The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 28, 1956 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 28, 1956
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 1956 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H, w HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager • Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 30c per week. By mail, within a radius ot 50 miles, 56.50 per year. $3.50 for six months, $2.00 for three months: by mail outside 50 mile zone. $15.60 per year payable in advance. The newspaper is not responsible for money paid in advance to carriers. MEDITATIONS And they ihall recompense your lewdness upon you. and ye shall bear the sins of your idols: and ye shall know that I am the Lord God.— Ezekiel 23:49. * * * It Is not alone what we do, but also what we do not do, for which we are accountable. — Mollere Joanna made war a Ion; time with all those kln»s.— Joshua 11:11. BARBS We're about into the season when truth Is not stranger than fiction. Fishermen have started talking again. * * * If aB grownup* were young and young folks were grownups ttlll nobody would be satisfied. I . * * * The average woman eats less than the average man probably because she's fed up on cook- Ing. * * * The best Judgment Is that which makes you use your own. * * * Uncle Sam has announced that 62,577,000 per- •ons were employed In the United States in February. That's a lot of fortunate people. Enjoy the Outdoors But be Prepared Each spring, the obvious benefits of living in this area and in a small town re-assert themselves. Though Blytheville has no nearby Kentucky Lake or Norfork, it still can afford the average fisherman and boater some pretty nice water retreats. And as the weather, after a particularly rigorous winter, begins to warm, thousands will be out in boats, either in search of fish or merely to enjoy the hum of their motors, the fresh air and the warm sunshine. Any one who had much experience in fishing, boating and hunting in the Big Lake area can recall one or more sportsmen who furnish paradoxes. These men fall pretty well into two categories. First, there's the fellow who uses only a motor which is checked regularly by himself or a mechanic. This same man is quite aware of the' load limits of his boat and never arranges a fishing party of more persons than the boat can safely carry. In the extreme, he may even insist his boat, which is always in the best of shape, carry a life jacket or two for those who can't swim even the narrow floodway Ditch and usually you can find one of those floating boat cushions among his gear. . A very careful fellow ? In one respect, yes. But this same man wil! drive his car at speeds up to and including about 95 mp.h going to and from the lake area. Of course, his counterpart is the fellow who pets his car, never exceeds the speed limit, wouldn't think of spinning his tires, but loads a small boat to the gunwales, attaches a powerful motor to the rear, seats his kids up on the bow an speeds off up the ditcli full throttle. Then of course, there's the third type who gives not a darn either on the highway or on the water. He's out to prove lie can be as large a menace one place as the other. Point is, there is no place where it is safe to be unsafe. Summertime sports, especially where water and motors are involved, afford a great opportunity to escape the concrete, television, telephone «nd other wearing devices of the twentieth century, By their very nature, howler, they afford opportunities for serious accidents. Have fun, but be careful; Shifting Political Issues • Sometimes in an election year the issues are ready-made and the opposition party has a field day. In other situations the combatants have to scratch for really good campaign material. A party out of office now and then finds its task complicated by differences between what its presidential candidates may be urging on the hustings and what its elected representatives may be doing. This can have the effect of cutting at least part of the ground from under a party which is trying to strike an ag- ' gressive campaign posture. This year the Democrats have been landed one easy issue—President Eisenhower's health. The President's own frankness on this question thrust it prominently into, the campaign. In other areas, however, the going has beenjnore difficult. The Democrats believe that their prime issue, aside from Mr. Eisenhower's health is the steady, marked decline in farmers' income from crops and livestock. There is no doubt that this decline is, and ought to be, a matter of high concern to anyone bent upon safeguarding the economic health and welfare of this nation. But merely stating this does not mean that voters generally will act next November with this problem high in their consciousness. Evidence suggests they will do so in farm states where the impact of the income drop is heavy. The outlook elsewhere is inconclusive. Furthermore, those candidates who have been urging a return to high rigid farm price supports have had their work made tougher by the recent Sentae vote on the issue. With Democrats in control of the upper house, it voted 54 to 41 to block restoration of high supports. Despite the advertised position of Adlai Stevenson, Senator Kefauver and others, 13 Democrats voted with the majority against high supports. Presidential prospects taking the opposite position may find farmers somewhat more skeptical than before when it comes to these candidates' chances of delivering on their promises. Some Democrats, too, want to make much of what they consider the/Eisenhower administration's overgenerosity with the country's natural resources. Especially in the richly endowed West, candidates planned to hit this hard. Once again, the matter has been clouded by the recently vetoed bill to free natural gas producers from federal regulation. . On this measure, the Senate Democratic leadership pressed for removal of U.S. control, and 22 Democrats— a shade less than half those voting—backed the leaders. This does not mean these issues may not somehow be resharpened between now and November, or that new and perhaps far more powerful issues may not develop. But it does suggest, as the Republicans long ago discovered in their long ordeal on the outuside, that life for a politician fighting for the nation's highest stakes can be enormousuly troublesome. VIEWS OF OTHERS Too Hot or Too Cold? These past-winter yet pre-spring days are an inexorable test for inter-office compatibility. In any business organization employing two or more workers, the employes are Indeed fortunate and unique If all agree on the temperature of th* en* closed atmosphere. In the winter months and the summer months, there's usually a clean-cut decision—it's either cold and everybody agrees, or it's hot and •very- body agrees. But watch out for those Inbetween periods, particularly If the business employs members of both sexes, Women (and It's a known fact) have a certain amount of ice water In their bloodstreams. This Is unfortunate. Or either Its unfortunate that most men don't have those cc's of unheatable liquid, to be quite fair about this thing. At any rate, it's common to find some members of the working; clan donning sweaters, while neighboring workers fairly drip with prespiration. Now If you'll pardon us menfolks, we'll stick our heads out the door and gasp for air.—LaQrange <Ga.) Daily News. SO THEY SAY Thousands/possibly millions, are In school today only because the law requires their attendance. They want to go to work. Many are problem cases. - Ruth Alexander, Juvenile authority who thinks abolition of compulsory education may be UX answer to l*en-a«e crime. Next Question unti m MM SIMM * HALENKM/ urn m im KHRUSHCHEV Peter Ed son's Washington Column — EvenifKevauver Wins Them AII, He Will Have It Rough in Convention WASHINGTON —(NEA)— Tennessee's Estes Kefauver still has a long hard row to hoe in his one- man campaign to take the Democratic presidential nomination away from ex-Gov. Adlal Stevenson. Following his primary victories in New Hampshire and Minnesota, Kefauver is entered in nine other state preference races. If he should win them all in a clean sweei which his enthusiastic followers are considering—he would have 275 pledged delegate votes for the first ballot at the Democratic convention in August. Senator Kefauver Is of course counting on picking up stray and unpledged delegates in other states to build him up. But with 1,372 convention votes allocated to the states for this Chicago spectacular, 686% are needed to win. Kefauver must therefore more than double his most optimistic total before he can even come close to copping the nomination from the Democratic party bosses who want to stop him. Kefauver and his managers ars therefore taking a close look at entering four more primaries. They arc: May 8—Indiana—deadline for filing March 29. May 15—Nebraska—deadline for filing April 3. June 5—Montana—deadline for filing April 28. Jun 5—South Dakota—deadline for filing May 6. The first three are preference primaries—mere popularity contests. South Dakota's primary is to elect convention delegates. But only 62 convention votes are involved in these four races—Indiana 26, Nebraska 12 .Montana 16, South Dakota ight. If Kefauver could win all these races on top of the others in which he is now entered, he would still have only 337 convention votes— just under half of what it takes. In 1952 Senator Kefauver had 340 convention votes on the first ballot. Gov. Stevenson had 273 and Senator Russell 268. The Democratic machine dumped Kefauver in spite of this showing. But the senator's supporters now figure the convention won't dare do that again. Senator Kefauver will be in direct competition with Gov. Stevenson in only three of his remaining primaries—California, Florida and Alaska. In New Jersey the Democratic organization slate of delegates is lined up to support Gov. Robert B. Meyner as favorite son, but they are expected to switch to Stevenson. The schedule of these primaries lines up as follows: April 3—Wisconsin—elect delegates for 28 con- vention votes. April 17—New Jersey—elect delegates for 36 convention votes. April 24—Alaska- preference primary, six conventio votes. May 1—District of Columbls —elect delegates for six conventio votes. May 7—Maryland—prefer ence primary, 18 convention votes May 29—Florida—elect delegaeL for 28 convention votes. June 5— California—elect delegates for 6 convention votes. . Senator Kefauver is also countin on the 32 votes from his nativ< Tennessee which as a nominatin! primary on August 2. He also ex pects 16 from Oregon, which ha a wide-open preference primary on May 18, the high man getting a bound delegation. • Senator Kefauver would like to enter more primaries if he could but there's a limit to even his human endurance. In March, Kefauver campaigned in seven states from New Hamp shire to California. He shook no body knows how many thousands of hands, made 12 major speeches three national radio and television appearances, and countless shor talks. This was in addition to zipping back to Washington foi Senate voles. His tentative schedule for Apri will take him to 10 stats from Florida to Oregon. As a demon traveler, he beats even John Foster Dulles. the Doctor Says — By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service. A correspondent who says she I 89 years old asks a question which I cannot answer but which never theless raises an interesting sub Ject. She says she has no gra; hairs, was born a blond but nov her hair is light brown and she wants to know why. Indeed, I wish I could answer. The hair color is determined be fore birth by certain factors in herlted from the parents, callet genes. To have true blond hair a per son must have inherited two genes —one from either parent. Dark hair can come from two dark haired genes or from one dark gene and one gene carrying any other shade, of a coloring matter, called melanin. In blond hair.'the yellow ef- Red hair Is present in the person who has either one or two red posits of pigment granules made Black hair contains heavy de- lenes from the parents, feet Is caused by the presence of dilute coloring matter. Red hair is caused by a dissolved red pigment differing from that which makes ilack hair black. In white hair pigment In the hair cells is absent. White hair may be present at birth or can develop during life by gradual loss of pigment. In the Iblho, the eyes also are lacking n coloring matter. However, not all white-haired labies »re albinos and some, es- icclnlly Scandinavians, frequently lave hair which has so little color- n grnatter that It appears prac* Ically white. Many of these have ome coloring in their eyes and annot be called true albinos. Many infants born with extreme- r blond hair get more and more went until the hair mny be ulte dark. Children, as we'll as dults, also may lose pigment and 6 from black to blond or even •hlte hair. Contrary to what seems to have appencd to our 89-,vear-old friend, he htlr tends to lose pigment as advances. The pigment loss oes not develop at (he same rale f speed In nil people. Early gray- ng sometimes seems to 'run in millet. U»ually the pigment los« is slow. Most of us would like to delay the appearance of white hair or to turn white hair back to its original color. Unfortunately, there Is a yet no medicine to restore color ing matter to the hair once it ha been lost—except by dyeing a tinting Lots of things ore more important than money—the trouble is it takes money to buy them, t»u» TV Network Is Failure TOWSQN, Md. Ifl — A Plan for exchanging information, by televis- on between the Baltimore County Courthouse and the county office building across the street has been scrapped. The original Idea was to allow citizens to transact all their bust- is with a visit to a single office Any records to which reference was needed would be flashed on the closed-circuit television screen rom the filing department. But following experiments, coun- y officials said the possibility of nrror In .reading the record* w«s oo great. They added that too often face-to-face communication Is needed to straighten out errors In he records. TOO MANY people operate their «rs M If living were going out of tyle.—Carlsbad (N, Mj Current- Ariu* • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Drawn Trumps Dooms Bidder WHttfi nfor NEA Service By OSWA10 JACOBY It's hard to see why West never bid diamonds in today's hand. A sacrifice bid at five diamonds would have gone down only one trick. This would be reasonable enough, since South should have made four spades. West opened the king of diamonds, and South ruffed. Declarer next drew two roundsof trumps next drew two rounds of trumps best luck fn dummy with only one hand and with the hearts still un established. South therefore had to lead the Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLTWOOD — <NEA) — On stage, Offstage and Upstage: LlndB Christian's 36 per cent 01 Tyrone Power's earnings won't yield her anything to get excited about in the next few months while Ty starr in a British stage production o "The Devil's Disciple." He's doing it for peanuts. The star will remain In London for i year, but denies that he's de veloped an anti-Hollywood attltud- He says: "No, I don't htt« Hollywood. Bi was retting- Into a rut." Dorothy D&ndridge had to omi the word "papaya" in the Calypsi number she sang in her record breaking engagement at the Sans Souci Club in Havana. It mean. a tropical fruit in this country, bu it's a naughty word in Cuba. Robin Raymond bumped into an other actress on the RKO lot an< commented on the fact she was carrying a copy of "The Search for Brldey Murphy" under her arm The actress then confided she was consulting a hypnotist. "It's more fun," she chortled "He's already regressed me through four ex-husbands." Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis as a couple of tourists, visit Paramount studio in "Hollywood or Bust." Two of the stars they mee* are Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis But it's a double-take howler. and Jerry with Dean's. _ Dean speaks with Jerry'* voice NORTH AKQ7 + KJ 109872 WEST (D) ¥ K8753 « AK542 *A EAST 4986 V None • J 109873 West I » Pass Pass (SOUTH AAJ1053 VAJ109642 « None + 4 Both sides vul. North East South 2 * Pass 2 A 3 A Pass 4 * Pass Pass Openlni lead—• K There's no censorship of "The Man With the Golden Arm" in England, but the theme music from the film, though it, has no lyrics, is banned by BBC. TOURING THE Holloman, N. Air Force base before the premiere there of "On the Threshold of Space," SO Hollywoodites were briefed by the base's Information sfflcer, MaJ. Orley B. Caudill. See- Ing several unattached young ladies in the group, he announced: "Several Air Force lieutenants are standing by to operate as escorts." Then he grinned and corrected himself: "I mean they will be your escorts. I guess they're all operators." Major Caudill is the lad who recently invited a tribe of 50 Indians living near Alamogordo to visit the base. Checking with one of them on the name of their chief, he was told: "We have BO chief. We're ml! Just Indians." Film Producer Joe Pasternak's advice to'Deanna Durbln about a movie comeback is a great morale booster for all stars when they reach the "I-don't-thlnk-the-public- wants-to-see-me-any-more stage." Or when producers think the public Is fed up with certain stars.. In his- entertaining autobiography, "Easy the Hard Way," Pasternak says he told Deanna: "you TALK about them — the audience — as though they get finished with people and throw them away as a child discards old toys. I'll tell you one o? the few secrets I've learned from the theater. The public is never 'through' with a-star. It's always the star who Is through with the public. People say there's m new generation of moviegoers and they don't remember the great stars of last year. Maybe. 'But, listen, the thing that made the audience of last year love you will make the audience of this year love you because they*are average people and, basically, people don't change much." Errol Flynn met Grace Kelly's Prince Rainier In Europe last summer but says he doesn't know him well enough to rate a wed- to return a heart, allowing his partner to overruff the dummy. South would eventually lose a club trick, but he would win 10 tricks with the greatest of ease. 1 Head covering 4 Outer garment 8 Male sheep 12 Self-esteem 13 Church recess ' J;,V mber , 14Toward the S.Wickerwork sheltered side 0 ™ a ! ena! 15 Damage 9 Sad cry 16 Restore to Office 18 Make believe 20 Comforts ding Invitation. Errors quick character study of the prince: "He's a reserved, quiet fellow who takes his Job seriously." Then he grinned: "Like me." CBS-TV Ready To Make Change By CHARLES MERCEE NEW YORK I*—Some program changes affecting almost every night of the %eek are In the work* for next season on CBS-TV. Trade reports indicate that thr<* are big programs of an hour or longer. But most arc half-hour shows, on film, the oreatlom of Hollywood. The most arnbltioua undertaking will be Playhouse 90, a 90-mlnuU weekly dramatic show to b« produced by Martin Manllus. Variety, the weekly trade Journal ot show business, says this Is dotted for 9:30 p.m. (Eastern Time) Thur«day evenings. and will include eight film entries to be mad* by Columbia Pictures. CBS hu net commented on details. Bit Secret One of the hour shows win b» called The Big Record with format, time and other details a bl» secret. Actually the Idea for this program was given a (how-casing several weeks ago when Shower of Stars presented "The Golden Record," a program In which stars who had sold more, than a million recordings of specific songs did their stuff. The public yked It — and so, apparently, doM CBS now. The other weekly hour program, announced previously, will be a Herb Shriner variety show. Thta may move Into a Friday night spot, with the hope of giving that currently 'rather dead evening a shot In the arm. Othen Here are some of the half-hour film programs reported tn th» works: A series on air power, a weekly color cartoon series, a serlei about helicopter pilots, one. on the use of medicine in solving crimes, a Perry Mason series based on the Erie Stanley Gardner mystery stories, a cavalry series, one on activles. of the Chicago Fire Department, at least three new situa- ;ion comedies. All of these are on !llm and nearly all will originate in Hollywood. "•' , IS Years Ago In Blytheville Mrs. B. F. Gay, Mrs. C. W. Gar- rifian and Mrs. P. C. Rothrock spent yesterday In Memphis. Marvin Nunn made a talk on the meat industry at the luncheon meeting of trie Rotary Club at the Hotel Noble yesterday. Mrs. F. G. Relchel and Mra. Jeorge Greb spent the weekend n Benton, Ark. Members of the Bachelors Club and their dates attended o dinner dance at the Hotel Noble Thursday night. It was the first affair given jy the club since its new president, Barnes Crook, has been installed. Southern Hospitality RICHMOND, Va. Uf>— The Richmond Times-Dispatch reports thli one: . A slightly bewildered male made ;everal weak but ineffectual efforts o get on a department store esca- ator packed with women shoppers. After waiting behind him a somewhat exasperated woman shoved ahead, wedged .put spaca for two and boomed: "This isn't any lime for courtesy. Let's have a little 10 Allot 11 Observes 17 Calm 10 Rows 21 Help 22 Merit 24 Ornamental stone 31 Weirder 23 Old womanish 33 Sounder 24 Coffee mentally 25 Fruit drinks 38 Bed canopy 28 Notion 42 Site of Taj 29 For fear that Mahal 26 City in Germany 40 Manipulate 43 Jump 44 Formerly 46 Sound 47 Equipment 48 Finishes 50 Mohammedan name ace of hearts and continue With he Jack, forcinf out West's king. This set up the eight of hearts In West's hand as in eventual stopper. West returned the ace of dla- nonds to knock out declarer's last rump, and South could take two more heart trlelu for » total of eight tricks, The defenders took he rest, detesting the contract. South should have led the queen j( hearts from , dummy before drawing the iMt trump. H West raw a trump and continue with ilgh heart*, wlnnlns; 11 tricks. If West took the queen of hearts, le could da nothing butter Ulsn 30 Worships .32 Within 34 Rhymes 35 Rents 36 Donkey 37 Network 39 Tidy 40 Cattle 41 Through • 42 Unaccompanied 45 Kind of battery 49 Dynamo 51 Mr. Franklin 52 Worthless (Bib.) 53 Unasplrated 54 Boy 55 Imitated SB Anger! 17 Comparative suffixes . DOWN 1 Rope material JSwweed f f 3T H*

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