The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1955 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 12, 1955
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PAGE8J THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NES, Publisher A HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publisher '. HUMAN, Advertising Manager BITTHEVrU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1985 Sol, National Advertising Representatives: W«1U« Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. _ Entered « second class matter at the 'post- offic« »t BlythevUle. Arkansas, under act of Con- irew, October 9, 1917. _ Member of Tin Associated PreM ~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blyheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained 25c per week. Bv mail within a radius of 50 miles, $6.50 per vear »350 for six months. $2.00 for three monthts: by mall outside 50 mile zone. 112.50 per year payable In advance. _ MEDITATIONS Her priest» hive violated my l»w, »nd have profaned mine holy things: they h»ve put no difference between the holy and profane, neither have they showed difference between the unclean und the clean, and have hid their eye« from my Mblnths, »nd I Nn profaned among the. EMklel 22:26. * * * Sin spoils the spirit's delicacy, and unwillingness deaden! its susceptibility— Parkhurst. BARBS The average man wears a T4 size hat before getting i job promotion or becoming a father. * * * Nothinr will make any magazine a Krap book quicker than the whole family wanting to read It mt one*. * * * A writer says that homegrown things are always best. If he's talking about chilren, who want* to argue with him? * » * * The »Yer»t« Amwtaui Ukw over 18,000 tttft * diy, according to . statistician. And they're not wuted, M yt>« know where you're going. * * * Rochester, W. 1. firemen were ordered to wear necktiM while on duty. Nice chance o< getting overheated before they ever get to » fire. Our Modern Clipper Ships America's merchant marine is not one of such size as to cirawj gasps of admiration around the globe. For a long time it. has been one of those odd paradoxes that ships flying the flag of this great nation have had to struggle to compete on the world's sea lanes. This country's wage -levels reflect themselves in both the building and the operating of vessels. The costs too often price us out of the market. The condition is chronic. But there are still devoted men who refuse to give up, and keep fighting for the day when the United States will have a merchant marine of a size and consequence that will make the nation proud. Shortly we will see the first fruit of some of this determination. The SS President Jackson, first of a fleet of 20 new ships of the American President Lines, will sail on its maiden voyage around the world. The President Jackson is a cargo ship, part of the line's 200-million-dollar replacement program designed to help improve America's competitive position over the next 10 years. To achieve that end, the company is planning to introduce the largest and fastest cargo vessels ever seen in world ocean transport. And U.S. shipbuilders, practiced veterans of two centuries at their trade, are making fresh efforts to show that they can match their foreign rivals. Three others in the new series, the President Hayes, President Adams and President (,'oolidge, will come into American President's service in late 1955 and early 1956. The new craft will be unique in several respects, not the least the fact that though cargo carriers they will offer some modern, deluxe passenger accommodations. As for cargo handling, each vessel will be fitted with special pumping equipment to allow efficient management of bulk liquid cargoes, with up-to-date refrigeration controls for both freezing and chilling, and the most advanced loading and unloading facilities. There will of course be no sudden rush to use American bottoms for world commerce. But when shippers in the great ports of the Pacific and Atlantic see what these ships have to offer, they may take new interest in American merchant transport, - Voting Balances Shift Habits of thinking as well M doing can exert a tight hold on men long past their usefulness. TraditionnJIy th« farmer h»a bulked large in th* calculations of th* American politician. For the farmer was both numerous and powerful. He is still a great force in our politics, but he is no longer relatively so great in numbers. When the late Franklin D. Roosevelt was riming for office, one in every six voters was a farmer. Today, that ratio has widened out to one in every eight. And the trend is continuing that way. Fortune Magazine notes in its newest issue that there are now more clerical workers in America than farmers. Sooner or later, politicians are likely to adjust to these figures. Inevitably, the farmer's power at the polls seems destined to decline, though effective organization may keep it at surprising levels for a long time. The forces that shape this country and its elections—never stand still. The politician will keep a sharp eye on exactly who it is that is doing the voting these days. He who does not may find himself appealing to voters who do not exist in the numbers he imagines. VIEWS OF OTHERS The Unwanted Truth Dr. Wilton M. Krogman, of the University of Pennsylvania, may have set the scientific world back several years with his anthropological analysis of Miss America. Americans who think Miss America represents the typical American girl are kidding themselves, he told a group of physical anthropologists. "She represents an ideal of what is typical, and not reality ..." To say she is "typical", he continued, "is erroneous -.. She represents only a particular type." All of this the American male has Jong known, but he has relegated the inforamtion to the subconscious where we had hoped it would rest in peace. But now, the scientist, in his denial quest for truth, has brought it into the open. Possessing a keen, analytical mind, he has viewed Miss America calmly and without emotion, examining her features as you might some test-tube germ. Surely only a scientist, perhaps only an old scientist, could subject Miss America to such treatment. And, for the sake of science, perhaps it is justified. But we c»n only that the prospects of becoming like-minded could prove a deterrent to young men considering becoming acientists. With the United States so greatly in need of men In this field, it's possible Dr. Kropman's report might even be considered subversive. To science, we say. "Give as truth. But please. leave us a few illusions."—'Briitol iVa.l Herald Courier. But Is It Art? Portland need not. stand in awe of the Peabody College, Tenn., administrator who turned the art world on its ear this week by surreptitiously exhibiting a casiifllly-daubed canvas among the paintings of a traveling exhibit of "modern" works, A local Hvingroom holds comparable proof that " art" is not always what it seems, The Tennessee wag worked relatively hard at his impressionistic offering, taking nearly a full day k> cover a piece of canvas with yellow paint meant for highway centerlines, roof paint, house paint, and a touch or two of roof cement. The result brought "oh.s" and "ahs" from some observers. The Portland trick was much more easily accomplished. The exhibitors — and wife — merely lifted off the top step of the ladder they had used in a variety of domestic painting jobs and placed it on the mantelpiece. Splashed with all the colors of the rainbow, it seldom fails to draw some word of praise from visitors who have been able to see in it all manner of wondrous ideas Is this what, could be called "primitive modern"?—Portland Oregonian. Coffee Again It's coffee time again. E\en the facer drinkers say so. It's cool enough for the brew lo ta.ste just right. So friends who haven't been regulars at the coffee counters for months are back there again, sipping and visiting, and basking; in the aroma of a drink that is a first clii.ss bnicer. Some like it black; some like it weak; some like it with heavy cream, and some like ii without any cream at all. Some like it dripped, and some like it percolated. Some want a half cup al a time, Hnd are willing to pay lor a whole cup. Some are not willing to pay the "upped" price for coffee, even if they get some "extra" in the saucer. (And you do, at some roffee counters.) The cooler days are .here; they may turn hot again, but by and larpe, it's the weather for coffee once more, and we are among those who break at "the break", and go out for n cup.—Laurel (Miss.) Leader-Call. SO THEY SAY There is no reason to anticipate any change in the Eisenhower administration.—Treasury Secretary George Humphrey. ¥ ¥ ¥ I left them (the Reroute! party) a doctrine R mysticism iiicl an organization. They will have to bide their time. Force and dictatorship reign today. Our hour haA yet to strike.—Ousted Dictator Juan D. peron. ¥ ¥ ¥ IVt never treated a President with coronnry thrombofils before, and I'm sure the presidency U the most difficult job in 1h« world, but It Is en- tirfly poftMble that the President, will achieve hU buoyant ftUte of health after convalescence.—l>r. Paul Dudley WhJta, noted heart specialist. -And My Fellow Man—GIVE to the Heart Fund Peter Edson's Washington Column — Morale Problem a Major One i During Illness of Eisenhower WASHINGTON — (NEAi— Aside man. What happened in the gov-j When it becomes a question 01 Irani pure politic.- there's another, eminent durin» this period added; loyally to your family's welfare motive why the While House stall" considerable evidence lo support; or loyalty to the GOP admtmstra- would want to fcwp alive the hope the Republican campaign charges j uon a man begins to have doubts, that lice could run for a second: of a "mess in Washington." It was) At the Justice Department, for (erm i impossible to fill the growing list example. Attorney General Brow- That's to bolster for as lonz as of vacancies in important jobs • r.pll has done an outstanding job ... I . .._..!..- . _ I 1_ gf J possible the morale of the approxi- There was a wild scramble amoiiHJ of picking morale mately 1.500 first and second-level, th career civil service people to| ..-here he found it, Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — <NEA> — Hoi- love scene for "My Favorite Hus iywobd on TV: It's Gays and Dolls this .season on the George Burns and Oracle Allen show. Laughs for George and Grade— and dolls for their handsome 20- year-old son, Ronnie, as a ciranm siudent who's a wow with the cuties. Ronn** skipped his pop's comedy footsteps for the romantic league after playing diplomat at home. At 17, George and Gracie thought he'd be a lawyer. At 18. they almost had him convinced he should band," quipped it about Vanessa; "From Quiz Kid To Squeeze Kid." The Witnct: It's an "imadult western" on TV, says Alan Wilson when: The hero says "yes" and "no" Instead of "yup" and "!jiope"; when his badpe reads "FBI, Western Division" Instead of sheriff; when he gets top billing over the horse, and when he orders gin and Ionic instead of Iledeye. Ruth Roman's a movie queen be an architect. Then Ronnie dis- who likes her TV live. She's ap- covered acting as a leading man at] pered in a few telefilms but there's the Pasadena Community Play- a smart reason for her preference house and Gracie said: "George, I think he's just the to in-1he-flesh shows: "You start working in a lot of telefilms and pretty soon they start re-issuing them and you wind up type to play our son. 1 ' Sample Burns & Allen comedy li now that Ronnie's been added to! on every station in town every their cast: He's rehearsing love| night. It's a quick way to kill a scenes at home with a sexy doll,i career." obviously to the enjoyment of both,! CHANNEL CHATTER: Margaret when Gracie walks into the room.! O'Brien's scheduled to get the "Per- Interrupting a long passionate! sort 10 Person" treatment in No- kiss between them, Gracie says: I vember . . . Dick Powell, Charles "You children are working: tool Boyer, David Niven and Ida Lu- hard. Why don't you go out and|pino can start buying new sacks have some fun?" j for their gold. A total of 52 of It's a milestone, really, in Gra— their "Pour Star Playhouse" stanz- cie's long career of confusing; as have been sold to British corn- George. Now she's confusing their mercial television. son. MARY LIVINGSTONE'S prac- Somethma's got to give in one tically becoming a TV regular on; major film studio's row with a TV Jack Benny's show this season I network over a proposed series of compared to her past (only threej one-hour telefilms. The movie stu- appearances) video emoting withj dio wants to »rab 15 minutes for Jack. She's in five of his seven] plugging: its own new product on half-hour films due for fall show ings. Jack siars in five Shower of Stars hour shows in addition to 20 half-] hour" show. hours of his own. The comedian top of the sponsor's nine minutes 01 commercials. That leaves only 36 minutes of show for the "one would still be on radio if CBS had accepted transcriptions of his Proof that TV allows actors to spread a richer yrade of butter on old shows. "But they refused and! their bread: William Bendix* earn- it's physically impossible for me,"| ings from "Life of Riley" to date he say?, "to do 25 TV shows and' are 5800,000 with more loot on tha radio, too " ' wav from re-runs. j , This is Television, Mrs. Jones: j Dept. of tongue twisters: The The new Lassie doghouse has &<, announcer, on Ed Murrow's radio foam rubber floor, and air cor.-i program who has to say, "Listen diiioning. ! to Murrow tomorrow." NOT IN THE SCRIPT: A crewj . member, watching Vanessa Brown The Witnef: Vonne Godfrey's and Barry Nelson in a very warm! definition of a Hollywood diplomat: I "One who does and says the nastiest things in the nicest way." ,g it high, last- and enhancing the prestige of gov- led the kins of clubs. West took the ace of clubs. cashed the queen of diamonds, and. Not in the Script: At the Red the floor i then led the jack of diamonds. ThiSj Snapper: "She's real photogenic. was a poor maneuver, for a shift i Even her answers are all nega- to hearts would have given South lives." quite s good deal to think about. administration! eminent attorneys generally. This As it was. South ruffed the third, has been a major effort of his run- As soon as it's a .solid fact that: cnanae. round of diamonds and led another nine the Justice. Department. crow. Also, below t.h upper crust of polit'y-miikmi;- officials in the exoi 1 - utive branch there is a thick layur of about 1.200 supercrade civil service personnel—with salaries between $12.000 and S15.0QO—who v.iM be "worried about the jobs and du'.u 1 -. they are likely to got out nf '„!;•.> .shuffle of a changed an mm;, uv.- tion. The effect of this job in.securuv hitnymi; over the hoatis nf \\\<- ni:t:. of of i ic i ills runniim the U..3. -0'. - criimeiu tor thn next 15 mi)mils :.- .1 grave problem m public acimm;- stralion. And the White House i.- acutely aware of it. There were onlv seven nioii'.h.^ between the time former Freedom i their jobs is nebulous. ' At the Pentagon Charles Wilson i He This discard made the situ a I ion } j. j. pick r en and Charles Rose n f Dp I clear lo South, so he led the low* attended a farm meeting in For- dm ' n ! p'anmenr.'And'"* hierarchy of less-j '-""' to dummy's ace, dropping, re st City Thursday, officials exists below each one. iclent Truman himself, an astute student of public administration •A as aware 01 it. That is why he delaved the announcement that he would not run until the last possible moment. There's no question about the top_ , )rcs j delic ies nilicials on Ike's team letting down or uoofing off during the final months of the tenure of their jobs. Treusurv Secretary George Humphrey. Defense Secretary Charles Wilson and Secretary of State John rosier Dulles, for example, obvious-. m , h( , circuat ^ UCK of a d ym L iv aren't the types to let up be-j adnun istration. fore their jobs are done. | Thu , , lm - pos [p 0neme nt of an And the level of officials just be- i announcement that Ike definitely low 'he Cabinet consists mostly of: \vill not be a candidate will be wealthy, successful business and! a help to maintaining morale made it obvious that he felt it. i Mrs. C. F. Tucker and Mrs. Ar- He couldn't afford to discard a I thur Rushing will entertain mem- club, and he reluctantly discarded j bers of Dorcus Sunday School Class [ the jack of hearts, coming down I at the Tucker country home on Fri- pjckj . en ^ This has turned ou: to be a more • t'lficien! way to run the Pentagon i than any previous secretary found. : But it could also rcnri to be weak Truman announced that he would professional men with a high sense j tnc ., 0 vefnment. And it will give not run and the election. DurmJ of Public duty. officials a little time to soften the (hat period the morale of the feel.. But even there the temptation to blow when it comes. Up until now, era! service and the quality of cov- leave government as soon as pos- practically every official in the eminent probably reached a mod- sible when they know that they will; »overnment kind of assumed that ern. all-time low. be all through as of Jan. 1, 1957 j his job was reasonably safe through It was no fault of President Tru-j bee-ins to get strong- I 19~0. the Doctor 'S — Written for NBA Service i EDWIN I'. JORDAN, M.D. JACOBY ON BRIDGE Stubborn Bids Be Costly Osteomyelitis Ls a disease of the'stances obtained from molds or bones. It is known to have existed Kcrms called antibiotics are used since (he dawn of man because the with great success in many cases, bones of some primitive human be- Several members of both groups ings which have been dug up have; are useful in osteomyelitis, shown signs of this disease. ' By using the new antibiotics it When an opponent is determined By OSWALD JACOB? Written for NE ASerrice East's king. Now the queen of i hearts was set up for South's vital eleventh trick. Q—The bidding has been: North East South West 1 Heart Pass 1 Spade Pass 1 NT. Pass 1 You. South, hold: AAQJ75 V75 »KQJ62 +0 What do you do? A—Bid three diamonds. With 13 points »nd Iwo strong suits opposite »n openinr bid KO» wn afford to Insist on a game. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding has been: North East South West 1 Diamond Pass 1 Spade Pass 2 Clubs Pass ? You. South, hold: AK 10985 V843 »42 #A 7 6 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow Mr. and Mrs. A, Conway and Mrs. H. H. Houchins attended the horse show last night in Memphis. The meeting of Central Ward Parent Teachers Association scheduled for Wednesday has been postponed since the schools will be closed for registration of civilians for national defense. POMP In Which Is Given A Boost To The Proposition Of Perseverance: If at first you don't succeed Smarten up on what you need. — Atlanta Journal. KIWANIANS couldn't help noting at their program on cancer prevention Friday that four of the five doctors on the panel discussion were smoking cigarettes. — High Point (N. C.) Enterprise. Famous Figures Answer to Previous Puizl* Up until the last three or four: continued, may produce comnli-, hundred years severe osteomyelitis "'lions in the Kidneys as well asj in one of the limns was usually, in the bone Itself. (rented by amputation—a remark-j — —_ ably radical procedure. I The disease \vas surrounded by! MOSCOW radio says the Rus- superstition also and until the cerm sians are planning an expedition theory became understood, it was to the antarctic. Probably trying olten'treated with repulsive* appli-j to die up some new ideas for the cnlion such as incinerated toads, fresh body lice, bailing oil, powders made from Egyptian mum- mies.turpentine, or herbs. Maggots were commonly used In the treatment of o.slcnmyelitis •the past because mai dead tissue and I! used to clean up the dead bone. No one Is attracted by the idea of maggots eating on iheir flesh even when the flesh is dead. bu( even today this treatment is used once In a while. The many surgical treatments used over the years all Were aimed at destroying or removing the dead hone and pus and allowing new pus which was formed to drain to the surface. Ingeniously construcled instruments for boring Inlo the hone and scraping out all of the Infected mntcrlnl have been devised. New melhods of allack on osteomyelitis now have been developed. Tlie sul/a drugs and thc sub cold War — New Orleans States. WIPE: "How are we going to celebrate our 25th wedding anniversary?" Husband: "How about eat only | two minutes of silence?" — Carlsbad Current-Argus. LITTLE LIZ Other people don't core how much.you worry as long os yw don't worry out loud. « »" • NORTH 12 ¥ A753 • 982 AQ9732 WEST EAST *6 410754 V1064 VKJ82 «KQJ10543 »6 4AS +J864 SOUTH (D) A AKQJ983 Smith 1* 5* « A7 *K 10 North-South vul. West North But ft Pass 5*• Pass Past Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* K actual bid of (Ive spades put him in ,n very shaky contract. When the hnnd was actually played, however. South was not the cautious type. He wasn't satisfied to collect a small but sure penalty from West, and perhaps the result justified his obstinacy. West opened . the king nf diamonds, and South won with thc nee. South drew four rounds of trumps, discarding » club «nd two hearts from tho dummy, and then ACROSS 1 One of the "Little Women" 4 Poet, Sandburg 8 Radio star, —— Benny 12 Exist 13 Century plant 14 Wings 15 Walter Raleigh 16 Fictional 18 Study class 20 Romanian river 21 Anger 22 Ages 24 Food Ask 26 Scint 2? Spice 30 Speaker 32 Animal h«lr 34 BtdgerliKt •nimilt H Muiical exercises 36 Malt beveran 37 Puts oo 3ft Fwnoui cartoonM 40 Nevada city 41 Label 42 Snow g!id*n 45 B«astlik( 49 Confine 51 Employ 52 Unded 93 Followers MDIekeni' . "Tiny " 59 Small children 5« Ancient Penitn 17 Mirlner'l direction DOWN 1 Church service 2 Iroquoian Indian 3 Cause to sprout 4 "The Mutiny" 24 Hebrew 38 Mark religious 40 Reposes literature 41 Taut 25 Russian river 42 Go, cat! 6 Bellowed 7 Limb 8 Two-laced god 26 Actor, 9 Wing-shaped Welles 10 Have concern 27 Idle roameri 11 Lock openers 28Erai 17 Turkish inn 29 Nuisance 19 Angry 31 Most ancient 23 Heavy cord* 33 Moon-shaped 50 Edge 43 Tropical nut 44 Geraint's wif» 46 Hurried 4? Goddess 48 Greek township

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