The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 12, 1955 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 12, 1955
Page 11
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MONDAY, DECEMBER 12,1985 BLYTHEVILI-E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE ELBTEN Doctors' Okay May Not Assure Ike's Seeking a Second Term By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press N'tws Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — Even if President Eisenhower's doctors tell him he can run for a second term, they may tell him at the same time he can't make the usual campaign for the presidency. There's a difference between running for the White House and spending four years in it. As president for another four years Eisenhower would have to expect occasional strain, If only in mnking big decisions, but by careful planning he might be able to avoid both fatigue and unusual exertion. But if he put on the traditional presidential campaign, he could hardly avoid them. The traditional campaign calls for train trips or plane trips, talking to crowds at whistle-stops or in auditoriums. There would be exertion, if only in trying to make himself heard, in climbing steps, and in shaking numerous hands. Additional Burden While going through all that, Els- enhower would have this additional burden, one his opponent wouldn't share: he'd still be presi- ident and have to carry on his duties of that job at the same time. If the doctors tell Eisenhower, perhaps in February, that he can seek re-election, it will be because they have found his heart attack— which came from a diseased artery which closed—did not damage the heart Itself to the point where he ooiridn't undertake the daily Job at the presidency. And even though on* artery was diseased to the point of closing, K down't necessarily foHow his ottwc trteriw are tn titt same bad 9hn» or oio»e to *. He might n«ver have another attack. Doctors itti don't know much about the progreM of disease to other ar- tw*« in a case like this. "KHjht Be Tine" But the chief consultant among Eintfwwer's physician*—Dr. Paul Dudley White of Boston, one of the world's top heart specialists- was asked this question at a news conference Oct. 22: Were Eisenhower's chances for a second attack greater than for the first? White Mid the question was hard to Mwwer but added, "I think that might b« tttw." It is routine when heart doctors have seen a heart attack victim through to tfee point of full re- covery to tell him he can resume a normal life if he slows down a bit and does not try to overdo it. In the early days of Elsenhow- er's attack. Dr. White consulted with Dr. Eugene Lepeschkin, Uni- versity of Vermont authority on cardiograms, who later said ifisen- however could run again y he wanted to provided he avoided "any emotional or physical strain and meantime watched his health." Reductions in Rice Acreage Allotments Reported Certain By GORDON BROWN WASHINGTON (/?> — Reductions in acreage allotments and price supports for the 1956 rice crop are virtually certainties. Agriculture Department spokesmen said Friday. With a huge carryover from last year and a big crop this year, Sec- retar yof Agriculture Benson will have little choice but to trim the acreage and cut the price support for next year's production. Under the law the secretary must announce the acreage allotment before Dec. 31. He is expected to set, the acreage after Christmas. Department rice expert said Benson undoubtedly will make the maximum acreage cut allowed by law— 15 per cent. This 15 per cent applied to the 1965 rice acreage allotment of 1,928,000 acres would mean about 1,040,000 acres for 1956. To 75 Per Cent On price supports, experts said statistics would support a drop co about 7S per cent of parity but pointed out that Benson Is not required to make that deep a cut if he deems a smaller reduction more feasible. Under law, price supports for rice may range from 76 to 90 per cent of parity. For the 1955 crop the support price was 86 per cent. Department sokesmen said that while Benson is expected to reduce the 1956 support price below 86 per cent of parity he may not drop it to 76 per cent. Benson likely will announce the support level before the end of the year. Rice growers will vote, probably late in January, on whether to ac- DAY by DAY! You'll find money saving food buys in every department of your BIythevllle Safewny Store ... Top quality produce . . . Guaranteed meats . . . Everyday food needs, All priced to keep your budget happy. Discover why more and more shopper* are sayhig, "I like to shop at Safeway"! Tuesday Only! Lb. Bag Lb. Ctn. Lb. Box 261 Mild and Mellow AIRWAY COFFEE Sunnytaitk Enriched MARGARINE Brown or White POWDERED SUGAR • Sunnydawn Delicious TOMATO JUICE "£ 25< Bel-Air Fresh Frozen STRAWBERRIES 'X lit Cream Style White or Golden PRIDE OF ILL CORN 2-29< Tastemark or Dean's COTTAGE CHEESE "«£ 29* Delicious Hard Candy SATIN MIX CANDY 2£53< Suzanna — None Finer PANCAKE FLOUR *£ 33< Mrs. Wright's WHITE BREAD DON'T FORGET! B.!ew»y wffl meet the toweit md«r«i«* jrie* <it ««T tumfttt- tor - IUm bf Hem - *»f ,bf *M - I" Wyflwrflta. considered. We reserve the right to Limit Purchases cept marketing and acreage controls. They must, accept them in order to get the highest available rate ol support. Slight Increase A year ago the department iixed the 1055 rice acreage at 1,859,G:X!. Congress subsequently increased thh slightly more than three per cent in order to adjust individual allotments which might have been cut more deeply than the general level. Some of those in close touch with the rice situation said they doubted it if would be possible to get another acreage increase through Congress next year in view of the present supply situation. Department figures show that the rice carryover jumped from 7,600.- hundredweight on Aug. 1, 1954, to about 26 million hundredweight last Aug. 1. On top of that the 1955 crop totaled about 50 million hundred- ewight. The average -price of rice to farmers in mid-October was $4.60 per hundredweight, or slightly below the support price of $4.66. Thirteen per cent or the U.S. iron ore is produced by the Lake Superior iron ore belt. It Takes a Lot of Fancy Doing To Launch Debutant in London By EDDY GIt.MOKE LONDON (Pi — Launching a debutante in London is one of the trickiest affairs in the world. Just now ladles who wish to present a budding belle to Queen Elizabeth II are flooding the lord chamberlain's office with letters. The petitions must be in Dec. 16. Having an eligible girl of 17 presented at the royal court is relatively easy compared with some of the low jinks, manipulations and high-powered financing that follow. Presentations come in March. All that the proud parents have to do Is to get someone who's' been presented at court to forward daughter's name to the lord cham- 'berlain. Complete Strangers Complete strangers will sponsor the damsel—for a consideration. This advertisement is typical: "Peeress would like to chaperon debutante for the London season. Write box ." Unless the girl has a criminal record or is an active member of the Central Committee of the Communist party of the Soviet Union, she'll probably be accepted. Then comes the real struggle. No general has to deploy his forces more adroitly than a matron steering her fledgling through a London social season In this costly parade of the 17- year-olds (some of them Americans) Papa ca.n be separated from large wads of money. A season can cost from 1,000 pounds (S2.800) to just how high you want your daughter to kick that social gong. There have been heavily fortified fathers who forked up 20,000 pounds. Always Remembered For some girls it's a never-to-be- forgotten experience ... soft lights ami sweet music . . . handsome young men ... boy meets girl night rides on the Thames champagne and caviar long weekends in the English countryside on hilarious house parties in the still stately homes . . . For other girls the season can be a hellish stretch of awful weeks, filld with heartbreak and humilia tion at trying to keep up with richer or prettier girls. Spme parents employ public relations experts to keep the girls' names be fore the public. And there is the question of clothes. The deb should have at least six evening dresses and perhaps eight cocktail dr.sses. There must be that extra, extra model for the coming out ball It usually costs $500. The coming out ball—unless she joins in with several other girls for a joint affair—can cost up to $10,000 or $12,000. Add a few grains of salt to speed up beating egg whites and pir.R cream. whip- If Electee/ PAWCATUCK, Conn. VP> — The Rev. Elmer B. Naylor, pastor oi nearby Wood River, R.I.,. Six Principle Baptist Church, Thursday night was cliosen to head Lodge 621 International Assn. of Machinists. He runs a milling machine on the night shift of the C. B. Cotrell and Sons Co. and conducts Sunday services at his church. All cheese curing. evolves gas during Piles May Lead to Chronic Ailments FREE BOOK—Explains the Causes and Effects No obligation. Get this book plus reference list, including many satisfied patients in your town or nearby. Write to Thornton Minor Hospital, Suite 1272, 911 E. Linwood, [Kansas City 9, Mo. CLEANER! FASTER! MORE ECONOMICAL! 1 Day Service on laundry picked up! 2 Hour Service on laundry brought in! (Includes wash shirts and pants finished when requested. Also 1 day Dry Cleaning Service What gift grows bigger and better every day? There's one Christmas gift you can give your wife. daughter or son—or, indeed, yourself—that will benefit your whole family. And you'll have the added pleasure of watching it grow bigger and better Christmas after Christmas! The gift is a savings account in an insured Savings and Loan Association. You can start your account with as liltle as $1 to $5—and what better way of using your Christmas bonus money to best advantage? Here your money brings excellent returns. Because these Associations invest most of their funds in sound, steady-paying home mortgages. Here your money is safe. In these Associations, your savings are protected by sound management and substantial reserves. They are insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation —an agency of the U. S. Government Here yon deal with friendly, experienced pcopk. Responsible people. People who know how to make your money really work for you. So this Christmas do something you'll be glad you did every Christmas to come —open a savings account in an insured Savings and Loan Association. Blytheville Federal Savings & Loan Association 200 N. Second St. Phone 3-4553 »••• HAS PRACTICAL CHRISTMAS Your fxc/usive Dealer tor Jarman House Slippers for men Honeybugs tor women and children Lo Mox for women and children All women want pretty House Slippers for Christmas! In Honeybugs and LoMox and In narrow and medium widths. We have over 500 pairs of these beautiful warm shoes. Cape skin with fur lined collar. Colorful in pink, light blue, red, light, green, dark green, turquoise, >vhit«, yelolw, black check, pink check — 10 striking colors, most of them have matching fur collars. Honeybugs Narrow and medium widths, cushioned soles. Pink, light blue, and black. Low and high heels. An ideal gift. Honeybugs Glove soft leather for mom. Narrow and medium widths. Color: Black. Give HER House Slippers Give HIM House Slippers Give IT House Slippers from — rovt M«I irttl

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