The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1954 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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PAGE SIX BLYTIIEV1LLE (AUK.) COUIUEK NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1954 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W RAINES, Publisher BARRY A. HMNES Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL O. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole Nttiont] Advertising Representatlvei: Wa)l»c* Wltmtr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphli Entered u second clus matter at the poet- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under tct of Congress, October 8, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 mllM, $5.00 per year, 12.50 for six months. $1.25 for three months: by mall outside 50 mile tone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations A little while, *nd ye shall not jee me: and again, * little while, and ye shall see me, because I KO to the Father, — John 16:16. # * * Jesus is the true manifestation of God, and He Is manifested to be the regenerating: power of a divine Hfe. — Horace Bushnell. Barbs A magician isn't the only one who produces things you haven't seen before. Think what some laundries bring back. * * * Accordiof to a doctor, too much TV and radio plays havoc with the nerve*. Shake! * * * Three months after a cop arrested a girl for speedingj she got a life sentence. Married the of- Ilcerl » ¥ * If the average dad la the kind of m man the average ton thinks he la, he's a pretty toot «uy. * * ¥ In just a few months baseball scouts will be making a living just beating around the bush. An Unrealistic Plan India's revulsion over the prospect of a War fought with annihilating nuclear weapons is shared by all men of good will. But/ India's proposal for an arms truce pending conclusion of n dig- armament treaty is totally unrealistic, and has been properly rejected in the United Nations. The Indian plan would not even have allowed use of A-or H-bombs to repel aggression. The Indian representatives sought complete prohibition of such weapons. The flaw in this arrangement should be obvious, even to the Indians. Not the use, but the threat, of atomic weapons by the United States is acknowledged to be a principal deterrent to Soviet aggression. That threat strikes home in the Kremlin only because of tlie superiority we have long enjoyed over Russia both in numbers and kinds of nuclear weapons. Should we at any time interrupt; the production that is giving us this margin, then our leverage for peace—and the whole West's — would be quickly be weakened. The recent disclosure that Russia is conducting another series of atomic tests is a pointed reminder that Soviet leaders have been bending all effort to close that gap. One might argue that an armament truce would also interrupt Russian production. Bui that presupposes an ironclad system of arms inspection that would allow international representatives to check on output within the Soviet Union. The Russians have refused to countenance such a system in any and all disarmament discussions. So the only truce Russia would acrroc to would be one weak on inspection, which would leave the Communists relatively free to go on closing the atomic gap, while our great deterrent force would be frozen. Furthermore, such a truce would ignore the fact th'at Russia posesse? a great prenonderance of strength in land armies. These presumably would be held in being despite the arms ban, and would contribute lieavilv to a shift of power toward the Soviet orbit. Anv arms nlan. whether intermediate truce or permanent disarmament treaty, can have no meaning whatsoever without adequate enforcement nro- visions. The Indians have taken nart in world councils long enough now to appreciate that a proposal offered without those checks is wasted breath. If India's leaders ever have any realistic moments, they must have some understanding of how fortunate they are that America does indeed enjoy so marked an advantage in nuclear armament. For otherwise they might long nince have found the unwelcome Red visitor on their doorstep. Cheerful News Secretary of Labor Mitchell's report that U. S. unemployment dropped 358,000 in the last month or more to 2,741,000 is cheerful news. Whether the report comes in time to benefit the Republicans at the polls, whether it would make much difference anyway, these are questions that only Nov. 2 will answer. In speeding the release of this encouraging account, the Eisenhower administration acted from frankly political motives. It has been heavily on the defensive throughout this campaign on the subject of unemployment and "un- der-employmenl." One would have to imagine that the Republicans are less than human to suppose they would not rush to put out hopeful data when they had it. Any Democratic criticisms of this performance may be discounted. If there is anything sure in this turbulent world, it is that the Democrats would have done the very same thing if the tables had been turned. Whatever the politicians make or don't make of it, the decline in unemployment should be welcomed by all Americans. v'lEWS OF OTHERS Theme For Shakespeare Would that Shakespeare were living to portray the tragedy of 111 Prom the way the country la reacting to Marilyn and Joe, one can only speculate on whether there Is. going to be any future for love. Reading after the sob sisters, an innocent would assume that 1'amour had taken leave of thU planet, no less—wafted away on the wings of a flying saucer, never to return. Antony and Cleopatra? What did they know ol love? Romeo and Julet. They were pimply, flutter? adolescents I But Marilyn and Joe: Into their union was com- ' pressed ail the loye of the agts. They became the sole custodians of that grandest of emotions. So when they busted up, so in effect did love- whooshing into the free air, bound for some uncertain Shangri-la. All Uils the sob sisters and their brothers of the crocodile-tears brigade would have a fickle world believe. Breathlessly, they ask the crucial question: "What happened to break up this train?" And a waiting world is supposed to pant and flutter through serial story answers. Heavens to Betsy, what did they and we expect? After all, Joe and Marilyn stayed it out all nine months. By Hollywood standards, that's ap- roaching an endurance contestl—Johnson City (Tenn.) Press-Chronicle. Trucks Come First! Ever mindful of the motorist's comfort, the nation's nuto makers have turned their designing genius toward the making ot R quiet muffler. » ' v When they get it mnrie, they have in mind moving it from beneath the car, where it has been all these years, and placing It under the fender, They think that would reduce rust and corrosion, common exhaust fumes downward Instead of throwing them back Into the face of the driver behind. The changes won't come before the 195S models. When the new type exhaust silencer Is made available, the passenger car trade will be willing to wait until It has been first applied to all trucks, motor cycles mid pull-putting scooters,—Athmtft Constitution. For Future Parents A growing belief that the education of future parents in how to rni.se children Is ihe best single way to reduce Juvenile delinquency has led to the suggestion that no child be graduated from hluh school unless he or she has passed nn examination In husband and wife relationships and and in pmentin! responsibility. Thin should solve the problem n denide or two hence, but the Juvenile del innnent.s of today are pnrenLs of tomorrow. What ol thein?Slienuaii iTV-XJ Democrat. SO THEY SAY I've soon Mr. iWoodrow) Wilson, Mr. (Franklin D.) Roosevelt and Mr. (Harry) Trumar, shedding Ihe blood of American boy.s. i don't blflme Mr. Wilson ns much as the other two—nt least he didn't work with the Communist Russia.— Republican Joseph Meek. ¥ * * The sreat, ine.vpllcable crime of, the American. 1 ... is thnt they are better (intent)onern Ulan us Europeans . . . The whole of Europe is envious of America, envious of her power, .her wellbeing. —Itallnn author Indro Montanelli. ' * * * ;" I hope to marry ngnin some day. I will want lo have a baby.—Marilyn Monroe. * ¥ * You are lawyers. I nm a doctor. This U a legal ca.se. 1 nm the defendant—the patient. I can't tell you what to do. You are the specialists. I have given you the facts . . . Do whatever you think best. —Dr. Sam Sheppurd to lawyers. . * * * The year 1955 will be the year of destiny for some type of universal military training.—Selective Servict Director Hershev, Key to the Whole Western Defense Problem Peter Sdton't Washington Co/um/i— To Get That Italian Scandal Story, Pretend FBI, Dulles Are Involved ROME, Italy — (NEA) — U. S. newspaper renders who have found it difficult to follow all the details of Italy's celebrated Montessl scandal can get a better grasp of the plot by substituting welt-known American names for the principals in the real, Italian cast of characters. This case of course centers around the still unsolved murder of an attractive Itallnn girl of 21, Wllma Montessi, whose body — clad only in scantles — was found washed up on the shore of a fashionable Mediterranean beach near Rome. For the sake of making an American parallel to this case, suppose Wllma's body had been found at Newport, R. I. Then suppose a party girl from right out of the equivalent of a. "Mickey" Jelke case had come forward and testified that Wilma had been murdered by the son of U; S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. (In the real Italian case, this was Plero Plccloni. son of Foreign Minister Attllio PlcconD Suppose also that this party girl (Anna Mnrla Cnglto in the Italian cast) testified that the Secretary of State's son had committed this murder as the assassin for a dope smuggling ring after an all-night dope and sex orgy at exclusive Bailey's Beach. To cap it all, suppose further that Anna Maria Coglio had testified that the head of this dope smuggling ring was her former lover, a self-styled Marquis (Ugo Montago) who was a close friend Cl of J. Edgar Hoover.nnd Secretary of Interior Douglas McKay r It Is of course inconceivable to Americans that a son of John Fos- ter Dulles, that J. Edgar Hoover or that Secretary McKay would be Involved in any such scandal. Yet the equivalent of this Is what confronted the Italian voters on the eve of their last 'elections. THE GERMANS ARE all over Italy. They are far more numerous and far more noticeable than the Americans. The Germans have come this time not as the masters of Italy, but as tourists. They come by chartered bus, by private car, b~ bicycle, motor scooter and even, on foot, with packs on their backs. The Italians aren't .sure they like this new German invasion. "They pushed us around during the war," complained one Italian, "nnd now they're pushing us, around agnln now, as tourists, We don't like it any better now than we did then." THE LENGTHS TO which Communists Will go for an Issue they can beat Americans over the head with is shown by a poster stuck up on the walls in one of the poorer sections of Perugia, Italy. It reads as follows: "FORMOSA Is not an American Island. "It Is Chinese and It ought to be returned to China. "Those who recognize the justice of this are: "Six Hundred Million Chinese — "The government of India — "The Labor Party of England — "The government of London. "It is so established by the declaration of Cairo In December, 19-13 — subscribed to by Roosevelt, liurchlll and Chiang KnI-shek. "For the Peace — "Everyone to his own house." This poster was not signed by anyone. Sunday School Lesson— Written for NEA Service By \V1LMAM E. GILROV, I). 1). j What the Bible says about char-1 ctor is not found in one place but ; s all through the great Book, from Genesis to Revelation. After its supreme Uiomc. and the Dealest o» nil — the message con- erning the character of God. and' the glorious Gospel of His grnci? It Is the Bible's greatest theme of, an's relationship to God and 10 iis fellow ivu\n. ONE OF THE GREAT myths of Italian tourism is that their hotels have done away with the tipping evil and raised the wages of waiters, maids and bellhops at the same time by putting a regular "service charge" on the guest's hotel" or restaurant bill. This "serviclo" can run from a modest 10 per cent at the lower- priced accommodations, up to 15 and 18,per cent at de luxe establishments. Even then you're supposed to tip something. Italian menus look inexpensive on the table d'hote list, too. Beefsteak and filet mignon, the top Items, are only $1 to $1.25 (600 to 750 lira) at the best eating places. But all vegetables are extra, there is a cover charge, the service charge, a local tax and a stamp tax. The end result Is that ft costs like New York. AMERICANS HAVE been 'sold a false bill of goods on the idea that Italy is a poverty-stricken nation that will require American aid for years to come, in order to break even. By comparison, Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey, even parts of France and of course all of the •countries behind the Iron Curtain, Italy is rich. Southern Italy has of course been a poorhouse and a blighted area for centuries. But a 2000-mile motor trip all over northern Italy — such ns this reporter has just completed — reveals a rich agriculture, an Industrialization, and a tremendous strength in manpower which Is the basic resource of all national wealth, What Italy seems to nsed more than anything else Is good government. Nor are those ^rentest urines ot the Bible in any sense .st'|':ir;ited ar unrelated. Jesus suld to His disciples: "Be ye perfect, even as vour Father in heaven is poiiect." [i is in being godly, like God,, (hut • mn nttnhis bis highest and best. This close linking of man ami lis God Is the distinctive quality of udaism and Christianity. So far u? am aware, no other religion :uul o other expression ol religion -mong men has had thnV quMuy. : Most other religions have been I iiractcrized by fear, not in the ..use of awe and veneration in the ! presence of a Perfect Being, but In abject fear nnd humiliation, uprising rather than worshiping. j When that ancient Hebrew writer declared that God had made man: His own image, it might equally | ive been said that man wns con-' ~,.'ivinfi of God in his human image; but either way it was a pro- '"nmd conception. It laid the foundation tor all that as sublime in the religion of the cbrew saints, prophets, and /acts. With such a conception of 3od as the supreme perfection o[ nil thnt n.inn .s,aw in. the promptings of his own soul, man's aspiration .oward Urn Period Being became.: at least In tlie truly saintly, the! saint was: "Search me, O God, nnd know my heart; try me, and know my thoughts; nnd see if there be any Wicked way in me, ami lead me in the way everlast-J mt;." (Psalm 139.' There is the truth and the w;ty; | and the richest blessing and the | hope of the world is that so many j havi* lived and worked in the spirit j of that Psalmist, seeking above all ! :n know Gorl's will, and to follow I'm" s way, co-.iscious Hint God sees: :hfin with His all-seeing eye, re-; sponsive only to truth and right, i Tim is faith; that is character. i IN ILLINOIS a woman declined lo speak at a banquet because she had nothing to wear. It" only this would set a precedent for men who have nothing to say. — Greenville iS. C.) Piedmont. HOLLYWOOD SLOGAN — It Is bener to have been married mid divorced than never have been on paj;e one at all. — Mattoon (111.) Journal-Gazette. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE Deception Can Win Many Games By OSWALT) JACOBY Written for NEA Service When toclny's hand was played in a recent team match, a single play made a tremendous differ once in the results nt the two tables. There is never any guarantee that a deceptive play will work, but in this case il cost nothing to :ry it. At the first table. West opened the five of heart.-;, mid South won with the kin:;. South led a diamond, West played low, and dum- "WOULD YOU say you acted tow.ird your wife now as you did before you married her?" the do- mt'.sijc court judge nsfced the man "1 sure do. your honor, just exactly." the man replied. "When I first took to courting her, I used to stand in front and looU at her lion^c almost scared to go in. I still do the same thing." — Lamar i Mo ) Democrat. one great goat ol life nnd character. . The power of that self-discipline,, ol Agriculture says it is working as the fundamental element tnjto develop a firmer, less Juicy to- character, became expressed In a I mnto. If It means the hard, green spiritual daring the like ol which type about the size of a walnut, Ins seldom bee.i equale i els^u'iere In re !l Tious experience. The typlcnl cry ol the Hebrew' WEST A J S 1 3 VJ985! » A 5 *73 North \ # 3 N.T NORTH (U) 5 V Q4 0 K Q 9 8 4 2 * A Q J 6 ICAST A A G 5 2 V 1073 « J 106 * K 10-5 SOUTH 4 K 108 7 V A K 6 * 7U * 9 S 4 2 Nortii-Souih \'iil East South Wc:t Pass ; A Pass t N.T, Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—W 5 my won with, the queen. East followed suit with the six of diamonds, and Soutr did a bit of thinking. South didn't see how he could THE NEW YORK State College -r.veniently get to his hand for another diamond lead, so he decided to lead the suit from the dummy. The ace, Jack and ten _ TI were all missing, and the only •iiar.y n bnc!: yard gar 'oner nns' cl-.r.nc? to limit the lors to one beaten them already. — Richmond, trick was to .ead a lo 1 '. diamond 'Times-Dispatch. I from the dum^y in the hope that Erskine Joknson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOD— (NBA) —Exclusively Yours: Eddie Cantor is putting- the "This should last forever" l&bel on Eddie Fisher's June marriage to Debbie Reynolds. Says Cantor: "They're two of the most level-headed people I've ever known." Cantor's telling this story about Debbie: When he and Ida were planning a big reception for thehi, he nsked Debbie to name people she'd like to invite. She led off the list with "Harry." "Who's Harry?" asked Cantor. "Harry Truman?" "Oh, no," replied Debbie. "Harry—the parkin; lot attendant at MGM. He's parked my car ever since I've been there." Now that the Ty Power-Linda Christian parting is official, I can say I told you so—months ago. Linda's BIO alimony settlement from Ty will go into real estate In Mexico City. There's a big blush for the Andrews Sisters, who broke up the act seven months ago. A record they made three years ago titled, "She'll Never Know," was just released by Decca—and is headed for the hit parade. JANE RUSSEILS'S New RKO flicker, "The Big Rainbow," is due for a new title. It's a yarn about sunken gold in the south seas. How about: "Jane Russell's Treasure Chest?" . Mary Anderson and ace cameraman Leon Shamroy came to the big decision. They will stand up to the problems of career separation so Mary can star on Broadway in "Lunatics and Lovers." . . . Marjie Millar, the lovely in Ray Bolger's TV series, will wed photographer Johns Florea as soon as his divorce is final in February. It may or may not have anything to do with Joanne Rio, but Liberace, the lover-boy, canceled his South American tour. Fred Allen's autobiography, "Treadmill to Oblivion," hits the bookstalls soon and the comic Is calling it the first "all-purpose book ever written." "Dear Erskine," he writes. "Most books can only be used for reading purposes. My book can be used as a coasier for glasses at cocktail parties. It can be slipped under a short child at the dinner the ace was now unguarded. This line of play worked, and South easily made 10 tricks, fulfilling his contract with an overtrick for a score of 630 points. At the second table, the opening lead was the same. South similarly led a diamond towards the dummy, and West played low. Dummy put up the queen, and East casually played the ten of diamonds. East dldn!t care who had the ace of diamonds; this play couldn't cost anything. The declarer in the second room had the same problem of getting to his hand. He had to lead diamonds from the dummy the second time, but he had a choice of plays. If East had the unguarded jack of diamonds left in his hand, it was vital to lead the king of diamonds from the dummy rather than a low diamond. After much deliberation, South did decide to lead the king of diamonds from the dummy. West won with the ace, and East's jack of diamonds was now the high card of the suit. West astutely shifted to a low spade, and East took the ace and returned the suit. South was now in serious trouble and he wound up going down two tricks, for a loss of , 20Q points. The difference between the two results was 830 points, all due to a single deceptive play. table. If you have a cold in tin head the thin pages are excellent for nose wiping. It makes an Ideal doorstop. The book also has damp pages. During cold weather you do not have to wet your finger to turn them." ...L.- liALLANCE'S title for hit CBS Halloween radio show — "Spooktacular." ... Switch dept. Irene Tedrow, the elegant mother on "Meet Corliss Archer," plays an Indian Squaw in "Santa F* Passage." And Bill Conrad, the tough marshal on radio's "Gun• ••-,..* th» natsy held up by five toughs In "rive Against the Vivien Leigh nixed $200,000 to do "The King and I" at Fox. She doesn't want to come to Hollywood for any movie. ... Mary Murphy's moved out to San Fernando Valley to be nearer boy friend Dale Robertson. Night and day in pianist-arranger Buddy Cole's life. He's spending his nights at Vegas accompany- ilg Marlene Dietrich and his days playing the organ on Gene Autry'« radio show in Hollywood. Cole's opinion of Marlene's singing: "I've got no opinion." Fire broke out the other day in the cutting room of a studio which has had a series of flop movies. "But the fir« engines arrived," reported an actor glumly, "before the fire could do much good." BURT LANCASTER dreamed it up and then got stuck with it— in cement. Ths stars, Diana Lynn and Dianne Foster, lived in a motel In the small town of London, Ky., during filming of scenes for 'The Kentuckian." The motel owner, C. F, Handy, complained about poor business during the winter months. "Glamorize the place," kidded Burt. "Tear up part of your lawn, put in cement and we'll all put our footprints in the stuff and sign our autographs. You'll have another like Orauman's Chinese Theater in Hollywood." Handy took Burt at his word, tofe up the lawn, poured the cement and said: "Be my guest." A sign on the London motel now reads: "See the footprint* and autographs of Hollywood stars In our cement." Three episodes of TV's "Gangbusters", are berig spliced together for a feature-length movie. Overheard at Frascatl's in Beverly Hills: "Should I come to the party like an actor in a British movieT" IS Yiart Ago In B/ythevi//*— As an added boost toward the campaign for a broader use of cotton, the Blytheville Post Office is using cotton twine. This Is the first time some of the employees who have been at the Post Office for more than 35 years have seen any thing but Jute used for tying. While it is not replacing Jute entirely, it is easier to use and it giving better service, it Is reported. Miss Helen Ann Hood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hood, and Wilbur Richard Oennlrig, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Denning, of Helena, Ark., were married last night at the home of the Rev. Alfred Carpenter, pastor of the First Baptist Church. Mrs. Joe Ramey, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Mr. Ramey acted as best man. Herman Cross was in Memphis this week end for the Vanderbilt- Ole Miss game. He accompanied his daughter, Mrs. Edward Segraves, and Mr. Segraves. Common Quotes Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 "Mad as a hen" 4 . slaw 8 "Weep and 12 Before 13 Indians H "God's Little 15 Be ill 16 Child's game 18 Return to office 20 College officials 21 1 annum 22 Pitcher 24 Exclamation 26 Ages 27 "THe deep blue 3 Means of communication 4 More attractive 5 Of the ear 6 " perfect" 7 Superlative suffix 8 " 'down the drain" 9 Agenda performed 10 "The Curtain" 11 Dregs 17 Fideles" 19 "Live ?nd 23 "He also serves who only stands and " H A E R R 1 O $ * S •& T c. A? EjR 1 P H •> i i 1 A t* U R S E t, '.' F A l_ £ W i* O T e. *» i E M b: U E P e N a K £i t3 o "r" IT L o * V if'- \ T E A A N T I O S ft N E= e v A tf P* ft, 1 M Q> T 1 Nl T A ft [_ t A p t= u •s E F U L_ £ V A ~ » A 1 £ S 6 0 E N * •5 T e R N A A R r E DjE|R 24 Detest 25 "Jorc ver and c-.-cr, - " 26 Feminine appellation 27 Artificial water channel 28 "The Emerald Isle" 29Hbh cards 31 Corr 'ors 33 PranS 38 Indigenous 40 Torch 41 "The time" 42 Inventory 43 Zulu war band 44 Bric'^e 46 Disturb 47 Mature 4C ~ et it stand 50 Drc-p of on 30 Without ethical standards 1J~T i" 32 .jlantcd type 1 I I 3-i Racket game (IS I 35 Holding L 36 Compass poin' t '° ' 37 Misdeeds 39 Cravats 40 Insect ,— 41 " semper I™ tyrannis" 42 •-•Vench city 45 Inquiri-s 49 Inflame 51 Humor 52 Mast 53 Eager 5' Mimic 55 Prong 56 Solidifies 57 Nevertheless DOWN 1" • ---J J , Penna. 9 f Efl.FFffl

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