The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1955 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, September 27, 1955
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?AGE SIX BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COUKTBR WEWI TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IT, 1MI THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB OOCIUCK NKWS CO. B. W RAINES, PublUher KARftT A. HAINE8, Editor, Assi«»nl Publisher FAUl D. HUMAN Advertising U»nM«r goto National Advertising Representatlras: W«Uw« Wittner Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, AtlknU, Memphii «nt«ed M aecond clas* matter at the pos«- offlce »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol COB- imM, October ». 1917. Member of Th« Aaaociated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier in the city of Blytheville or any auburban torn where carrier service is maintained, 2Sc per week. By mail, within a radius at SO miles, »6.50 per year 13.50 lor six months, $2.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mil* «one, 112.50 per year payable In advance. MEDITATIONS An« It earae to JM, that he went through the corn Heldt on the sabbath day; and his disciple, began, at they went, t« »luck the ears of com. — Mark 1:21. * * * Thou art my single day, God leads to leaven What were all earth else, with a feel of heaven. — Browning. BARBS It'« wi«e not to have any untold wealth when making out your income tax report. * * * It'i the folks who are alwayi expecting «om«- thlag for nothing who win* up getiag nothing. « * * Judging from the women's clothes on display at a New York fashion show there are dangerous curves ahead. * * * According to » doctor, modern eating habitl are partly responsible for crime. The crime being the cMt at the food? * # * The only trouble with not having any enemies: who would you blame for the troubles you bring .oh yourself? Case of Nearsightedness Young Governor Ribicoff to Connecticut, as a Democrat, naturally counts heavily on labor for political support. Recently he risked that backing by criticizing the organizing tactics of certain labor leaders in his state. j Speaking at an AFL meeting, the objected to CIO pamphleteering which declared that the union organization would "connive, persist, annoy, anything to get what you have a right to have." The able governor said flatly he would fire outright anyone caught "conniving or annoying" in any department of his state government to assist the CIO in its efforts. One would imagine the AFL might find it possible to support his protest against this questionable lanugage. But federation instead sent apologies to the CIO because Ribicoff had spoken from its platform. / *y_r i-r-e talking here about just one organizing pamphlet in one campaign. But there is an important principle involved, as Ribicoff saw. What the CIO pamphlet says is that the end justifies the means. So long as the cause is just—fair wages, hours, working conditions—then "anything" may be done to advance that cause. It is a peculiar kind of thinking that would lend sanctity to conniving or any other dubious tactics simply because the declared goal is good. Labor leaders too often have been guilty oft his kind of thinking. 'Since they came to great power in this country, they have indulged in many excesses in the name of the "people," only a part of whom they in fact represent. When called to account, they leaeders self-righteously decline to acknowledge any error or transgression. Wrapped in the protective garment of the "people's" cause, they ask instead that laws which govern others not be applied to them. Ribicoff is to be commended for speaking out for principle, even while a guest in labor's own house. The labor leaders' reply seemed only to reaffirm their original position — that the end justifies the meani. The Distant Precincts Cambodia, one of the slate of Indochina, is a place quite remote from our imagination! her* in America. All w« know, really, is that it is important today because it in in the line of Communist pressure southwestward in Asia. But, having acknowledged that, we are bound to pay some attention to events there which appear to affect the region's power to resist encroachment by what* ever me»ni. ' Consequently, Ain«ric*nt mu«t voic* I thunk* th»t former King Norodom Shi- hanouk h»s won a smashing victory in a Cambodian election. He had left his throne to submit his policies to the test of the polls. We can be grateful for the turn toward democratic processes, for one thing. There is not too much understanding in Asia of democracy as the West knows it. Any sign of its growth must be welcomed. •Secondly Norodom is a friend of the West. And he has managed to maintain this highly helpful posture while still defending himself successfully at home on the charge that he is a mere Western puppet. VIEWS OF OTHERS Positions Differs Anyone reading the political news these days is bound to be somewhat confused by the conflicting views of Democratic leaders on the issue of tax cuts vs. budget balancing next year. Yesterday, for example, former President- Harry S. Truman came out flatly against a tax cut at this time, saying the time to reduce the national debt is when the nation is prosperous. At the same time Sen. George Smathers was telling an audience at Madison, Fla., that he" would personally support a tax reduction for individual income tax payers in the next Congress. There is no question that Truman is on sound ground when he advocates paying off debts when money is available, instead of postponing these obligations and taking a chance on bankruptcy when money is scarce. But with a presidential campaign just around the corner In 1956, it is virtually impossible to avoid a contest between the practical politicians of both parties trying to take credit for a tax reduction. If such a contest develops, it will be good-by to budget-balancing hopes. The' two philosophies are perfectly illustrated by the statements of Truman and Smathers. Truman, on the one hand, is speaking from the safety of the sidelines, while Smathers, on the other hand, Is a candidate for re-election and a vice-presidential nomination possibly to boot. — Miami Herald. Farm Life The startling mechanization of American agricultural life ifi underscored by the announcement that 93 per cent of the nation's farms now have electric power. Only 15 years ago it'was 30 per cent. The familiar and memory-stirring phrase "down on the farm" no longer means quaint old institutions like the" Spring house, the wood stove and kerosene lamp. J .; Like the average city home, the rural residence is now, in a great many instances, a place of wonderful gadgets and conveniences. Modern plumbing and refrigeration are the rule, not the exception. Electric stoves and irons and the latest in television sets are common to our rural neighbors. And most wonderful of all, the farm home and other farm buildings have the latest in electric lighting. Many of these farms are reached over modern hardaurfaced roads. They are often tilled with the latest in agricultural machinery. The average farmer, we will admit, does not lie on a bed of roses. Fluctuating prices, variations in weather and other headaches are with him always. However, his own hard work and technical know-how from the outside are making life much easier for him and his family. We hope that even greener pastures are in his future. (N.C.) Citizen-Times. How Dumb Can You Get? Education is a fine thing. We ought to have more of it, and it looks as if we will. But the women ought to find some better way of concealing their mental improvement. If they don't they'll have trouble catching husbands. That's an old saw, you might say, this business of men not wanting their wives to be smarter or better, informed than they. But the figures support it. At all age levels past 20, single women have more formal education than their married sisters. Some of them may think the smart thing is to duck marriage. But most seem to want it. They just haven't lound the way to play sufficiently dumb to get it.—Tallahassee Democrat SO THEY SAY A farmer shouldn't be the only one whose Income Is falling while everyone else is getting an increase. — Hcrsche! D. Newsom, Master of National Grange. » * * Russia's attitude toward Japan will be one of defense against her, but not one of aggression so long as Japan avoids anything in the way of an aggressive position. — Gen. Douglas MacArthur. * . * * The chips are down. It's them (opposition party) or us, and the people said (during the demonstrations for President Peron to withdraw his resignation offer) it's us. — Peronista Angel Pefalta. • * * Everywhere I go there is a hand out for something or other. What makes it hard is that most of it Is real need. They think I am a millionaire. All I won was »32,000. — TV winner Glno Prato In Italy. # * * There i« nothing queenly about cheesecake pictures. I'm not much of a swimmer anyway. I can save myself from drowning but I'm no Esther William.. — Sharon Kay Ritchie, Mix America, rulei out future bathing suit pictures. First Faint Flicker Peter Cdson's Washington Column — Refugees Are Big Headache In Egypt-Israeli Settlement WASHINGTON —(NEA)— It is impossible to put any kind of a price tag on Secretary of State Dulles' plan' to settle the Arab- Israeli war. In his speech before the Council on Foreign Relations, Dulles was merely outlining American objectives in bringing peace to the Middle East. This would involve resettling the 900,000 Arab refugees in the area, fixing permanent borders between Israel and the Arab states, then, through the United Nations, guaranteeing those bpr- ders against aggression by either side. But Dulles had no detailed plans in his hip pocket on just how these things would be done, or how long it would take to do them. Aside from the emotional, nationalistic and religious factors involved, the magnitude of the problem can best be gauged by what the United States has already put into this-area. Up to July 1, the total was more than 640 million dollars. .Israel has received 368 milion dollars. Aid to the Arab countries has been 278 million dollars. The resettlement of these Arab refugees is the thorniest problem in establishing a Middle East peace. Thore are now about 880,000 refugees. But the birth rate in the camps is so high that they are increasing by 25,000 a year, refugees have rehabilitated themselves in Jordan and Lebanon. They were largely the more prosperous Arabs 01" the old Palestine who got out before the Israeli occupation. But there is now no place for the camp refugees to go. The Arab countries simply can't absorb them. Jordan will give them a nationality status, but Jordan's only resource is the Jordan Hiver and it is not developed to provide jobs. Syria has given temporary work permits to some 80,000 seasons 1 workers. But Syria has balked at taking the refugees permanently The Syrians say that liquidating the refugee problem will liquidate the problem of Israel and they apparently don't want that on the present basis. Lebanon, now closely balanced between Christians and Moslems, fears to take in more than the 100,000 refugees they have so far absorbed. Egypt has cooperated on resettlement in the Sinai area. But Egypt is already overpopulated in the Nile valley so can't take more there. Iraq took back 5000 refugees with her army after the Palestine cease- fire. But Iraq already has a couple From 50,000 to 100,000 additional million of her own people on a low standard of living, and can'i take more, Iraq's oil does give her some wealth, however, and her economy is expanding. As nev. jobs open up, Iraq is taking refugees, currently at the rate of 200 a month. In the face of this situation, only possibility of resettling the refugees is on the desert land where they now squat. The only chance for this is through the Jordan River Development plan which Eric Johnston has been trying to I get Israel and the Arab countries to accept. Ii would cost an estimated 120 million dollars. It would provide temporary common labor construction jobs for perhaps a hundred thousand workers for the three or four years required to build the dams and irrigation projects. After that. It might provide 300,000 permanent jobs on farms or in new related industries. But there are strong fears thai trying to force a peace settlement now might endanger the Jordan River project. Supporters of this plan think it should be established first as a working reality before trying to tie it in as a condition to a general peace settlement in the Middle East. the Doctor Says'— Written for NEA Service By EDWLN F. JORDAN, M.D. Deficiencies in most of the senses, such as seeing or hearing, constitute serious drawbacks to Mrs. F.D. A—I cannot give a good explanation though there is no ques- human activities but one of them—i tion that it does happen this way. the sense of smell—is perhaps rela-; Not only are some more suscepti- lively less important. I ble than others but people vary in Q-Dp to the past six or seven a single lifetime in the frequency years I had a keen sense of smell now only occasionally can I detect an odor. Will you kindly discuss the sense of smell?-—Mrs. F.B.S. A—The keenness of the ability to detect odors is certainly much greater in many of the lower animals than it is in human beings. A large portion of the head of an animal like the dog, for example, is given over to the snout which contains nerve endings which receive the sense of smell; no human being can match the dog in ability to detect odors. The point is, I think, that the human sense of and ease with which they catch cold. Probably, it has something lo do with resistance or immunity of the individual, but .there are not any good methods of measuring this quality—or of increasing resistance to colds. Q_Please say something about pinkeye.—Mrs. N.J.B. A—This is a highly contagious form of conjunctivitis produced by a germ. It Is treated by simple soothing preparations and recovery without complication is the rule. The principal importance is the speed with which it spreads to oth- smell is already rather poor andjers unless great care is used. Is probably made worse for many j of us by smoking, lack of use, overpowering odors in the surrounding atmosphere, and perhaps other factors. For one whose sense of smell has become lessened, as in the case with Mrs. S., there really is not much to suggest in the way of treatment unless some specific disease process, such as a. sinusitis, can be identified and corrected. Q—Please say something about osteoporosis, its cause, and its cure.—Reader. A—This Is a condition in which there is a lessening in the density of the bone. Since this can result from a number of causes there is no single treatment. It may be due to defective bone formation, disuse, injury, or lack of normal hormone secretion. It sometimes occurs in malnutrition and can be present' as the result of unknown cause in such disorders as acrome- galy (this may be classified as a hormone disorder also). Treatment, therefore, depends on identifying the particular variety of osteoporosis and using methods which are indicated for the underlying diAorder. The results of such treatment, therefore, will vary widely. Q—Con you explain why some people catch colds wisily and oth- •rs i c 1 d o m or not at all?— A MOTHER writes an expert on child guidance that her little gir! has two very annoying habits, she sucks her thumb and wants to spend all day In the kitchen. Don't worry; she'll outgrow them both. — Columbia (S. C.) State. THIS DISNEY is shot with luck. Even if the space satellite knocks out the Davy Crockett fad, the code name for "Minimum orbital unmanned satellite, earth" is ''mouse" and he has the T-shirts, wrist watches and beanies to go along with that, too. — Florida Times-Union. LITTLE Lll Trie chief cous« of high blood pranurc are rwrcdlty, ovtrwclght ond slnolna coflnmerclots. «mA«» • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Tricky Move Lures Opponent By OSWALD JACOB? Written fo^NEA Service When the opponen' walk into your parlor, the thing to do is to put out the welcome mat and make them feel right at home. How the principle applies at the bridge table is illustrated in today's hand. West didn't know what to lead against the normal contract of three no-trump. If he had led a heart, he probably would have defeated, the contract. Unwilling to wtsr *42 VK763 4VKJ43 .Nor* 1* J N.T. fast NORTH (O) 2' 4AKQ98 V94 « A 7 5 2 + A7 EAST AJ10763 V1085 • 98 + K95 SOUTH AS VAQJJ «Q106 4108631 Both sides vul. Eaat South Past 1 N.T. Past 3 N.T. Pass West Pass Pats Opening lead—4 4! lead away from a king, West opened the queen of cluba. Declarer put up dummy's ace and East played the nine. It seemed clear that th* enemy wanted admission to his'parlor, so South dropped the eight of clubs to give each opponent the impression that his partner had considerable length in clubs. South now led a heart from dummy and lost a finesse to West's king. Full of pride In his opening lead, West led the jack of clubs Immediately. East was afraid of blocking a long suit, so he played the king of clubs and returned the suit. This gave South four club tricks with his mangy holding la Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Exclusively Yours: There's no duet of "Friendship. Friendship, What A Beautiful Blendshlp" for Oina Lol- lobrigida and Katy Jurado on the set of Burt Lancaster's "Trapeze" in Paris. Katy'* telling pals that Qina's upstaging her—even on a trapeze ... Claudette Colbert nficed a Broadway run for her summer stock playhlt, "A Mighty Man Is He," but she's interested in doing a film version ... A clipping service is sending Tita Purdom all published photos of her estranged spouse Edmund with Linda Christian. She's pasting them in a scrap book and says they will make interesting looking in the next round of their divorce battle. Ruth Roman returns to Rome when she completes "Great Day In the Morning" for added love scenes in her Italian-made movie. "The Sinner." An Italian film short on clinches? he explains it ^ with a laugh: "The producers were Americans. Dorothy Lamour's still sticking to Make-up Man Harry Ray, who applied her greasepaint when she was a movie sarong girl. She called him in for her recent "Place the Pace" appearance on TV. A Hollywood Film company, Warwick Productions' "Safari," and its stars, Vic Mature and Janet Leigh, are learning about darkest Africa. .They're shooting in the heart of Mau-Mau territory 200 miles north of Nairobi. Every 'member of the company packs a revolver and four men with rifles constantly patrol the movie camp. Writes Janet: "It's just like Sin* Sing-—with lions." The WitnetrLooking over her living room after a cocktail party, Diane Brewster said: "No matter how many ash trays I leave around, I still have to empty the rug." The Gloria Grahame-Cy Howard marriage that just cracked up in France was a surprise to Holly- woodites who saw the mln Paris a month ago. All lovey-dovey . . ."— There's big movie interest In "Public Pigeon No. 1." Red Skelton's "dramatic" debut on TV's "Climax" . . . Cute little blondes, claims Anthropologist W. W. Krogman. no longer "send" U. S. men. The current male ideal, he reports, is the "glamazon," a tall, statuesque girl with a lot of classic beauty. But Marilyn Monroe and any U. S. male nlone in the same room, I, suspect, would send pr. Krogman back, to his notes for some rechecking. Not in the Script: Cable from Guy Mitchell in England: "Just drove through English town called j Broadway. So many Americans there it seemed like New York." Bill Lundigan may be the G.I. hero of "City of Women," based on the Stephen Longstreet story . . . New NBC-TV comedy star Jonathan Winters is blushing.. A boner in a magazine now on th» stands reports be and hi* wit* have been married four yeari "ad are the parents of a five-year-old son" . . . Betty Hutton is crediting her third hubby. Alan Livingston, for restoring her "lost confidence" which prompted her return to aho« business after the shortest retlrt- met on record. Hubby No. 1, Charles O'Curran, if staging Roberta Linn's new night-club act. New Face* for old? Daily Variety took a quickie anr- vey and headlined it, "Old Face* Still Best Picture Box Office." Among the veterans currently la favor: Jimmy Cagney, Henry Fonda, Jimmy . Stewart, Joan Crawford, Humphrey Bogart, Katharine Hepburn, Clark Cable, Fred Astalre, John Wayne, etc. With th« exception of Marilyn Monroe and Marlon Brando, says Variety, "few young performers have managed to reach any box-office stature that can equal that of long-established players." 75 Y»o« Ago In Blytfi«yilli Mississippi County has a bumper crop of corn this year and no one knows better than H. C. Pinch of near L^achville who found seven ears of corn on one stalk. These ears are of a very good quality and weigh five and one halt pounds. Twenty members of the Young People's Club of the Church of the Immaculate Conception met Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Bombolaski. The Rev. B. F. McDevitt gave a talk-to th« group and plans were made for tht group to go on the Capitol excursion boat for next week as well as a hay ride in the near future. , Mrs: Percy Wright. Mrs. Russell Barham and Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe attended the Parent Teachers School of Instruction in Osceola yesterday. that suit. There was very little to the rest of the hand. South easily made 10 tricks on a hand that could very easily have produced only a minus score for his side. Q— The bidding has been: Weil North Eut South 1 Heart 1 Spade Pa» ? You, South, hold: What do you do? A— Bid two dlintondi. Tbti contract should be a comfortable one (Ten if your partner ha* to put. II he rebidi, however, ;n will make a try for rime. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as in 1 the question just answered. You, I South, hold: ,*K8 V541 »AKQJ)4 +K 1 What do you do? Poper Work Is Reduced COLUMBUS,. Ohio (.tf — Lockbourne Air Force Base has found a way to battle that .bugaboo of military operations — red lape and seemingly endless paperwork. The AFB is getting five card handling machines to reduce the number of paper forms. Only half as many people will be needed in the base file section. And the new less space than no*' Is needed. A card fed Into a machine tells what part is being requisitioned. The 1 machine punches.R new card that brings the inventory record up to date and sets three typewriters in motion. If an error is made, an error light flashes. First Lt. William L. Stringer, property accounts officer, says similar equipment is planned at SAC headquarters at Offutt AFB. Omaha, Neb., and for the 15th Air Force at Castle, Calif., AFB, ANOTHER feminine characteristic of Mother Earth is that she has been successful to date in concealing her age from man. — Jackson (Miss.) State .Times. THE SHOPPER was cute and classy and she said to the floorwalker, "Do you have rmy notions on this floor?" The floorwalker sighed. "We do. lady," he admitted, "but we have to suppress them during working hours." — Carlsbad (N. M.) Current-Argus. PHILOSOPHY is the realization that weeds kept mowed to the proper height make a pretty good lawn.—Laurel (Miss.) Leader-Call. Song Stylist Answer to Previous Puzil* o}e ACROSS 1 Song stylist, Clooney 6 She sings on 11 Feminine appellation 12 Embellishes 14 Trying experience 15 Sullen 16 Scottish sailyard 17 Plait ISTnedill 20 Greenland Eskimo 21 Body of water 23 Japanese outcast 24 Wait at table 27 Besmirch 30 Too MFootllkepart 33 Stitlon (ab.) 34 Hardtn 3STMIU 3« Otg ante lubitinct 43 Fruit drink 4* Svw (poet.) 46 Chemical suffix 47 Location 40 Regular (ab.) 91 Salnte (ab.) il Accumulated 99 Puffed up 57 Dyestuff 58 Hinder* S8 Prepared M Soothsayer* DOWN 1 Scold JVaUuMghlj I Pedal dlflt 4 Snare 5 Shouts 6 Male sheep 7 Bustle 8 Girl's name 9 Presser 10 Attacki 11 Lemur 13 Bristles 18 Affirmative 22 Vipers 25 She has a following 26 Grafted (her.) 28 Equal 29 Royal Italian family name 31 Challenge 35 Antiquated "sir 36 Redactor -37 Bristly 38 Weight of India 40 Rosemary Clooney is her 41 Buries 42 Requires 49 Bamboolikt grasses 48 Silkworm 50 Merriment 53 Conclude 54 Algerian governor 96 Goddess of infatuation

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