on the basis of their valu« as a labor potential; yet tfte old, the sick, the disabled, and the children cannot be disregarded. What Is needed U the social worker'a • pproach anrt the "Christian spirit of mutual responsibility and love." It Is good to have the head of n state speak out thus. Her own small, overpopulated country .already swollen by those who are in a sense "refugees" from the unsettled conditions in Indonesia, ha« recently decided to admit another group of old and Invalid refugees as' a humanitarian act. A good deal more of this spirit will have to be shown by countries better able to.assimilate new groups. Other larger refugee problems—in Korea and the Arab states, for instance—require Individual consideration but International action. Politically explosive, humanly urgent, this question should be hij;h on the free worlds agenda—and its conscience, —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR On Living Longer Dr. LouU N. Katz of Chicago, president tif Ihe American Heart Association, advises this to avoid hfnn trouble. "Don't try to keep up with the Joneses ... get some fun out of life . . . relax." This prescription demands more time—rather, more leisure. Uut how come, as we have accumulated more leisure, we have accumulated more heart trouble? Maybe we're working too hard at leisure, [[uttering our hearts at how to consume it. The bejt prescription is that which tile old fogies used to follow a KO od day's work and » good night's sleep, the Joneses notwithsiand- tug to the contrary. — DALLAS MORNING NEWS SO THEY SAY Our educational aim should be to teach men how lo live, to enjoy health, happiness and usefulness. Non-intellectual types should be trained in useful occupations. We should permit each according lo his energy and fitness, when trained, lo compete for a job. -Dr. Yule S. Nathamoiv former psychology piotcssor. Temple U. Ho, Hum! 1$ EX&AVAiAWT IS NOTHING Bttf A FjSBEE., fo THSRS I » Peter Edson's Washington Column — New Uranium Sources Promise Unlimited A-Bomb Production (First of two dispatches on Ihe new atomic warfare) WASHINGTON. (NBA) ----- Only hnlf of Connecticut Senator Brlcn McMahon's latest big idea got much attention. This WHS the part that proposed muss production of new atomic weapons at a cost of $6 billion a year. The part that got lost was the Senator's other resolution, calling on all the peoples of the worid to unite for a groat moral crusade Tor pence, freedom, and disarmament in all convention- chemical, atomic and hydrogen armaments. To sonic cynics, Peler Edson this may appear ike talking out of both sides of the month at the .same time. On the ne side it comes out, "Ann to the eeth with new and more deadly vcapons." On the other side It omcs out, "Let's cut out all armaments and have peace-" Senator McMahon of course likes o toss out these bomb-shell ideas, As speeches to dramatl/.e the hor- ots of future Atomic wars, if any, he McMaliou proposals make good SO THEY SAY- E1 -,, o! NUNILOO The distinction of colored churches and colored ministers for colored people must so. ... You cannot build Christian brotherhood with that barrier.— Rev. Suymptcr M. ruley. Jr., Methodist minister. The Broadway beauty v,scd to have Just on« big ambition: to get a rich husband. But today when a man asks one o[ thorn (o marry htm, she says, "Wail till I'm a jurcess In show business." it's a career fitsi. marriage second.— Eddie Cantor, (omedian. There Is a friendly (eclmg toward the Chl- i-.rse Nationalists in our country. Chiang Kal- shek Heated our boys »eil and returned our prisoners quickly. . . . The Chinese Reds did not do that.—Mrs. Masn Nakayama, Japanese olfi- cul. nl. bio logical, away $10 billion a year in economic aid than it would be to spend $100 billion a year on a war- Senator Knows His Subject There cim be no denial that when Senator McMahon talks about atomic warfare, he should know whereof he speaks. As Chairman of the Joint Senate-House committee on atomic energy, he has acce.ss to the most highly classified secrets of the Atomic Energy Commission and the Department of Defense. Ele must be listened to and believed when lie snys, "There is virtually no limit and no limiting factor upon the number of A-bombs which the United States can manufacture. given time and given a decision to proceed all-out." This statement is supported by previously released information. The supply of uranium ore hits been greatly increased since the end of the war. There have been new discoveries in Colorado and New Mexico. There is still a more promising discovery in the Lake Athabaska region of Canada. Uranium is being processed as a by-product of super- phosphate fertilizers in Florida and gold mine tailings in South Africa. The original Hanford and Oak Hidge plants were built to utilize the then-nvailnble supplies of uranium ores. The fact that the ore *mericnn propaganda. ; They speak j supply has been increased is obvi- softly of peace, yet wave around a I oits from the more than doubled >tg stick. Paradoxically, the Scnn- or oilers both his proposals as economies. It is cheaper to wage atomic war- 'are than conventional war/are, be argues. It would be chea|>er to give capacity of Hanford and Oak Ridge plants plus the new AEC plants at Paducah, Ky., and Aiken. S. C. There is reason to believe that .'-till further discoveries of uranium deposits will be made. The rules for once over tightly- By A. A. FredricluoB Th. DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The use of the sulfa drugs and penicillin and Its relatives seems to have cut down enormously on the number of people with chronic discharges from the ear. This, In turn, has greatly reduced the num- + Quote from Ingrld Bergman, girl volcano-lover: "I lived in London lor 10 days and nobody knew 111 I'm happy that I'm not new* any more." I'm mildly ecstatic about that, too, dearie. Culled from a Hollywood gaba- bouts column: "Una Basquette. th« gorgeous silent star, has Joined Marlene Dietrich In the grandma league. Her daughter's now a mama." Really, I expected something mor» bers of these with severe Infections of the mastoid process just in back of the ear. This is progress indeed, as many of those now in their middle or later years can readily testify. There are still a few, however, who develop a chronic discharge from the ear and have trouble getting rid of it. The usual cause of running ears is a chronic infection in the middle ear, novel from Hollywood. • • • From one of Peter Edson's Washington Columns: "Non-essential highways, schools, public works of all kinds would be curtailed." "A.jm.be-uad taoi shrdl «ta shrdtg." Darn that upper plate. . . An Arkansas farmer has been «c- which is a small cavity lying I S"'"^ ?' hsho ° tln 8 « neighbor whom back of the drum membrane, and 'ft nadr "' fW™S ln Eel( dcfense connected with the nose by a tube. " e nt, £ weir, 8r6W ° Ul "' M ^ With au infection in the nose, dre"™ ""• ^ *"' such as a severe cold, the germs. Never mind the side issues-wMch pass up this tube, called the eu- dog won the argument? stachian tube, into the middle ear. [ « • . ' The e-ustacliian tube is likely to be! .„„ „ . „ blocked up. pus forms in the riddle Hl f° y ' ,? elsns ~ Vncontmed V^^IS^^S^^^ 1 ^^ , ""V, 1 %' ;e ™J;.,..._ , ... yearly exhibitions of exuberance by If the secretions become stagnant, there may be an unpleasant odor to the discharge. If drainage Ls interfered with while infection' these dynamic people." News Item: HOLLYWOOD, Oct is stm present, pain may spread; ^^^^^^ f ° Und » to the surrounding tissues, and fever may also be present. People who have this chronic infection are particular^' susceptible to ccmplications from colds. Too often the hearing becomes somewhat impaired, and, of course, the presence of a chronic infection al- . Which, deducting the ways he's already found, must mean he's purchased the U. 3, Mint. A Washington dispatch relates that federal civilian employment increased less during August than in any month since the start of the its occurrence in nature are not ycl known. Colorado deposits are in sandstone formations. New Mexico deposits are in limestone. Many Sources of Fissionable Material Still another factor to be considered is the possible use of other raw materials. Bombs are made of uranium 235 or Plutonium made from uranium 238. Uranium 233 lias not been utilized in mass production on a commercial scale. Thorium offers another possible source of fission- amle material faster than it is consumed in a chain' reaction. It is now undergoing tests as a reactor. Greater efficiency in atomic explosives has been demonstrated by the improvement of bombs from Hiroshima to the last Bikini and New Mexico tests. Theoretically, 2.2 pounds of uranium have the explosive power of 40 million pounds of TNT. Assume original bombs were operated at two-tenths of tills ef- cfficiency or three-tenths of that efficiency. That would mean that the supply of fissionable material would now go two to three times as far, or give more "bang" per pound of explosive. What all this adds up to Is that as the supply of fissionable materials increases, from whatever source, the atomic energy plant can be enlarged to use these supplies. Senator McMahon seems to indicate that the plant can now be sextupled. TOMORROW: Time clement Is key factor id all-out production of atomic weapons. IN HOLLYWOOD B.T ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEAl - Holly- comedy hits of the early '40's oods still smarting over Rabbi; The Lamb nose? Edsar F. Magnin's theory about] Am l the legend that Paramount claim to fame. ment by the use of local applica lions and -surgical measures. CLEANLINESS IMPORTANT Cleanliness, including the removal of crusts and obstructions to drainage, is especially important. This is done by applying solutions or "drops." Suction lias been used to clean out the middle ear of pus and mucus. Alcohol treatments, silver nitrate, special dressings, antiseptics, and a form of electrical treatment called zinc ionization have all been tried and are useful for some, but not all, victims of a chronic running report said. I Just hope this doesn't bring about any comic books aimed at recruiting civilians. • • • According to the AP. Rep. Bender (R-Ohio) had the following Inserted In the Congressional Record under the heading "This Week's Thought:" "Mr. Speaker, if you can keep your head while others are losing theirs — maybe _ you do not understand the situation." Ignorance is bliss, huh? 4 » • • P Over - the - teletype news Hem: ear. Removal of lymphoid tissue in "WASHINGTON — Chairman Mathe back of the nose with locally' lion applied radium may be helpful, especially to children. Great improvements in surgical methods have taken place which make it possible to get at the source of the infection. Those patients who cannot be cured by other means may be relieved by a delicate operation. But the most important aspect of the problem is the prompt treatment of acute middle ear infections by penicillin or the sulfas so that the chronic condition is prevented. hand, next developed the diamonds and clubs, and eventually fell back on the hearts to make his game contract. East couldn't gain the lead with the proverbial crowbar, so declarer's king of spades was safe against attack. Barsha made ten tricks for a score of 630 points. When the hand was plas'ed at the other table, the Cleveland team got to four hearts doubled with the North-South cards. The singleton spade was opened, and East man- T^ni.v * n, "K""^ « i'o Ul^llctl, »I1U I^.l&L luau- out of their tT lm '" B mC "' ' aged l ° r " n two spadcs with ni5 low li' l ,! lll V?, C - Cn !. natimlal cha m»ion- spade PS rufis, e thTace of^dia'monds 0 , •SVL*^"?'. 0 "- l ° E ?.4'_"- wit . h ™« » natural trump trick were , Mrs. Augusta Cantor. o( New York. curbing tiie rash of short-lived Hol- lail rUilt, on the hpad uith " rprtificales arc nol in- cnrted to be used like .streetcar ransfers." „. .. „ I" lt >eir very first round they decided lie had lost his comedy zip I snovv ed the quality of their game his beezer? "It's not true." said Gil. "I -icvcr ywpori marriage*. The Rabbi hit the after pla.slic surgeons whittled down n * knocking out a strong clcve- ,,n r,*i,, „„ „,„ >,„.,,. „.„!,. :..,.. . Man<1 tcam tlla{ has FCV * val nn _ championships notched on worked with my nose, anyhow. I; ils l)c11 was careful about the opernT-ion and 1 ^ le 'land shown today played j I made sure that they wouldn't a " important part in their victory. A legal tempest is brewing in : make me beautiful. I spent a for- : ^ ls - Cantor made the key decision \evada over Hollywood stars who! tune on plaster casts just to see how ; w " n " lc North cards w-hen she bid complete necessary residence and! I'd look with a new nose." i three no-trump instead of rebidding accept oiit-of-stntc work before get-! • • • ~ ' ' 'ins armind to filing for divorce. i A tlnllvwond scenic postcard ar- Thc boys ill the black robes in- ; rived hi- airmail toilav from Farlcy sist that Rita Hayworth nullified : Clransr'r ami Stit-llcr' Winters The ler legal residence by rushing to mcwi^c: "Dear Krskinc. In Paris- ,, Hollywood to prepare for her Co- | and who has time to buv French ; Cantor's reason was that East lumbia picture and will have to start j postcards?" " i w " s bound to be short in spadcs " over again as a Nevada dweller enough to set the contract two tricks. North actually became annoyed and dropped an additional trick, for a loss of 800 points. Tlie (D-Tex) of the House Appropriations Defense Subcommittee told the House today statements about fantastic new weapons "are entirely too fantasticgmz." Entirely. An item from London says the British Broadcasting Corporation has banned as political a speech entitled "Having a Baby in 1951." Damn politicians have their hands in everything these days. 75 Years Ago In Bfythevif/e— Mrs. Bill Tausch and Mrs. J. B. Clune will be hostesses for a bingo party which will be given by the Altar Society of the Church of Immaculate Conception. Roberta Florman has from Memphis where she underwei an appendectomy. Charley Dressen has been mentioned as a possible successor to deposed Brooklyn manager Casey Stengal. eJM nt What's a WormT Blind-worms are lizards; apple- worms arc the young of moths; chestnut-worms are the young of beetles; hookworms are nematodes: total swing on this hand was there- and ship worms are mollusks So, fore 1430 points. 1 what is a worm? her hearts. It was unusual, of course, to prefer a no-trump contract with a hand that contained a strong six- card major suit and a singleton. before she can file her divorce suit against Aly Khan. The same legal point prompted Frank Sinatra to record his divorce action from Nancy before taking off for New York for' his TV show.' j bm ' nnce poUd . cs Danny Thomas, who hit [he TV jackpot when Hollywood couldn't recognize his talents, jv:st nixed a long-term Warner contract. He promised to Ihink about it acain Despite the lack of a will, there will he no lesal dispute over Maria Momez's estate.. Her daughter and r mother are well taken care of oy in- and ruight be aulc to defeat a heart contract by riifling spades. She had Sus:\n Peters, tiu* a TV star. Is | hatching plans to return lo Hollv- wood and follo'.v in Ida Lupino's footsteps as a producer. after he sees the public's reaction to now ran he told. Warners wrrc after Danny for a remake of -Tlie .Ian Slnjcr." He's .Mill stalling 'em. It's wonderful to be rich. The Bob Hopes are redecorating their home. For a place lo live while painters .wurm over the Hope homestead, the comedian bought the house nc.vt door. FlirVer Bound Add the tiiimc of lanky, looje- jointed funnyman Gil Lamb to the list of comedy birds who are com- There's a howl coining up overj the dmH sun^ by Gary Cooprr and] Phil Harris in "Starlift." Phi] sings! Ruby KaNin's "Look Out Stranper. I'm a Texas Ranger" and at every paiiFe In the lyrics Gary s!n?s out. See HOLLYWOOD on Pajc 10 JACOBY ON BRIDGE Tiy OSWALD JACOBY Written for NKA Service back to roost in Hollywood™™* P' a X a * No-Trump that exhibitors are screamm: !or Good Tourney Hand lay-'cm-in-thc-al'Ies movie fare j ' Wowinp audiences at Wilbur, Brooklyn was once known as the Clark's lush Desert Inn at L.i? Ve- i city of churches and now seems to Ras. Gil told me that he's movie-1 he most famous for its baseball town-bound to take up Ihe tmol- learn. It is also raising a large crop in? cnrrer he dropped after M-OV-! of youtiR bridge experts, so maybe j queen, .lerry Barsha. the Brooklvr Ing In "Tlie Fleet's In" and o'.iierj Brooklyn will soon have another' expert who was playing Ihe South .NORTH V AJ106S2 *KJ2 + A WEST (D) * A J 10876 VKQ » A 5 + J65 SOUTH EAST A3 V974 » 10984 497432 V83 «i Q763 *KQ108 Both sides \nil. North But 2 * Pass 2 N.T. 3N.T. Pass pass We** 1* Pass Pass Opening lead—* J three .ipadcn m her own hand, counted on South to have at least three for his bid of two no-trump, and counted on West to have at least five for his opening bid. That left two at most for Easl. with a very strong chance that East had only one. The play at no-trump was vorj simple. West led the jack of spades which rode around to declarer's Famous Statue Answer to Previous Puzzls HORIZONTAL 5 Smile broadly 1,6 Depicted « Obtains famous statue 7 whlle 10 School book 8 Shoshonean 11 Elder adviser *"? [;>n 13 Shade tree ,£~i ace . , 14 Fasten 10 Throw back 16 French coin 17 Mixed type 18 Struggle 20 To (prefix) 21 Always 23Repetilion 25 Cameroon town 26 Slate 27 Legal mailers 24 Exaggerate 28 That is (ab.) 2 9 Two (preGx) 30 Musical syllable 32 Spirit 34 Advantages 36 Mountain in Grpece 3711 is in a 11 Born 12 Less polite 15 "Green Mountain 31 Esteems State" (ab.) 32 French river 18 Its sculptor 33 Willows was 35 Cut 19 Renegades 40 Encourage 22 Place of utter 41 Boy darkness 42 Pronoun 43 Cultivate 44 Brother of Jacob (Bib.) 47 Greek letter , « Goddess of ! infatuation ' 51 Direction {alu 53 Transpose (ab.) muieum in 38 Note of scale 39 Hails 45 Four (Roman) 46 Encountered 48 Fourtdalion 49Exist 50 Removed 52 Second 54 Animal tat 55 Entices VERTICAL 1 Liberate 2 Sweet potato 3 Psyche part 4 Romon emperor

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