The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 12, 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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Tuesday, April 12, 1955
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fAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 12,1955 THE BLYTHEVTLLE COURIER NEWS THI COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINE8, Publisher HARRT A. HAINES, Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising M»n»g« Sol* Nations! Advertising Representatives: Wiltme* Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Enterad «s second, class matter at the post- office it Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con* (rex, October 9. 1817. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier lervlce Is maintained, S5c per week. By mail, within a radius of SO miles, (5.00 per year, $2.50 for sU months, $1.25 for three months: by mall outside SO mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Thii ti a true uylnr, If a man dnlre the office of a bishop, he desireth a good work. —I Timothy 3:1 « ¥ * Tour great employment is to bring the individual souli to Christ—E. N. Kirk. Barbs It isn't only the constant gum chewers that stick to their wad. * * * It's smart to let other people have the bat of you,—and keep the wont for yourself. * if. * It's impolite for a girl to throw kisses at a girl, says a writer. Especially if he can deliver the goorta. ¥ * * Belnf aMt to back up what you say Is much bc<lar than havlni to hack up. * * • * Maybe they say it's healthy to breathe through jour nose because it helps you to keep your mouth shut. Foreign-Policy Cooperation Cooperation with our allies must of necessity be a cornerstone of our foreifm policy. But some of those who talk about it, like Governor Harriman of New York, do not appear to understand what reasonable accord with our friends abroad really mean. It should not mean total subservience to the view« of our allies, which is just an bad in its way as is total isolation from other nations. The way Harriman ancl some others are talking, one gets the very firm impression that they would have us yield and yield on such matter as the defense of Formosa until there is virtually nothing left of our basic position. Harriman recently said our Formosan policy has "failed to take into account the sensibilities of either our Asian or our European friends and allies." Unless there is an utter failure of our diplomacy to communicate our views and receive others' views at the most elemental level, a condition which is most unlikely, then Harrimiui can only mean that we should yield part of our basic position. That position is that Formosa and and the adjacent Pescadores are vi^U to the defense of the United States and that these territories cannot be allowed to fall into Keel Chinese hands. We make no such statement regarding the Chinese coastal island groups of Matsu and Quemoy, indicating only that we come to their defense if attack upon them involved Formosa or seemed x prelude to a Formosan assault. The fact we are willing to consider a cease fire under whic,h the Chinese Nationalists would evacuate the coastal isles shows that as respects them we are flexible. There is room to negotiate. An our Asian and European friends well know our attitude on this point. Its deliberate vagueness should be no great puzzle to them. As for Formosa itself, we are rigid and make no bones about it. Now we certainly appreciate that some of our Asian friends would like to have us get out of Formosa and let the Reds have it. They are hostile to Westerners anywhere in Asia, for one thing. They also believe the Communists are the legitimate government of China, and as such ought to be permitted to finish off their civil war with the Nationalists (on Formosa) without inlefer- «nce from us. They know how it would «nd. We understand, tod, that neither Britain nor France nor any European nation sees Formosa as vital to its security. The concern of Britain and France in Asia has always been mainly commercial. They do not worry about protecting Pacific outposts of the United States. They never have. On this issue we could neverhope to lee eye to eye «ither with these Europeans or the Asians who want us out of Alia. Wt oould take account of their "sensibilities" only by abandoning what we feel it is vital to hold. But if they are really our friends, they will not ask us to do this. If they have faith that we are working not alone for ourselves but for the free world, if they believe we know our own vital interests, then they will either support our basic position or at least not undercut our effort to maintain it. We do not expect to be enthusiastic about our Formosan policy. But they should not look to us to do what they would not do in turn—give away a fundamental defense bastion to please a friend. VIEWS OF OTHERS Russia Please Ignore We hope the Kremlin will turn thumbs down on permitting a Soviet beauty to compete in this year's Miss World contest. We shudder at the thought of all the bickering that might go on il the Soviets set out to win the Miss World title. First there would have to be a committee U> select the committee to tost the scales and the tape measures.. Months and months might pass before an agreement could be reached on the exact degree of latitude «t which the bust measure should be taken. Recalling all the trouble that has grown out of the difference between our understanding of the world "democracy" and the Communists' definition, we can forsee another long fuss over the use of the term "bathing beauty". What a mess things would get into if the Iron Curtain folks should insist on all contestants taking a dip and perhaps swimming a few strokes before the judging begins.—Des Molnes Register . Market Chanticleers Indiana's Sen. Homer CupcharL gives a commit- left of CongrcM entirely too much credit. He fears that the current Senate Investigation of the stock market caused the mulUblllion-dollnr drop. There are more chanticleers in connection with the stock market than you can throw a stick at. There nlwnys have been, The original rooster of that nnnu*. you recall, crowed lustily every morning under the Impression that he was making the BUII rise. Over the years, more so-called reasons have been advanced for the rifle and full of .stock market prices than Horatio could dream of In heave nor earlh. All have been lamentnbly poor at holding water. The only qualified expert who ever admitted that he knew exactly how the .stockmarkct operates was the late J. P. Morgan the elder. Asked thin question under onth by another committee of congress, he replied, "It fluctuates."—Dallas Morn- Ing News. Conquest of Space? Long-suffering adult victims of juvenile cowboys. Indian or gangsters on the rampage will be relieved at the way space helmets are beginning to supernede war fenthcrs and toy pistols. The Interest of youngsters in space travel hnis now resulted in n »t.'ei\m of leUevs to th.p guUlert missile ftud upper atmosphere research center at White Sands Proving Ground, New Mexico. Many of the letters volunteer to be first passengers on flights to the moon. A generation ago Juvenile imagination was fired by man's early achievement's in flying, and toy tirplanes dtlao homemade ones) crowded out toy engines as symbols of future careers. Aviation greatly benefited. Today many of the youngsters seem to assume that the successful exploration of outer space i* just around the corner—and who knows but what it may be if a generation grows up with its talent directed to that end?— Washington Post. Connecticut Is-Firm The House of Representatives, the venerable state of Connecticut, recently fought off (he challenges of modernity. It stood pat for the good old days, It refused lo be pressuf-ed into the Age of Gadgets. H voted to keep Hs old spittoons and not substitute ashtrays. Furthermore, members had the courage to be put on record, No proxies, no pairs. They stood up, took a chew, kerchooie, ping and voted. We find this heartening. A tobncco-chewer is a mild, contemplative man. he likes to sit down and think things over before takuip hasty action. A good chaw in the mouth, with brownish saliva tickling keep* the tongue still. The world needs more of that—particularly in legislatures.—Dallas Morning News. SO THEY SAY He (Dick Tomanrk* has a very good fast ball. Up here, though, I'm afraid he'll have to po out and find that curve again.—Al Lopez, Indian manager. * * * He (President Eisenhower) is only a kid and looks fine.—Bernard Bnruch, 84-year-old elder statesman. * * * I have seen a lot of alumni meetings, but nothing ever to campare to this—Frank Leahy, after hubbub at Wolfson meeting. * * * The die is cast relative to Ouemoy and Matsu Island groups. Regardless whether she receive* American aid, Nationalist China will stake her future on all-out defense of these islands.—Chiang Kai-shtk. * * ¥ It I* clear that not all criticism directed against the government witnesses is Communist inspired.— Au't Attorney GKntral William Tomuklni. In Satellite Unify There Is Soviet Strength COMMUNIST COUNTERPART i OF Mm \ Peftf Idson'i Waihington Column — Churchill Gems: Tale of the Nifty Butler; He Juggled the Red Tape WASHINGTON (NEA> — A new story on Britain's Queen Elizabeth II and Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill has just reached Washington via thi 1 diplomatic grapevine. It happened at the London conference of the nine British commonwealth prime ministers. They were all received by the queen at a Buckingham Palace dinner. Churchill wa.s seated on a divan. Mohammed All, prime minister of Pakislan, was standing near. "Sit down, Mi'. Prime Minister of Pakistan," said Sir Winston. "Sit down and 1 have a brandy." Mohammed All indicated he didn't care lor any. "Then have some champagne," ill-Red Sir Winston. Mohnmmcd Alie replied he did- 't drink. He was a teetotaller. "A teetotaller 1" exclaimed the British prime ministiT, suddenly realizing that the prime minister of Pakistan was a Mohammedan, and therefore took no aLcohol. 'God!" exclaimed Sir Winston, "1 mean Bhuddal—I menu Allah!" The remark was overheard, ami the next day one of the guests had occasion to ask the queen if she liad heard it. "Yes." she replied. "Philip could liardly wait till after dinner to tell me about It. "You know," she added, "we're KoiiiB 1° promote the" butler. We ure fcoing to put him on the palace football eleven. He overheard the •emark, too. and he dropped his I ray, But In; rnuiiht, it wit hunt liiiK a drop before it touched the floor." ANOTHKR ('mmriU-IAN ceni was not caught- by the official reporters in Parliament, I hough it happened in that distinguished ns T sembly. As the prime minister walked to the government bench, one of the members was speaking. Sir Winston is becoming increasingly hard of hearing, so he leaned towards the minister sitting next to him and whispered loudly, "What's he saying?" "He is saying that he is modest about speaking," replied the bored minister. The prime minister looked the speaker over for a moment and then mumbled, "No man has a bet- ler right." S EC RETARY OF TREASURY George Humphrey has a habit of giving his chauffeur, Ignatius Perry, a periodic ride In the back seat. Treasury officials are bug-eyed once a week to watch the boss open the car door for Peery, see the chauffeur climb in the back seat, and then observe Humphrey take the wheel and drive off. This routine takes place moit every Tuesday afternoon at four, when Humphrey goes to the weekly meeting of the Foreign Economic Council in the old State Department building, a block away. The secretary drives his personal car because the meetings usually last well past normal quitting time for the chauffeur. When he arrives at the old State building. Humphrey Rets out at the entrance. Perry hops In the front seat, parks the car, leaves n note for the secret a ry where he has left It, and lakes off for the rest of the day. AT THE LUNCHEON which Defense Secretary Charles E- Wilson gave for the newspaper cartoonists who had sent him the originals of drawings which lampooned, his boners. John Fischetti of NEA Service remarked: "This is not my lirst visit to the Pentagon, Mr. Secretary. I used to work heer." "Is that so?" asked Wilson "What did you do?" "I was a Signal Corpsman in the code room during the war," said Pischetti. Then he blocked out the secretary with the explanation: "I handled Annie Lee Moss' job—juggling red tape." THERE ARE AN AWTOL LOT of brother acts In high places of the Republican administration. There's President Eisenhower and his brother, Milton, who though not on the government payroll fill time, has done special jobs for Ike, like the mission to South America. Then there's Secretary of State John Foster DuUes and his brother, Allen, who heads Central Intelligence Agency. Attorney General Herbert Brow- neil has his brother, Samuel M. Brownell, heading up the U. S. Office of Education. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., head of the U. S. mission to the UN, has a younger brother, John Davis Lodge, working as ambassador to Madrid. Undersecretary of the Treasury Raldolph W. Burgess is the brother of Director of Census Robert W Burgess. Geri. Alfred M. Gruenther, commander in chief at NATO, is the brother of Homer H. Gruenther assistant to the deputy assistant to the President. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Nathan F. Twining and his brother, Maj-Gen. Merrill B. Twining, deputy chief of staff of the Marines, get together frequently Joint Chiefs of Staff meetings at the Pentagon. I be Doctor Says — Written for XKA Service By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M, D. die this. One way is to ignore the whole business. You play the hand out. give the opponents their 100 points, and go on to the next hand without any comment. A second way is to do a little complaining;. "So much is said about cnro- imry thrombnsis niui liitrdpiiiiu; o the arteries." writes Mrs. L., "but no one ever writes nboul roiii tlve heart fnilure. I should like to know more about tins," Congestive lionrI. (;iilure .is plled to a condition in which the heart fails to pump enouph blooc fnst enough through thf syM The first sign of this failure on the part of the heart is usuiUb shortness of breath following exertion or exercise which formerly did not cause such heavy brt\uh- ing. If the heart condition xet worse, it is followed by JU.TUimi tation of some fluid in !hr luims often accompanied by couch and by the appearance of dropsical fluid or edema, us.mll/. in the feet and ankles, and sometimes in other parts of the body. Congestive heart failure is not it-self a partlculnr kind of heart disease. It can result, in fact, from any serious disease which attacks the heart, such as vheu- vmtic fever, coronary thrombosis, cr congenital heart disease. This loos not menn to sny that :ill of hose afflicted with heart disease 'ventually develop congestive iflfirt failure because many do not. What happens in congestive iearl failure is qmle covnplinucri. ;i is now believed that the trou- jle is perhaps not only in the inmplnir nciion of the hear! it- ell", but also in the tinulual m- ^rense in bark pressure of the Jood against the henrl so that the K-iU'l has to work harder. Furth- rniorc. it is associated with some epscninp of the filterinK power of he kidneys, iiicren.se in the imount of sodium irt the blood, ind increase in the amount of lood in the system Also, of purse, more water is kept in the ystem than should be, larfiely as result of the failure of the kid- eys to excrete as much water nd sodium' as they normally lioulrt. Tin treatment of congestive henrl failure mast therefore be conducted along several lines. It us desirable to know what kind of heart disease was originally responsible. It is also important to find out the degree of congestive heart failure, that is. how serious the heart failure r.i?.y be. Prom here on the physicinr often employs methods aimed at increas- ir.^ the pumping power of the heart, at lessening the back pressure against the heart and at increasing the elimination of water and sodium through the kidneys. Many methods are used to accomplish these results, and while congestive heart failure must always be looked on as a serious condition, physicians nrr frequently able to do much for sufferers from this condition and thus prolong life and add greatly to the patient's comfort. • JAC06Y ON BRIDGE There's More Than One Way to Win By OSWALD JACOBY Written tor NEA Service West found the only chance to defeat Ihe contract in today's hand pii he opened his singleton diamond. He expected to regain the end pretty quickly with his klnft of tnimps. and then he would lave to find a way to reach the Enst hand. U East could then velum a diamond, the ruff would defeat Ihe contract. Now ptll yourself in the place of the declarer. You recognize the opening diamond lead a* a singleton. You can see the whole plot — th»t East will get the le«d with the ace of clubs »nd will return a diamond for West to ruff. Wlut can you do ftbout It? There are several ways to han- NORTH 14 4K5 » QJ64 4 K 107532 WIST EAST (D) 4A1062 4QJ98743 V K65 « T But 34 Pass Pass 4 1098 5 * A SOUTH A None » AQJ 109812 » A K 3 2 48 North-south vul. South \V»t North 4<t 44 Pass 5 V Double Pass Pass Opening lead—• 7 Youspend about one minute on the enemy's good lucfc, and about two minutes on your own bad luck. This takes only three minutes altogether, and is time well spent if it relieves your feelings. The best way to handle the situation is to make your contract despite the excellent defense that West hns cooked up. You win the first trick in dummy with the queen of diamonds and lead the king of spades. East has to play low. of course, and you thro'.v away the eight of clubs. This play, the transfer coup, changes a club trick for East into a spade trick for West and thus transfers the lead from East to West. West gets this spade trick and will eventually get his king of hearts, but he can never get the diamond ruff because East will never get the chance to return « diamond. NOW that Country Gentlemen ha.i changed Its name to Better Farming, subscribers cftn get down to buslueM.—Lexington Herald. Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) — Hollywood on TV: Now it's television's Stars of Tomorrow — a bid by Hollywood CBS-TV 'to build a stable of talented youngsters comparable to those of majo:- film studios. 'Realizing the importance of the "young potential," Harry Ackerman, weat coast CBS boss, is dishing up long-term, 52-weeks-a-year contracts "whenever we see talent worthy of future stardom." Mort Sahl, a young San Francisco night-club comedian who once worked as a Movietown mes. senger boy, is Ackerman's latest discovery. Already drawing weekly salaries in the CBS Stars of Tomorrow stable here are Barbara Rulck, Gale Gordon, Bob Sweeney, Johnny Carson and Steve Dunne. Their salaries aren't in the Gleason league, but there's an "Awaay we go" label on th'eir careers. Format of the telefilm series to star Sonja Henie will dish up frap- peed laughs as well as flashing blades. It's another situation comedy idea, this time backstage at an ice show. This Is Television, Mrs. Jones: James Petrillo, 0e musicczar, agreed to be a "Person to Person" guest on one condition only — that all of his 12 grandchildren would be seen on the show. The now-it- can-be-told reason for the mob scene in his living room. Jane Liberace, wife of George, is boiling over a gossip magazine' charge that she broke up her famous in-law's romance with Joanne Rio. Vows she never Interfered in the love match. The Witnet: The prop department came up with a silver-speaking trumpet needed for a scene in the filmed "Dewey at Manila" show on "You Are There." A polish job revealed the engraved words: "The trumpet voted to D. K. O'Brien, most popular fireman, Fergus Falls, Minn., Nov. 3, 1882." It's been 18 years since Kitty Kallen made her TV debut, but she's still chuckling about it. The "Little Things Mean a Lot" warbler sang on the Dumont experimental station in Philadelphia after high school classes in 1937. "And I'll never forget it," she aughs. "I was a combination of the Green Hornet and an American Indian—GREEN lipstick and BROWN make-up." Channel Chatter.«. "My Little Mnrgle," due for a new sponsor in August, can now reissue earlier chapters a la Dragnet. The 120 shows on the shelf, it's said, are worth $1,500,000 in rerun coin . . . High-level talks at CBS may switch "My Favorite Husband" from live to film" before winter comes . .. Prosperity note: Hal Roach, Jr., and a pal just purchased a 115-foot yacht. dramatic TV actor: "I'd be taklnc a chance. I mlfM b* bad. Beiidei, I have no frustrations. I'm a happy performer." John Ireland, Joanne Dru, Fernando Lamas and Arlene Dahl ara plotting another Four-Star telefilm series idea. Florlan Zabach, the home-screen personality kid of the fiddle, Is at the skull-cracking stage over being called TV's "Liberace of th« violin." But like Liberace, he should be tagged by Jack Benny for a violin lesson routine. I'm already laughing. Best quip-of-the-year note: Bob Hope's line on "Entertainment 1955" that TV color sets soon will be in the grasp of "tile averaffv working millionaire." Overheard: "Dancing with her is like trying to get on a merry r go-round after it hits started." 15 Ytmrt Ago In tiythivili* Cecil Shane was appointed chairman and B. A. Lynch secretary of the North Mississippi County chapter of the National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis yesterday when the chapter was organized at Hotel Noble. James Hill, Jr., is County Chairman of the Fight .Infantile Paralysis campaign in Mississippi County. Mrs. James V. Dates was guest yesterday, of Mrs. V. O. Miller when she entertained members of the Teusday Contract Club at her home. In the games played Mrs. A. Q. Hall won high and Mrs. John C. McHaney, second high. Rabbi and Mrs. Herman Pollack left yesterday for Columbia, Mo., where the Rabbi will deliver an address to the Hillel society at the University of Missouri. LITTLE LIZ— Most people don't try to change the post—until they write theli Not on the Tclcprompter: Art Linkletter, nixing all bids to turn Q—The bidding has been: North East South West 1 Heart Pass 2 Spades Pass 3 Hearts Pass ? You, South, hold: 4AKQ74 VJ753 «Q3 4A 4 What do you do? A—Bid four hearts. You cannot afford to s,ho\v the ace ,of clubs because you have E minimum jump takeout. If North cannot make a move towards slam, you will be content to stop at a safe game contract. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same ns in the question just answered You South, hold: 4AKQ74 VAQS3 »Q3 *e 4 What do you do? A MILD mannered minister ac- epted a call to a church in a town where many o( the church mem- 1 bers bred horses and sometimes raced them. A few weeks later he was asked to Invite the prayers of the congregation for Mary Hill. Willingly and gladly he did so for three" weeks. On the fourth Sunday one of the deacons told him that he need not do it any longer. "Why?" asked the good minister vvith an anxious look. "Is she dead?" "Oh, no," replied the deacon. "She won the steeplechase." — Lamar (Mo.) Democrat. ALABAMA'S SENIOR senator has warned that the United States may be losing out In its superiority of brain power. We are sure that many Americans have had this feeling for a long time, especially when the antics and line of reasoning of some of our politicians have been exposed to the j spotlight of publicity. — Talledega Dally Home. A WOMAN will try on any number of shoes before she's finally dissatisfied. — Carlsbad (N. M.) Current-Argus. Video Dancer Answer to Previous Puzzlt' ACROSS 1 Dancer seen on television, Sheree 6 She has been on television 11 Idolized 13 Deep gorge 14 Withdraw 15 Expunges 16 Worm 17 Snooze 19 Craft 20 Asylum 24 Hinder 27 Geometric plane curve 31 Over 32States(Fr.) 33 Worries 35 Falsehoods 36 Properties 39 Annual income (Fr.) 40 Bridge holdings 42 Unit of reluctance 45 Cravat 46 Route (ab.) 49 Form a notion 52 Circumstance 55 Dispatcher 56 Puffs up 57 Finished 58 Bowling term DOWN 1 Nostril 1 Poems 3 Decays 4 Three times (comb, form) S— talent Is not, limited to dtoclaf 6 Vehicle 'Eggs 8 Mona 9 Heavy blow 10 Pause 12 Depression 13 Drive oft 18 Exist 20 Reiterate 21 Comparative suffix 34 Female saint 22 Drink made (ab.) with malt 37 Penetrate 23 Names 38 Capuchin 24 Cyprinoid fish monkey 25 Greek letters 39 Musical note 26 Civil wrong 41 Surrender 28 Ache 42 Get up 29 Let it stand 43 English 30 Essential being statesman 44 Loan 46 Polynesian chestnut 47 Row 48 Otherwise 58 Fruit drink 51 Scatter, as hay 53 Measures o! cloth !4 Light knock I 1 W W 23 IS 130 8 ?

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