The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 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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Monday, November 14, 1955
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14,1958 THK BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Editor. Assistant Publish* PAUL D. .HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act at Congress, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blyheville or any suburban to.wn 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 monthts; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $12.50 per year r payable in advance. MEDITATIONS And this thing: became a sin: for the people went to worship before the one, even unto Dan. —I Kiogl 12:30. # * # It is not he who forms idols in gold or marble that makes them gods, but he who kneels before them.—Martial. BARBS Lots of things can be done In a day if you don't always make that day tomorrow. * * * A mansion in the east was robbed of $25,000 in Jewels. Even the thieves are breaking into society. * * * Halloween brought the "Trick or Treat" that meant the trick of Jlon getting the kids to not wt aJI those treat*. * * * Because of their sense of rhythm violinists are said to make good aviators. But they shouldn't start fiddling around in the air. * * * A Michigan policeman married a girl he had arrested for illegal parking. Now she'll have a permanent place. Jackson Went Too Far In Election Petition Mayor E. R. Jackson merely went too far in leveling accusations at the conduct of the municipal election which apparently cost him his job as the city's chief executive. His charges, in a petition to the County Election Commission, that the election was illegal, unfair and fraudulent must have come aa a shocker to many citizens. As a matter of fact, this newspaper already had prepared a salutatory editorial aimed al showing what a good job the Election Commission and its Chairman, Jesse Taylor, have been doing in the past. Jackson's petition for a recount of votes, which the Commission granted hivn, simply made irreponsihle charges. \Ve particularly feel that the charge that many election clerks and judges were unfair and biased in their counting- and administration of their boxes was more fiction than fact. An examination of the names of men used as clerks and judges reveals that many are among the business,-social civic and religious leaders of the city. A check of the names shows that various men who have headed the city's largest fundraising campaigns for charitable purposes and youth work served. Jackson only had to petition for a recount, as we understand it. It. was unnecessary, from a legal standpoint, for him to go so far as to point an accusing finger at practically every one who had anything to do with the election. And it is dificult to see how these charges will lie anything but damaging to any other political aspirations he might have in the future. Future Grows Clearer With President Eisenhower's move back from Denver, some of the uncertainty that, has beclouded his future since the falcl'ul heart attack of Sept. 21 has begun to disappear. Firm dates now dot his calendar. Most of the time in November and December he will live and work at his farm in Gettysburg, except for brief trips for special meetings at the White House. Of greater interest is the program that seems to be shaping up for him after Jan. 1, when he is expected to resume living in Washington. Reports from the capital have it that, some time between Jan. 20 and Feb. 8 the President will decide and make known whether or not he will run for a second term. This assumes you will note, that'tie has not yet made up his mind and perhaps is not trying to at this staff*. Men in Mr. Eisenhower's official entourage knock down tvery itory which suggests he has decided. Roscoe Drummond, who writes in both the New York Herald Tribune and the Christian Science Monitor, recently said flatly that he knows two members of the President's family who believe he is still weighing the decision or deferring it. There is considerable feeling that Mr. Eisenhower is holding off until the doctors can tell him how complete his recovery may be. That time will be the latter part of January. By that time. too. he will have been back in the White House long enough to get some idea how effectively he can perform his official duties under the restricted regimen the doctors will prescribe for him. He will then be able fairly to consult his conscience on the slate of his health and the state of the world, as Drummond said, and determine his course. These reports must give pause to the politicians and others who quickly concluded the President would make a snap decision not to run. The weight of seasoned opinion still is that he will eventually take himself out of the 1956 race. But recent events surely dictate caution. In his misfortune Mr. Eisenhower learned anew, with greater force than ever, how highly the common citizens of America and the free world prize him as leader. If he really can make a full recovery, this fresh knowledge might bear heavily on his vital choice to run or not to run. Hot-Rodding for Grub One of the marks of the boom is that stores of many kinds are getting bigger and bigger. Food retailers particularly are reported to be going in for super supermarkets. They're talking of the day when the stores will be so huge that shoppers will need motorized carls, Iraffic lights and maps to get around. Of course if it comes to this, a market traffic patrol is sure to follow. One can almost hear the call coming in over the patrol radio: "Cart 32! Cart 32! Proceed immediately to the intersection of Aisles 6 and 12. There's been a collision between two shoppers' carts. The aisle is littered with turnips and traffic is backed up to the breakfast food section." Progress is indeed a wonderful thing, but every forward step seems to bring new problems to replace the old. When they start requiring drivers' licenses for shopping carts, that'll be the time to start hunting again for the little corner grocer. VIEWS OF OTHERS Election Academics Dr. George Gallup, for light summer entertainment, polled the public JLS to what would happen if the two greatest, vote getters of all lime, Dwight D. Eisenhower and Franklin D. Roosevelt —were to run against each other for the presidential nomination. Results showed 52 per cent for Roosevelt and 43 per cent for Eisenhower, with five per cent unable to make up thmr minds. Democrats favored FDR by a margin of 85 to 15, Republicans favored Ike 83 to 17. while Independents gave Eisenhower an edge of 52 to 48. That's interesting, even if meaningless, for the presidency is, as the St. Louis Post-Dispatch recently pointed out, the biggest gamble in American poHtics. The way the electoral college system operates creates .such oddities in the workings of democracy that Minnesota's Democratic Senator Humphrey has introduced a bill for its abolition. In 1952, when relatively few vote'rs in Mississippi went to the polls, that state got one electoral vote for each 36,000 balJoLs cast. But in Minnesota, where voting was heavier, each electoral vote repre.sented 125,000 votes. The Mississippi planter was something like three times as Influential as the Minnesota farmer, a consideration Gallup questioning hardly could have taken into consideration. A further look at the results of 1952 voting shows Adlai Stevenson got one electoral vote for every 306,346 votes cast for him, while Eisenhower got one for every 76,764 votes. A bill is before Congress, sponsored by Senators Kefauver of Tennessee and Daniel of Texas, proposing an amendment to the constitution by which each state's electoral vote would be divided In direct proportion to the popular vote. Still Another bill, sponsored by South Dakota's Senator Mundt, would break down naming of electors to congressional districts. It adds up simply to the further fact that the Gallup results are even more academic than appeared.—High Point (N.C.) Enterprise. SO THEY SAY Vehicular exhausts represent the most common Universal and probably greatest source of emitting known cancer-producing materials Into the atmosphere In certain ureas.—Dr. Paul Kotin, university of Southern California school of Medicine, > symposium on lung cancer, Double Trouble Peter Idson's Washington Column — Press Corps Sees Nixon-Herter, Adlai-Estes on Election Tickets WASHINGTON —(NEA)— Eighty-eight per cent of the Washington correspondents believe President Eisenhower will not be a candidate for re-election. Forty-seven per cent of the newsmen believe that the Republicans cannot win the election if Ike isn't the candidate. But a clo.se 4fi per cent believe the GOP can win even f Ike doesn't run. Seven per cent won't hazard a guess on this point. Seventy per cent of the correspondents now believe U.S. Chief Justice Earl Warren of California will not consent to become a candidate even if Eisenhower bows out. Twenty-four per cent think War-, ren will run. Six per cent are I undecided. I But in another relatively close j vote on a key question, 52 per cent' of the correspondents believe thej GOP National Convention will not nominate Vice President Richard M. Nixon to head flhe ticket if Ike doesn't run. Thirty-eight, per cent believe the convention will nominate Nixon. Ten per cent express no opinion. If the Washington press and radio corps were naming the likeliest 1956 candidates today, the tickets would be: Democrats — Gov. Adlaie E. Stevenson and Sen. Estes Kefauv-i er. Republicans—Vice President; Richard M. Nixon and Gov. ChrisU-i an A. Herter of Massachusetts. [ These are the highlights of a | post-card survey Just made byi NEA Service for this column The ( poll was compiled one year ahead' of Election Day, 1956. and on the eve or President Eisenhower's return to Washington from Denver. In all. 1065 daily newspaper. magazine, radio and television correspondents accredited to the Congressional press galleries were polled. Three hundred and thirty j answered the six top political questions put to them. A 30 per cent reply is considered a good return for a fair cross section on how reporters close to the situation size up today's trends. While the newsmen had definite! yes-or-no opinions on the main political currents, they were allj over the lot in naming their first, second and third choices for the likeliest presidential and vice- presidential candidates. The only one who showed up with a clear majority lead was Gov-j ernor Stevenson. He received 88 per cent first-choice votes, nine per cent second choice and two per, cent third choice. ' In second place, but not even 1 close to Stevenson's total, was) Gov. Averell Harrirmin of New York. He got five per cent first- choice, 50 per cent .second-choice and 23 per cent third. Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennesset- ran third with three per cent first-choice, 23 per cent second-choice and 30 per cent third. Gov. Frank J. Lausche of Ohio ran a poor fourth with only two votes to head the tickef. He sot so ven per cant as second-choice candidate and 15 per cent third choice. Fourteen other Democrats—too many to name here—were suggested for the Presidency. But none got more than a few scattered votes. For the Democratic vice-presidential nomination, Sen. Kefauver came out ahnd with 34 per cent first-choice votes. Gov. Frank G Clement oi Tennessee was -second j Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Exclusively Yours: Edmund Purdoni and Linda Christian, who have been making headlines together, are looking for a co-starring picture. Irene Dunne is set for Ed Murrow's "Person to Person" trervt- menr. early in December. But Clark Gable is saying "No" to a TV camera visit from Ed. Vic Mature is in Dutch with British news scribes after flying to New York "for a shower bath" and halting London production on "Safari.',' One of them brands him as "Hollywood's most spoiled and exasperated actor." Vic likes his headlines, but spoiled and exasperated he isn't. Frank Sinatra's departure from Boothbay Harbor, Me., after he walked out of the movie ''Carousel," it now can be told, was "just like gangster movie stuff" to the driver of his "get-away" car. Desmond "Mac" McCarthy ferried most of the film's stars the 65 miles between Booihbay and Portland. Me., airport and drove ^:na- to Mr. Sinatra: " 'Looks okny.' "Then they told me to drive on to the airport. One of the men gave me a tip—a big one—and said, 'Thanks, pal.' Then (hey all jumped out and ran into the terminal building." Adds Mac: "I kept looking- into the rear vision mirror all the way home, it gave me that kind of ft feeling." Grace Kelly is in line for three movies at MOM and then gets a year's absence from Hollywood for a vacation and 'ime for a Broad- \vay play Bob Hope about hotel tycoon Conrad Hilton: hen rd he was going to buy up Texas but he went, down ther eand discovered it only had one floor." Television's Betty White is testing at MGM for a role in the Rocky Graziano film biography, "Somebody Up There Likes Me." George Gobel on TV nerves: "I'm not one of those peoi'e who get nervous all week about their show. Why, I don't get nervoui until five hours before we go on." Preview Flash: Wendell Corey tra and three pals back 10 Portland | r a psychopathic killer in "The the morning after Sinatra quit thej Killer Is Loose" is the scariest film. • As Mac tells it: ''The three friends came out of th? motel first and looked around and then got into their car. Then Mr. Sinatra came out real fast, jumped in and one .of the men said. 'Let's get out a here—fast.' "Nobody said much rn the 65-! mile trip.'and what was said was! Eve Arden's never without a spoken so I couldn't hear. Sir. Sina-i fev dozen P notos of her children tra was wearing a black suit andl' and nexv stones about them - As •--ore a black hat pulled down over! sh e explains it: "I get earned his eyes. A quarter of a mile from | awa >' u ' lth tne P ate1 ' of !lttle feats - ' the airport, someone said, 'Stop! screen menace since Richard Widmark in, "Kiss of Death" . . . One of Hollywood's most expert horsemen, Dan Dailey. will make his first western for Producer Bob Goldsr.ein. It's "They went that- away" for all the big names i these davs. here.' I stopped and one of the men jumped out and walkr " to the airport. He came back and said with nine per cent first-choice | votes. Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota was third, but with only four per cent first-choice votes. Surprisingly. Sen. John J. Spark- only three-to-five per cent of either man of Alabama, who was Stevenson's running mate in 1952. got only three-to-five per cent of either first, second or third choice for the vice-presidency. In all, 45 Democrats were suggested for the : vice-presidency. This indicates; how wide open this race may be.! On the Republican tally, with 1 only 11 per cent of the newsmen believing- President Eisenhower will run for a second term, it fol-l lowed naturally that only eight peri cent save him as their first choice.! Vice President Nixon led the parade to head the GOP ticket I with 41 per cent first-choice votes.! Chief Justice Warren was second with 19 per cent first-choice I votes. President Eisenhower was! third, and Gov. Thomas E. Dewey! of New York and Sen. William j Knowland of California were tied! for fourth with five per cent of the first-choice votes. Twenty-six Republicans were named as Presidential possibilities. Aside from those mentioned, none got more than four votes. Nixon also headed the poll as likeliest vice-presidential candidate, with 17 per cent first-choice votes. Gov. Herter was next with 11 per cent first-choice votes. Harold Stassen of Minnesota and Sen. Clifford Case of New Jersey tied' for third place with 3.2 per cent of first, second and third-choice j votes. Nobody else showed any | strength at all. The reporters'! votes were scattered among 53 ex-j tremely dark horses. ' Jeff Morrow phoned his agent and congratulated him on landing him a Gary Cooper type role in "The First Texan." Jeff informed tr agent: "The first word 1 say In the script is 'Yup/ " one. East won the first trick with the ace of clubs and returned the suit. McGervey took two more club||* • f . tricks, cashed the ace of diamonds' Qll| ^^"VlllQ to make sure of setting the contract, and led a fourth club. South could have saved a trick by ruffing in the dummy, but he made the mistake of discarding Good Excuse CHARLESTON. W. VA. M»J— An from the dummy. Klawier contributed to the defense by ruffing with the jack of spades, and South had t- use up the ace of spades to win the trfck. Now South had to cash dummy's top spades and get back to his hand to .lead the nine of spades, McGervey won with' the ten of spades and led the fifth club. This forced -out Smith's last trump and gave McGervey a second trump; trick. He hadn't really expected to; win two trumps with his mangy holding. j South was down three at his : game contract in spades. This was -iTfog of course, several hundred points ** unidentified minister told Police Judge James McWhorter that his car was ticketed for overtime parking: while he was visiting a patient critically ill in Charleston General Hospital. "Your honor." he said, the "job of saving the man's soul took longer than I expected and I'm sure his salvation is worth the price of one parking ticket." Judge McWhorter tore up the Smoke Over worse than playing the hand .at three hearts and making that contract. the Doctor Says — By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written /or NEA Service November 13 to 19 is known this [be controlled merely by adjusting year as Diabetes Week. It is 1 the diet so that the body does not ; -'" therefore, to call al-: have too much sugar to handle. In other cases if the diabetes is bad, dieting may not be enough and it is necessary to inject some appropriate therefore, to call al- tention to this important disease in a series of columns and to discuss a few aspects of it . There are believed to be about! of the secretion which we call three million persons with diabetes! insulin (Obtained from animal pan- in the United States alone andjcreas) to help use up the excess many more in other parts of the; sugar. world - ! In the early days insulin had to One question which .is raised[ be given before each meal in order fairly frequently is whether women! to keep sugar from passing into who have diabetes can have! the urine. Now preparations of children. | insulin have been developed which Until recently, pregnancy for! arc slow acting and produce ef- womcn with diabetes earned con-j rects which last for a long time siderably greater risks and thej In many cases of diabetes denth rate in children of diabetic! therefore, it ,is possible to give mothers ranged as high as six out only one or two injections a day of ten. Now however, with rigid diet, restriction of salt, find other medical and surgical tvtenns. th outlook for Tims it is often somewhat easier on the patient. JUSTICE of the peace in Tem- mt.:iiit.dii mm .HUH"-"! iKL-tiua. mvj ^ jusiiui; oi me peace in icm outlook for the mother has been] plCi Tex . t f nie d himself $10.50 fo much improved, and for the child j driving on the wrong side of thi as well. rnnf t Tnfl t ntiffht to be a lesson b Tn one series of tests, mothers were given the most expert type of road. That ought to be a lesson to him.—New Orleans States. care during pregnancy, the mbr- THE AVERAGE man is content tnlity of the mothers was only one] with a mild form of religion that ' ' doesn't include snake-handling.— Greensboro (Ga.) Herald-Journal. in two hundred, »nd fl4 of one hundred children survived. In giving those figures, however, it must be remembered that, the comparatively favorable results apply only to those mothers who cooperated well with treatment in addition to receiving skilled medical attention. Expert medical care Is important also for victims of diabetes who arc not pregnant. Until the discovery of insulin about 30 years ngo. people with diabetes almost always died of the d (sense ewnlunlly. Even today people die of din- actes, but often this is Ihetr own 'unit because they have been csre- less about their diet or their nsulln. SonietiiiiM UM condition cut LITTLE LIZ MOM of ut have never been iculpturad, but practically all of us have been chiseled. * «•» • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Rebid Asked For Trouble By OSWALD JACOBY Written [or NEA Service When today's hand was played in a recent Pittsburgh tournament South exercised great restraint in bidding only three hearts at his second turn. North, having openec a dead minimum opening bid. sho have passed gratefully. When Nortl rebid, he asked for trouble — and 14 WEST * 10-132 V.M * A3 + KJ763 NORTH <D> AKQ VAQ973 * Q 102 A 10 8 4 CAST *J5 V8652 i 49865-1 + A2 SOUTH 4A9876 • W K 10 • K J? North-South vul North Kiat South West 1 V 2* 3* Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass 1 * 3V 4* Pass Pass Pass Opening lead trouble he got. John McOervey nnd Gene Klawier, two of Pittsburgh's leading players, were the defenders in this case, which leads me to another observation. If you have to overbid, and we all occasionally sin In this direction, do it when your opponents are weak players, not when thy are really good. McGervey properly opened his long suit, hoping that his trump length would eventually embarrass declarer. The choice was * good Q—The bidding has been: • South West North East 1 Heart Pass 2 Hearts Pass 7 You, South, hold: A3 VAQJ53 »AJ4 *K Q 8 5 What do you do? A—Bid four hearts. You have 17 points in high cards and good onbalanced distribution. There will probably be * very sound play for tame. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as in the question just answered. You, South, hold: »K3 VAQJ53 4>KQJ4 *K3 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow SANTA FE. N. M. lift— This ancient city is going to be responsible Tor smoking up much of the nation this winter. Jesus Rios, whose family has operated a wood yard here for years, is shipping out huge truck loads of pincn wood from the nearby Sangre de Cristo mountains almost daily. The orders are going to almost every part of the nation. Pinon, when burned, gives off a fragrant odor. It is in increasing demand over the nation for use in fireplaces. John Doe Freight DECATTJR. 111. cfl>i—John Doe is a freight train very much disliked by Samuel S. Gisinger. He made the complaint for a John Doe warrant issued by Justice Ernest Booker and charged a road was blocked by a frieght train. Food and Drink Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS ILamb 5 Prime ribs of 9 Corn on the 12 beans 13 Thomas Edison's middle name 14 Mineral rock 15 Musical compositions 17 Tangle 18 Danger 19 Trivial matters 21 Egyptian river 23 Wrongdoing 24 Exclamation 27 Extensive 29 Halt 32 Wipes out 34 Assert 36 Good food and drink 37 Food fish 38 Glimpse 39 Poses 41 Profit 42 Devote* 44 Cape 46 Spanish ladies 49 Vegetable fats 53 Malt drink 54 Surpass 56 Vcjsi, N*v«d« 57 Girl's name 98 Particle 39 Abstract being 60 Poker slake 61 Crack DOWN I Horse's tioof beat 2 Rent 3 Persian poet 4 Communion plate 5 Drink is served here 6 Runs together 7 Cry of bacchanals 8 Goes without food 9 Communist organization 10 Spoken 11 Wagers 16 Appetizers 20 Corridor 22 Endures 24 Present 25 War god of Greece 26 Satisfaction 28 Sample food or drink 30 Monster 31 Irish fuel . 33 Unsupported assertion 35 Willowy 40 Put in 43 Sodium carbonate 45 Shuts noisily 46 Auction 47 Dash 48 Stratford on the 90 Famous English school 51 Eight (prefix) 52 Dogs name 55 Feminine appellation I Z J r b 7 W>

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