The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1956 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 14, 1956
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BLYTHSVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS _ ___————— THE BLYTHEVILLK COURIER NEWS TrM COURIER NEWS CO. H. W, HAINI8, Publish* HARRY A. HAINES; Editor, Assistant Publisher PAU1i D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertl.li* R«pre«BUti»i: W*Uac* Witmer Co., New York, Chlc«to. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ' EnKred as second class matter »t th* poatT office it Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con, October 9, 1917. 1 Member ot The Associated Press ~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of BlytheviUe or any suburban town where carrier service 1> maintained, 25c per week. ... By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $6.50 per year *3 50 for sis months, S2.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mil« zone, *12.50 per year payable in advance, MEDITATIONS Bewsre of the Mribes, which desire to walk In long robes, and love ptetlnp In the market*, and the highest seats in the synagogues, and the thief rooms at feats; which devour widow* 1 houses, and for a »hew make long- prmyen: the tune shall recevie rreattr damnation. — Luke M:M - 47. * * * Who builds a church to God and not to fame. BARBS Place all of your family artwnent* end to end ud they'll reach few mac decision. The inexperienced shouldn't ride frisky horses, says a dude ranea oimer. They're much better off. ' * * * It's strange how a woman will dlvoree a man became he's "not worth a cent," and thtn oollMt plenty of alimony. * # * It's too tad that all the people worth thite • Hit can't throw it on the slippery sidewalks. * ¥ * Quite often a man can tell by what he has lor lunch what the wife is going to put on th« table for dinner. * ¥ * 1C TM want to do a real good job of (rowing oM, take your nrert time about. Don't worry—lote of other people also are still •writing "195»" on their letters. Sir Anthony's Warning It comes as something of a shock to hear such harsh criticism a« hag been directed recently against Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden of Britain. He has been getting it from both sides—the Labor party opposition and some members of his own ruling Conservative party Sensitive to it, Eden felt compelled to deny that he would resign his post. Actually according to the belt informed observers, there never has been the slightest prospect of his quitting, nor is the opposition to his stewardship considered truly formidable. But it has been highly vocal, Conservatives have hammered him for alleged timidity and indecision. Certain leading journals have chided him on the same score. Laborites have dwelt on the emb'ar- • rassing disclosure that surplus British tanks have found their way to Egypt and Israel via Belgian and French middlemen. The reason all this must be set down as a surprise is that for long years Eden seemed a man almost perfectly cut to the pattern of prime minister. His experience, particularly in foreign affairs, was vast. His grasp of vital issues was firm. He had a reputation for courage born partly of his refusal to accept appeasement in the days of Hitler's power. The accident of history had forced him to dwell long in the shadow of Sir Winston Churchill. But it wai widely believed that he would measure up to fullest expectations when his chance came. Perhaps the long period of "apprenticeship" worked a certain damage on Eden'* power of resolve. For the itemi now being cited are only the lastest in • rather lengthy catalogue that has been compiled lince he took office from the •ginf Sir Winiton. Nevertheless, the respect for him within hit own party and within Britain , i» still far too great for him to b* in ser- tovM trouble BOW. It can be a*id, however, that the attacks upon him cone til ut yarning. His , tenure of of ftc« may b« briehr thtn hit •dvocitw iiMtrintd if the hiitory of the next few months ii not marked by lifni VIEWS OF OTHERS Mew Line of Defense A novel defense i* betat prMtoUd to a federal oourt by tin City of K. Fet*r»bur» In • «uit by tome Negroes to fain admiuioo to the city's while iwimminr pool. It K a defense baaed on "a practical busines* policy" and It sounds like an effective one. What the city says, in brief, i» that it operates the pool in a proprietary capacity out of the revenues received from the pool and not out of tax money; that therefore the pool must either operate on a self-sustaining basis or be closed; and that if Negroes were admitted to it, white patronage would ceaae with the result that it would fail to meet expenses. Bolst«rint this contention Is the fact that the city did operate a pool for Negroes from May through September and that so few used it that it operated at an 86 per cent loss during that period. It finally wa* closed for lack of patronage — although it was located in the center of the Negro residential are*. m regard to the white pool, the city'*-brief says that charges »re made "for the use of such facilities and under the law the City of St. Petersburg has the right and duty to operate said municipal spa beach and swimming pool as would a private corporation as a business enterprise." On this ground it bases its defense .contending that the exclusion of Negroes from the pool Is simply a matter of "practical business policy." It supports its contention that the admission o! Negroes to the pool would cause white patronage to cease by pointing out that segregation in Florida "has become through the years an accepted social usage and custom so pronounced that it is impossible to bring an abrupt change in social custom." This is the first time, so far is known here, that a defense of segregation has been based on the ground ot Its being a "practical business policy." — Fort Myers (Fie.) News-Press. Thin Skating Democratic Governor Harriman of New York ii jumping on President Buenhower for not having engineered ehaniw in the Taft-Martley labor law. He's skating on pretty thin political ice. Tail-Hartley was passed in 1841 during the Republican 90th Congress, gaining majorities of both the Republican* and Democrat! then seated. The Democrats promptly made its repeal a plank in their 19*8 platform and repeal or modification has been high on their list ever since. The record reveals however, that nothing of significance has been accomplished in this direction, though the Democrat* have controlled Con- .tolled Congress most of the time and had the White House from 1»41 to 1953. . Democratic Congresses were elected in IMS, 1WO and IBM. Wnoe the Taft-Hartley enactment, the lota of shortcomings and it's fair for the rivals to point them. out. But neither party has done a blesed thing on Taft-Hartley and neither should don the shining armor and make smug pronouncements about the other's failure in that field. —Greenville (8. C. Piedmont. Worry and Age Men should not worry about their advancing age. Instead, advises Dr. W. H. Rice, chief surgeon of the Armco steel corporation men should "be, and enjoy being, your age." Worry doesn't make men any younger, and may age them beyond their years, the Armco physician told a Chicago audience. To slow the effects of age, men should also avoid overeating, enjoy adequate rest and use alcohol and tobacco in moderation, he counseli. Well, that sounds fine, but the good doctor forgot to supply the answer to on« punier: What to do about the man who^s constantly reminded of his age by a wife equally conscious of h«r own fleeting years. Miybe the unfortunate chap in this category should simply ksep a set of ear plugs handy. —Jackson (Miss.) State Times. Wardrobe With Wow One well-known designer ot women's clothing has given her perception of female wear in tht year 2000. In a capsule, she predeicts that the fairer sex will don glorified Bikinis all the time. Other fashion experts chimed in with her opinion. Be it so, we think health standards will rise among the male population before that time. Many men may give up smoking, drinking, arid overworking—hoping to survive until the turn of the century so they can see for themselves. But wait a minute! We haven't heard from Christian Dior yet — his futuristic outlook will probably put a damper — or more specifically, draperies — on the previews of coming attractions. —LaGrang* «H.) N*wi. SO THEY SAY Why go by car? It's q.uielt*r by Oomtt>-aritlah test pilot John (Cat's Xytt) Cunnlnfhan flit* his mother on short hop from London »e Hattltid In jet airliner Oemtt HI. * » * Whew they juvenile dellntjutnU) art not- la special schools, they are In gtnartl hlfh school* which have no plan or program for them, *o tht moat practical answtr is they should |0 to work. — Rtv. Ralph A. Gallagher, 8. J., of Loyolt, University, belltve* tome teen-agers would be bttUr off warkis*. We (the U.«. Navy) art In transition four things. We art going from «e*m M nueltar power . . . from iuns to guided mlMUt* . • • from gunpowder le atomic weapon*, and our plan** are icing from sub-sonic to nuper-sonlc speeds.— Charbe 4V Tho*M«, v. a New tenet*** . Wwttor Von« Peter Edson's Washington Column — 'Cold War Twins Are Weaving New Propaganda Blanket of Hate «»y F.57'ER EDSON NEA Washing! n Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The angry words which Communist Party Secretary Nikita Khrushchev had for President Eisenhower at the turn of the year aren't even a patchin' for the blanket of hate for America which Red radios have been spreading. Cold War Two is really on. This assumes that Cold War One ended Peking radio also announces . 14 million yen ($40,000, of which half comes from Russia) hav been collected for medical aid t< the victims of Japanese atomic bombings in 1945. But then comes the kicker. A fourth of the fund will be used for establishment of clinics. The rest go for ex penses of the movement to ba atomic weapons. These few examples give a assumes that Cold War one endea inese iew ciumH'co «ivc <>. with the Big Four conference last! idea of cooing propaganda. Not . __. .,n._ _. __l«u f.1 UA.., tt nhnnnae larVlAn tha rPffir summer, when "the new spirit of Geneva" was supposedly born. But today twin torrents of double-talk emerge .from the commu- nlts mouthpieces, put of one side of the mouth corhe charges that the United States Is preparing for a new atomic war. Out of the other side come cooing professions of Russia's peace-loving intent. For instance: The new Russian budget Is pre- from visits to the "friendly" countries of India, Burma and Afghanistan, so '.t was » "mission of peace." Christmas broadcasts are beamed from Moscow by the Russian orthodox clergy t- the people of Italy, France, Scandinavia and "other Christian brothers, all over the world." Peace prizes arc distributed in Bulgaria. In Peking, on Christmas Day a treaty of friendship between Red China and East Germany is signed. Peace Is urged on the ceonle of Malaya. how it changes when the references are to America: In connection with U.S. Admiral Arthur Radford's visit to Iran, the Russian news agency Tass reported that "It was decided to supply Iran a large quantity of arms." And when Rear Admiral Dudley, American naval commander In the Mediterranean went to hunt ducks on the shores of the Caspian sea Tass reported: for strength ning naval forces i! northern Iran will be drawn up. 1 The visit of U.S. Army Secretar; Wilber Bruckev to Viet Nam i branded by the communist radi in Hannoi'as part of an America plot to use Southeast Asia Treaty Orgfnization troops for "a north ward march," to break the armistice in Indo-China. From Peking, a broadcast is monitored saying that Secretary o: State John Foster Dulles' recent statement to the NATO Council violated the Geneva spirit and intensified the cold war. The failure of the Foreign Mini ,11 ters meeting is blamed on U.s , p e unwillingness to give up its pollc to of strength. And Dulles and h c followers are said to be "intenslf; is ing preparations for a new atom war." From Bucharest, Rumania, an „ other broadcast Is reported sayin in that the current American buslnes boom benefits only the America , n companies producing war mute rials. The American people are said be "constantly Impoverished b NATO military expenditures." In a Moscow broadcast to th Middle East, the-United States accused of "wanting to turn Othe countries, and among them Turke; into mere fields of military ope atlons." Still another Moscow broadca accuses the U.S. of trying to for a new "Northeast Asia alliance to promote aggressions by Sou! Korea, Formosa and Japan. Such an alliance Is inconceivab in the Ilrst plnce, and needless say, unheard of In Washington. Building of the first postWa tank In Japan is noted in English broadcast from Moscow An erica. But the outlook for th nev year in- Russia Is presente as "confidence in the triumph peace." All these recorded broadcas are too much of a pattern to b coincidental. They Indicate a di bolically smart campaign whic the United States now has to ove come the Doctor Says — Mrs. A. J.' asks for a discussion of iritis, particularly its possible causes and treatment. Certainly this serious eye disease deserves attention. It almost always causes pain, watering of the eyes, sensitivity to bright light. If it goes on too long it can lead to poor vision or even loss of sight In,the involved eye If iritis begins suddenly the symptoms are likely to be worse than in the chronic variety, but, recovery usually comes more rapidly, perhaps in a few weeks.: The pain is likely to be severe, and worse at night. Touching or pressing the eyeball is very; painful.. , , , iritis 'Is sometimes associated with rheumatism, diabetes, tuber-! culosls, syphilis or injury. It is most important toat.the cause of the iritis be discovered whenever possible. . .,.'•• Tnt diaeas* producing the inflammation of the iris must be treated as well aa the eye Itself. Th*. March for infection elsewhere in the body must be carried out painataklngly and thoroughly. But sometlmtt no cause whatever can b* found. .WTun proper treatment is begun •arly, th« Iritis often clears up completely, but complications and th* possibility of chronic Inflammation art dangerous possibilities. The ey« 'itself requires highly skilled treatment, Including the u>« ot drugs, heat applied locally, rest and protection from light. Somttlmes a method called foreign protein therapy has been found helpful In Iritis. Thtt consists In Injecting some protein substances (boiled milk Is an example) which produces ,a reaction In the body, usually with fever. This seems -to stimulate resistance and often has n favorable effect on the iritis. As In most other Inflammatory dlnease.i of the eye (but not such thing* as cataracts, simple glnu- tent, and HM like) ACTK er By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service cortisone are oiten useful. When anything goes wrong with the eyes, diagnosis and treatmen should be prompt, as the risk o permanent damage to these vita organs is great. It is. not possible for a patient to tell what kind of eye trouble he has from the symptoms alone Therefore, nothing should stand In the way ot seeking expert advice promptly. THE THESluk antennalis beetle has'three pubescent antebasal fo- vae a discal strin and a sulcus. And you think you have troubles. — Jackson (Miss.) State Times. POME In Which Is Outlined One Procedure Of Being A Good CM zen: Do not weasel, fake or stall When you hear the jury's call. — Atlanta Journal. THE GREAT THING in bathroom singing Is that one just let* himself go. He Is natural, unashamed, unabashed, unfettered It's such a great joy to th* male of the species we wonder why we never hear .women singing in the bathroom. — Flainvlew (Tex.) Herald. LITTLt LIZ Tb* »eugheit tWng <*ou» flheei writing tt catching the right spirit. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Second Hand Plays High By OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Service South would be sure of makln his contract in today!s hand e cept against the very best defens Unfortunately for declarer, his o ponents were good enough to fin the correct defense. South won the first trick wl the ace of diamonds and procee ed to draw trumps with the a and dummy's king. He then le the seven of hearts from dumm The overwhelming majority NORTH *K943 14 »S54 *K7J WEST 48 VK983Z • QJ103 J.Q84 «K76 +J10I5 SOUTH (O) 4AQJ1085 VJ • A»I * P*s> F*» •East-West viri. •ertfe We* Nwtk i* Pass 2* 4* Pits Pan Openinf l«d— 4> Q player* would follow, with »... heart from the East hand. W>u would then be home. The jaclt hearts would force out the kin and'South would be able to I to dummy with a trump to U the queen of heart* threuih Et H* would thus NUbllib a hea trick la dummy on which he cou discard his lo«ln« club. When the hind was »ctu« played, *ait was not to be ciut nappmg. It was eletr to him th South had at least one honor ofcerwut 4*d*r SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, -1956 —.- *• i '• i ' •'- • Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By ER8.MNC JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA.) — On- age. Offstage and Upstage: allan movie dolls who have been icing up 'the pages of girly-girly agazines wen't trying to win the tie of tbe world's champion un- >ver glrto. . One of th*ro, Rossana Podesta. xpUtned to me about imported allan cleavage: "Maybe we show a little more, ut we show only the same things [arilyn Monroe and other Ameri- tn girls show. In France—in arls—you should see the movie heesecake. They uncover so. bad ley cannot be seen in the United ;ates." A human Italian work of art now i Hollywood for Alan Ladd's new movie, "Santiago," luscious 20- ear-old Rossana consulted an in- .erpreter for further wordage on ! subject, then added: "Maybe it It our natural poses that makes us look more exciting. f It's for a movie, this I don't mind. But I always say, 'No pin ps Just for pinups!' " An Italian movie doll's idea oi he most important physical part f a woman's sex appeal? ' Rossana, the star of "Hslen of Troy," didn't even hesitate. "The face," she smiled, sound ng like she meant it. v The "retiring" Blng Crosby gave 'aramount the green light on anther movie for him to 1956 after e completes "High Society" a TOM. If he likes the script heT o « sports Writer yarn now being .eveloped for him at Paramount Bing, by the way, was peeking t girl friend Kathryn Grant when he sang "I Love You Truly" the >ther day. It was at the marriage of his radio writer Bill Morrow o Mary Henderson. Frankle Lalne Is on a diet o cottage cheese and broth to main ain that new flgger.... Dean Martin's "Memories Are Made o This" has become a bigger hit fo him than "That's Amore." Am the latter earned Dean |8S,000. Halr-ralslng note: Famed Holly wood hair stylist James Victor ha beep booked at Giro's Jan. 16 t preview "progressive haircutting :or milady. He'll then tour the U.S . . The Eunice Grayson who' one of the love interests in the VI Mature-Mike Wilding starrer 'Zarak Khan," is a dead ringe for Mike's wife, Elizabeth Taylor The Witnet: Sign In a Hollywoo trailer motor court: "Room <e Rent—Must Be Willing to Travel. SELECTED.SHORTS: Noel Cow ard. who paints, too, will have hi first one-man exhibition in Londo ext June . . . Bandleader laaam ones, who retired several years :o to operate a music itore near oily wood, is moving to Florida ermanently. NOT IN\THE SCRIPT: Elena erdugo: "A woman (hould never elect a husband. She should just e herself and then let the right ian find her." THIS IS HOLL.YWOOD, MR8. ONES: A Hollywoodsman nixing before-lunch cocktail: "No tanks, it would keep me up at t'ternoon." Lul« Miguel Domlnguln, the andsome Spanish matador linked fith "A*a Gardner last year,_has ecided to return to the sport alter nnouncing his retirement. He'll lash his red cape again at the Mexico City Plaza early next year or one of the top payments ever made to a bullfighter. Jay Silverheel is playing murder- us Geronimo again in U-I's 'Apache Agent." Jay's played Mm twice before, in "Broekn Arow" and "Battle tt Apache Pass." Jeff Morrow's plumb red-faced about the name of the horse he rained on for the rough riding he has to do with Martin and Lewis n "Pardners." The nag's owner calls him azabriglda." 75 Years Ago In Blytheville Russell Phillips Jr. has ft matlne party Saturday afternoon for a fe\ of his friends in celebration of h ninth birthday. His aunt, Mrs Charles Crigger Jr., assisted In en tertaining the group. Frank Wagner Jr. celebrated h eight birthday Saturday afternoo by entertaining 17 of his friends fo a party at the home of his parent Mr. and Mrs, Wagner Sr. Mrs. Charles Alford Is able to b out after being quite ill at her horn' would lead, the suit first from h own hand. No matter what Soul had in hearts, East felt sure tha Bis play of the ace could not los a trick. East W&E quite right. His prom, play of the ace of.hearts deprive declarer of a later ruffing flness The defenders could take the hea and two diamonds, after whte they could sit back and wait f their club trick to come,to thei Claudette Cares Not For Clothes By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Iffl—It may surprise you that Claudette .Colbert doesn't give a hoot about clothes. This despite the fact that she las long been one of the screen's best dressers. You can see her tonight In four fetching outfits as she costars In CBS' "Blithe Spirit" with Noel Coward and Lauren Bncall. "Oh, you should know the trouble I've had over those four dresses," signed Claudette at a luncheon on the veranda of her Holmby Hills home. "Nothing but fittings, fittings, fittings. It drives me nuts. When I think of the amount of time I have spent in my lifetime over clothes! "It simply Isn't that important to me. Clothes never have been. If I had'te spend as much time on them in my personal life as some women do. I'd go to Tahiti and wear a Mother Hubbard." Fancy duds are important to Claudette professionally, but she maintains a slimmer closet than a lot of the other glamor girls. "I don't have nearly as many cl6thes as a lot of producers' wives," she remarked. "If I have any reputation as a dresser, it Is for conservative clothes. I think It's smarter to avoid the high fashion. Unless there is a sweeping change in style, you can usually wear a dress, for five years or more. And I often do." She said she owns, about eight evening gowns and an equal number of cocktail dresses. She rotates them and cares not a whit if friends recognize them — "you can't be expected to have » new dress for every occasion." You can understand why she buys them and keeps them.. An evening gown can run from $800 to $1,000. Her favorite designer was Adrian, who is now retired from feminine fashions (he designs only men's ties and shirts now). President's Wife ACROSS • 81 Scottish rlv«r 1 Wife of 8th «S Italian city U.S. president, DOWN Hannah \ At this place 2 Soviet city 3 Within (comb, form) 4 Percolate slowly Answer to Previous Puzzle: Van Burn t One -—, Abraham, served as • secretary to. _._._ tht president 5 yn es a i 0 ft t She in . 1819 12 Sat ti|lt 13 Native metal u * •!» ».w^ 24 Float in air 41 Mineral spring 6 Worthless bit 25 Grafted (her.)43 Angry 44 Pillars 45 Gaelic 46 Seaweed 47 Rail bird 49 Surrender. 50 God of love 51 Tumult 7 Seine 26 Calf meat t Feminine 27 Essential ,„ ., appellation being 14Shield bearinc >P«JI . ., 29Medicinal 15 Anatomical 10 Otherwise quantity network 11 Act 30 Girl's name l«F«wtercom IS Auricle 31 Tidy ..-....-„ IV Flower 20 Blood money 32 Spinning toys 52 Withered % 18 One who runs 22 More succinct 34 Eject 54 Conclusion . away to wed 23 Silkworm 40 Tree »8 Fish eggs 20 Cudgeled 21 Fall flower 24 Cut , 28 Caustic 31 Individual* 34 Boundary. i U Brted spread Mindanao 17 Nation (tb.) U Stow with open hind ttSttftte 41 Chtlrt 42 Diva* 44 Long cord 48 Speeders UJisw'ibeM MAf* Indian l7Fom«r Ruttlin ruler MNepttvewecd HPortm MWb*yi«iMtlk

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