The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 18, 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, February 18, 1956
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PAOETQUir THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher BARRY A. HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Manager BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1956 Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witnier Co., New York. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ~ Entered as second class matter at the post- offlce at BlyUieville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier to the city of Blythevllle or any iuburban town where carrier service is maintained 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $6.50 per year $3 50 for six months. $2.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $12.50 per year payable In advance. The newspaper is not responsible for money paid in advance to carriers. MEDITATIONS spirit For I verily, as absent to body, but present to already, as though 1 were present, concerning him that hath so done this deed. — 1 Cor. 5:?. * * * It matters not how strait the gate. How charged with punishments the scroll, I am the master of my fate: I am the captain of my soul. — Henley. BARBS The average man has DO head for figures, i professor. Two eyes seem sufficient, * * * Driving too fast is what speeds up the accidents that overtake you on slippery strets. * * * Some deitiste use the word "remove" instead of "extract," but getting Junior to the dentist is like pulling teeth. * * ' * Some of ow road* should come In mighty handy for cocktail shaking in trailer home.. * * * A perfect example of minority rule is a baby In the housue. Liberalizing Immigration President Eisenhower's new immigration proposals would provide a good start toward a fairer, more sensible and more flexible imigration policy for the United States. They do not represent a program for complete revision of the complex, controversial Mcarran-Walter immigration law. That is a task calling for long study by both Congress and the administration. But the proposals might serve well until that is done. First of all, Mr. Eisenhower would increase the nation's annual immigration quotas by 65,000, boosting it to 220,000. This figure uses the 1950 census, rather thank 1920 totals, as a basic guide in calculating sensible percentages. There are both selfish and unselfish reasons why such a change seems wise. On the unselfish side, America always must be receptive to foreign peoples who have the courage and character to tear up old roots and seek a new home here. We were built and made great as a nation by the immigrant tides of the past. Promising individuals 'everywhere in the free world must be allowed the hope that they still can find haven here. As to the selfish part, the plain fact is we need now and will need in the years ahead many more talented, skilled people than our own population can supply. We are entering a curious period where, despite, rising total numbers, the prospect is for a labor force insufficient to meet U.S. production demands. Economists say the reduced birth rates of the depression 1930's are now being reflected in smaller than usual additions to the work force. The gap must be . filled. Mr. Eisenhower's program has other encouraging features: He would distribute the added quotas among nations that need them most, particularly in Europe. Some 5000 aliens could be admitted "without regard to nationality or national origin." This would permit entry of persons with special skills, or those who had undergone heavy hardship at Communist hands. He suggested also that national quotas unused in any year be pooled by areas and reassigned on a first comefirst ferved basis to eligible applicants within MI area. Now they become void if not used. And he would stop the present practice of "mortgaging" future quotes by charging against them persons admitted under the displaced persons law and various special acts of Congress. Alto««th«r it ie a liberalizing program aimed at injecting new reasonable- n*«* *nd flexibility into the U.S. im- Mnwtw*. Mor* tiww An Inspiration to Youth You don't have to be a baseball addict to understand that the country lost a stalwart citizen with the deah of fabled Connie Mack, who managed the Philadelphia Athletics for 50 years. Connie had a grand life, marked by many triumphs, filled with enduring friendships, always rich enough to enable him to surmount defeat and disappointment. Twice he broke up great champion- joyed the challenge of building with ship teams and started afresh. He en- new, untried materials. At all times Connie Mack was, as the President said, an inspiration to American youth in the most American of all sports. law, it fits the image of America at the friend of people everywhere who are struggling for freedom and new opportunity. s/IEWS OF OTHERS V\ud and Tomatoes Governor Hodges threw a. nice, juicy tomato at the northern press in an address before.the North Carolina Society of New York last week when he declared that: "We were found guilty without trial by much of the northern press, and apparently with no regard for the fact that the Supreme court decision (on school integration) overturned the law as that same court had pronounced it on countless occasions for some 60 years." The Gazette agrees with Governor Hodges' remark that "There is no ready answer" to the segregation problem, and we also agree with the statement In his address that the two extremes on the issue — the far. right which would close all public schools, and the far left which would force immediate mass integration — are both well of the right track. At any rate, we were happy to see the governor take a whack at the Yankee press. If they'd spend more time cleaning their own houses and mending their own fences,, botfc of which are in bad repair sociologically, they would have less time to throw mud In our direction. — Oastonia (N. C.) Gazette. \Aore Memoirs Former President Harry 8. Truman is now unfolding the second volume of his lively memoirs. Like most writings in this category, they are not history but a contribution to history. Mr. Truman, never one to dodge controversy, plunges right into another one by discussing the events that led to the Communist capture of China in 1949. He parcels out quite a lot of blame, but none of it seems to fall too close to home. Certainly no one who has read even the most general account of that period wants to fasten responsibility on him. The Chinese debacle had many causes. But his method of reporting this sad chapter shows the same flaw that cropped up again and again during his presidential regime. Mr. Truman seems constitutionally unable to acknowledge important error. He Is fiercely loyal to his friends and to his own memory of events. Unfortunately, both of them have proved faulty on a number of occasions—Greenville (S.C.) Piedmont. Pardon, Your Awn Is Drawn More power be given to those of us who bj necessity or desire shop downtown in the rain. This group represents the only true-blue friends of the fellow known-as a merchant. Sloshing down the sidewalk, one has enough discomforts pedal-digit-wise, with Water draining across his feet. And usually he has forgoten the galoshes. But hark! His woes do not end here. Not only must he suffer from wet feet, he must also attempt to keep his upper body and head dry at the same time. This grievance could be remedied with a twist of trie wrist—most downtown merchants have awnings out front. But when it rains—and if you haven't noticed then do—they invariably fail to come down with the awnings. We are sure that most shoppers would appreciate this little gesture of courtesy - and probably be more inclinded to do business with the store-owner who provides a protective ceiling during a venture downtown.—LaGrange (Qa.) Daily News. SO THEY SAY We (Stevenson, Kefauver and Harriman) are all going to remain friend* so whomever gets the (Democratic presidential nomination will have the support of the fellows who tried and lost.—Sen. Estes Kefauver (D., Term.). # * * The day it not far distant when the entire American Navy will be propelled by nuclear power plants.—Rep. Carl Vinson (D., Oa.), chairman of the House Armed Service Committee. if. if. >/. I haven't been dating. I have no romance. It's awful.—Actress Marilyn Monroe denies report that playwright Arthur Miller left his wife for her. * # * I do not Intend to be bitten by the bug of national political ambition. My only ambition Is to be a good governor.—Oov. Abe Riblcoff (D., Conn.) .*.".* * I'm Indignant when such charfet are leveled at former President Truman. To imply that mch a man Is soft on communism is contemptible. Tender Shepherd Erskme Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD Peter ft/son's Washington Column — NBA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) — Behind the Screen: Sid Caesar's Holj, lywood gold strike—he'll star in a movie this summer—Is an "I-told- you-so" note for the television comedian. Back in 1946 Sid played minor roles in two movies, "The Guilt of Janet Ames" and "Tars and Spars." Hollywood was unimpressed and Sid had to return to New York to become famous. Perry Como's another TV star on Movietown's "Man Wanted" list. RKO is talking to him about playing the role of Ben Bernle in the orchestra leader's film biography, "The Old Maestro." . Pals say it's only a matter of time before Fess (Davy CrockettUPar er and best gal Marcy Rinehart tie the marriage knot. Brenda Marshall said "No" to hubby Bill Holden's suggestion that she play a role with him In his independent movie, "Toward the Unknown." She's one movie queen who retired and wants to remain that "/ay. Skip Homeier, the juvenile Naz: of the wartime stage and movie hit. "Tomorrow the World." turns as a grownup Mr. Mewnace In "The Burning Mills." He'll plf/ the role of •) gun-crazy young western type who menaces .both Tab Hunter and Natalie Wood In the film. The Keefe Brasselles chanced their minds and will divorce . rile Shaw will try marriage gain, for the eighth time, with Mary Sidney. and asides." Short takes: Frank Sinatra's cur- ent asking price for any TV pectacular: $300,000!, ... Movie eavy Jack Palance will guest on Martha Baye's TV show sometime March. The big surprise—hell ing! . . . "High Noon" is due for re-issue to cash in on the Grace Celly headlines. She played the mall role of Gary Cooper's wife .You can now order an "Esther Williams Swimming Pool." Esther ollects on every one sold . . . Holly- od actor after his first experience at skin-diving: "You should have feen tl» on* tot away from." Ikes Message on Immigration Came at an Expedient Time NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NBA)— Presi- ent Eisenhower's latest message ,0 Congress, recommending revi- ion of. the controversial McCarran- Walter Immigration Act of 1952, s being interpreted here as something of a political document. • It has a special appeal to U.S. minority groups who want more of heir countrymen admitted to these shores. The hyphenated-American vote is considered important in election years. This message should satisfy local political bosses who have large numbsrs of foreign born to corral at the polls. The Presidents' recommendations were worked out largely by the Department of Justice .urider which the Immigration and naturalization Service operates. A flock of proposed amendments to the 1952 law were sent to Congress by Acting Attorney General Rogers at the same President's message William P. time the went up. These proposals may go a long way to meet the demands of senators like Herbert Lehman (D- MY), who has been a leader for liberalization of the McCarran- Walter act. But there is considerable doubt that a majority of the congressmen will go along with them— even in an election year. It is necessary to dig into recent immigration statistics to see Just what effect the amendments would have. Existing quotas of immigrants for each country are based on one- sixth of one per cent of the white population, census oJ 1920. This figures to 154,657 admissible aliens per year. Actually, for the last three fiscal years since the McCarran-Walter act was passed, only 81,000, 86,000 and 7,000 quota immigrants have been admitted. This is what has led to demands for liberalization of the law. The new proposal Is to base the total quota on one-seventh of one per cent of the total population, according to the 1950 census. This would include alien residents and people of the non-white races. It would make the total 219.461. Believers in the melting-pot the ory will still say this isn't enough. They want a wide-open-door policy. Under this new plan, however all quotas would be raised. Some 60 countries like India and Ethiopia, which now have minimum quotas of 100, would be raised to 200. The bigger countries would get more, the British quota would go !rom 65,461 to 14,181. The German quota would go from 25,814 to 38,988. Italy's quota would jump from 5645 to 10,796. The big change which the new plan would permit is to allow unused quotas from one country to be distributed among other countries that have waiting lists of applicants for admission to the U.S. as Immigrants. For this purpose, the Old World would be divided into four principal areas—Europe,, Asia, Africa and Pacific Ocean. At the end pi each year, the unused quotas in each area would be added up and distributed to other countries in the area Distribution would be by priority That is, the first unused entry permit would go to the immigrant having the earliest registration date on his application, regardless of country. It would work something like this: For the year ending last June 30 there were 59,125 unused entries in the European quota. They wen largely in Germany and Britain But there were 62,202 applicants who couldn't get in because their countries' quotas were used up These were largely In Italy and Greece. Distributing the 59,125 un used entry permits would almos clear up the backlog of 62,20' seeking admission, in one year. the Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NBA Service 'milk leg' after childbirth ten years ago," ' writes Mrs N.. "and am now having more trouble. Would you write on this subject and thrombophlebitis and whether anything can be done for it?" This and other correspondence indicates the need to discuss this subject again. Perhaps the best way to start is to describe the conditions that are involved and the names which are used for them. First, phlebitis. Thi. is an inflammation of the inside lining of the veins, usually those of the legs. If there are blood clots inside these blood vessels the condition is called thrombophlebitis. Milk leg, which is also called phlegmasia alba dolens, is a phlebitis of a particular vein in the leg (the femoral) which results in a whitish swelling of that limb. These conditions may follow a blow or some other injury. Heart disease is an important predisposing cause. Sometimes they develop alter an infection, an operation, or childbirth (particularly milk leg). At times they start without any obvious cause at all. Most cases of phlebitis or throm- bophlebitis are rather acute at the start. As In any other acute 111- Uons — have been reported favorably. Sometimes such treatments plete recovery takes place. Acute phlebitis is painful and annoying but it Is not as much of a problem as the chronic variety which sometimes seems to last Interminably. Although chronic phlebitis or the thrombophlebitis are difficult to manage, treatment is improving For example, the sulfa drugs and penicillin or its relatives are often found helpful. In addition it Is desirable to search for sources of infection in such places as the teeth or tonsils. Small doses of X-ray are sometimes used. Sometimes surgery Is advisable: the Inflammed vein Is tied, cut, or removed. One recent report on this subject suggests that surgery should be employed more often. Preventive measures are Important. Here renl vogrcss 1ms been made. Many of those who would h4v» b*d Uvk trouble a tow year* ago are now spared by such measures as getting up soon after an operation or childbirth and the administration of anti-biotics in those opefatlons which carry special risks in ths directon. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Trump Handling Makes Slam By OSWALD JACOB'S Written for NBA Service North's response of two clubs In today's hand is the Stayman Convention. South is supposed to show a biddable major suit if he holds one. North is interested in both spades and hearts. South properly shows biddable spades, and North must decide whether to be satisfied with game or to try for a slam. Scientific WEST *6 V952 • K832 + Q10874 NORTH 18 * 104 32 VAQJ7S «QJ10 *A •AST ' AQ987 V 108 • 764 + K95} SOUTH <D> 4AKJ5 VK43 4) ASS *JS2 Both sidei vul. Wert Nortk Be* Pus »* P*ss Pass « 4 P«* 8«*Ui 1N.T. 24k Pus Pus Opening lew}—4 7 queen. The average declarer would win with the king of spades and los the slam. East has a sure trump trick and can interrupt the run o the hearts later on In order lead a diamond. South must tr the finesse, and down he goes. The actual declarer was Georg Heath, famous Dallas bridg master. He simply allowed East t hold a second trick with the quee of spades, and now the slam wa unbeatable. East returned a diamond, Heath won with the ace. Georg now ruffed a club In dummy, go to his hand with a trump, ruffe his last club in dummy, and go back with the king of hearts. H then drew trumps and ran th hearts for the rest of the tricks WHAT ARE YOU going to "put 1 in the paper? The questio n In censes the most Imperturbabl newsman. He knows the rightaes of the Salisbury Post editorlalis who explained that "news happens it evolves, it occurs, circumstance and personalities bring It into be ing It is not 'put' in the newspa per; it blusters in, sneaks in, deluges, it drips, it rushes, it am bles, it demands, it hints, it slith ers and slides, it bludgeons, an insinuates, it raves, it weeps, : exults, it apologizes —. It forces t self into the newspaper." Newspa pers don't make the news; we jub print it. — High Point (N. C. Enterprise. PRESCRIPTION for a letter the editor that is almost guaran teed to get an answer: "Where d these farmers get the idea they'r better than anybody else, alway whining for government help?" — Florida Times-Union. LITTLl LII bidding might enable North to tell whether t sltm can be made, but North preferred more forceful methodi. Hto lump to slam w«a a gamble, but irt» c»n qutrrel with success? West opened the seven of clubs, and dummy won with the see. Declarer led'the ten of spades iron-. , M* But oovtc* wlfcthe Many o mon hoi taken o worn- an to t>« his mote only to fine that iht intends to be the ikippei State and pity film censorship oards are in the hot seat again ver the movie, "The Man With he Golden Arm." Otto Preminger he film's producer, Is suing the Maryland state censorship board nd'the city boards of Milwauke< nd Atlanta. Maryland banned the 1m in its entirety and the city oards questioned portions of tto icture. Preminger Is the gent who sued nd won, over banning of "Th •foon Is Blue" a couple of year go. The wltnet: Producers of the TV how, "Do You Trust Your Wife?' ccupy a small Hollywood building dentified on the outside only by ign giving the show's title. Othe ay a gent walked in and askei the receptionist: a private detectiv 'Is this .gency?" Not in the script: Director Ro Rowland about movie exhibitor onstantly asking Hollywood fo new faces: "They overlook th ong-established fact that the pub Ic makes the star discoveries ive them a movie with, unknown players and they complain." This Is Hollj-wood, Mrs. Jones Zsa Zsa Gabor, writing her mem airs, says she'll title them, "Ever Man for Herself." Trouble-in-Monaco note? Th prince says Grace Kelly will retlr :rom the screen after she com pletes Uie current movie, "Hig Society." But MGM just announce Joshua Logan as Grace's directo "Designing Woman," schec uled to follow her honeymoon.. Dennis Morgan is planning 'ilm comeback in "Saturda Night," an original story 'he Jus purchased for Independent produ ;ion . . . Explanation for Re Skelton's high TV ratings this yea after dropping to 45th place in th rating ladder last season. Says hi producer, Cece Barker : 'We decided that the time ha come to cut out sketches and tui Red loose on broader comedy, bi with a story line. We've also cure him of throwing around ad lib: Try fQ Moke i^~ Oscar Show Entertaining By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (/P) — If at fire* you don't succeed, try, try again. And so they're going to attempt o make an entertaining show out of the Academy Award nomina- ;ions tonight. The show was generally conceded a fiasco last year. Undaunted, NBC Is putting it on TV for 90 minutes again tonight. And Academy President George Seaton hopes that some of last year's mishaps will be avoided this time. 'The whole show will be done from Studio D in Hollywood,' said Seaton, noted director-writer of "Country Qlrl" and other films. "We are not trying to originate from night clubs this time. They can be pretty deadly places at 5:30 in the afternoon; some of them are deadly even after dark. 'Another bad feature of last year's show was the stage wait between the announcement of nominations and showing the film clips. Somebody had to read the nominations when they were Hashed on the screen, then run and select the cans of film and put them'In pjojectors. "This time a film editor, Billy Hornbeck, will be allowed to see the nominations when they are counted by Bill Miller of Price, Waterhouse. He will have the film clips edited and ready to go. The nominees for best picture, actor and actress will be announced that way, Instead of on cards, which provided little s uspense last year." The Academy has recruited a stellar list to aid In announcing the nominations, Seaton added. And he expects most of the nominees to be present this time. Exceptions: Anna Magnani, in Italy; James Dean, deceased. "We combed all the best-lists for possible nominees and Invited them all," Seaton remarked. "We have assured them they will not be televised unless they are nominated. It was embarrassing for some of those who showed up and then weren't named last year." In BlythtvWt 15 Years Ago Mrs. E., R. Mason surprised her mother. Mrs. Emma Nolen. with a birthday party at her home Saturday afternoon. Mrs. A. E. Huntley and Mrs. John Fattierstone were high scorers for the afternoon's bridge games. Miss Mary Elizabeth Borum it is ill of measles at her home. Mrs. Ira Gray and Miss Rosa Hardy spent Sunday In Gates, Term. Mrs. Bernard Gooch Ic convalescing at home following her removal to her home here from Memphis Baptist Hospital. r President's Wivti nnonnnnnHirji IP r.t ieii'.< r;i it tt.i ti«"ki nnnui HFI jtirjcii 'F^mn tii iiar m, ranru nnun - neono nanp • DM tin <m«f i i "niif int j ' ru mat mr-i S Put OB fuerd 4B«for« 5 RodeM 6 Those who pilfer TPowen 8 Expunge* 9 Army orders (ab.) 10 Musical instrument 25 Michine part 47 Youths 11 African filet 28 Bant 48 Allowanc* for (var.) 27 Short jacket wsste 12 At thij plsce 28 Merit 49 Gunlock ettch ISFlllmore's ' 30 Notes in 51 Auricle* second wife Guide's scale 52 Twofold 31 Low sand hill 53 Graf ted 34 Applet (her.) 37 Damp 94 Honey mskers 39 School group 56 Palm leaf (ab.) 58 Masculine 42 Decreed nickname 44 Comparative M-Threefold suffix (comb, form) i ACROSS 1 First wife of 13th U.S. president, Abigail Fillmore 7 She suffered poor • during hit term 13 Biblical mount 14 Awaken 15 Cylindrical 16 Huger 17 She had one and one daughter w " s -!f , 18 Playing cards Carmichiel 20 Compass point Mclntosh 21 Plexus „ Fillmore 23 Electrical unit 21 Symbol for 25 More . tantalum numerous 22 Greek letter 28 Hate of motion 24 r°™tn agent 32 Consume 33 In a line 35 University 36 Avouch 38 Slide 40 Operated 41 Renovate 43 High-wrought 45 Palm lily 46 Close 47 Lieutenants 50 Sediment 92 Social beginner 55 Interstice 57 Make melodious «0 Tradesman «1 Freebooter «2 Famed violins 63 Beitowl approval DOWN lT..'-h't touches 21 i

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