The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1955 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 11, 1955
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f AGE SIX BLYTHEVILLR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAT, APRIL 11, 1958 TOE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOT COURIER NEWS CO. M. W., HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Editor, AKisUnt Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bob National Advertising Representatives: Willie* Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. tntered as second class matter at the post- office »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- frtu, October 8. 1917. Member of The Associated Presa ' SUBSCRIPTION BATES: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any luburban town where carrier icrvice is maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius or 50 miles, 85.00 per year, »2.50 for six months, »1.25 [or three months; by mail outside 50 mile »ne, 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations But there wmi none like unlo Ahab, which did Mil himself to work wickedness In the sight of the Lord, whom Jezebel his wife itlrred up. —I Klnf. 2hZ5 * * * It is no sin to be tempted; the wickedness lies In being overcome.—Balzoc. Barbs We know what has become of the man who used to get up in a streetcar and give his seat t oa woman. Hes sitting down in a bus. ' * * ** A preacher li the only one we know who talkt in other peopte'i ileep. •f- * * Ten new autos were destroyed in a garage fire In Ohio. Maybe the livra ol > number ol cureless drivers were saved. # * * The fact th»t parenti don't know the arwwer l> why kids keep uklni the Mine question. * * * Some women are so lazy their husbands will have to work In the garden this spring. Wide Open Field We live in a country that depends more and more on technical advances, not only for its safety in a hostile world but for it's economic well-being. Yet »pparently we aren't developing enough technicians to keep pace with our expanding needs, According to the United Slates Office of Education, American colleges this spring will turn out about 23,000 engineering graduates. Thnt may sound like quite a few but in fact'it's less than five percent more than represented in the class of '54—which was a postwar low. Worse still, our principal competitors, the Russians, are reliably reported to be producing more than 50,000 new engineers a year. And the word is they are stepping up the lotnl. America's production of technical men looks even sadder when set beside the projected need. An organization known as the Engineering Manpower Commission estimates the total 1955 need for new engineers at from 45,000 to 70,000, So our deficit in this field as of June this year will range from 20,000 to 47,000, depending on whether one wishes to be conservative or liberal. The commission forsees some rise in the number of U. S. engineering graduates, perhaps to 35,000 a year by 1956. But meantime our need undoubtedly will have gone on increasing, and (his total still will be inadequate. Now we can't force more people lo to study engineering, as the Russians can whenever they decide to boost dice pace. But there must be many things we can properly do to increase interest in engineering among our young men. It is a field bulging with opportunities. Engineering in exciting new areas like atomic energy and electronics beckons brightly to many. The men who work in these and other developing new fields will quite literally hold a considerable part of the future of this country in their hands. Concreted effort should be made by both government and industry to lift the output Of engineers to a level closer to our true need. Scholarships and financial aids of other sorts should be offered on an increasing scale. Much more should be said publicly about the engineering shortage, especially by men in high places who have the responsibility for advancing this nation's welfare. And while we are making the country more aware of the problem, we should endeavor to halt the considerable waste of good engineering manpower which somehow or other has been shunted off into other work. Some say many engineers are performing nontechnical jobs in the Army. A /»ir reservoir of talented men may exist among foreign refugees admitted to thii country. A West Coast firm recently found on«, an Austrian, who had been working as a bus boy. We think of ourselves as the greatest technical masters of modern day. If we are now, we won't be for long unless we find ways to make up this serious deficiency in engineering manpower. Political Expediency If there's any idea that political expediency is a peculiarly American thing, one needs only to observe what the British Labor Party did recently with respect to its boy, leftwinger Aneurin Bevan. Bevan earlier had been bounced from the party's parliamentary group for contemptously challenging the Labor leader, Clement Atllee, in public.'But the party didn't vote full expulsion. Later, when he apologized, its national committee decided to accept his pledge of future good behavior. The reason the ouster move was stopped in midstream: to throw Bevan all the way out would greatly to sharpen the already deep split in the parly ranks and probably to make the Laborites easy victims of the Conservatives in, the likely event they call an election this year. VIEWS OF OTHERS Lowly Male's Financial Status The banks are willing to concede that they hive been—well, not ignoring, but overlooking the little woman. In » survey covering 8,000 interviewers, a banking research firm discovered (1) the wife enters into 49 per cent of the decisions on which bank to use; and (2) Wives do ns much banking ns men—36 per cent—arid as a partner in the murtSil team they »re more than equally Influential. This bit of Information Intrigues us because . (1) we were under the Impression wives marie nil the decision on which bank tc use; and (2) We thought that wives did considerably more than 38 per cent of the banking alone. This survey may have a reverse significance since it proves that men still have a voice In the family finance. It gives a solid boost to the sometimes financially bcd-ragglod male ego.—Shelby (N.C.) Dally Star. ABIue"Moon1er' Astronomer John P. Bitdby reported at a session In the Adler Planetarium at chlcaRo that lie hud discovered what Appeared to be several aniflll satellites spinning around the earth at a distance of about 47fi miles. He calls them "moonlets." Scientists hiivn hern exploring for .some time the Idea of "constructing" fl space sati'lllte on the theory that (he power that controlled It could control the earth. Mr. Uauby's discovery hns been described ns having "tremendous" military significance if subsequent observation should very- fy his interpretation of what he saw on his telescope. But it's a sad blow to the aspirations of the "do-it-yourself" school. Man had best not compete with the factory model wlu-n U i-onics to world building. "Do-H-yourseU" has been undone. —Florida Times Union. Typewriters Beget Honesty Dr. Geoffrey Fisher. Archbishop of Canterbury, complains that (lit! typewriter Is destroying the human race's ability to think and that It should be abolished. On the other hand, however it IR also one of the few exorcising influence on the moral concepts of modern mnn--an aspci:! of lite In which any minister .should be Interested. * The trmptntion to client frequently comrs lo tv person le.iirnlnR lo \vnle. on a typewriter. And nwnre that mast .students when typing nlone lire solely tempted to ernsi 1 an error and KO ahead n.s if it had never been made, business rollcRp Instructors keep a nullifying glass close .it hand when they nre correctlnp papers. One error means a student must rework n complete exercise. A beginning typist cannot cheat if he drslrcs (o become a perfectionist. The person who learns to type without fudging hns n valuable moral lesson of personal honesty.—Florida Times-Union SO THEY SAY The flat (Dior» look Just lenvrs no place lo pitch pennies.— Designer Edith Hend. I have reason to believe that Senator McCarthy an outspooken critic of trio Eisenhower administration, will remain In the Republican party. -Sen. Everett Dirksen iR-Ill.) It (foreign service) is too small, is updrrpaid, and does not receive the moral support from the American people which It. deserves.— Clare Booth Luce. Thk! Wolf son attack is a rffAcuo plan for companies Wolf son now Is runnliiR rather than a rescue plan for Montgomery Ward.— Ednujnd Krieder, president Montgomery- Ward. '. After the German contribution Is effective and If we cnn assume that atomic weapons ft 111 be used to repel an act of aggression, we will have reasonably good assurance tliat we shall b« able to defend Europe,-Gcn, Alfred Oruenther, "This'll Kill Mm Peter fdson's Washington Column — Report on Antitrust Lam Too 7 * 18 Months of Preparation Work WASHINGTON — (NEA) — There will be cheering and groans from both consumer and business types ov.or the ton major recommendations of Attorney General Herbert Brownell's 61-man National Committee to study the antitrust laws. Its 304-pnge report has just been filed after 18 months of preparation by numerous work groups of professors and antitrust lawyers. Its recommendations are almost impossible to find. But advance orders from Judges, attorneys and students indicate the report will become a legal best seller. Judge Stanley M, Barnes, as- fii.stant attorney general in charge of Ihe Department of Justice Antitrust Division and co-chairman of the rommitten of 01, says that its recommendations for ten law chnngrs and 50 out of fill administrative procedures chitiij.'c.s will inulerlally • sir my then antitrust law enforc'cnu'iit. Louis B. Schwartz, profo.SMjr of ld\v »l Univor.-iity of Ppnn.'iylvnniii, in n general dissent al Ihe end o.f tht' report, says that the mn.iority view "would wrakrn the iintitrust laws in n number ol" respects, nnd, i>von more important, it finis to adopt, ntMTSMiry inra.MUTS for strrnjilhiMilii:; the law so UK to crenlo n Iruly compi'tifivt' economy In the country." Between thr.si' two oxln-mes, anyone can dike his pick. As n matter of fact, (lint's \vhot miiny of the til members do. It is ,of course impossible to ^ct 6] law- yers to agree on anything. This report is liberally larded with dissents. Judge Barnes himself, the U. S. government's chief antitrust enforcement officer, admits that he dissented from majority Views in many instances. Principal architect of the report is S. Chesterfield Oppenhetm, professor of law at University of Michigan, the committee'?; other co-chairman, With an admitted 27 years' experience in antitrust law, Professor Oppenheim has done considerable lecturing and writing for antitrust law reform. The basic principle of the report, however, is that: "Although many forces and other government policies have materially promoted our creative American economy, we believe the antitrust laws r e 111 n 1 n one of the most Important." In other words, the antitrust Ir.ws are here to stay. The committee did not set out deliberately lo wreck them, as it was nt first t eared they mi<;ht do. The report itself Is not tact- finding but opinion. It. has no official .standing as government policy. It is an advi.sory report lo the Attorney General. He can \vriie a report of his own to the President, agreeing or disagreeing with committee recommendations. It will then be up to the President to recommend to Congress whtit change's he thinks should be made in nntitriLst law. What Con- gress'will do about it is anybody's guess, but It is now considering Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Ex- clusivley Yours: Liberace's medics have ordered him to take It easy on his late April Las Vegas engagement and before starting his Warner movie, "Sincerely Yours." He gave them something to worry about when he collapsed in New York and had to bow out of three shows. Big reason for medical concern is previous bouts with pneumonia and his more recent physical breakdown. Not in the Script: Marlon Brando fluffed a couple of lines the first day of "Guys and Dolls' with Director Joe Mankiewicz explaining to Sam Goldwyn, ."He's nervous." "I know." replied Sam. "I'm nervous too. I've got $5,000,000 invested in this picture." Joyce Holden, once a golden hope at U:I, has been earning greenstuff by working as a fash- for a lew telefilm series, however. 'Betty Grable — Why She's Qutting" is a current magazine headline which Betty is calling "ridiculous" on the set of "How to be Very, Very Popular." Says she has no plans to be'very, very retired. The W'itnet: Don Porter's daughter owns 250 hillbilly records and explains to one and all: "I like hillbilly music and besides when they're worn out they sound just as good as when they're new". be had been elected vice president of his club at school. Later that night when he was tucking Mikft into bed, Wellman asked: "Say, Mike, "How many members are there in your club?" "Two," Little Mike said, «l«p- ily. . Ann Sheridan winged into Hollywood under a cloak of secrecy to confer on a new movie — she's been away from the screen for more than a year — then flew right back to Mexico City. Short Takes: MGM has first refusal right to film "Silk Stockings," the new Broadway musical hit based on the studio's old movie, "Ninotchka." . . . Medics advised Kathryn Grayson against starring in a "Merry Widow" TV spectacular, . . . Bud Abbott is okay after surgery on a salivary gland. Harpo Marx reported to the "I Love Lucy" set for his guesting, took one look at Lucy's red hair and shouted: "Where'd you get my wig." . This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: Janet and Tony Curtis decided a live TV appearance by a film star rates a cocktail party. SO they're tossing one for Rory Calhoun and his "bravery" after his Climax Show appearance. some reforms of its own. The committee recommended no changes in the basic sections of the (i5-year - old Sherman law. No changes were recommenecl on the lnw governing mergers nor on the patent 'provisions of antitrust law The 61 experts completely passed the buck by recommend ing ,to Congress that i'. investigate labor union practices trait mighl lead to restraint of trade. Thi.= was apparently too hot a potato to hnndle below tiie law-making level. . Recommendations to repeal the Mlller-Tydings "Fair Trade" law and tiie McOuire amendment which forces the charging of fixed retail prices on all distributors will be hailed by consumers, but damned by producers and many dealers. Authorizing the Attorney General to issue a "civil investigative demand" for [he production of documents in antitrust case examinations, brfoi-n Rnintl jury probes, is a brand-lie'-' -search warrant idea in American law. Pixinpr antitrust statue of limitations at four years is an average view of the committee. Chans- in-,- ol penalties should men little opposition. This covers ending of compulsory treble damages, and increasing of criminal penalty maximum from $5000 to $10.000. The House of Representatives has just voted to increase this maximum penalty to 550,000, which makes the committee's rec- tmmiiMulaUon rather mild. Television is on the trail of Greta, Gar.bo again. Harry .Ackerman, CBS-TV prexy in Hollywood, has a date with a "contact" to discuss the possibility of her home-screen acting debut. She gave him a "maybe." J'ortions of Tita Purdom's eyebrow-lifting confessions about her marriage to Edmund have popped up in a U, S. gossip magazine. They were serialized in a British newspaper. . . . Dick Moegle, the Rice U. grid star who fell for Terry Moore in Houston, Texas, is in line, for an MGM acting con- rnct. He's a ringer for Tab Hunter, !, f^\ . L/QClQr Written fi»r NEA Service By EDWIN *"• JORDAN. M. IX The Dunes, another new hotel ooping in Vegas (in May) will offer Jane Russell a bundle to glad- hand the guests on opening night. . . . Stewart Granger's hair has been trimmed so short for "Bho- wani Junction" lie could pass fro one of the Crew Cuts. The Children's House: After returning from a six-week location trip for "Blood Alley," Director Bill Wellman lined up his brood of seven children for an inspection and report on their behavior. Seven-year-old Mike was the proudest of the clan. He told Dad 'Jlu 1 old snu .spoil thi 1 chiki" has (tied a woll- ileserved death. Actually, I do not ai;ree wuh those who believe that it child should never be spunked or punished, but on Hie other hand too .strict discipline is more likely lo do more hann ttiiin ^uod. Furthermore, ninny children who ire. behnViny badly really are suf- erniK from some physical di.-ur- rier for,which punishnuMit is often the worst possible treatment. ' The fault is oiler. — bin not ! nlwiiy.s with the typical vomlition! Expert SHOWS if the. home or school surrmmiimps ! nther thsin the result of willful' misbehavior of the youngster. If a youngster is seriouMv mis- j hearts. j Dec-hirer now led his ten of j j heart*, throwing West inlu the | | lead. With only two cards (eft in | each hand, West had saved the j kin» iiml 10 of clubs; nnd he now j had to lead up to declarer's ace] queen, giving' him a free finesse and his slam contract. j mistakes the parents make, such! West miclu have made matters " 'more difficult by snving only the blank kmi; of clubs for the end rod nnd ipioblems. If a child feels the love ami affection of Ihe parents and t the desire of the parents to do the j .... occasional unfairness in criticism 01 poor understanding of a j current problem. j • JACOBY ON BRIDGE behaving every effort should be marie to find tihe cause oi the trouble and remove or Improve it rnther than lo iniftiot punishment.. Physical causes ,mny be responsible for "unsocial behavior." A youngster may have a severe anemia IcavniK him or her with luck ol pep nnd thevefoie inability lo take part in the usual athletic and social activities. A condition called St. Vitus dance, or chorea, which is closely related to rheumatic fever, is a fairly common cause of "nervousness." And there are other diseases which children i^et which can lead to undesirable jcbavlor for which the underlying :i\use is poor health. Mental or emotional strain are a frequent cau.se of unsocial b«- ivior. Lack of sympathy and un- derslandinR on the part of one or )0lh parents may be at fault. Quarreling between the parents produces a feeling of insecurity in ilmost all children and may lead hem to behavior in or away doin ionic which they Would not en- inRC in otherwise. Too much sympathy or "mother IDR" may cause just as much Double ns neplect and lack of af- duco nervou.siu-ss and nialad.iust- lent ns readily ns can ne^led. Probably affection and Interest the part of the parents toward Bridge Judgment By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NKA Service When the annual Southen.stern j Regional Tournament bct;uis In j Miami Bench next Monday, you can bet thnt Billy Seamon will be on hand to defend two titles that he won last year. This tournament, one of the plensnntcst in the Unirnnmetvl fiend's calendar, attracts players from all parts of the East, but It "' o sets very strong support from the local players, like Sentnon. The hand shown today was played by Seanion last year, help- in^hlin win the open pair championship. He Rot some help from his partner, Sol Mogal, in the bidding: but Seamon had to go H alone in the play of Ihe cards. West opened the king of hearts, nnd Seamon took It nt once with dummy's ftcc. With tiny other lead the slam would have been unbeatable, for declarer could have given up n club trick lo establish the jack of clubs for an eventual heart discard. Senmon then led out six rounds of tvumps, discarding two diamonds, ft heart, and, a club from NORTH (D) II AS" V AS » A K J 9 7 * J873 WEST EAST * 10 4 3 * fl VKCJJ9 » « 5 4 3 2 * 85 « Q 1035 4K 1062 4.9S4 SOUTH AAKQJ652 V 107 »64 + AQ North-south vul. East South West North 1 » 3 « 6» Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass 4 N.T. 5 N.T. 6* Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—V K position. If he had done so, however, the discard of the ten of clubs nnd West' agitation would have given him away. Instead of executing the end-play, Seamon would have laid down the nee of clubs to catch the blank king. dummy. He next took the ace and king of diamonds, followed by a diamond ruff. By this time the opponents had felt the pinch nnd had discarded nil of the nones 311 me pull, ut tile 1'nik.ni^ U)\\arn nao ni.scaiuiu mi ui "li: lumta- maklng mistakes on immediate sentttd diamond* and most of the TWO FISHERMEN were driving along a highway when they cnme to n crossroad with a "closed" sign blocking the mam road. They not- Iced fresh tire tracks led around the i sign so they decided to follow the Harks and disresatd the sign. They hart sone some three miles when the road ended at a broken bridge. The only thing to do was to tun\ around, and on passing the roftd block again they observed this inscription on Ihe reverse side of t.he sipn: "It really was closed, wasn't it!"—Memphis Press-Scimitar. Q—The bidding has been: North East South West 1 Heart Pass 2 Spades Pass 3 Hearts Pass ? You, South, hold: 4AKQ74 VAJ53 *Q3 *G 4 What do you do? A—Bid four hearts. The Jump takeout followrd by a raise suggests slam po.ssiliilitics if partner has more llian a bare opening lild with help in at least one of the unhid suits. * TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same ns in the question just answered. You, South, hold: 4 A K Q 7 4 V J 7 5 3 • Q 3 *A 4 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow There's a timely comedy, "Uranium Fever," on the shelf as a possible movie for Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. Jerry running wild with a Gelger counter might be funny, at that. li Yturs Ago In «/yth«vi(/« Mrs. R. r. Kirshner was elected second vice president of the Arkansas Chapter of PEO Sisterhood at state convention held in Littlo Rock last week. Mrs. Sallie Hubler gave the meditation for Woman's Division of Christian Service at First Methodist Church yesterday afternoon when she used as her topic,- "A Goodly Heritage." A skit of "Foundation of African Missions" was presented by Mrs. A. C. Haley, Mrs. O. C. Oanske, Mrs. W. P. Brewer. Mrs. Hubler, Mrs. E. A. Goodrich and Mrs. E. D. Ferguson. Ruth Heaa sang a solo. She was accompanied by Mrs. H. J. Klein- diehst. The final chapter of tria study, "Golden Harvest," was presented by Mrs. Jnmes Hill, Jr. James Roy is ill of mumps at hil home on 1008 West Main Street. Mrs. Arthur Vance returned last night from New Madrid, Mo., where she visited ner sister, Mrs. Harry Rilcy. Mis Clara Ruble was elected president of the Business and Pro-, fessional Woman's Club last night at a meeting held in the Blue Room of Hotel Noble. She is succeeding Mrs. Marie Harnish. SOMETHING that may be a genuine novelty developed In the Lumber Bridge section this week, when a man was shot in the leg and police found no indication of who shot him or why. It is bad enough to get shot at all. but it must be exasperating to have no explanation for it. That is not even any help to anybody else in showing them how to keep out of trouble.—Lumberton (N.C.) Robesonian. IP THE Confederacy decided to pull out again it's dollars to bagels that Russia would be licking Dixie's boots this time. Wasn't it Rhett Butler who snid the Confederacy was the only nation in history to start a war when it didn't own a cannon factory? We fixed that. Those are not exactly mint juleps they are manufacturing at the Aiken plant. — Charlotte (N.C.) News. HE IS described as n synic when he is quoted as saying, "Political economy are two \vords that ought to be divorced from incompatibility." But was he a cynic? He talks a lot like a realist. — Oklahoma City Oklahornan. Dog and Cat Fight Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Young dog 4 Chinese dog 8 Tailless cat 12 Swiss canton J3 Unusual H Jewish month 15 Membranous pouch 16 Last Inca kins 18 Shut violently 20 Girl's nickname 21 Knock 22 Selves 24 Love god 26 Remunerated 27 Three (prefix) 30 Blow in soft blasts 32 Swerved 34 Tighter 35 Hebrew , ascetic i 36 Worm 37 Snares 39 Makes lace edgings 40 Auction 41 Dog or cat •12 Group of eight 45 Supplied new weapons 49 Triple 51 Mrs. Adam 52 Seethe 53 Wing-shaped 54 Girl's name 55 Is indebted 56 Number of a cat's lives 57 Explosive DOWN I Cot's nicknamt 2 Russian rivet 3 Pirates 4 Restrict 5 Detest 6 Rumanian city 7 Spider makes it 8 Tomcats 9 Mine, entrance 10 Short sleeps 11 Roentgen ray 17 Homes IS'Spars 23 Donates 2-1 Feminine suffix 25 Fish eggs 16 Danger 1 27 Handling 28 Lease 29 Roman date 31 Representative 33 Natural fat 38 Orange oil 40'Appears 41 French priest 42 German king 43 Masticate 44 Woody plant 4GDnsh 47 Man's name 48 Nick 50 Cooling devic* Se

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