The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1955 · Page 24
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 24

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 3, 1955
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PAGE TWENTY-FOOT BLYTHEVIU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER S, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW8 THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher BARRY A. HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publish* PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallaoa Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtlanU. Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 8, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blyheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles. S6.SO per year. $3.50 for six months. S2.00 for three monthts: by mail outside 50 mile zone, {12.50 per year payable In advance. MEDITATIONS And when all the people saw 11, they (ell on their faces: and they said, The Lord, he Is the God; the Lord he is the God.— I Kings 19:39. * * * O Thou, above all gods supreme! who broughtest the world out of darkness, and gavest man a heart to feel! By whatsoever name Thou art addressed—God, Father, or Jehovah; the CyOd ol Romulus or of Abraham—not the God of one [nan. but the Father and Judge of all!—Plopstock. BARBS A judge says that too many girls love a man Just for the time being. Others, just for the present! # # * People in an Illinois town want all kinds of dogs barred from eating places. Including hot dogs? * * * , A California man who struck an oil well worth a million said he just wanted to be left alone. We'd rather be left a million. * * * It's fall window-washing time but it's a waste of time unless you wait until after Halloween. * * * Fur will be popular this coming Winter, says an ad. Especially with the animals that avoid being trapped. City May Well Eye Use of VHQ Buildings Judson Hqut, who is mayor of Newport and who purchased the buildings of the Veterans Housing Quarters, conies to Blytheville highly-recommended by those who know him in Newport. Knowing but little of what Hout intends to do with the buildings he purchased, we think it advisable that caution be taken with any permits issued in connection with locating these structures within the city limits. It is Hoiit's intention to rework the buildings and sell them as small homes. It is our understanding this has been done satisfactorily in other eastern Arkansas towns. However, -19 buildings, originally constructed for only temporary use, could, if crowded together within the city, produce an undesirable housing situation. We doubt this is Hout's intention if he stays here to follow through on his original plan, but, still assuming there can he many a slip between cup and Up, we commend to the city and the Planning Commission an air of alertness to care for a situation which will be very easy to prevent, but most dificult to eliminate, once it exists. Helping Hand Needed The United States is about to have its first visit from President Carlos Castillo Armas of Guatemala, which a year ago was in the news as a small Communist hotspot in the Western Hemisphere. Castillo Armas is coming here for economic talks with business and financial leaders in New York and lop government officials in Washington. Undoubtedly the question of more and bigger U. S. aid will be upper most on the agenda. The Guatemalan president was the military hero of the 1!)54 revolt which threw out the previous Red-tinged government and put the little Central American country firmly in the Western camp. It's fair to ask on the occasion of this visit how he has been running Guatemala since his heralded triumph in the field. In the view of Daniel James, a Latin- American specialist, who was there but a few months back, the answer is that Castillo Armas is now doing pretty well. After a very shaky start, featuring minor rebillion and widespread dissatisfaction, the country has begun to move toward stability. Labor, which grumbled at first when the old Communist-led unions were dissolved has regained most of its former guarantees and is in a happier frame of mind Most of th« big unioni h»v« b«en , to good effect. Agaraian reform has been launched. Castillo Armas has made certain distributions of land to Guatemalans from parcels donated by such large holders as the United Fruit Co. Guatemalan businessmen have taken heart from signs of growing stability, and are beginning to take their money out of hiding. Here and there a manufacturer is expanding. James observes that the United States, which is credited with a key role in the revolt itself, is also responsible for much of the country's improvement. We have extended Point Four type technical assistance, offering both money and expert guidance. Private American firms are contributing to the picture. United Fruit has a plan to spend 25 million dollars to rehabilitate disease-ridden banana lands on Guatemala's east coast. Pan American World Airways expects to put up a new hotel in Guatemala City. A utility affiliated with a large American concern is ready to spend 17 million dollars on new energy capacity. This 'doesn't mean Guatemala's troubles are over. The worst seems to be a shortage of corn. Speculation is also a problem. But, according to James, there is real reason for optimism today. Since that appears to be the story, the requests for help which Castillo Armas will make deserve the most respectful and earnest study by American officials and businessmen. Grabbing Guatemala from the Reds was a modest but significant victory. Having helped to gain it for the West, we cannot let it slide backward through neglect. We must continue to take a lead role in making it into an enclave of real strength and a visible proof of the advantages of the free way of life. VIEWS OF OTHERS There's Still Hope Grumbling over today's high prices is pretty common. When we see that the index o! consumer prices — that magic figure generally called the cost of living — stands at 271 as compared with the 1813 base level of 100, we tend to hit the ceiling. But we would be mistaken if we thought all the increase has come in recent years or that we face a future without hope of declining prices. The truth is ever since 1913, the year economists have picked for comparative purposes, the cost of living trend has been generally upward. Not once in the 42 years since has it even approached the base figure*. By 1916. it was up to 110 and World War I shortage sent it up to 203 in 1920. From that point, It began a gradual decline to a 1933 depression low of 131. but still 30 per cent higher than it was 20 years before. The climb has been steady since 1940 when it stood at 142. Wartime price controls'held It fairly well in check. By 1945. the index had risen to 182. becoming 197 in 1946 and Jumping to 226 in 1947 with postwar relaxation of controls. There was a precipitate climb after 1950, when it stood at 243. to the level of 271 in 1954. "Yet it would be a mistake lo conclude that there is a natural and continuous tendency for prices to rise and that it Is 'contrary to nature' to hope for stable or falling prices in the future." the National Association of Manufacturers says. "Actually, all increase in the price level since 1820 can be accounted for by rises which o •• irred in four brief periods overlapping our major wars'. 1861 to 1865, 1915 to 1920. 1940 to 1948 and 1950 to 1952. These periods represent, in total, only 19 of the 134 years between 1820 and 1954. For the remaining 115 years, price trends were steady, declining or recovering gradually from a previous decline ... "The record demonstrated there is no hist- torlcnl tendency for prices to rise continuously. If we can avoid the fiscal and monetary mistakes which were made in our past wars — and if we can avoid making any new policy mistakes — there is no need to accopt future inflation as inevitable." Well, of course, that is equivalent to saying if we are sqtart enough lo stay out of trouble, we won't get into trouble. We may be able to do it, at Uiat. — Jackson (Miss.) State Times. Useful Defect The elderly cleric approached the personnel manager with some reluctance. "I suppose I'd better retire soon." he began. "My doctor tells me my hearing ts going fast and I notice 1 don't hear what some of my customers sny to me." "You retire?" beamed the executive. "Nonsense, I'll put you in the complaint department tomorrow." — Wall Street Journal. SO THEY SAY My measurements arc 3fi-23-3n, but they vary with the weather, so I Just leave evcrytlilnR to my dressmaker. — Japanese star Machlko (Gtae ol Hell) Kyo. * ¥ ¥ Our schools have courses In reading, In writ- Ing and In speaking. But It's seldom that you find « course In llstenlns. — D. Wesley Wlkscll, Louisiana *UM UatowraUy aptMb "Let's You and Him Fight!" Peter fdson's Washington Column — Researchers Find New Ways To Use Agriculture Surpluses WASHINGTON —(NEA)— Rain-| Then came the show • of new coats made out of surplus pork i farm by-products, put on by Frank fats. Nonfattcning candy. Chicken' ' " ' feathers made into fertilizer, paint brushes and even chicken feed. Big sweet onions that you can eat like an apple without crying— The list is almost endless. But these are just a few of the new products being developed from surplus farm crops now ir overpro-, duction. and from the hunt to find! new and belter crops for surplus' acres. A whole slew of these new products was served or demonstrated at a luncheon meeting given by the U. S. Department of Agricul- Teuton" of Department of Agriculture's staff. Potato grading was shown to be down to such a fine point that "bakers" can be separated from; "fryers." Simply float the spuds; in alcohol. Those that float have' more wax- and are better baked Rutin taken from tobacco will; strengthen the capillaries of high blooct pressure patients. The cause of dried eee powder > spoilage has been discovered and removed. Chemical separation of| the egg sugar does it. New market packaging devices lure's Beltsville. Md., research! shown included a transparent plas- center. The program kicked off j tic egg carton. One look reveals Farm-City week observances,' if any eggs are broken. New poly- sponsored" this year M- Kiwanis In- ethylene food, bags keep green ternational, all over the country. At the luncheon invited guests afe: Orange Juice made from a de- vegetables fresh for longer periods. The old style of marketing called for leaving the tops on carrots and radishes to show that they were iiit ^^ mf _ ^ c ^ ^ ___ fresh. Then it was discovered that der. Ham from a new lean-meat | the 'green tops drained moisture hog. "Dchydrofrozen" peas with a ! out of the roots. So now his truck | longer keeping quality. Lettucejis marketed without leaves, and it and celery .that had been kept for stays fresh longer. hydrated. fresh orange juice pow i five and six weeks at 32'degrees. yet served crisp nnri fresh. Pickles usual six-month brining. Cheese made in two hours instead of the usual one day. Pecan pie and chestnuts—the nuts grown on new disease-resistant trees. The question of what to do with the tops—and what to do with the wastes'of all fruit and vegetable canning — then arose. Somebody found a way to make it into chicken feed. Shotgun shells are now made with a soybean glue and coated with a soybean oil that keeps them drier. Peanut shells are made into bot- tl. cap linings to save cork. A root beer manufacturer came up with a problem of frequent spoilage. Analysis showed. there was a bacterium in it which caused deterioration. Pasteurization ended that. But the bug In the root beer was found to be a pretty good citizen after all. Fed on sugar, the bacterium produced dextron, a substitute for blood plasma- New automobile oil filters milk casein instead of oil as the fluid to abso-'j the dirt. A new jet plane lubricant has been produced from turpentine. Agricultural scientists have even invaded the greenhouses to produce better crops of flowers. Chrysanthemums, which used to be obtainable only in the fall, can now be forced to blossom at almost any time of year. And the plant blooms stay fresh for.months. Carnations, which always have had a tendency to droop and wilt rapidly, have been improved by growing them with stronger stems. At the same time, the size of the blossoms has been increased. All this was simply done by scientific fooling around with the plants hormones. Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINE JOHNSON , NEA Staff Correspondent I HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — On- i stage. Offstage & Upstage: "The; censored movie version of "The : Seven Year Itch' was more censor-. able than the play." . j Hollywood's little Miss Censored j — Sally Forrest — says it's so and j feels she has a right to speak up , because she has been tossing bou-| quets at- the blue-pencil boys ever, since "Son of Sinbad." i Her dance costume in thai film, I the censors said, put the "sin" in Sinbad. "And they were right." she told: me at a rehearsal for the Climax •. show on CBS-TV. "The studio kept: cutting; off the cosiume until there; was hardly any costume at all. It: was fantastic .I'm grateful to the: censors for leaving me on the cut- , ung-room floor." I But after seeing: the film "The: Seven Year Itch," in which she '• starred for 10 months on Broadway, in the Marilyn Monroe role, por-, geous Sally's blushing over what; censorship can do at times. j "Honest," she told me," film ' censorship made things more crude than our play ever was. I went to ; laugh— like I did in the wings on Broadway when I wasn't on stage. Instead I cringed. I cringed because I was in the play. I knew the f lines and -I saw what happened." j Final Nominations for the na- i tional Audience Awards, on which movie-goers will vote Nov. 17-27, j put Jimmy Stewart and June Ally-j son in the top spots as likely win- j ners. They were nominees on all: three exhibitor ballots during the ', past six months. j Or don't audiences a^ree with 1 theater men? The public's voting; in November will answer the ques-j tion. I shades of money." Not In The Script: It's a rnovi* comeback in "Bottom of the Bottle" for Margaret Lindsay after si* y?ars of TV emoting in New York. "I loft Hollywood during the TV panic." -she says, "but I'm sdU amazed at all the empty stages »t the major studios." "At one time Warner Bros, had me working in three pictures at the same time. In those nays you had to cry and beat on desks to get out of doing pictures." Alfred Hitchcock's telefilm whimsy on "Alfred Hitchcock Presents" won't even bow to Christmas jingle bells. His just-filmed suspense show for the holidays is about a murder beneath a Christmas tree. Then Hitchcock, carrying a plasterer' hod, walks up to a fireplace and suns sealing H with mortar. Leer- in? at the camera he signs off the show with: "Let him ho-ho-lio his way into THIS one!" Popularity Surprises Guinness the Doctor Says Written for NEA Service By EDWIN f. JORDAN', M.D. A young woman of 28 with two children says that she is constantly fatigued. Although, she has not lost any weight and the doctor cannot find anything specifically wrong she just drags herself around and must always retire early. She would like any suggestions as she is at her "wits end." This question of chronic fatigue is a difficult one. If it comes early in life, as it has to this young mother, when there are many calls on the strength, it can be a pretty serious matter. It is true, ol course, that most of us get overtired from time to time. This can oe ascribed to not • , - p i enough sleep, overdoing of some;3Orery nay kind, or bad dietary habite and ~ can usually be remedied by more sleep, a vacation, or some similar simple means. When a physical cause for fatigue cannot be found, the simple steps should be taken first. One should experiment witb trying to find the proper balance between work, recreation, and sleep. When the fatigued person Is employed, however, change of occupation does not often appear to be successful. One of the things that many of us have to learn Is how to relax when we have the chance. This principally training. which may be discovered. Those who are abnormally tired should first review and study the kind of life they are leading to make sure that they cannot solve the problem themselves. If this cannot be done quickly then the do you attack first, clubs or diamonds? If you go after the clubs first East takes the ace of clubs .and returns the jack of clubs. West will eventually get in with the king of diamonds to lead another club, and down you o. SLUUJ me, The correct play is to lead a leading to! diamond first. You lead a low diamond from your hand towards dummy's queen. West must step up with the king found, treatment is likely to be of diamonds and return a club advice of a physician is indicated. East takes the ace of clubs and If some physical cause effective. . can be JACOBY ON BRIDGE a problem of mental I Saves Contract By OSWALD JACOBT Written tor NEA Service Put yourself in the South seat and try not to notice the cards held by your opponents. How would you play today's hand at the eminently sound contract of four spades? For your information, look at the bidding. Then note that West takes the king of hearts and follows with the ace of hearts. Naturally you trump the second heart. What nest? All right, you decide to draw i trumps. Both opponents follow to the first trump. West discards a i l.nu nrsi u limp. »»tou ui.-ioiiiu.j .. The consistent, use of » balanced hcart on tne second round of diet with plenty of vitamins may] lrumps be helpful since almost undoubted- ^^ ' 1(m WEST (D) NORTH A J 10762 »Q8 4>Q3 AKQ74 EAST VAK10742 VJ853 4K94 « 10762 4983 +AJ10 SOUTH AAKQ93 ¥9 4> AJ85 4652 Neither side viiL West North East South 1 V Pass 2V 2 A Pass 3 A Pass 4 A . Pass Pass Pass Opening' lead— 9 K knocks out dummy's remaining club honor, but you can then cash the queen of diamonds, get to your hand with a trump, and cash the ly some problems of fatigue are simply the result of Improper eating habits. It Is usually unwise, however, to try to combat a tired feeling by the use of stlmulalinu drugs, such as coffee, since Ihe let down after the effect of the drug has worked off may be worse than the original fatigue. Also all stimulating drugs In large quantities may lie harmful. Many who complain of being la- Mgued cannot Identify the cause or seem,. to remedy It by such simple methods. A true disea.se is sometimes at fault. For example, nn anemia ollen shows up by lack of pep. Dlabe'.es, : '.rt disease, tuberculosis, vitnmln deficiencies, low bloort pressure, and low mct»b- •lUra M* MMOC tb* disorder* ace and jack of diamonds to discard both low clubs from the dum- you really have to I my. You can now ruff your own make your mind up. Which suit \ low club, assuring the contract. Couples who tokc each other for better or worse should try taking each other for keeps. Tliis line of play is sure to work if West has .either the king of diamonds or the ace of clubs as the necessary side strength for his opening bid of one heart. You are not worried about losing a diamond to East, for then West will surely have the nee of clubs, and you can lose only one club trick In that case. A LOCAL third grade teacher said a youngster crept up to her desk after the final bell and asked her attention. "Yes, what i* It7" ahe said. "I don't want to scare you or anyUimti Mrs. ", the hoy whispered, "but Daddy said if I didn't brinj homo better marks, some one is due to? a licking."—High Point (N.C.) Insiders at Fox say it's a .sure! bet that Marilyn Monroe will re-j turn to the lot for the ju?i-around-l the-corner film version of "Bus; Stop." But there's still no green; light flashing from her New York; sit-down stop . . . "Threshold of Space" — what an ironic title for John Hodiak's last film. . . . Star-i dust, sprinkled on Peggy Knudsen, at Warner Bros, before she be- ; came Mrs. Jim Jordan, Jr., and I the mama of two, is sparkling! again at Fox. Her performance in I "Good Morning, Miss Dove" is the! talk of the lot. , j Hal Dickinson, one of the Mod-' ernaires, arrived home to hear the; news that his 15-year-old Martha; was becoming a member of a i wonderful club, "Fine," said Hal.i "what is th; club?" j "The Black Widow," beamed' Martha. i Ye Gads, thought Hal, wondering; what kind of a moo Martha was mixed up with. "Just what are the — uh— aims and ideals of the, Black Widows?" he asked. j "To take." replied Martha. > "baskets to orphans at Christmas."' In the Script: Bob Hope's re '• action to a plush New York apart- j ment in "That Certain Feelinn": | "I've always wanted a place like' this — everything in contrasting j By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD i/fv-Alec Guinness, star of delightful English comedies, is siill surprised that so many people in this country recognize him. The 41-year-old Briton is here on his first Ho'!ywood visit, having been lured to play opposite Grace Kelly in "The. Swan." It's no surprise to Hollywoodmns that he is recognized here, since his filnvs have been immensely popular. But to Guinness, a shy. modest chap, it is amazing. He said he gets many different pronunciations of his name. Hard G "Telephone operators especially have a rou.ch time of it." he observed. Actually it's pronounced Ginnes .with a hard G. There is some confusion in the public mind about his films, he added. Enthusiastic fans attribute °very foreign-made comedy to him. On "location in Asheville, N. C-, an admirer said he was grand in "Mr. Hulot's H o 1 i d a y," which starred Jacques Tati. An Accident The actor, who has performed "Hamlet" and o'ner classics, said that he fell into the comedy mold somewhat by accident. "It was a coincidence that I happened to make two comedies in a i-ow—'Lavendar Hill Mob' and 'The Man in The White Suit.' " Ire remarked. "Both of them were popular in this country. So more followed. "If I hadn't been careful. I would have been playing nothing but comedies and would soon be dead and forgotten. Bui I have been stubborn and insist on doing other things." he bidding has been: South West North East 1 Heart Pass 2 Hearts Pass You, South, hold: *K3 VAJ1053 + AK64 *8 5 What do you do? A— Bid three heart*. With 15 roinls In high cards and good distribution you can afford to try for fame. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as in the question just answered- You. South, hold: TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS will decline when drivers start pivinp automobiles the respect ;i deadly weapon deserves.—Greenville (S.C.j Piedmont. What do you do? Answer Tomorrow AN" AD for children's ChnstmaJ stockings says the boys', stockings contain toy hydrogen bombs and the girls' toy dolls with cradles. If that'* an indication of the difference be- iv.'cen boys and girls, maybe it's time for the hand .that rocks the cradle (o rule the world.—Tallahassee Democrat. SOME of the old-fashioned mothers who can remember their husbands' first kiss have daughters who can't remember their first husbands. —Carlsbad (N.M.) Current-Argus. Waters i ACROSS 58 Consumes 1 Small body of-* Sottish cap water 60 Utters 5 Large body of DOWN water i Needy 8 Inland body 2 Preposition of water 3 Gaseous- 12 Heavy blow element 13 Hawaiian food 4 Feared 14 Verbal 5 Shovel 15Siouan Indian 6 Eternity 18 Also 7 Military 17 Jail room assistant 18 Masculine 8 water appellation supply ., 20 Expunges 9 Greek god 22 Scottish river lo Cabbage 23 Symbol for II Measure! of Illinium cloth 24 Little body of 41 Slaves water 42 Sacred song ! 25 Shield bearing 43 Flower 26 Walk in water 44 Notion 27 Arabian gulf 45 Unit, of 28 Charged atom electricity 29 Sea bird 48 Lath ' 30 Wild ox 48 Pseudonym of 31 Genuine Charles Lamb. 33 Follower 49 Confederate point i 24 Water is a 19 Brythonic sea 36 Mimlcker 50 Floor covers source of god 3* Talking birds 53 Note in 27 Be sick 21 Small brook 40 Feline animal Guido'i Kale 29 He lives on the water 32 Mouthward 33 False god 34 Compa: 35 Aged 36 Solar disk 87 It sails on Malaysian waters 38 Irish river ,39 Enclosure 40 Man-made water channel 41 Symbol for selenium 42 Golfer's term 43 Nile and Danube, for Instance 47 Running . watar Jl Smell St Meadow 94 Bulging jsr 55 Unmixed it Emirs

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