The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1955 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1955
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX _....- ' •"• THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THI COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HABRY A HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Bntered as second class matter «t the post- office at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Member of The Associated Frets SUBSCRIPTION RATES ] By carrier in the city of Blyheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 2oc per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, S6.50 per vear $3 50 for six months. $2.00 for three monthts: by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable in advance. MEDITATIONS Now then, O Lord God of Israel, let thy word be verified, which thou hatt spoken unto thy servant David. — H Chron. 6:17. * * * God never meant that man should scale the Heavens By strides of human wisdom. In his works, Though wondrous, he commands us in His word To «ek Him rather where His mercy shines. — Cowper. BARBS Almost time for the race between leaves and apple cider to s«e which can turn first. * * * Th« old-faahloned family doctor hai di«ap- pearcd and maybe be went «ome place with the oM-faaMoiud family. * * * Possibly the Illinois womia who asked for a divorce because she couldn't find her husband, forgot to look at home. » * * (fer hat ii oW to the average man who can live up to what the average aon thinks he la. * * * Now it the time when the house painting that pop put off last spring until this fall will be put off until next spring. Pull Up the Siege Guns Many years before he became president, the late Franklin D. Roosevelt was stricken and became the nation's most famous polio victim. Its crippling effects plagued him the rest of his life, most cruelly in his final, failing months. But because the spotlight shone »o brightly on him as a national figure, thousands of other polio victims benefited. He dramatized the aliment. With the organization of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis and the Warm Springs Foundation, Americans found outlets through which they could express their concern. Well-publicized fund drives, focused on Mr. Roosevelt's birthday, fattened the coffers for antipolio research. The painstaking effort that went into development and preparation of the celebrated Salk vaccine, with its promise of protection for millions, is a direct outgrowth of the interest thus generated. CONCEIVABLY, the same sort of thing might happen in the field of heart disease, now that Americans have seen their tremendously popular President, Dwight Eisenhower, laid low by this all too common affliction. Polio is an occasional killer, oftentimes a crippler, but altogether nothing like the menace of heart disease. In 1954 more than half of all deaths in America were caused by heart and circulatory ailments. As the President's case seems to suggest, present knowledge and wise care are sufficient today to offer the hope of fully or nearly full recovery to coun- tlesi of the afflicted. But the death toll neverless goes on, and much vital work needs to be done. Oddly, this No. 1 killer is not being combated with the volume of funds available to the polio reseachers. Hopeful • lines of inquiry are being cast out, but unless more oney comes in they cannot be pursued with full vigor. No one can say with any certainty that men of imagination and organizing talent will now appear to dramatize the President's illnes for the benefit of millions of heart sufferes. It could happen. But whether or not it does, th« average American who is deeply moved by Mr. Eisenhower's misfortune need not wait for the "March of Quarters," or whatever some enterprising men might decide to call a great push for heart re- tearch. The ball has already been started rolling by a number of newspapers over th« country. They've called for an outpouring of f«n«ro*itf on thi Pre»id«nt'« birth- day, Oct. 14. They suggest that "get well" cards be sent to Denver with donations to the fund of the American Heart Association enclosed. Shrinking Down the World It seems like only yesterday that we used to read those magazine pieces predicting a fantastic future when people would fly the ocean overnight to Europe and airports would echo with the call of distant place names: "London . .. Paris . . . Frankfurt. .. Rome. ... Cairo." Now these things are not merely commonplace, they are becoming staggering in their proportions. Worldwide air traffic today is 36 times the volume of prewar days. The governments and airlines of 60 lands have built '' a global air transport system embracing 3500 cities on every continent. Airlines span every ocean and even fly polar routes. This has not occurred by accident, though obviously aviation growth in the postwar era was inevitable, the plane manufactures and the airlines, especially \those in America, have been imaginative and enterprising in pioneering new aircraft, new techniques of flying and innovations designed to lure large numbers of people of moderate income into the use of air transport. What has happened thus far is remarkable enough. But with faster planes and even more devices in sight for spread the burden of payment, the years just ahead may be still more spectacular. VIEWS OF OTHERS Reo I Gone It is about time to clue you cats on the lang- usage of the teen-agers. And it tears us apart (a favorable reaction in teen talk) to be able to cite no less an authority than Town Journal magazine, which employed its facilities not long ago on a nation-wide survey of the lexicon of the high school set, "Hyper" is a fairly new one. It means more super than dooper and if you really want to be superlative you can go to "absotively glurpy." "Give me an eyeball" means "read this" and we hop.e you have and are. A "glue face" is one Who seldom smiles and is frequently applied to principals, losing coaches and others of the pedagogical world whose academic paths are anything but groovy. If you are an "archaic" — over 21 — it is possible that you are "square". But it is even worse to be a "cube" because then you're a square in three dimensions or definitely "3-D"! If you're a "sharp" dresser, however, it helps because if you try hard enough you may develop something that's absolutely "frantic". (Needless to say, sharp dressing in high school circles is something completely different from that of the adult world.) These, with the exception of time-honored "square", are a few of the newer exampels of Junior's instinct for self-expression and we are sure that as the Autumn develops there will be many more to add to the vocabulary. We trust thta as the list grows some kindly youth will (ill us in on it. When you're an archaic in 3-D it's , sometimes hard to stay abreast of the trend. — Arkansas Gaeztte. Industrialized Farming Vladimir M. Matshevitch, Soviet agricultural minister who recently toured farming areas in this country, told the New York Times he was not impressed by our family-size farms and that he looks forward to applying American factory techniques to Russia's big collective farms. Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson holds to the view, too, thnt small, "inefficient" farms must give way to large, mechanized farm operations. Industrialized farming is the end envisioned by both men, but the means to achieve the common end will be quite different, of course. The Russians will seek to achieve their objective through confiscation of land and the forced migration of peasants to collectivized farms. Low farm prices can speed the turn to industrialized farming in this country. — Lexington Herald. SO THEY SAY My business is selling automobiles in San Francisco Of course I'd like to win the U.S. Open and the Masters but 111 only do so if I have the time.—Harvie Ward, CT.S, Amateur Golf champion, * * * What do these tlmoroua nitwit* (who are fearful of the U.S. talking peace with Russia) think we are? Do they think we are morons? What kind of people do they think we have at the head of government?—Sen] Walter Oeorge tD., G.) * * * Farmers are in a cost-price squeeze and it's real. —Agriculture Secretary Benson. * ¥ » We muat dispense with petty prejudices and the idea of living in the past. We must exercise our responsibility as world leaders In this mid- mark o< a great ocnlury.—Sen. Waller Oeorgf (D., O».) * * * Havt a f«w Russian cocktail partlc* led lit to iambi* that we can now afford the luxury of a Mcond bwt air force?—ion. Stuart Symington (O., Mo.) BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 7Ties That Bind WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1988 SOVEREIGNTY Peter Edson's Washington Column — Diplomacy Double Talk; lone Couldnt Stop the Navy Brass By DOUGLAS LARSEM AXD KENNETH O. OILMORE NEA Staff Correspondents WASHINGTO N— (NEA) — There's a faction in the State Department pressuring for the U.S. to sever diplomatic reln'ions with either Austria or Australia. Here's one reason: The Austrian ambassador showed up for a previously arranged appointment only to be given the glad hand by an official who exclaimed, "How do you do, Sir Percy." The ambassador drew himself up to his six-feet-four and announced, "I am Dr. Karl Gruber, the ambassador of Austria, not Australia." Then he added: "Sir Percy Spender is the small one of us. He's five-eight." Several days later a coded cable came to the Australian embassy But after hours of work their experts couldn't decipher it to make sense. Finally someone discovered the cable should have been sent to the Austrian embassy. It was then rushed there with apologies—and assurances that the code hadn't been cracked. Try this on your old doubleboiler: Bouillabaise Marseilles made out of lobster, eel, shrimp, clams, scallops and oysters. Nicaragua!! Ambassador Don Guillerma Sevilla - Sacasa finally wormed the formula for it out of the chef at the Sheraton-Carlton Hotel the other night after a big reception there. In exchange, the ambassador promised to give the chef a ride in his new polka-dot helicopter which the embassy just purchased from Bell Helicopter for Nicaraguan President Antasio Somoza. Nobody knows why the polka- dots. Defense Secretary Charles Wilson had prepared himself a plate of shrimp, turkey, avacado salad, stuffed eggs, stuffed celery, roast beef, sliced tomatoes, garlic bread, potato salad, green olives, pickles and cold salmon at the reception for the new Air Force secretary Don Quarles, Seeing that Mr. Wilson's hands were full, his military aide offered to shake some salt on the plate. "Stop," warned Wilson, "That'll make it too heavy to hold." While he dove into this snack a \ British air officer moved over to i the former president General Mo! tors and told him he had a scheme for wrecking communism in China. "Just stop selling Cadillacs, Chevvys and Buicks to Americans and deliver them all to China. The new cars have so much power the peasants will all kill themselves off." Wilson grunted at that one, and after he had swallowed the shrimp he was gnawing on, he asked: When the Britisher said that he "Know the snob's definition of a square?" didn't, Wilson said: "Someone who has room in his car for more than two persons." Katie Louchelm, director of women's activities for the Democratic National Committee, rushed into the office of Chairman Paul Butler with the announcement that the Women's Democratic Club in St Petersburg. Pla., had formed a men's auxiliary, "Next thing you know." Butler replied, "we'll have to launch a male suffragette drive down there.'" It took more than the threat of hurricane lone to keep the top brass of the United States Navy away from their gigantic reception which launched the new TV series, "Navy Log." Top guests were Secretary of the Navy Charles Thomas and pen manufacturer Walter Schaeffer, a big shot in the Navy League. A huge scale model of the new aircraft carrier, the USS Forrestal, was surrounded by enough fancy food to sink a battleship. And at the bars enough liquid was being dispensed to float one. A slightly tipsy young lady went up to shaei'fer and inquired, "Will your pens write under champagne, too?" "You got the wrong pen, madam," he replied. "^line's the one that lasts a lifetime." One of the tourists going through the FBI the other morning pointed out a line of wet footprints along the corridor to the guide. Agents were panickly called in to try and find cause for the tracks. Photographs were taken and laboratory tests made. Ail to no avail. "The only thing we can figure," explained a puzzled agent, "is that a charwoman took off her shoes to rest her corns while mopping the floor." I T-V p Written for NEA Service the UOCtOr MyS — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Osteoarthrltis or hypertrophic, arthritis is not really arthritis at all. The name implies that inilam-l matlon is present but this is rarely the case. Also, many people become unduly alarmed when they _re told that they have this condition because they are afraid that they may become seriously crippled. Osteonrthrltls is actually a mildi degeneration or wearing out of some of the structures which go to make the joints. It is a sort of aging of the joints which shows up first in those joints which do the most work, such as the knees, hips or fingers. The exact cause or causes ore not entirely understood. There may be an inherited factor. That is. the cartilage and bone of people in some families may be particularly susceptible to early degener-l ation or osteoarthritis. Repealed injury also seems to promote the development of this condition. Poor posture, disturbances of blood cir- dilation, and obesity are other conditions which are believed to contribute to its development. The end joints of the fingers frequently become enlarged. This i« o'ften accompanied by a certain amount of stiffness and soreness, though this usually disappears after the Joints have been loosened up. These enlargements, common in later years, are called Hebcr- den's nodes. The knees, shoulders, elbows and spine are other joints commonly involved. Sometimes degeneration may be pretty well advanced without producing any noticeable pain or stiffness. Ostconrthrills is oilcn found accidentally when an X-ray Is taken for something else. The treatment of degenerative changes In the Joints Includes general measures aimed «t relieving ttie discomfort and Improving mo general physical condition. Local mcMures designed to relieve the involved joints and prevent or correct any difficulties are also used Occupational strains shortd be eliminated whenever possible and bad posture should be corrected. Because so many people with osteoarthritis are overweight, reducing is often advisable. This is especially important if the knees are involved. If these joints have to carry 180 pounds when they are built to carry 130, they are obviously overworked. People With osteoarthritis are rarely .incapacitated and can usually move around freely, though often with some discomfort. They do need frequent rest periods as this seems to relieve some of the stiff feeling. The proper use of heat, massage or special supports depends on what Joints are involved, the age and physical condition ot the person and the severity of the condition. Osteoarthritii should be considered more M an ailment than a serious or dangerous disease. To some extent one who has these joint changes must learn to live with them a* comfortably as possible. LITTLi LIZ Tr» trouble with "living It up is rtwft'J » much " " ofttrword. •• • • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Pick Tim« to Draw 'Trumpi By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service Today's hand is an exercise in drawing trumps. There is a right time and a wrong time to draw them, and the hand illustrates the difference. West led the Jack of clubs, and South ruffed the third round. South drew one round of trumps, with the ace, and then switched to the NORTH I *Q72 VK64 4> 876* *K83 WEST (IH EAST 4J93 4 10* V 10 952 VJ8 • A10» «J4it *AQ»74 •QUTB • AAK8«4 *A.Q7J • KQ Neither side vul. Wcot Nortk Eaat P*w Past Pax 1 * Pax 2* Paw 44 Pan Past Pasi Opening l«d—* I queen of diamonds. South didn't lead a second trump because then the player with the act of diamonds would take the diamond trick and lead a third round of trumps. As the cards were played, West took the queen of dlamonda with his ace and returned a diamond. Since oniy one trump had been led, West was In no position to do any damage. South won the second round of diamonds wlUi Uw king and drew 1 £rs/c.ne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Start Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NBA) — Hollywood on TV: Now that film magic from major Hollywood, studios is invading television, the inferiority of old, old movies, low-budget telefilms and ita limitations of some liv« shorn is more obvious than ever. Even with all their drum-beating for forthcoming films, the first Warner Bros. Presents and the MOM Parade shows proved that movies are better than ever on TV too. NEXT MAJOR studio leaping into home screens is 20th Century- Pox Oct. 5 with-a -one-hour- tele- film of "Cavalcade," co-starring Merle Oberon and Michael Wilding, followed by Robert Wagner in "The Ox Bow Incident" and "Laura," with Robert Stack. George Sanders and Dana Wynter. An independent telefilm producer predicted recently that major movie studios would slough off their telefilms and load them with so much advertising they would not qualify as entertainment. AFTER VISITING the big sets of "Cavalcade" at Pox. and watching the Warner and MOM TV debuts, I see no cause for alarm IF the majors maintain the quality of their initial shows as Walt Disney has done. Even scenes from new movies can be more entertaining than panel shows, scratched 1931 films and cheap half-hour telefilms. Television Is forgetting the "sugar coating: on the bitter pill." The best commercial announcer a second round of trumps with dummy's queen. Then he once more abandoned the trumps. This time South turned his attention to hearts. He took the three top hearts, ending in his own hand with the queen. This would have been perfectly safe if each opponent held three hearts, since both defenders would have to follow suit. If that were the case, South would then draw the last trump and cash the 13th heart. As it happened, the hearts didn't break 4-2. South's last heart could not, therefore, be established. The only way South could avoid the loss of a trump trick was to leave a trump in dummy to ruff his last heart. This meant that South had to leave one trump out in the hand of a defender. Was it dangerous for South to leave one trump out? Of course it was. If the opponent with short hearts had the last trump, he would rufi the second or third heart and defeat the contract. In that case, however, the contract would be un- makable. The only hope - was that the hearts would be 3-3 or that the opponent with short hearts would have only two trumps. This was actually the case, and South was able to cash his three top hearts and ruff his last heart in dummy without running into trouble. He then got back to his hand by ruff- ing a diamond and was able to draw the last trump on the very last trick. of them all makes the chargt and ho should know. Don Wilson moved into TV with Jack Benny and they're not forgetting the «ugar coating for the sales pitch. Benny'a TV commercials with Don are M entertaining as they were on th« radio. BUT MOST LIVE TV commercials? "Awful,' says Don. "They'ra spending thousands of dollars on shows and forgetting to fit personalities to the commercials. .They lack dignity and when a commercial lacks dignity there's no hone*- ty or sincerity." Don't choice for a liandout TV ipieler: Julia Meade. THIS IS' TELEVISION, Mr«. Jone«: There's finally a tchooV teacher—a real one—on the "Our Miss Brooks" telefilm set. But sh« has only one student—the first kid actor in the show, 10-year-old Ricky Vera. Art Linkletter is denying printed reports that his contract with NBC- TV for a couple of spectacular! will put him in the acting league. "I won't be acting," he told m«, "because I'm not an actor." Art's spectacular plans: Toastmaster of a big show Jan. 39 celebrating the 50th anniversary of Beverly Hills and another idea h«'§ not talking about yet. His theory about the specs: "I want to make ordinary people the stars, like w« do on 'People Are.Funny.' " THE HORRORS of marijuana smoking is the first subject spotlighted in a TV show aimed at teen-agers, "Sandy Wright, World Scout." It's the pilot of a series starring one-time film star Tom Brown and produced by ex-New Yorker John Ward. A couple of telefilm producers, Jack Gross and Phil Krasne, have added theater movie making to their home screen product with » minimum of six features a year. Their first is "Please Murder Me," but there's been no cry of "let's murder them" on movie row. "If the major studios can make j telefilms, we can make movies." says Jack. Both were" movie'pro- ducers before they took over filming of Big Town, the Lone Wolf and other telefilms. Q—The bidding has be«n: North Ea* South We>« 1 Heart Pasi 1 Spade Pan 1 N.T. Pa«a 1 You, South, hold: *AQ9S1 VJ4 «K19t AQIt What do you do? A—Bid two no-trump. This will cet TOO to lanw unlui North Ii uhamed of his opcnlnc bid. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as.in the question just answered. You, South, hold: «A4>8t VJ4 «KJ2 What do you do? AUWM- Tomorrow 75 Years Ago In Blythtvillt Several plans for the school year were made by'Sudbury Parent Teacher Association in the first meeting Wednesday afternoon. Russell Farr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Parr, who is attending University of Arkansas, was one of the two freshmen selected by the faculty and seniors in the School of Commerce for the staff of "Th« Gold Ticker," student publication of that department of school.- A JUDGE, disgusted with a Jury that could not come to agreement in a perfectly clear case, arose and s&id. "I discharge this jury." On* juryman angry at what he considered a rebuke, said, "You can't discharge me." "And why not?" asked the surprised judge. "Because," said the juror pointing to the defense attorney, "I'm being hired by that man there." — Lamar IMo.) Democrat. A JACKSONVILLE man has retired after covering a laundry route for 40 years. It probably took the starch out of him. — Fort Myers (Fla.) News-Press. POME In Which Is Pointed Out What Happens To People Who Break The Law: Crooks whose plans oft go awry Are picked up by the FBI. — Atlanta Journal. Tools of the Trade Antwtr to Pr*v!out Punlo ACROSS 2 Wind tOOlS 1 rti- j 5 Baseball tools 4 Blinds 9 Writer's tool (jalconry) 12 Competent 5 Sheep scry 13 Toward the 6 Change! sheltered side 7 Seethe 14 First woman STypecrOM 15 Perfume stroke 17 Dawn goddess 9 Noblewomen 18 English ""• ' dramatist It French refugee! 26 Measurement 45 More unusual 10 Cry of 28 Heroic poemi 48 Honeyi bacchinali 30 French father 47 Groin (prefix) HCapt 31 Caterpillar 4JKin|ofth« It Boring beetle hair jungle 21 Forettlltr 20 Car parts 33 Flavor SO Glacial tnow "23 Charge 22 Painter'* 35 With a handle 51 Smil« broadl> 24 Augment >tand 40 Musical 52 Norway'i 27 Flower holder24 Perform direction capital 29 Vipers 29 Mild cxpletive43 Cleans 55 Church Kit 32Turning point, 14 Zoroastrlan It Mexican dish 37 Put in 38 Pact' 29 Varniih ingredients 41 Ocean 42 Bow illf htty «4 Former BuHttn ruler 4<B«d |ov«rnment 4(3 Dane* MHigh prim* (Bib.) M Smirkon M Constellation 57 Drink heavily MWjcktd S» Male child M Wintry precipitation M Nevada city now* IMlMtnTt tool

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free