The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 8, 1956 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 8, 1956
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(AM.) OOCTU» *«WB THUMDAT, If AMU 1,1MM TKI1LTTH1Y1LLI COU»IW MBWt TIB OOUW9BI HBWM OO. m. W. 1UIHM, FubUthtc HAHRT A. KAINM, Mltor, Assitttnt PuMkhtr FADt D. sTOltAlt. AdrtrttttBg Uanafvr lota HtUoMl AdwrtWng Wallace Wltrnw O*., N*w Tort. CUca«o DttraN, Atlwta, Memphis - "»«« •» *• offln M Blrtherilte, Artum, under Mt of , October I, ItlT. Mwbsr of Tb. AstociaUd !*•» •UMdUPTION RATM: •T cutter in tht «i«j of Blytherille or sny suburban town wher* carrier terrict to main- ly 'null, within m ndlui of SO Billet, M.WJ par T**r M M tor til months, M.OO for three month*; by mail outside M mil* IOM, 111.50 per rear Btjablt In idYanc*. The newspaper • not rtipontlblt for mons» p*M in adranc* te emrrim. MEDITATIONS Mttsrmss, sad hi ike toad tt W**lty.-Aels. «:M. * # * The sin they do by two an* two ttvey imssi p»y for on* by one.—Kipling. BARBS A vagrant in an Ohio town gave his occupations u steeplejack and miner. The ups and downs at life. # * * It li* ««vtim wfctB yw e»t me*k Im ««««, mft a wrH». What fan is H wtthmt the kldi * * * A doctor's advice is the mofft cosily when you *on1 hoUwr to act on it. * * * Wheat swwt nottikifs M«an evetytWof, you're H's * * that •*•» tw Island of Stability Th*r« arc few enough itablc spots in tht Wwteni political pictur*. It ii reliev- inf, thtreiw*, wh*n so important a fit- urt a« German Chancellor Adenauer ride* out a shaky period and takes a new held on the Bonn government. Hia trip wu jarred recently when the Free Democrats in the Kuhr province •f North Rhin«-We»tphalia linked up with the rival Social Democrats to unseat a provincial ministry headed by a member of Adenauer's Christian Democratic party. At,the national level, the Tree Democrats have been part of his government.coalition of parties. The move was meaningful because it pared Adenauer's upper house majority to a point below the two-thirds majority he needs to enact some features of Germany's rearmament proposals. His government is committed to rearmament in support of NATO and the West. But in this developing dilemma, potentially one of the worst of many he has faced, other Free Democrats came to Adenauer's rescue. Sixteen of the 53 serving as representatives of the lower house (Bundestag) bolted their party and formed a new group pledged to the chancellor^ Adenauer himself acted to strengthen his position. He agreed to stiffen civil control over the proposed army, and thus gained Social Democratic support for the general rearmament law now pending. Thereafter, confident of its passage, he threw the other 37 Free Democrats out of his ruling coalition. Evidently he felt he coulij not count on their help in future tests of loyalty, and thus had nothing to lose. Once more, then, the old man whom Sir Winston Churchill calls the greatest German statesman since the 19th century Bismarck appears in firm control. N«v«rth«i«M, X would be foolhardy to ignore the danger of his present position. Political realignments appear to b« taking place, and some are substracting from the solid foundation of his support. More and more he is compelled to improvise, to make concessions to his opponents, to keep on top. The West obviously must do more than pray that the aging chancellor will live well beyond the German republic's next general elections in 1957. Within the limits foreign states must fix for themselves to avoid charges of interference, we and our friends must work discreetly but forcefully to strengthen Adenauer's hand against his adversaries. This mean chiefly helping him to keep alive hopes for the reunification of East and West Germany, the issue his opponents seek most often to exploit against him. Beyond the point of tedium^ we must listen to Communist unity proposals even when we suspect they are worse than some of their phony offerings of the past. Adenauer is one of the real rocks of the Western fortress against communism. We cannot afford to see that rock chipped away. VIEWS OF OTHERS Oil Your Pistols You know, the type. Always looking on the bright side. Tells you to keep your chin up, things might be worse. He's toe lad who believes in the silver lining of the murkiest cloud and tees nature u ever benevolent. To him rain, though it comes in eroding deluges, it good for flowere and lawns and helps fill reservoirs'. In summer's heat he finds a natural force compelling man to take it easy. The winds of. winter h« insists are invigorating and the beautiet of snow fill his soul with ecstacy. Jtverything is for the best in the best of all possible worlds, says he with sunny countenance. At time* he's a comfort, more often he's very ttretome. "Sure was m, terrible winter," you'll s»y to USD in April or May. "Oh, I don't thinks so," he'll reply. "I've seen wone. Lot* worse. Besides, you can't appreciate the spring unless you have a tough winter for background." , That's when you shoot — to kill. — Mattoon (111.) Jouraal-Qasette. Double-Edged Drew Pearson knowt what it is to be called a liar. Vlciousnest with which President Eisenhower's press secretary, James C. Hagerty, has denounced as a complete falsehood and a "tcurrlous lie" Pearson's statements that President Eisenhower- had intervened in the Al Serena tutiberland case is little short of shocking. Yet Pearson, who has shown himself capable of personal attacks that have founded mercilessly public officials known and shown to be conscientious, offers no slefense except to say he's confident "time will prove the facts I reported." Time, a double-edge weapon, does strange things. It is showing a holier-than-thou Pearson can't depend on that to vindicate himself for trying to destroy others.—High Point (N..) Enterprise. SO THEY SAY Soviet armed forces . . . are in possession of a first-class jet air force capable of solving any problem that mignt arise in the event of aggressive action. — Marshal Zhukov, Soviet defense minister. * * * I couldn't have been driving. I was too drunk. — Charles England, Muskegon, Mich., gets 30 days for reckless driving. # * * We (United States) have scared our people to death about something that is, to be sure, a horrifying weapon. But it (guided missile) does not kill you arty deader than a bomber with an atomic bomb.—Air Secretary Donald A. Quarles. Hal Column America Is in an Age of Tensions; Pick Your Own> Then Enjoy Them •7 HAL BOTLE NEW YORK (AP) — Curbstone reflections of a pavement Plato: One wiy to b« happy in this life is to pick your own tensions—and learn to enjoy them. This is a tens* century. Tension btcomw one of tht busiest words in the American vocabulary. lift would bt ts dull and Tht turrwt Isaut ol 4ewswMk magtalM, !• a notable article on UM subject, estimate, that » per etnt of the nation'! Industrial fMxw si emotionally upset and frvttnUd, i*4 puts th* annual cart M. toft w*c*«, medical bills tad d*JM|*d mMUMry at thrt* •MM Wl I UN WMte mm «nK MM * would build Mf ,M« monotonous as a piece of string. Th* tens* basic times trouble Is that with our We have let our tensions run wild, like a bediprinc that suddenly bursts itt moorings and goes "bolng, bolng, boi-l-l-ngl" Th*r* art two kinds of tensions — the good awl th* bad A good teuton, tuch at oo« we get from playing a gam* or watching t w»ll-act«d drama, to followed by a fxltoig of bath physical and •tmtloial rtl«tM. Th* tension rt- U*TM ItMlf; w» t»d up relaxed Mad thing w* know is foolish (like chasing 'our friend's wife), only tangles our emotions deeper. We ti* ourselves inextricably in knots of our own devising. Therefore w* have no one to blame but ourselves. How many of our tensions are caused because we let our neighbors—or our envy of our neighbors—determine our own ambl- tionit *. • • Juat because Jonta went Into debt and worried himself Into an ulcer buying a big ear b* couldn' afford, It It really necessary for u* to buy t bigger car, go d**p*r into dtbt, and wind up with » I doubl* ul«*rr Wbtr* te ft* rtw*rd "Somebody Should Spread Crab Grass Over Russia" ' * . IB i,-—.-...-.-• i In ulr^-aiil^^^tfli^MWi 0 ^ NEA S«r»i«, Inc. Peter Ed son's Washington Column Big Question in Middle East Is: Will Soviet Union Send Its Army? By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON —(NEA)— The United States, Britain and France are now preparing to take a great big gamble that Soviet Russia will not send her own forces into the Middle East, in case new fighting breaks out between the Arabs and Israelis. The principal reason given is that in past Communist aggressions, the Russians have always allowed others to do the fighting and dying for the Moscow cause. This was true in Korea, Indo-China and Greece, where Russian generals did all the masterminding, but not one Russian soldier, risked his We. In the Middle East, however, the Russians have no satellites on the borders of the trouble area. There are Communist parties and under- grounds in Syria, Lebanon, Jordan and Israel. But '.hey do not control governments or military forces— only mobs. Russia, through Czechoslovakia, is now supplying arms to Egypt. In the event war breaks out again between Egypt and Israel, the Soviet involvement would have to be limited to this indirect aid unless the Russians put their own troops in the field. To do this, they would have to be moved through or flown over Turkey or Iran. This would be something brand-new in Communist ag- gression. It could easily start World War m. Concern over this possibility is the number one consideration as U.S. Undersecretary of State Robert Murphy, British and French Ambassadors Sir Roger Makins and Maurice Couve de Murville meet to shape what western policy should be in the event of new Middle East fighting. Their tasks are an outgrowth of the recent conference between President Eisenhower and British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden. It was proposed then that France be invited to join in a new.declara- tion that western military forces would be sent to the area to preserve peace, in case either the A;abs or the Israelis committed new aggression. Soviet Russia reacted immediately with a statement that any such action would be a gross violation of the United Nations charter—and of Soviet Interests in the areas as well. The Moscow foreign office statement did not say flatly that Russia would send in its own military forces if the -western powers took action. But the implication Was there. The present inclination is to regard this as bluff. Meanwhile, there Is continuing effort behind the scenes to try for a more peaceful settlement of Arab-Israeli differences. In spite of all the border incidents, there is some hope that a satisfactory peace formula can be found. Sir Mohammed Zafrulla Kahn former foreign minister of Pakis tan, now a judge on the World Court, has made one informal suggestion for a new approach that may have some merit. Instead of trying to settle everything In one package, he would break i down intp smaller, more manageable parts. He thinks the Arab refugee prob lem is the greatest cause of tension and should be settled first His own suggestion would be to let such refugees as desired to do so, return to their former Palestine homes and reclaim their property Let the others then be paid dam ages for property lost by abandon ment or through confiscation by the Israelis. The second problem Is Israel's boundaries, which are admittedly unrealistic from both points ol view. They split the Arab bloc a Aqabah on the Red Sea. This Egypt, Jordan and Saudi Arabia do not like. To the north, the pr.esen frontiers of Israel are so irregula as to be indefensible. The elements of a trade exist in this situation. With these two issues settled in dependency, the Pakistani states man believes a political settlemen possible. 75 Veal's Ago In Mrs. Lydia McGhee and Miss Doris McGhee spent yesterday in Memphis. Mrs. Floyd A. White and Mrs. Hunter Sims have gone to Tallulah, La, for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Ware and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leech left this morning for Hot Springs to attend the races. Mrs. Baker L. Wilson of Somerville, Tenn. will return home tonight after having visited friends here. in that kind of tension? Our own infantile attitude toward what we thins we want in life is also a major source of the wrong kind of tension. Perhaps all men yearn to grow up and earn a million dollars and marry the prettiest girl in town, but the fact remains that all men can't. There aren't that many millions of dollars or that many » * * pretty girls. But there are plenty of good jobs that pay a man & living wage, and a girl doesn't have to win a beauty contest to make an endurable wife. As a. people we aren't really "success happy." We are actually more often unhappy because we don't know what real success Is. A spoiled child gets tense and throws a tantrum because it can't get what it thinks it wants when it wants it. Most of our malignant tension* . reflect the fact that we have remained spoiled children Instead of growing up. * • * True success lies in the ability to discard goals that we can't achieve or that fail to make us happy. The art of living. lies in an intense interest in things that add to our pleasure and enjoy ment of life. If you feel yourself acquiring an Ulcer over tensions, the thing to do Is to takt a long cold shower, then look In the mirror and ask yourself: "Is the lun of what I'm trying to do worth the ulcer I'm getting?" It It isn't, jlvo It up and switch to t new tension—ami wt tf you don't leel better < the Doctor Says — By EDWIN f. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service. The victim and family of someone with a rather rare disease are vitally interested in the condition. Thus I have two inquiries on ich- thyosls, one of which is quoted. Q—Would you say somethng about the skin disease ichthyosis? A—This skin disorder is also known as fish skin disease. It is usually congenital, that is, present at or shortly after birth. It has been reported in four generations and, therefore, there is a strong hereditary factor. The skin in ich- thyosis is dry and scaling, especially about the knees .and elbows. Treatment consists both of local and general measures but is not too satisfactory. Improvement is often obtained but complete recovery is unlikely though It is said that the process usually stops after reaching a certain stage. Q—Is it possible for the ringworm which appears as a circular patch on the non-hairy skin to be transmitted from person to person? —J. L. A—The transmission of this form of ringworm is usually through the medium of towels, blankets, clothing, or the like rather than by direct transference. Q—My two-month-old b»by had a disease at birth known as erythroblastOBls fetalis. She received three transfusions and is fine now but I Bonder if there Is anything I need to worry about in the future.—Mrs. O. A—Th« mott likely difficulty in an infant with erythroblastosls fetalts Is the presence of jaundice for the first two weeks of life. The fact that this apparently was not present speaks well for the future. Treatment of this disease has been greatly Improved and there are probably far fwer now who show any mental retardation or spas- ticity than • occurrtd In the more serious cases In the past. Q—Our eight-year-old grandson has been having styes tor the past five or six months. He seems to be In food health but tht atyM persist . A—Repeated attack sotstytti are quite common. It seemi a little difficult to Mllev* that MI elght- ytar-old bar thould b» suffering from ereMraln, but If he t» It tlMUM b* femctMl; pwUMr IN needs glasses. It will be well t check the youngster's genera health and then If all It found-i order local treatment with heat antibiotics, and the like is perhap all that can be done. Q—Please say something abo.u scleroderma. Is It' an allergy? How is it treated?—J. JP. W. A—This is a peculiar disorder in volving hardening of the skin. It i probably not an allergy and as ye its exact cause and mechanism o production is uncertain. From th standpoint of treatment severa things may be tried includln change of climate, the admlnlstra tion of thyroid extract an cortisone or ATH. The selectio of methods, however, is a highl technical problem. Biasing Guns ALEXANDRA, Minn. W) — Thre men charged out of the darkenet liquor store, pistols blazing. Depu ty Sheriff Howard Urness, his fa ther, Sheriff Benny Urness, and younger brother Luther, a specia deputy, returned the fire. The three men were wounded and captured.. After it was all ove all agreed Howtrd got two of th burglars with one shot. A bulle passed through the shoulder of one and struck another in the same place. The Umesses were un scathed and toe yeggs were no badly hurt. LITTLE LfZ According, to torn* B*opl«, bfoodtnlnp thtfr outlook mtont buying a (V ** «Mi • wMtr Enkme Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Sun Correspopdent. HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — El- lusively Yours: Bed Skelton had n unofficial talk with a visiting late department official about curing Russia this summer. He hinks he can wfreeie the Soviets with his pantomime and says he's arin' to go. Mext day, proving he's not afraid of anything, Red climbed into a leopard's cage for Disneyland photographers! After teeing "Picnic," Alan Wilson decided it:* to good it will not only draw people bat ant*. There's a new headache in the wind for theater owners. Hollywood's film distributing companies are plotting to grab a cut of theater lobby popcorn, candy and soft drink profits. The money, often bigger than the box-office take, las always gone into the theater owner's pocket. Latest press agent crash-in .on Grace Kelly's marriage Is the silliest yet. A Kansas City Interior decorator wants to make the Palace of Monaco "more conducive to modern-day living" as t wedding present. Claims the decorator: "The palace is ornate, overelaborate and doesn't lend itself to a young married couple." Don't worry, old boy. Her Highness will brighten It up. Just with a smile. A COMPLETE vaudeville show is coming up soon, on a Burns and Allen telefilm. SophieTucker, Ed die Cantor and Qeorge and Oracle will be the headliners. Hollywood will roll out the red carpel for the winner of the NEA Service Bugs Bunny Easier color- Ing contest this year. First prtte Is a trip to movletown for the winner and one parent,. sponsored by Warner Bros. There will b* a. three day entertainment tour ol teeing bow movies are made and luncheons with the atari. Josanne Berenger, the mystery girl In Marlon Brando's life. Isn't a question mark to members o: the American Acting Company that Vanessa Brown, heads in Hollywood. Josanne attend! every meeting of the group. She is conducting a French class for some of the members and hopes to be In the group's first play, "Slaugh ter of the Innocents." The Witnet: Dept. of slurred words: Parents of a LOB Angeles teen-ager asked him why he bought all of Dean Martin's recordings. "Because," was the re. ply, "I can't understand him." BIG-EYED Carol Channing, the 'Diamonds Are a Girl's Bet friend" doll in Broadway's "Oen tlemen Prefer Blondes", is head ed for film stardom as Ginger Roger's pal In RKd's "The Tirs Traveling Saleslady." G i n g e i goes to Texas as a barbed wire saleslady and Carol goes along to provide the comedy barbs. But Carol's five acres of eyes flashed a storm signal when she overhead Director Arthur Lubln telling me: ' * 1 told yon Francis the mule would be a big star. Now I'm predicting the same thing about Caro In this picture." Comparing a doll to a mule .can be a compliment only in Holly wood. But it can be a shuddering experience for a movietown new comer like Carol. About all she could say, and she satd it, was "I guess Arthur Lubln believe: in everything he deals with." That he does, ma'am! ANNA MAGNANI, In person, i; just as superstitious as the dol she plays in "The Rose Tattoo.' She was asked to make an ac ceptance film in advance of thi Academy Awards but nixed the de» ai bad luck. This Is Hollywood, Mn. Jones: A press agent is dreaming about cashing In OD the Brldey Murphy crate by having dog star Kin-Tin- Tin hypnotized so he can announce: "He remembered another ife — a* Helen Twelvetreet." Not in the Script: Tony Curtis, deep-freeiing temperament storlei about Qlnt Lollobrlgldi: "Th« only thing difficult about Lollo- ;rlgida Is how you pronounce her came." ON BRIDGE Trumps Can't Take Punchts By OSWALD JACOBY .Writte nfor NEA Service Would you like to play the South hand at game In spades? It looks easy, doesn't it? You're off thre* aces, but you should make the rest. It isn't as easy as it looks. In fact, South cannot make four spades against good defense The hand shows th<: value of making declarer ruff, even when ; he seems to have- powerful trumps." ' West leads the Jack of diamonds. NORTH VQ1071 • KCS1 • AQIT W«ST . . IAST *753J *S« VA«« • J10IJ 414 SOUTH (D) 4AKQJ1* VKJ 44 + KQ10M Both tidts -nil. Wc*4 Nsrtb BM* Past 1 NT. Pats Plat iN.T. PMS Pat* Past PHI 1* • 4V 44 Opening, told— » J holding th* trick. He continue* with another diamond, and South ruffi. South hopefully draws thrn rounds of trumps, but they, fall to break. He then switches to clubs. West plays the eight of clubs at the first trick In that suit, and East holds off. East takes the next club and then leads a third club for his partner to ruff. West leads another diamond, and South ruffs with his last trump. Now South oan take two clubs, but West saves the ace of hearts and a diamond to set the contract two. South Is no better off if he draw* all the trumps instead of leaving one out. East will then lead a heart on taking the ace of clubs. West takes the ace of hearts and' lead- a diamond, whereupon East takes two diamond tricks. South's glorious trump suit simply isn't strong enough to withstand the constant "punching" when the opponents lead diamonds. Zoo Children SAN DIEGO, Calif. («P) - Th* Poumalles children, Linda, 10, and Denise, \V>, don't have to learn about animals from books. The backyard of their two-bedroom home is the 300-acre Ban Diego 100. Their father, George Pournalles, is the loo's curator of mammals. Their addre»s_Js San Diego Zoo, San Delgo 1. Ftathtrtd Friends ACIOM 1 Small bird S Wlie old bird I Singing bird 12 Greek letter 13 American writer 14 Cry of bacchanal! n society 16 Conclusion 17 Head (Fr.) It Workman who erecttstlginjt 20 Leather thong 5Muilcaldnmi23Xind of pudding 34 One in debt •35 Ai»inst 36 Cape , te 23 1 '"* 1 * 11 Retain 1» Bitter vetch ~20BodiM of water 31 Prayer 38 Greek letter 40 Brig 41 Contest of speed 27 "Emerald Isle" 42 Elliptoditl 18 Pelt 43Kerb|«nut J9 Trill „ 45 At ill times 31 Year between 46 Not as much 12 ind JO 47 Cloy 14 Scheme 49 Malet « Oblitentlon 30 Individual KBeardt of grain 11 Hardy hi » Presidential nickname UObtato M Birds h«lp control MGoddwof dittor* MRlvwte England MOptnttd 40ShM|>'ibI*tt 41 lUd-brtsst MEuniMM UHfcblrd* MIxtlMtbM UAbMrKtbtMf MPlUM

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