The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 11, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, February 11, 1955
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 198S BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREB Your Heart's in Your Hands-5 Keeping Your Heart We// Is a Full-Time Jab (Last of A Series) By DR. WILLIAM A. HRAMS Distributed by NKA Service NEW YORK — (NEA) ~ To th'e millions of persons with heart disease, there is otten a definite question as to which is harder to do: survive the attack itself, or make the adjustments later that will help to prevent a recurrence. As you some day may find out yourself, learning to live with a heart condition is a job that permits ho errors. Your greatest foe will be fear. Cardiologists find, again and again, that the average patient who remains an invalid after a heart attack has broken off his routine of life not because he is crippled by (he damage done to.liis heart, but because of his own anxiety. The facts, however, are reassuring. Death is exceptional, during or Just after a heart attack. Of every 10 persons who suffer an attack of coronary thrombosis, eight or nine live on. In anticipating the future, our experience shows there are two possibilities. Hardening of the arteries may continue and increase, so that the condition becomes more hazardous. But it also may come to a stop. We do not knoU' when or why or how, but we do know that this seems common. For individual cases, prediction is out of the question. The best We can do is to make some general statements — remembering all the while that your case may be an exception. The outlook for active life is best, as a rule, for those whose hearts were not very badly damaged. And yet every cardiologist has seen what he thought were extremely grave cases return to normal life. You are better off if you're young fand that includes 40's to 50'SJ and have had but a single attack. The records tell Us also that women tolerate coronary thrombosis better than mm. They are not as subject to it in the first place, and they make more complete recoveries. We do not know why. One fact, however, is certain: your prospects of pulling through are less if you're overweight. You must win the battle with your appetite to win the war with coronary thrombosis. The word on what you can eat and drink will have to come from your doctor, who knows your entire condition. As far as your heart itself is concerned, the only food banned is salt. A glass of beer contains a very small amount of salt and not many calories, hence this amount is permissible for patients with coronary thrombosis. Alcohol, coffee and tea — always in moderation — may actually be of help, as they tend to increase circulation. The coffee plant,-in fact, is a close relative of plants from which heart drugs are derived. The general policy on tobacco is: habitual smokers may indulge moderately, provided it is denico- tinized tobacco. Others should not smoke. One of your hazards is constipation because of the extra straining needed to empty the bowels. Your doctor can help to relieve this, and always should be consulted. In general, if recovery appears complete, you may follow in moderation your former habits of social intercourse, sports and travel. If, however, your heart was left impaired, you must make concessions as She price of continued health. For example, your hours. If you feel -fatigued by your day's round, it is good sense to go to bed early. Let your sensations be your guide and always be sure to heed them As long as driving a car does not tire or excite you, it may safely be undertaken. But wait for at least three months and never lake any* long trips unless there is someone' to, relieve you at the wheel. And if yon must travel with luggage or sample cases, always let someone else lift them in and out of the car. Stick (o sporls that are not competitive, such as easy horseback riding or walking on the level. Games like tennis and squash are too fast and hard, (Golf however, is fine, provided you take it easy.) Most people are under the impression Uiat heart patients do better if they move to a warm climate. But there is no evidence that . climate has any effect on hardening of the arteries. The typical heart patient of today is not in invalid. Fifteen or 20 years ago, you . would have been ordered to retire from active We know now lhat this WHS a tragjc loss of years. Your doctor will tfuide you in working out a safe mode of life, if only you will cooperate. Unless your case is severe, you can probably go back to work though you may be advised to change your job — and you may have trouble find- ins employment. You may find you are given no : medicines. Physicians wish it were i otherwise, but we simply do not i know of any drugs to prescribe tor you. once your attack is over. ., Following a sensible program I j Will brine you, day by day, closer to recovery. Then, as you find yourself easing b&ck into life, put fear behind you. Your plight*is no worse — and probably better — than that of thousands of others who are now leading happy, productive lives. Think of yourself as they do — us master of your fate! (Last of a Series.) Youngsters Get Surprise Trip NEWHALL. Calif. itf»» — Two youngsters came as a surprise to Newhall—and vice versa. Tidel Bravo, H. and his brother Miguel, 11. said they were playing in aa empty freight car in Tucson, Ariz., three days ago. They got locked in. Yesterday, railroad workers were surprised to find them, hungry and thirsty, stiU in the box car. The boys were surprised to find they were in California. Sheriff's deputies are arranging another ride- back to Tucson. It's too Soon to Tell About Soviet Shakeup By JAMES MARLOW elated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON i/ft—What lies behind the Kremlin shuffle can only be guessed at. There have been plenty of guesses. No one can argue with certainty his guess is right. It's too soon and there's not enough Solid evidence. This writer knows of no one in ihe government, and reporters have asked plenty of questions, who pretends to speak with post- tivene.s. 1 ) about events in Moscow this week. It ha.s been traditional practice to view Kremlin turnovers as resulting from power struggles and to predict an aftermath of bloody purges. There have been some previous examples to support such a view. Wishful Thinking? But it doesn't necessarily follow, and may be only wishful thinking to believe so, that this mast always be the case. That would assume Russian Communists are loo inflexible and stereotyped to meet new situations differently. them. If that is so. they -might in tim.e take full control. But a contrary view can be offered with as much legitimacy: that the Communist clique asked Zhukov to take the job either because of his ability or to give the impression at home or abroad that the army fully supports the party. Here are some other theories for the shakeup: Internal trouble; failure of the farm program; decision to step up armaments; Communist failures abroad, particularly in the Wes^s agreement to rearm Germany; realization Russia with soft talk made ho progress while the tough- talking Red Chinese made plenty Suit Charges Arms Monopoly DENVER (iPi— A Denver businessman filed suit in U. S. District Court yesterday charging a monopoly in the 'small arms ammunition OSCEOLA NEWS By Bettye Nelle Starr Mlwi Bettye Spiers student at Ole Miy>., was home over the weekend. Misses Barbara Bynum, Kay Ballon and Mary Virginia Mo fication Convention. Mr. Coleman is vice-president. While away, Mr and Mrs. Coleman will visit in Washington, D. C., and Atlantic City. Mrs. J. W. Cartwright and Walter Daniels, Jr., drove Mr. and Gilmis accompanied her home. They returned Sunday afternon. Mrs. J. L. Ward entertained .^, _ uj members of ihe throe-table pitchjM rs Coleman to'the Memphis air- club at her home Tuesday after-l port . Mrs. Csrtwright met Mrs. A. noon - |D. Collins of Grenada, Miss., who The R»v. Harvey Kldd of Ely- | w m spend ten days here with Mrs. thevllle will fill the pulpn Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock at First Presbyterian Church. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cox and dau . . x a - and red carnations formed the Val ghtcr, Alton, drove over to Col- enline C emerpiece for the dinin umbia, Tenn., Saturday to spend table. Other than the immediat Cartwright. Mrs. John Douglas entertained at dinner Monday night. Red roses and red carnations formed the Val- ig the weekend with Gene Cox. who ; Iam || yi those attending were Mr. is a student at Columbia Military I an d Mrs. Ted Woods. Mr. and Mrs. Academy. T w Hurn Mrs . A]ma Morrison j and Miss Julia Mae Morrison. Cpl. William IBilliei Alexander,! Mrs. H. L. Houck of Luxora is hon ol Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Alexan- ' a surgical patient in the Baptist der, is stationed at Camp Chaffee. Hospital In Memphis. He joined his father Wednesday' in Memphis where the two atten- i ded the Golden Glove Tournament, [driving back home Friday where | Hospital ] he remained with his family until | Mr - and Mrs T - w - Hunt were; He // LOOK Next Time Sunday afternoon. I Sunday guesls of Mr. Hunt's par-j ! ents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hunt, in Sammy Nichol, son of Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Nichol, is recuperating from surgery performed at Baptist party. Those from here a (lending the meeting of the Prunklln Davies Chapter of the Daughters of American Revolution when it met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Joe Miller in Bassett were Mrs. George Florida, president ol the chapter, Mrs. Harry Matlock,' Mrs. John W. Edrington, Mrs. Madeline Campbell, Mrs. Charlie Hale, Mrs. H. J. Hale, Mrs. J. H. Love well, Mrs. Dwight Black wood, Mrs. Harry M'"cr, Sr,, Mrs. Maggie Barbiers. The Wesleyan Guild met Tuesday night at the Methodist Church. Mrs. George Mitchell, president, presided al the business session. Miss Bettye Smith and Miss Bet- j tye Sue Conway had parts on the 'program. Plans were begun on an old-fashioned box .supper to be given on March 21. Mrs. William Scroggins dismissed the meeting with a prayer. E. H. Riley and Ed Teaford are spending this week in Milwaukee. They will return home over the weekend. Ed Wiseman" is a patient in the I Baptist Hospital in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Tal Tongate have J returned home from a visit of several weeks in Florida. St. Laurent Cites Diplomacy Need OTTAWA W —'Prime Minlater Louis St. Laurent, just back from the Commonwealth prime minister** conference in London, say» he thinks "secret diplomacy would do more than an international conference" to solve the Formosa dispute. In a radio interview, he said he did not believe the Formosa iieue couid be -settled without the presence of both Nationalist and Communist China at any negotiations. Mumps Fooling TWIN PALLS. Idaho OP) — MM. C. S. Mather thought she had an abscessed tooth and was surprised to learn it was mumps. She wai more surprised to learn her dot has contracted the disease a« well. Reliwi w(fi(»t tott, tttttVn*i vftk WICKS V VAPORUB field and demanding $475,000 dam- Georgi M. Malenkov a ges. wa.s dropped down to deputy pre- j pj^jj j Francis, who runs a down- niier, it has been argued he had town store, stated he has been with,.„. :_ . „, !„ ,,,i.i, OUL a stock of such ammuri ition for a year because he refused to sign t a lair trade agreement with the; two firms involved. Miss Sylvia Ellas spent the week- • Le " '"'•<>• end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. i .'ir. i<"d Mrs. Roy Chism and William Klias. i children of Hughes were Osceola Miss Elias, who attends Ole i visitors Sunday. Miss, became ill at the University i Mrs - christ Th °mpkins cornpii- i and came home for medical at-; mented her young son, Chris. III. ! 'emio:i i with a birthday picture show party ' She was able to return to school'°" Saturday. Following the show j however and drove back Sunday i the children were entertained at ' ' i NEW BEDFORD. Mass, 'fi — Luuis Xiiras to:-;C-d away part of : , tin orange and didn't realize his | J lower dental plate wa.s still in it. ' He still is looking for it. , lost in a power struggle Nikita S. Khrushchev and that the latter is now the No. 1 man and Stalin's heir as dictator. But there can be an opposite view. From the time of Stalin's death in 1953 it has generally been understood—and this was also a guess- that his principal heirs, the top Russian Communists, have ruled a.s a committee with no one of them dominant. . Member of New* Clique Malenkov was a member of this ruling clique. It's possible he has been only a front man from ihe beginning and now, with reasons still obscure but with his consent, the clique has decided he should step aside for another front man. His successor as premier, Marshal Nikolai A. Bulganin, has been described as strictly a front man, either for the party or for Khrush- Malay Scouts Lauded SINGAPORE W — Malayan Boy Scouts "can hold their own with scouts elsewhere." is Uie verdict of Lord Rowallan, chief scout for the British commonwealth, after a three-weeks inspection tour of boy and girl scout units in Singapore and the Federation of Malays. Convicts on Guard But if a committee is boss, and not Khrushchev at all, the time may come when Bulganin will be told to step aside to make way for Khrushchev or someone else. A lot of significance has been read into the appointment of Marshal Georgi K. Zhukov as defense FOLSOM PRISON. Calif. 1*1 - minister. Unlike Bulganin. who is Inmates of California's maximum * political general. Zhukov Is » security prison get an hour and a I real soldier and war hero, hall "good time" credit toward Military Stronger parole lor every hour they spend Zhukov's elevation could -mean, in the civil defense plane spotting! and has been so interpreted. tha,t program. i the generals have grown strong j enough to force the Communist Read Courier News Classified Ads. leaders to share authority with afternoon j the Thompkins' home and served ! birthday cake and ice cream. A . Valentine motif was carried out. Mrs. J'jhn Muran of Memphis, Little Cary June Neeiey was hon- visited her sister, Mrs. Sam Coble,! ore d on her second birthday when over the weekend. j aer mother. Mrs. Dewey Neeiey. Joe Wellborn left Sunday for. invited twelve youngsters over to ,„ _ San Antonio. Tex., where he will j help Cary June celebrate. A gift The companies are Olin Matliie- i be stationed with the Air Force. | corsage of baby carnations was ---••• ' Mr. ;uid Mrs. Charlie Coleman [ presented the little honoree by her left today b: plane for New York i mother. Ice cream and birthday City to attend the Rural Kiectri- i cake were the high light of the ! A gallon of sea water contains . a little more than a quarter of a ; ! pound of salt. .'-on Chemical Corp. of Virginia and i Remington Arms Co., a Delaware WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 10$ Now Being Featured At Yoyr Favorite Star a CAUTION! A«t F*it Wfc*xi Cov9h From Common Cold Hairgt O* Chronic bronchitis may develop if your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine less potent than Crcomulsion. It goes into the bronchial system to help loosen aod expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial membranes. . For children you can now get mijder, tastier Crtomulsion for Children in i pink and blue package. Get a large bottle of Creomulston at your drug store. Use K all as directed. Creomulsion is guaranteed to please ytw or druggist refunds money. Adv. ihirty tecondi lomeon* 11 injured or killed In on accident. And moil occMfenli - thrcn out of fivt - happen oH the job Acodenlt coil money — a lot o/ mon«y! One accident could •otiljr «n( yoi> mom than twenty yvor* tod of iniuronc* protection. l«t vi t«tl you about Lumbvr- m«nt popular off-the-job accident , find Y»*r p«ck«tbooi. itdi RAYMOND ZACHRY Insurance Agency 118 N. 2nd Ph. 3-8815 Lumbermens OPENING SAT., FEBRUARY 12 Welter's Shoe Clinic 321-A West Main (Over Grabcr's) Blytheville, Arkansas Attention Foot Sufferers... FREE ADVICE ON FOOT COMFORT and SHOES BY A FORMER FACTORY MAN Have the only factory Kool-so-l'orl (formerly Health Spot) shoeman in Arkansas advise you about correct shoes. Mr. Weller is a former factory demonstrator to whom thousands have traveled great distances to find relief from the misery of WRONG SHOES. With' many years of study and training; in special shoes and all his fitting experience—you loo, can find relief from wrong shoe problems. Mr. Wellerls counsel is without obligation to men, women or children. Foot-so-Porr shoes for m«n, womtn, and children Dr. Hiss Shoes For Women Sabel Club Foot, Pigeon Toe And Surgical Shoes Learn the Facts About Foot Comfort Come in and have (his Professional Sho« Filler, show you the shoes used by Eminent Foot Authorities. This service is FREE without obligation. Don't waste money treating conditions until you remove possible cause— H. C. Weller WRONG SHOES. BRING YOUR FRIENDS WHO HAVE FOOT TROUBLE THEY WILL THANK YOU MANY, MANY TIMES Mr. Weller will help you as he has helped thousands of others find relief from painful callouses, corns, weak arches, and many other foot problems. II* will show you how foot comfort can be obtained h.v use of correct shoes which is the truly inexpensive way lo foot comfort. Have Him Check Your Children's Fett Too. DOCTOR'S PRESCRIPTIONS INVITED OF ALL BRANDS OF TUBELESS TIRE TAKE-OFFS 30% SAVE AS MUCH AS Get the extra protection that only Tubeless tires can give you at great savings. These take-offs came from new cars whose owners switched to B. F. Goodrich LIFE-SAVERS — the Tubeless with the moste='' Set of i ?J 670x15 TubelessC Sel of 4 $( 710x15 Tubtless* BOO Plus » tax JOO Plus I tax Set of 1 ? 760x15 Tubeless Set of 4 820x15 Tubeless 1481? USED TIRE SPECIALS We Have All Sizes of Used Tires PRICED < FROM- •*• r~f. — m BF.Goodrieh FIRST IN RUBBER - fIRST IN TUBELESS 417 W. Main - Blythexille, Ark. - Phone 3-6331

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