The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1954 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, October 11, 1954
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PAGE SIX BI.YTHKVILLE (AKK.) COURIKR NKWS MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1954 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9, 1917. Member ot The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per year, $2.50 for six months, $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations I prevented (he dawning of the morning, and cried: I hoped in thy word.— Paslms 113:117. * * # Hope is the last lingering light of the human heart. It shines when every other is put out. Extinguish it, and the gloom of affliction becomes the very blackness of darkness—cheerless and impenetrable,—Aughey, Barbs Wonder how many girls have called their regular beau by his right name since they returned from vacation. * * # The (rouble with some people is the troubles they're- always telling their friends about. # # # The wife has an awful lot to put up with these days and the family sure will enjoy opening the jars come winter, * if. # A few people tifll have a vacation to look forward to—(he others are trying to staffe a financial comeback. # * ¥ If you don't like being bored, when you meet a pill take a powder. Settlement At Trieste The signing: of the accord between Italy and Yugoslavia over Trieste area after nine years of wrangling must be put down as one more significant diplomatic achievement for 1954. • This is the year, we must recall, in which the nagging controversy between Britain and Iran over oil was settled, the Egyptian crisis was solved by the planned withdrawal of British troops from the Suez, and—for better or for worse—active fighting was ended in Indo-China. The latter may be rated an accomplishment only in the narrow sense that it brought a halt to bloodshed in a region that had seen far too much of it over eight long years. But the other events were clcnvly a great credit to the western dipomnts who brought them off. So it is now with Trieste, the free territory that has been occupied jointly since World War II by Yugoslavia on the one hand and British and American armed forces on the other. Last year, in hope of forcing an agreement, British and U, R. units wore announced as withdrawing arbitrarily from the city of Trieste and the ao-callod Zone A, with Italians to take their place. The result then was that, the Trieste issue boiled high and hostilities were threatened between Italy nnd Yugoslav- is. Thereafter, the western powers began patiently again to bring the two rivals together, through all negotiations up to that time had failed dismally. This time, perhaps by some strange alchemy born of Yugoslavia's increased estrangement from the Soviet world and association with tho West, the effort succeeded. Under the agreement, Italy gfts the city and all of X.ono A except a small strip. Yugoslavia retnins Zone B, which it has continuously occupied, and gets the strip as well. Yugoslavia will have full access to the port of Trieste, while the 3000 Italians in the so-called Lazzarctto strip can return if they wish to Kalian-con t rolled soil. Minority rights are guaranteed in both zones. Within the next three weeks, 4000 American and 3000 British soldiers in Zone A will be pulled out, in favor of the Italians. Only, this time no trouble is expected. Without wishing to subtract any measure of credit from those who solved this problem and helped rub out other sore spots this year, one ought to note that a roughly similar pattern followed World War I. At the conclusion of general fighting a number of secondary conflicts either continued or arose, but all were ultimately settled. The difference was that they did not drag on so interminably did these post- World War II disturbances. Evidently, however, it i« a natural thing for such conflicts lo erupt in the unsettled atmosphere of general war and its aftermath. What is important, plainly, it not to assume that the condition is permanent but lo apply diplomacy doggedly and without letup to seek solutions. The year 1954 will he remembered as one in which international air was considerably cleared of the fog of dispute. The successes are especially remarkable in light of the fact, that the Soviet Union and its friends have fought pro- sistently lo keep the world's sore spots raw and bleeding. The Trieste outcome, Like Iran and Kgypt. (though not Indochina' is a defeat for Russia. N/IEWS OF OTHERS Barber Shop Ethics Women wouldn't know nbout such tiling.^ hut In this .slowly .shrinktliK imin's world there rtre lew simple pleasures to compare with KO|MK into a barber shop and finding your favorite chair vacant. The barber shop is a masculine world. The only feminine invinU-rs nre mothers brilliants little boys. They lire tolerated, but they should be reminded I hat they are Interlopers and that if they wish to IjrlliR their yotuiK up In the paths at rectitude, they should observe an unwritten eode of barber shop ethics. And by all means they should encourafic their little hoys to observe it and to pick up, perhaps by osmois, proper standards of conduct. For a man lo find his Javorite chair vacant, for Instance, and to have immediate and undisputed right to a Censorial throne, restores a man's faith in his luck. Particularly Is that true since the odds against him hnve been narrowed by that five-day week. And for some reason the pleasure is all the keener if a parade of less fortunate men comes In Just as the fortunate one settles down and lifts his chin so the apron can be tucked In around his collar. But It should he noted that the unwritten code prevents a man from showing triumph under nueh circumstances. He may at most, roll ills luck around on his tongue a bit, savoring it, while he sits In white cassock and watches the less fortunate thumb through old magazines. It Is good that a boy should learn early to respect the righto of others, guard jealously his own nnd cover both with good manners.—Tulsn Tribune. Did The Rustlers Win? In all these cowboy pictures Unit we see all the time, where are tlie coivsv The old and the new cowboy inovirs nre bc- li>S shown on television. Pass llnoiich the room where the children'* eyes lire focused on the TV screen and you'll see nnd hear running horses, shooting;, dandy fights, slmesles on cliffs, barroom scraps, melodious sinning with BliHnr uiTompmil- mcnt, scenes of boy mri'tliiR Bill, cowboys, cowboy boots, pistols, bud men, sheriffs, cuttle rustlers— but no cows. Perhaps the West is allowing us too nuich of the wild nnd woolly, so we don't get true pictures of the life of a cowboy. Cowboys used to punch cattle. But the cattle are vanishing from the screen. 1 ;. Maybe the rustlers have made off with them. —Wlnslon-Salem iN.C.i Sentinel. The Painless Way 111 the rontinnlnR eflort to innkr education us painless as possible for the newer Krnt'rntions a textbook mnmifurturcr has produced n book that contains no \vorcis at all but only pictures. Hotnrhott'c the child is cxpeclcd to learn the alphabet by detecting ihe differences presented by a series of unlike figures renri'.senlin^ n eat The idea is to try to set Ihe |W» t« 'hint rather than memorize. Maybe the text book umnufacliirers and the modern educators know what they nre lining. Certainly the intclllKence. iests seem lo indicate that on the basis of averages at lca>[ Ihe modern high school gracluutr is better equipped limn his conuterpiu't of a generation ;H'.o. Bui it might be pointed out that memori/a- lion Is a mental exercise m itself. And H might. seem n little dl/fieull even for Ihe present day proO>^.es to think without IIUMIIS n b;u-ki;vo\md of essential Intormalion on which io base their thinking. How, fur example, ivr.nlii n be pussilile (,> leach a child the prc.unble o! the o'liMiluuor. m h:iv- ing him .-ludv a scnev of picture.; representing a cat.?— Daily Oklahoma:!. Too Fast At the American Congress of Physical Medicine and Kennrjilltatlon. Mr. F.d\\:mi A. lumber!, reported Uuu human nerves telegraph their impulses lo ihc muscles ;it a speed of 1'JO miles an hour. Bui we can think of some mornings after when Ihe nerves were wastmj: their speed. No muscles. —Knoxville itTenn.i Nc\vs - tienlluel. SO THEY SAY Fm-mosii \s siu:u*d soil of Chuv.i iuifi thp Chinese people will never fail lo liberal* 1 H. We believe the American i7th- NciU must be driven out <ol (lie Sti'iiit of Ponnoj-a».~-Ued China's Premier Cl'.ou En-lai. * * * The only way to check Communist aKHrc^sion is to return blow for blow. -Natiom'ili.st China's Gen. Chning Vi-ting. * # -Y- They (orfjani/o labor) are n ,j;renl pan of this country, and everylhln^ that is a \:ii;;\l part of this country enf!iij;f'.s every part of my heart umi mind. —Piesidtnt Elsenhower. The Flood's Receding-And of All Places!' Peter Edson's Washington Column — Army's OCS Cutback Backfires; Trouble Ahead for Policy Group Ersktne Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD—(NEA) — Uncovering Hollywood: Rhonda Fleming s blushing all over Magnani-land about the wispy costumes she wears In "A Courtesan in Baby" now being filmed in Rome. She's protesting to the Italian producers that U.S. censors will never okay the transparent glad rags. Mario Lanza has a telegram in his wallet that's upped his spirit ae much as his weight-loss chart. An offer from a Chicago theater r or a stage engagement at $80,000 for a week . . . Zss. Zsa Gabor and Rubirosa will.fly from Germany directly to Mexico- City, Oct. 10, for their co-starrer, "Zsa Zsa Goes West." Backing comes from the son of a wealthy Mexican biggie. Note from Yma Sumac in Dallas, Tex.: "The Adolphus Hotel parking lot here has a section called Ellis Island. "It's where the foreign cars wait." TV's fresh new talent. Now tht lovle names are taking over. Tel- vision missed the boat by ignoring he star system." Norman Powell, the handsome oon-io-be-20-year-old son of Joan Blondell and Dick Powell, will try or a career as an atomic scientist. brain, he just entered Cornell U. A star-struck Kentucky blue- blood confided her screen ambitions to Hurt Lancaster, on location In Owensboro for "The Kentuckian." She'd never been out of Kentucky, she said, and was dying to try her luck in Hollywood movies. "Honey," replied Burl, "the grass is always BLUER on the other side of the street." subsidies, federal support for river and harbor construction. B. M. Seymour, president of Associated Transport, Roy Freuhauf ol the trailer company nnd Waller B Carey of American Trucking i.uinr,!.:, ...v;v .... - L, .... h,.---- » ••,-- Assn. hnve joined Beck in his pro- cifil p.sychologlcul te.st to determine ) test. Both .sides seem to agree that which men would show the best qualities ol leadership. A little lat- canu,' an order to cut WASHINGTON—fEA) — U. S. Army has come up with an em- bniTiis.sing discovery about its cutback on (he number of students in offift«v iv.imikittle schools. When the students beyan tliajr they were all yivc-n a spe- the committee's report will cause fur!her uproar between railroads and truckers, since it cnn'L possibly please everybody. William Stoeffhaas, an official of (he Arnold Schwinn Bicycle Company, one of Hie oldest in the U. S., was in town recently nppeiiving before Hit! Turirr Commission to try to get higher duties to protect the U. S. bike industry against damaging foreign competition. During the proceedings he was a.sked whether the foreign competitors weren't successful because they hnd introduced Innovations in tho bicycles (hey were selling. In reply Stoeffhaas wheeled in Schwinn's 1.000,000th bike, mnnu- He,,* is ^nsidcrabiy ,,-*«. w «H[i;rz l t 1 !n nIfl ^,,»XC™™ ou a f ,,ct thnt no >»»- il= '^;;;- anri ,„. ,=„„„,„ typ. ^ .I to- down tht; number of students, Tho was done by tightening discipline. The toughness of the course caused ii number of studenl.s to drop out voluntarily. They just couldn't take it. When this harsh cut hnd been made, however, it was diHCOVereil that the men who Imd been forced out were those who had the highest scores on the leadership Last, The "coniurmists," who knuckled under to the more rugged discipline and who thereafter completed the course, wore the sludonts who had Ihe lower teader.ship guides. Teamsters' union Pre.sident Dave were put on the C ice on Transport Policy, recently appointed l.v Secrelary of Co,,,- merce Sinclair Weeks, "it Includes traflu: managers of several lar, : e corporations, n eonple of New York altornov.s and a ,-olh-nc professor, •riiii'l-, u first hint of (rouble •i - He M " n In this country handlebar brakes are abniil as modern as | handlebar mustaches. However it jmny very well be Imp that they trr ihe latent word in England." mm 01 iruuuiL-i For a !nng tfmo the Army has 11IU . H11 MM ,„,:, K...IIII whirl, is MIP- I siKzU'ri behind the scenes over the posed lo file a report by Dec, 1. kimi of ground .support the Air I'v'i-mient Kisrnhowcv i-iv.iUxl the ^niTc has provided to its troops, com.mtlee .tier tlio railroads prr- i Hut the dispute ha.s now come into ,,,>t, i i.ini ifith -i list ni' "fines on i the open with iin article in the • 'ov , ?,, Poi'teV Vh 'At^scmuk.!..,! publication. Ihe U. S. ,,ny ceremonies." he requested. I IO\ t'l nillt'lll rumu.i tinnn . ^ ,!,.,.., „„» t n ,..,. tn shnnf On Armv Cumba! Forces Journal. All• n- MU-II •..,„:,.-, .,.- ill- Ihor of the- piece, which lays (he mail In trucks, airline I problem open, is Col. George C. Reinhardt, a regular Army officer and noted writer on military prob- ems. His radical proposal is to give the mission o£ aerial support of Army ground forces to the Navy and Marines. "It will permit the Air Force to concentrate on its - . monumental responsibilities: strategic bombing and air defense of the U. S., he writes. "And it doesn't entail strange new responsibilities for sea power, since Navy-Marine Corps air already operate a highly efficient tactical air setup." he claims. Vice President Nixon's campaign trip around the counlry caught the Air Force with Us protocol down and sent the Pentagon into a temporary flap. The Air Forpe knew he was planning to fly in a private plane so the brass didn't concern themselves with the Irip until it Was discovered that the V. P. planned lo arrive at numerous Air Force bases around the U. S. where no commercial fields were available. Regardless of what the purpose of the visit is, when Ihe vice president of the United States lands at an Air Force field the local commander is usually expected to provide some kind of a formal ceremony. That's whal caught the Air Force by .surprise. No provision had been made for this. The day before Nixon left on the trip, however, the Air Force gol him on the 'phone and explained Iheir problem. "By all means skip my ceremonies," he requesled. •Jusl lell Ihem not to try to shoot me ri o w n as my plane approaches," he added. THE FRANK SINATRA - Nancy reconciliation rumors are around again. But Ava still hasn't picked up that Nevada divorce. . . . Eddie Fisher's made $450,000 on his nine lop - selling records. . . . It's 13 years of marriage for Gale Storm land Lee Bonnell And the second anniversary of "My Little Margie." . . . Johnny Ray and Fox are •alking again about a musical version of "The Trail of Ihe Lonesome Pine." . . . Clark Gable checked in and out of Cedars of Lebanon hospital. The Bing Crosby retirement rumor is being heard again. Pals say ie wants to spend more time rais- ng his sons and less time raising money. But he's never been bet- er than in "White Christmas." TYRONE POWER'S emoting in 'The Long Gray Line," I hear, will have his fans cheering. Terrific is the word. The costlier the flicker, the bet- er chance for box-office profits. That's why U-l executives have dusted the silt off "The Song of Norway," long on the shelf, and are combing Ihe songbird Iree branches for star warblers. Madge Meredith's residence in New York is temporary and not a rive-up move on the part of the spunky actress who resumed her career after a .prison pardon. Her husband's transfer to Manhattan prompted Madge lo leave Hollywood for a spell. It's 62 years in show business .or Lionel Barrymore, resuming his CBS radio Hall of Fame chores. Gregory Peck won't be around if Greta files for divorce before spring. The minute he completes "Moby Dick" in England, he'll shuffle off lo India for months be fore the camera in "The Man Who Would Be King." No-malice dept.-. Mona Free man, about ex-husband Pat Nerney's coming marriage to Jane Powell: "Jane is iust -wonderful to our daughter and that makes me very happy." Barbara Stanwyck had to nix the choice role of Ihe Pharoah's daughter in "The Ten Commandments." Too many other commitments. . .. A Las Vegas nitery is offering Mar- Jorie Main and Chill Wills a whopping weekly salary for an in-per son act. Main is saying no at the moment. CONSTANCE SMITH wan blocked in her divorce from Bryan Forbes by complicated British divorce laws. She'll try shedding . him in the U. S. courls. There's a star-system lesson for Hollywood in the rise and fall of a whole flock of TV fan magazines. An editor who sat in on their demise explains It: "The TV magazine had a great chance but television made a big mistake in Jailing to develop and publicize new stars. There was only a handful of personalities who became big names. There was unimportant billing and no publicity or promotion for 90 per cent of 75 Years Ago In Congressman E. C. Gathings announced Loday from Washington, D C., that he had appealed io Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace to make a government loan on cotton effective immediately. Mrs. J. H. Main of Wilson will head the T. B. Association for Mississippi County. The goal lor this year is set for $2,400. When Mrs. M. A. Issacs entertained members of the Tuesday Club yesterday afternoon for the first meeting of the season, sha had as guests, Mrs. Charles Ross and Mrs. Marvin Robnison. Mrs. Ross Hughes and Mrs. James Bell accompanied their mother. Mrs. T. J. Mahan to Memphis yesterday. Mrs. Mahan, who fractured her hip several weeks ago, went down to Campbell's Clinic for a checkup. She is improving and can now get around on crutches. LITTLE LIZ— Many a motorist has lost trol of his car by teaching the rest of his family to drive. twu* : fi the Doctor Says— Written for N T EA Service Hy EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. finesse to Ihe queen. This lost to hearts and discard a second CIUD j the king, and back came a dia- from Ihed ummy. West ruffed, but to Q_plra.se discuss the Mib.nvt of vuki'u vi-ms— ihoio uclv, pu:-plu-:i plolclu'S thai iinprar on the li 1 /-.. Is Ihi'i'i 1 anylhini: Tli;it f;in b<- ilmi-- ir UK-IH? I 1 oii:ur cs Ihe question of a toxic goiter wilh aut'iidant .symptoms such as nervousness, rapid pulse and loss ,if v.-oisjht. : <$—I am a woman of 54 and h. vrn't had a period lor two >vars. Is there danger of my be- i-ommu pivgnam? Reader ,\ Liurlors are reluctant to give .1,1 answer to Ihis recurring ques- ;n«\. In Kcncval it is fell that there :s little rinncer of pregnancy in » woman paM SO who has not men- .-irnnird for move than a year. ; bui there have been unexpected surprises. lions. In sonic p escape of blooil blond vessels ovrurs uiiiiv i\t>i:y than m oihers. Tlv,-; \\v.\\- hi 1 ;L noniui! variation or :t M;:n K ---oir.r MK'h tiisrasi- us purpuni. AM-MMI- inir Hint there is no .snvir.e ihs- cu.sf re.'-ponMblt'. hov.rvrr, one c:m onl> Kut'ss that the ve::is in these two vomit; people are mosv Ir.t :sle or less well protreted than they ure in most others. A, nullv this © JACOBY ON BRIDGE Written for XKA Serviec By OSWALn JACiJBY Double Raise Must Show Good Support , mond to forceo tit dummy's ace. Still nol worried about the hand, South look the ace o[ trumps and then continued with the king. When H became apparent that he had to lose a trump trick. South began to wonder what be would do if the ace oi clubs \veve also badly placed. What could he do to pre- . dummy was now reduced to one club, and the defenders could therefore take only one club trick. If West had ruffed the seven of hearts and led a club at once, Ihe contract would have been defeated. NORTH (D) * J 651 V J8 » A Q 6 5 WEST AQ104 EAST A 9 Y 65 4 3 2 » J972 * K 108 + 3543 + AQJJO SOVTH * AK873 V AK91 * 43 Neither side vul. North East South West Pass Pass 1 * Pass 3 A Pass 4 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4> 1 sort ot thiiii: oi-cur- in old ple nmeh more frequently sui'h eases is usually io be altogether. In any event there is disease respons ie probably In Me done. Q— Can au\'th;r,i; firtunilatdp eyel dition daimerou. A— In alm Inted eyelids ean treated by simple i while (his disorder litrlv dangerous t would seem wi.--e to take <j_- On havmr. pe ::i probably wouldn t have • vfm me , oss of uvo c , ubs in ft(Wi . nough lor d <i™-: |ton lo , he diamond already lost and the inevitable trump loser? Whatever befell. South had lo lake care of his losing hearls, so he cashed Ihe ace and king with the intention of ruffing out the other two. .Much to his surprise, the jiu uic -ii't t w ,,.!,.i. ...... ... -j queen and ten fell from the West only moderately good trump hand , ls South led out the ace and North u'll quite stronR ble raise if bis pnrlner lutl dealt ;-,nd bid one spade m today's hand. The double raise should usually • how very good trump support. In praetkv this must oeeasuinal- ly be shaded in one respen or ihe (ither, but the son of hand that in clude support and that is not even close j k | nf , O f hearts. This established to mi onmmg bid is not really good ' ihe ni ,i c n nd seven ol hearts so nough for a double raise. t i lfl t [here was no longer a need it happened, to ruff them. In Ihis case. North had passed originally. H could well afford lo shade the re- (I'.iirrments (or a double raise, knowing (hat he had already indi- iled a hand that was not worth j \vest didn't i opening bid, Incidentally, Soulh would a shim try. by bidding, (our hearts, but for the fnct, thnt Norlll was a "passed hand." able. A oasai mci.innii-in oi pri.s ; West opened the deuce of dia- 32 Is definitely abnormal and rais- monds, und South had W Iry lh« ;\—1( eerlainly nble. A busa! South noticed this fact silenlly and wilh no .appearance of surprise. Casually, and nonchalantly, South led the seven of hearls nexl. Wesl didn't suspect monkey business, as he mlghl have If Solilh had led the nine of hearls. and he hearls and discard a second club THERE is a rumor that they ara going to change Ihe name of the Senate Office Building, since it has become customary to refer to everybody and everything by inilials.— Kingsport iTenn.) Times. "HOW DOES lhat family budget syslem work out?" "Oh, it's the same as any other way of living beyond your income— except, of course, you have a record of it.—Lamar (Mo.) Democrat. Fish, Flesh, Fowl Answer to Previous Puzzle carelessly discarded a club. This \vas jupt what South had hoped tor, and he discarded a club from Ihc dummy likewise. I Mow'South cofcd Imd tht nine of ACROSS 1 Food fish 5 Used to cook fish, flesh and fowl 9 Hot 12 Egg-shaped 13 Seaweed 14 First woman 15 Figures of speech 17 Encountered 18 Mountain ridge 19 Benefactors 21 Sea eagle 23 Consume fish, flesh or fowl 24 Town in Minnesota 27 Cryptogamous plant 29 Insect eggs 32 Relegate 34 Hindu poet 36 Dislanl 37 Calm 38 Love god 39 Flat fish 41 Heavy drinker 42 Fresh 44 Nick 46 Dye Ingredient 49 Military assistants 53 Large snake 5V Opposed 56 Chance 57 Direclion 58 Den 59 Compass point 60 Musical directions 61 Girl's name DOWN 1 Stupor 2 SUI« 3 Grade 4 Coat with metal 5 Exclamation 6 Huns away 7 Site of Taj Mahal 8 Sample 9 Reductions in rank 10 Place to bake 25 Performer 45 Name fish, flesh or 26 Ammonia 46 Competent fowl compound 47 Midday 11 Obtain! 28 Fence crossing 48 Tidy 16 Let 30 Group of three50 Kind of 20Callle grazing 31 Denominalion lelcphone land 33 German river 51 Wicked 22 Memoranda 35 Amphitheater 52 Antitoxins 24 Measure of 40 Russian city 55 Possessive land 43 Telegrams pronoun 21 25 Ik W 47 19 tt> TO* in 30

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