The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1956 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, April 18, 1956
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVII.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 19M THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THl COURIER KCTTS OO. K W HAIKES, Publlibn EARRT A- HA1NES, Asslsttm PuWlshtr PAUL D HUMAN, Adveniiini Uinictr Sol* KiOont) Aditrtlrfni R«prtsent»t!f«: WiUm Witmer Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit, AtUst*. Uemphll. tntenA u teamd cliss nutler »l the |»rt- M »l BlrtbtriBe. Artioai. under tct ol Con- October >. lilt Member of The AJiodiKd Prwi 8DBSCRIPTZO.V RA7TS: By currier to the city at Blrthertllt or my Bibarbin toire rnrn carrier serrlce U m»ta- U!n«S JOc po wetl Bj mill, wlthic » radius o! 60 mile*. MiO pet year, JJiO for til months, «2.00 tor three months; by m«n outside 50 mtte tone. I15.M per TMT ptyibfe to advance. The ufTEpeper Is not responsible for monej paid in wJTanc* to carrtert MEDITATIONS Thai tbt Lord called Samuel: and he answered, Here an L — I guaod 3:4- God is everywhere, the God who framed mankind to be one mighty family, himself our Father, &nd the world our home.— Samuel T. Coleridge. BARBS It won't be long until every question mark in the kids' school work irill look like a fiah hook. * * * Two policemen in Tenooeee were fired for tlinklnt. Lott >f thlnji are pickled and then canoed. * * * Everybody knowi how to raiie little kids except the people who live on both sides of you. No Time to Relax It should b« carefully observed that while the present Kremlin rulers are busy reviling Josef Stalin »nd »11 his Horks, they still are dedicating themselves wholly to Leninism aa the basic Russian Communist faith. This is the key fact underlying the behavior of Soviet leaders today. For, in the view of experts who know Russians well, there is no fundamental difference in purpose between Stalinism and Leninism, Stalinism was crude, brutal in the extreme, blunt and unsublle. But the record shows plainly that Leninism has been no less ruthless and cruel, though not so obvious in the applications of tyranny. And with both forms of totalitarianism the great and unchanging goal has been world conquest. In other words, the objectives of the Soviet regime have been basically the same from the moment the Communists came to power until now. Only, in some periods the ugly face has appeared undisguised, and at others it has been deceptively masked. Currently we are in one of the latter periods, with Russian chieftans striving hard to put an attractive countenance on their single-minded efforts to seize the globe. Unhappily, at such times they always ?eem able to count upon the guill- ible assistance of many intellectuals in Europe and elsewhere. No matter how often the mask is torn away, once the Kremlin has put it back in place these groups show a puzzling readiness to accept it as the true face of Soviet communism. Unluckily, too, many others in the free world, given a freshly prettified and perfumed image of communism, show a disheartening tendency to push the ugly reality into the back of their minds. Thus falsely reassured, they seize the cheerful interlude to relax and let down their guard. It is at these very moments when the Communist menace is perhaps most remote to many millions, that it is in fact most dangerous. Today, while the Kremlin smiles, sends out good will emissaries, and tries to disavow Stalin as an ogre, Soviet communism is pressing hard its already great advantages in the Far East, is fomenting trouble in the explosive Middle East, and is endeavoring to win Europe by economic devices and the quiet warfare of "political cooperation." No one should be fooled. The Soviet Union is having altogether too much success with its newest and in some ways boldest masquerade. We have little to cheer about as we survey the state of our free world friends. We have no reason whatsoever to let down our guard. Aid on an effective scale still must push ahead in the forefront of military science, knowing that our safety and the free world's depend largely upon our having at all times a command of force so superior that the Comunists dare not even translate their drive for conquest into annihilating war. Actively Inactive From the start Governor Harrirnan of New York has styled himself an "inactive candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination. That is a convenient cover for any man who wants to keep himself available, in the public eye, yet considers it imprudent to enter the primary lists against the avowed candidates. But, of course, there are degrees of inactivity. And as one or the other of the declared participants stumbles on the long path to Chicago, the definition of inactivity can change. In Harriman's case, it has already changed more than once. The latest switch came in his signing of the GOP-sponsored state income tax cut. Harriman was on record as rating the measure a bad bill. But after much hesitancy he signed it. No one had much doubt that the action related more to events outside New York than to those within. VIEWS OF OTHERS Beware The Hobbyist! A speaker at the annual meeting of the American Public Health Association warned that homes were becoming aa dangerous as highways. The reason isn't excessive drinking or too much speed or one-armed driving. It's simply the form of intoxication known as "do-it-yourself." The accidents range all the way from fingernails split.by tacks, through home-made schelves that collapse on guests, to the uncomfortable and often serious results of inhaling poisonous chemicals. Such accidents rarely occur In factories, said the speaker, because there ts an expert foreman on hand to see that the tool* and the toxic materials are used correctly. But, in the absence of such supervision, the home novice bunbles ahead, after having read only the first sentence of the direction!, and discovers his mistakes oILen only after L trip to the hospital. Psychologically the do-it-your&elf craze Is supposed to be a re-awakening of the pioneer spirit, an urge toward self-sufficiency in the age of mechanical dependence which negates such a staU. We suspect that the home projector with a wound to show will simply feel that much more the daring adventurer and bumble ahead to the next task as soon as he can navigate,—Green Bay i Wisj Prt-ib-Gazette. SO THEY SAY There is no truth in It and I would not accept them (or a £i!t. — Margaret Truman on report that she will wear S650-a-pair hose in her wed- dlnjf. Hal Boyle's Column Macaroni Has Played Important Part in Life of Pretty New Star By HAL BOYLE NE WYORK Wf—To get ahead in the entertainment world, says Carroll Baker, "you have to be willing to turn down jobs—and eat macaroni. "Half the problem in building a career is picking worthwhile roles," It was her willingness to sub- cist on macaroni until the right part came along that has made Carroll Baker a star at 22. After only two films, she is already in the $50,000 to $75,000 a picture class, Chances are you never even heard of Carroll Baker, a slender, child-faced beauty who wears no makeup and looka a» J/ .she'd Just stepped off a Victorian valentine. But the chances are you won't b« able to avoid hearing a lot about her before the year is out. In the theater belt she It being readied for Cinderella girl bulld-| up as director Ella Kazan's "la-i lest discovery." To be discovered! by Kazan is better than having a rich old uncle in Australia—it's the stepping stone to quick money in the bank. Among the other young stars Kazan helped rocket to a morning fame are Marlon Brando, Julie Harris, Eva Marie Saint, and the late Jim Dean. Miss Baker had played only a relatively minor part In one film, the dramatization of Edna Ferber's "Giant," when Kazan had her try out for "Baby Doll." After one reading, he awarded her the title role. "Baby DolJ," written by Tennessee Williams, Is a sex-haunted Southern tale in which a child bride comes to emoUonnl maturity in iin atmosphere of middle- aged arson and young |rac«. The success of the 1 ^-million- dollar production is almost sure to depend on how well the public likes Carroll's performance as the bewildered, thumb-sucking young bride. But Kazan .was so taken with her acting, he Jmmedi;itcly signed her for another film—an unusual step for him. And Warner Bros put her under contract for four more to be made in the next six years. That's as many as Miss Blake, who has a clear and .stubborn head on- hor younjf shoulders, wants to be bound to. "It isn't the number of productions you're tn that counts," she said. "The Important thing is to be in the ripht thln#, with the rJK'it fiireclor." Carroll, the daughter of a traveling salesman turned farmer, was born In Johnstown. Pft. Sh> atarled her career as a dancer at Still Alive 'gf»my*~ I ..''-•-??.* ^^--A^^iiii:-.^. ;, ."'St* -i >f,T ,' • ^ NEA Serrict, IK. Peter Idson's Washington Column — Biggest Portion of Eisenhower's legislative List Still Untouched WAETINGTON —(NEA)—There are over 30 major legislative recommendations to Congress on which President Elsenhower would like to have some action before tho lawmakers go home. It is made clear at the White House that the President isn't insisting on rubber stamp passage of these measures. He'll take any reasonable compromises.But he docs want a record of accomplishments to lay before the voters in November. Exteneind the foreign aldpro- gram is considered his most important recommendation tn international affairs. The President is known to consider this the cheapest form of national security. Approval of the new Organization for Trade Cooperation, OTC. to administer tariff agreements is also high on any "must" list. Renewal of international wheat sugar agreements, amendment 01 the Immigration law are likewise considered important. In the field of national defense, number one item fs extension of the Defense Production Act, expiring June 30. Along with this are several measures to improve the br-;ieiits for members of the armed forces nnd their dependents. The Presl- 75 Years Ago In Biytheyillc Mrs. Kendall Berry waa elected president of the Central Parent- Teacher Association Wednesday afternoon when 65 members were present. Mrs. H. H. Houchins tn able to dent asked for these in Jaunary, 1955. Welfare programs which the administration would like to have Congress approve this year include extended hospital survey and construction, medics! training and reseai^h and school aid bills. The new farm bill with its soil bank plan is probably the year's most wanted piece of domestic legislation. Four urgent measures are listed in the field of general commerce. They are the federal highway program, the 400-miHion-dol- lar postal rate increase, authorization for 35,000 more public housing units and 1 a new federal flood and disaster insurance bill. In general government affairs, the administration wants authority to pay its higher officials like assistant secretaries more than the S 15,000 a year now allowed. Incorporation of the government's civilian and military personnel into the social security, old age ar.d survivors' insurance system Is a!so greatly desired. Finally, the President would like to get action on his most recent recommendation to create a new federal commission and a new : division in the Department of Jus-i tice to handle controversial civil j Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD Bv ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Suff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —<N£A>— Holly- of steering, in -New York and cxx. on TV: There's a good deal even in Hollywood, about, the fale o! 2,000 major s'.udio movies headed for television. The public, it's said, may yawn and dial out the changing times, tastes, dress and the sight of big stars suddenly grown 15 to 20 years younger, in HoHvTA-ood's best movies of the 30*5 and most of the 4Q's. I doubt it. If Hollywood's old B movies can build up big audiences, the old Ko'Jywcod classics due on TV this fall and winier will make an even bigger impact on home viewing habits. Changing times, tastes and dress can be fascinating and youthful Cagneys. Flynos and Crawfords cavorting on the screen will be a big lure to all TVie-srers past 35. A youthful, slim John Wayne in a western on TV the other night Caused z Hollj-woodsman "to chuckle and move over to another program," But my 19-ye«r-o)d daughter, home from college, made a comment about the same old Wayne movie that may be indicative of things to come. "That's John Wayne!" she plowed. "Wow! Man. I bet he wishes he looked like that today." It's a "Modern Cleopatra" role for Zsa Zsa Gabor in "The Baby- loinan Heart" on NBC's "Matinee" April 19 ... The Bill Robinson story may become a TV spectacular starring Sammy Davis Jr before U-I gets around to making the movie . . . Richard Green's "Robin Hood" TV click is bringing him movie bids again. He was a top romantic star at 20th Century Fox In the late 30's. Vivian Vance (Ethel Merii on "I Love Lucy") wffl spend (he summer In Hawaii. Vivian will br. liv-l-an. rights cases. Arguments over whether this is a Do-Northing or Do-Little session of Congress, or whether it has done much depend on whose list of accomplishments you use. If you take the Congressional Record tabulation of 426 measures passed by the Senate and 303 passed by the House in the first 50 days in session, that's six to eight a day. But the measures on which both houses have completed action and the President has signed into law- number only 59 public bills and 67 private bills of little imporatnce. The real score on Congressional performance has to be chalked up against the 190 major legislative recommendations Which the President has made to Congress this session. A tabulation looks like this: Classification; presidential proposals; must list; passed into law. National Security and Vets: 17; 4; 1. International Afrairs: 21; 5;1. Public Welfare and Labor: 39; 4; 1. ; Agricultural Resources: 25; 6; 3. j Natural Resources: 14; 4; 2. | Commerce and Housing: 46; 6: 1. General Government: 21; 5; 2. Federal Personnel: 7; 2; 0. Total: 190; 36; 11. Not in the Script: Mickey Rooney, about why he Junked his tele- I'ilm format for a new idea next fall: "This one Is better but there was nothing, wrong with the old one. The only thing they forgot to do was "to 'sell it." The Wltnet: Robin Raymond quips there win be a TV spectacular of "The Search for Bridey Murphy". Grade Allen will be Bridey and Re-In-Carnation will be the sponsor. This Is television. Mrs. Jones: One of Art Linkletter's kid quests would you like to be a mother?" when she grew up. "At what age asked .Art. "Sixteen," replied the kid. "And at what age do you think you'll get married?" ashed Art. "Seventeen," was the reply. Nanette Fabray may wind up at CBS with her own show after leaving Sid Caesar. the Doctor Says Written for NEA Service. By EDWIN ? JORDAN, M.D. By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. In a rather long letter Mrs. D. tells about her son who had a tapeworm at the age of 13. At that time the doctor said that in throat infection for a week. When Mrs. Russell Phillips en-j tertained members of the Thursday Luncheon club for a party at her home yesterday, she had, as guests be out ^after ^ having beenjll of » | spite ot treatment the worm was ^ expelled. Now at the age of 27 she thinks he may have the worm again. Although, of course, I cannot tellj exact frequency but suspect that tapeworm injections, at least in the United States and Canada, are much less frequent than pinworms. As a matter of interest, it might be mentioned that the beef tapeworm, for example, often measures 12 to 15 feet or more in length i and that cure cannot be expected ! unless the head is expelled. Jimmy Durante and Texaco are calling it a day. The sponsor wanted more live shows but Jimmy prefers film. Tale of a TV title: It was "Strike E Blow" when Robert Dozier pinned it on his Climax TV play last August. The TV sponsor, ruff would then develop 10 tricks. South would be content to lose two trump tricks whether the same or different opponents held the two missing trumps. It would be equally proper to win the first trick in dummy and finesse the queen of spades. South would later lead a heart and then cash the ace of trumps before proceeding with the rest of the play. Tne important thing was to give the opponents no chance to win two trump tricks and also draw three rounds of trumps. whether this i.s the case nl a dis-; others Mrs. M. A. Isaacs and Mrs. Earl j , ancc , his questlon an d Koontz of Fulton, Mo. Mrs. Isaacs j hXe lt doM brin(f up lne and Mrs. Everett B. Gee were high ' ecorers for the afternoon. Mrs. T. W. Jeffries and Mrs. S. P Crafton spent yesterday in Memphis. 11. On one of her later Jobs on TV, .she doubled as weather announcer. One nlghi .she lost her cue cards and. while trying to miproYJ.se the of intestinal worms. First It should be said that there are a large number of animal parasites which can cause trouble to human beings. The tapeworm 'of vhlch there are several varieties) is only one. Tapeworms enter the body in food which is contaminated and insufficiently cooked to destroy LITTLl LIZ weather from memory, she rmunced: "There is a lot of air blowing in from Texas." This impromptu observation left |Cnn become established in the hu- Miss Baker at liberty at once tojman intestinal passageways. this parasite or its et^s. In the rase of some of them like the tapeworm, either the fully grown parasite or the larva, or young form, take up the serious .study of in;r, which she did. The tapeworm has a head which hooks into the wall of the intos- Most marriages are happy. It's the living together afterward that causes oil the trouble. ««{*» Animal Parade Girl Interest She marie her Broadway debut j tines »nd then grows ".sections" in "Escapade," and first won crit- which form (i sort of tail. ical attention in "All Summer The particular kind of paraMtc A*-f|f\n Long." Later she auditioned for;'can be identified by finding these ^vl IUn Jack Garfein. a young stage di-| .sections — or the eggs — in the rector, and he signed her soon] human waste. after to a lifetime role as his wife, j Treatment is aimed at loosen- Both she and her ha>bnnd .share | ing the head and getting rid of a serious interest in the drama j it. The problem i.s to poison the that goes beyond the opportunity for making a fast buck. I turned down film scripts for parasite without poisoning the person. It is a delicnie job. However. pitjht months before I thought 'he several drucjs do the job fairly ri£»ht one came alont;," she. re-, well Uiouffh they mfiy have to be called. "We were eating m.iraroni three timrs a week But; other. i Riven more than once and some-i J ]C le]] hc was once ln tr ' ou cheese and. times one dnip substituted for an-, fm . slenlin p glr]s - panUes from BRIGHTON, Colo; ^Pt—Even the defendant, Robert Mark Dearmln, smiled at the exchange between a defense attorney and a psychiatrist. at his trial on murder charges. "In your examination of this boy, asked 'attorney Richard Simon, "did Die Jark end I believe integrity conies Now she and her husband arc moving from their rrnmperi apartment '0 a larger one on the uppe The fact that they reinfect them- clothesline and taking them home * selves or get .some parasites from, * other members of the household.! ' * Careful washing of the hands and football?. Rymer. "What dors that indicate?" Simon sanitary methods of hnndlinc and. East Side, they eat .out whenever I conking food will reduce this dan-: asked. thev want to—and they don't havei ger. ! "A" interest in girls' panties," Dr to order mncnronl unless they Involvement of human boing.s Rynicr answered. i with the various forms of tapeworms ,ire not alike throughout the world. Some nre uncommon pftllv want It. "But H'« *'JU n trmt to rnt r ;jl," said C.trofl. her haby doll | The Sargasso SPA, a stretch of xpressirm riinkliriT in a smile.! on the North American continent i floating seaweed, is directly east 'because It's certainly no treat fo mid common clsewliore as well as of Florida, the Western edge of It cooking." home—not when I do the the other way around. I do not have any figures on nbout. 350 miles from the Florida coast. ACROSS 1 Male sheep 4 Tailless rodent 8 Bird's mouth 12 Imitative animal 13 Set ITS son (Bib.) H Bewildered 15 .Maternal parent 16 Mounted a horse 18 Took as one's own 20 Smokes 21 Legal matters 22 Algerian city 24 Continent 26 Clip 27Sainle (ab.) 30 Dance step 32 More profound 34 Soften 35 Printing mistakes 36 Measures of type 37 Elevator inventor 39 Mineral rocks 40 Diving bird •11 Superlative sulfix 42 Covered with climbing plants •15 Thoroughfares 49 Deprivation 51 Anger 52 Habitat plant form 53 Norse explorer M Born 55 Orienlat coins 56 The one after 57 Slippery- animal DOWN 1 Incarnation of Vishnu 2 Footless animal 3 Commemoratives 4 Nuisances 5 Poker slake 6 Guarding circle 7 Biblical name 8 German health resort 9 The of Capri 10 Vegetable 11 Boys 17 Dry goods dealer faced with t itrlke at th« tlmi, changed it to "Deal A Blow." Last February RKO purchased the play for a movie. Jamei Mio- Arthur, 17-yeaf-old son of Htl*a Hayes, would repeat hit TV roll. But the movie title, RKO announced, would b* "Ii Thii Our Son?" Other day RKO decided th* MW HUe sounded too much Hkt a preachment. Current title fo taek to "Strike » Blow." Everyo»« icems to b« happy. Hear it now: Two ihap«ly blondes arrived at newlywed Bill Bishop's home with the announce* ment that Bill had hired them u live-In maids. Mike O'Shea and Jimmy Dunn, who costar with Bill in "It's a Great Life," plotted the gag. As Charlie McCarthy Met H: "Marilyn Monroe gets all th* right parts simply because she'f got all the right parts." • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Hand Stumpi Bridgt Expcrfi WrlHe nfor NEA Rerrle* 87 OSWALD JACOB! Only in expert would htvt (rouble with today's h*nd. Experts have had It drummed Into them that the "safety pl»y" with today's trump holding Is to lead out the ace first and then get to dummy for another round at trumps towards thft que«n. Both declarers adopted thli lln* of play when this hand was played In a recent team championship. They won the first trick with the ace of clubs, cashed the ace of spades, entered dummy with * WIST *KJ8 NOHTTI 476531 »8 * K65I . + KQ4 IAST *.« It »-J10»«3 + 10852 SOUTH <D) * AQiOt VJ953 » A74 Pass »Q . + JJ7J North-South vul. So«th W«t Nortk E«it 1 A Pasi 4 * Pass Pasj Opening lead — club, and led another trump. This save West the chance t* take two trump tricks immediately. Only two trumps were left in the dummy, and then* were not enough to ruff out South'e losing hearts. South wound up with only nine tricks. The "safety" play it correct V you can afford to lose only one trump trick. What both expert! forgot is that they could, afford t» lose two trump tricks. After leading out the ace of trumps, South should abandon the trumps. He should lead a heart, discard a diamond on one of dummy's high clubs, and proceed to cash hijh cards. A cross- A Loss in Furs BROADVIEW. Mont, (fl — Rancher Herman Knobbel burned 31 skunk pelts before he learned they were worth $2.50 each on the fur market. Knobbel did not complain, however. He shot the skunks after he found them under his barn but they did not return the firt. Answer to Previous. Puzzle 7i r» 19 porridge ho! 23 Is borne 24 I-and measure 25 One of Noah's sons (Bib.) 26 Contest 27 Heart simulant 28 French head 29 Ages 31 Hair nets 33 Eaten away 38 Make certain 40 Yorkshire city 41 Upright 42 Roman date 43 Wickedness 44 Tsar tb« Terribli 46 Dutch princess 47 Woody plant 48 Sew a hawk's eyes 50 Number t I 3 m* W ij? « i

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