The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 5, 1953 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, August 5, 1953
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IPAGE EIGHT m,YTTiRvin,K (Ar.K.y COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, 'AUGUST «, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HABEY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FUEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Malinger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter nt the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. S5.00 per year S^SO for six months. $1.25 [or three months: by mail outside 50 mile lane, $12.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Perverse disputing of nicn of corrupt minds, and destitute of the truth, supposing that (tain Is (todliness: from such withdraw thyself. — I Timothy 6:5. * * * Examine well his milk-white hand, the palm is hardly clean — but here and there an ugly smutch appears. Poh! It was a bribe thai left it. He has touched corruption. — Cowper. Barbs Water shortage likely will again bring bans on sprinkling. Learn to like wilted lettuce! * * * An Indiana K ir\ married :i policeman wlio had once arrested her for speeding. A life sentence for herl « » » TV is the reason a lot of wives sweep tlie house — just with a glance. * * * Some women who don't tell tliclr ace also don't act It. * * * A baker on the east coast inherited $15,000 so he continues to be in the dough. Public Patiently Awaits Action from Administration When President Eisenhower w a s asked recently to appraise his own administration thus far, he didn't duck the issue, but he didn't give a direct answer, either. What he did was try lo explain why more had not been done in the first six- months of his regime. That amounted to acknowledging he didn't believe enough had been accomplished. And he said almost that, observing that he had expected to get over a lot more ground than was covered. His real plea was for time, time to make changes, time to get a fresh, grip on the processes of government time to alter, somehow, the course of the iceberg- mass of the federal bureaucracy. In other words, he has asked the American citizenry to defer judgment, confident that greater results will flow as more time passes. The request seems reasonable. Xo political party in American history ever inherited so huge and complicated a government as the one Mr. Eisenhower took control of on Jan. 20. Its mastery is hardly a mailer of days, or even months. Obviously, however, the President does not expect judgment to be put off indefinitely. Under the American political system, all the House members and a third of the Senate must face the Voters every two years. That means 105-1. When they hit the hustings the lawmakers must have n record to talk about — their own and their President's. The two may prove to be rather inseparable in voters' minds. That leaves a lot of heavy work to be achieved next year before fall campaigning. Some astute observers have pointed out that an administration and a Congress need not be measured simply by the volume of laws passed, as if there were some automatic virtue in the constant enactment of more legislation. There is something to be said for just cairying out well the laws already on the books, if they meet the problems arising. Rut in these trying days it is seldom thai: two years tun pass without need of some new major legislation. Mr. Eisenhower has plainly recognized that need by naming commissions to study such matters as future farm policy, foreign trade and tariffs, further government reorganization. Tax reduction and new labor legislation are other issues calling for early attention. Action will have to'follow in 195-1 if the study is not to seem an empty gesture. Burdensome as the load will he, the lawmakers really ought to welcome it. They need something they can put a label on nnd say: "This is ours." It should bo possible, in a reasonable society, for politicians to go to Hie voters and declare: -'We in our party have done n good job for you, even though it doesn't show in laws passed, or in the headlines." Bui the reqiiiremcnls of n.odeni- day political performance in America do not permit it. Evidently the cilizens are willing to give the President time to make bis case. Rut we can hardly doiibl that they are watching with eagerness for real results. Views of Others Raise for Congress? Concessional pay — for Senators nn;\ Rpprt-- scntaiivos alike — was for -11 years, until 1007. just 5:1,000 f* ynar. Then th"y t'.;<\'r thfinst-lves » raise; n 50 per cent, rai.-e. to si;.">f)U. that prevailed until IOL'5, When thr salaries shot up another $2.fiOO. Then in UM^ » UMS r:a<;cd to $12,500. plus $2,500 for tax-five expense allowances. Now it is proposed to r:ti :e them a flat $10.000 a year which woukl l>n<u', i' to S'.i'j.iKm — and out of the increase, t:ixtv> (h-ducted, they would keep $(>.-153. There may be Coimre:-'-in'-i: u-ur'Ji $!?,-M9 per week — around the ca!<'iKi;:r --- more Uian they are receiving. We wouldn't, debate that. V/c would remind them that (li lUe innuntiu^ oust of living, to which (hey nschbr (his need, has u Jorge clejncnt of i axes in it, with which (b) Ihr-y have had considerable to do; an;! that, (-> it affects other millions of people \vho cannot vole themselves a (H! per cent nu^f. Tliere is one formula by which the American taxpayer would gladly figure :i r;ii.'-e for Congress. Give these Gentlemen a one per mut increase for each per cent increase for each, percentage of drop in the tax hi!!. — Nashville Banner. Operation Recess £f* w& Turn About on Atomic Data To those who yometimcK rei the iden that nil the flow of UOIM c mi in i n hi from us (o the Russians via the spy route, it may be encuui i^nu to 1 nn tli it out i n i experts will fret n chance lo put sonic Soviet, information to work for u: The National Science Foundation has announced that it hi cc nti ic t d \ i C n i mbi i University to ti m 1 if Pu hi " 11' r c n ports "to male it t t n u A c i f i lists to keep infoi jnr d on cm ( t ci n i c ut velopmcnts abroad The found itu n ud P t C 1 I b ^ c hmtriia^c depntmi t \u'l Mi I 1 b j i n i o i sand pages of bout t ph u i i t h n this yvar. Th< \ duln t innoi K i t t ic ports were coming from, But it \va/ K i o ii tint tl ti 11 be printed ut Ut O I id i i ! i i i u distribution to nt HI n ni i i i That's inon hi c t 1111 m \i IL if they've like n it < UK c' h <. i were doiut,' all tin t, tin i (' 11 \ tiny was a eh im c to 11 c d( \ 1 p d t K nn and its enenu In a deadU (o'd u h i i in t that's not aiu \\ i ) u i < 1 n i i f i 10 sure the ciu'im \ t ( i > "i i i — I [(_ i i i it i t D a i HOLLYWOOD — (NEA)— Guys and Dolls: Robert Cummin&s is looking for a new sponsor for his TV show, "My Hero," but after whole -season on the air he's convinced that television has helped his movie career more than anything else. He has the kind of comedy role he's been wailing for opposite Marie Wilson in "Marry Me Again" and he says: "When I started doing: 'My Hero 1 people said it would be the end of me; that I'd be blackballed by the film studios; that I'd never work in movies again. "I figured it was a free country and that I'd try TV anyhow. After a year of it, my stock's way up and I can pick my pictures. The best thing; of all is that none of the studios is asking me to repeat my Beanblossom part." MEA imitr. I' Peter Edson's Washington Column — wer Discussions FTC Pitches Woo The PVdei il 1 u'f (.mini 1 job ahi'ud if it MRC i i i i' n c i i i n Edward F. Hou hi p in ' MI ( n denco and on op i n n uiif n Im il ' t i prows. Too m im bu mi i u n t b t hi 1 an unwarranted su i j i tn i c 1 I j i h has employed MI < IT it. t i i > \, Ihc commissions in I i 'nil ii 1 im Over tin 1 \t n I 1C hid ij i ' hu of (inns, and u i c i 10 i 1\ > nil n < < undying a [fee 1 1 ion Ironi nil ol tin the offender.-, i n tl i [ ic t i i remarks phis th« M i ' lie explanation of it., ubi r h anumir !he m i th t m I U i a pcr.-.ivntur ih n u icliu t practices. One move >i ii i ii tp I r i i i t could take, pi n 1 i i n > \ \ ( goodwill camp i i Ji h in M i H i Id assure. IJUMM M (\ i \\ u Ji it in i mary aim of In c i in i i n int i r but to advisi th i b 1 n h i d t i i proposed ac; i i i i 1 r n away from \ ' i s I 'in ( I) ( 11 a n i ( \ t f >i GO ' \ f i ( i in i i h i 1 (^11 u f i ! i \t i D b n (in 1 i ii n ii I) u i 01 \ i n t i i un rn Con f [ i t ( iO \ s ino ma is ! j i T ' K d in U o in ( ) IP 1 i"rt 1r d 1 f K i i r '< c i ic I o i b I of O C K r n ST nn of 1 1 c o( i il t in • I f 1 1 ( i I i (i b tx Piesi dent Herbert Hoover. CCUJRNOR UEWEY DECLARES CL uiialy enough, in his sutte- menl before the Senate Public Works Committee, Governor Dew- declared iheat before he could be convicted of socialism, it would be necessary to convict Theodore I no e Ut, Charles Evans Hughes and Herbert Hoover, sponsor of the "uover dam. T'iu n apparent effort was be- ine made to use ex-President Hooi a witness on both sides of e i Aliment. But Governor Dew\ t,pli"d that if it was creeping at i ] m it did its creeping 30 eT- \I-Q and was now old. I f a that I am now being accused of hem? a radical," said Governor De\vey, "whereas before, I was always called a conserva- ive. But I still stand exactly H -e I have always stood." *- TI. Wayne Morse of Oregon i f> in here to observe wryly, I i what always happens % n ou adopt n. liberal idea," ir i e ei -body laughed again. All three of the congressional pi one i' on Niagara power de- t.'f" 3 mnt start out by declaring n intent to preserve the scenic cauty of Niagara Falls. What the h i soul is whether this S-iOO million, two billion kilowatts of f tc IK ciergy shall be controlled by the federal government, the ;t ate of New York, or five private power companies. The House of Representatives has already made its choice—in f.Tvnr of the private power com- pn ^ By a vote of 262 to 120, >n July 9, the House passed the Dondero-Miller bill, directing the II i U \thc Dot tor Says- By EDWIN P JORDAN. M.D Written for NEA Service if in ( i en Hi c: T in t t ML' and IK Would cum- SO THEY SAY I don't n:iml m-liiiu; thr.-i' .-hois. lint y tlon'i like you t.nk:ii^ ir.y pirtun; winlr I have n;y [);n:l.s pul!<d cloun. — Ninr-YiMr-iild Ni:;h t':t:nli:'.i;m ^rmvls ;U r.eu.s phuti^niplu 1 ]- a.s lie na-r, ( > ;inti- polio shot. -I- >':' If we iD.S.i do iml furr.i.-h :i rliMi- li;;ht for gundam-e In (lip \vnrlfi. Ihnl il will look to ihc murky li:;ht which comes tnmi M,'.-cn\v. — Ken. Alexander Wiley (R.. \V:F.I. All the teams conreiilr.nod on Ijeulin 1 the. Yiints iind then ilu-y iii-1 knocked off by one of the lai!ende.rK.--O;isey .Sie:i::el. Yank manager, says opponents save be-,1 pllchers for Yankees * -s :;. Let us. this time, rail relax, tall mobilize lor peace the resources, .spiritual and material, wliieh \ve too nflon re.-.erve for war.—Secretary of State Dulles after Korean truce. * ::: « If this police action (in Korea) bus acluaHy stopped Coimmmlsl airnrossion it has been wnrih it. But I doubt if we have accomplished nnr purpose. —Sgl. Patrick Kennedy, Amherst, Mass., lu Korea. mnn ii d ('in ( Border i -n i \ i i i< The l of t! i d if f u't\ In ft 'p in lift I i i i i b \i 1 10 IJE- n di'op-v in tin- dec;) portion of th i u c U d fit l (b i tub This dropsic::! rond:tiu;i, which means lu-cumnlation of fluid, does not oILrn develop in youn;r people, but past the ;i'-,'e. of -!5 it liucomes iiicroasin^Iy conminn. Some patients who drink a lot, of fluids find ihat an attack comes on a fo\v hours afterwards, probably because of the inmM.sed ac- eumulation of fluid in tin 1 labyrinth. This has given a cluti leading to the use of some forms of treatment aimed at cutting down Ihe intake of fluids or removing excess fluids from the body. Several medical treatments, .such UK the use of histamino or luropm. have met with some favor and .surgery also has been tried with varying decrees of suecess. For many people with Memoir's disease treatment brin't.s some, but. not complete relief. Ilddy Controls Listril In dirii'vissini; this coi^inon nnd distressing condition a word ;uU;ht be said about what controls balance in the human body. There arc three: the eyes which c;m observe .such things as steps nnd the position of the feet on them, Ihe sense of position in the le^s themselves called the propriocepliVe .system, and a system of canals in the in- ternnl part of the ear. The proper functioning of all ol these parts of the body are neces- i -y to maintain a perfect sense uf Ij 1 UK e such as is necessary in tccunte walking, climbing or running. The eyes and the proprio- ( (\ni\( s -stem are not afield by Mniere's disease. Federal Power Commission to Issue licenses to the private companies. In so doing, the House passed up Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr's. bill to authorize the Army Corps of Engineers to do the work, and Rep. Frank J. Becker's proposal to let the New York State Power Authority do the job. So now the project is before the Senate. Here Sen. Herbert Lehman of New York supports federal government development. Sen. Homer Capehart of Indiana supports the House-passed Miller-Dondero bill bill for private enterprise development. And Sen, Irving M. Ives of New York supports his state's Power Authority plans. The fact that the Congress itself is making this decision, instead of the Federal Power Commission which was created by Congress in 192Q to decide these things, is due to a legislative fluke. FPC, early in July, announced it would issue a license to New York Power Authority to develop the St. Lawrence power projects. But in 1950, when the U. S. Senate ratified the treaty with Canada on. joint St. Lawrence development, a rider was attached. It specified that "no project for the develop- .ment of such waters shall be undertaken until it can be specifically authorized by Act of Congress." That cut FPC right out of the picture. If the Senate now passes the House-passed Dondero-Miller bill giving the license for Niagara development to the five companies, Governor Dewey has indicated he will challenge the constitutionality of the act. vious that South still had a heart and would therefore be able to run the rest of dummy's long suit later on. After some thought, therefore, East refused the trick. It was clear that East held the ace of clubs and that he would hold it to kill dummy's king of clubs. Since there was no Kide entry to the hearts, declarer de- 0JACOBY Score All You Can In Any Tourney liy OSWALD JAC'ORY Written for MCA Service The poini 01 today's hand would be comparatively unimportant at rubber bridge. North would probably play the hand at a contract of four hearts, losing a spade, a heart and a club. In n tournament, however, it is important to score tJie maximum on every hand. Hence you sometimes play a hand in no-trump even when you have a fine major suit just, because the score for ft no-trump contract counts 10 points more than for the same number of tricks at n major suit. Today's hand is a case in point. South even opened the bidding with one no-trump despite the rather shabby heart holding in order to have the best possible chance to get into a no-trump contract eventually . West opened the four of spades, and dummv won the first trick, with (lie jack. Declarer led a low club from dummy. East played low, and South won in his own hand with the queen. South now made a key play by lending the queen o( hearts from his own hand. West followed with the singleton jack, nnd dummy played low. East couldn't afford to win tills trick since U was ob- NOnTH 5 *QJ VA109762 • 104 *K63 WEST EAST * K 10942 4,63 V J VK854 *J9752 4863 •MO 2 *A875 SOUTH (D) 4 A 8 7 5 V03 4 AKQ AQJiM Neither side vul. South West North East 1 N.T. Pass 3 V Pass 3 N.T, Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 4 elded to abandon the hearts and return to the clubs. South led a low club, West followed with the ten, nnd dummy's king drove out the ace. East returned a spade, nnd now declarer cashed the ace of spades, the top diamonds, and his two remaining clubs. By this time South had taken in nine tricks and he could afford to cash dummy's nee of hearts as a 10th trick. This alone would outscore those pnlrs who plnyed the hand at lour hearts instend of four no-trump. An extra dividend developed, however. By the time South had run nil of his tricks, Enst hod only hearts left In his'hnnd. After dummy took the nee of hearts, the ten of hearts forced out East's king, and Enst was obliged to return n heart to dummy. Declarer therefore mnde 11 tricks at no-trump, for a very fine score. Erskine Johnson. IN HOLLYWOOD Male fashion note: Errol Flynn relaunching the turtle-neck sweater, pinstriped VERTICALLY. Busty, blonde Cleo Moore is going to be far happier about her acting career if pictures like "The Moon Is Blue" bring about changes in movie censorship. Like Jane Russell, Cleo has problems. "The censors give me n terrible lime," she told me on the set of "Bait." "If a girl in Hollywood is busty the censors want you to cover up and minimize. But if a jr»rl is Hat-' chested, the censors will let her wear falsies that stick way out. Can you explain that? I can't." HOPES PUBLIC FORGETS Fernando Lamas is hoping the public gradually will forget that MGM first beat the drums for him as a young Ezio Pinza. His new adujsted contract with the studio carries with it an understanding that he can swashbuc- kle to his heart's content on the screen instead of singing as he did in "Rich, Young and Pretty" and "The Merry Widow." "I was never a singer in the first place. It was silly to try to make me one, because I don't cnr about it." Now working in "Last Treasure of the Amazon'' «t Paramount, Lamas says he may have to sing' little in "Rose Marie" but: "I don't want to be sold as a singer." Ida Lupino is back to emoting again, in "The Bigamist," which she's also directing. But she's blinking wonderingly at people who comment that they thought she would retire from make-up after the rave notices for her direction' of "The Hitch-Hiker." There's many a performance left in Ida, she insists. "Only I want to play a bad woman again as I did in 'They Drive by Night' and 'Ladies in Retirement.' "Playing the distraught woman who's about to be murdered by the liired man is not for me. The worse the woman, the better. It's an awful chore for me to wear a despairing look." ROSIE DOESN'T TICK Fan magazines planning to ask Gene Barry for notes on a story titled, "What Makes Rosemary Clooney Tick?" are out of luck. Rosemary's costar in "Red Garters" is plump mystified by Rosie's icy demeanor. Gene says he was getting along fine with Rosemary "until we had to do a scene in which I carry her down a ramp. It was a complicated piece of business, tough to time, and on the seventh take I fell with her. Two days later she refused to talk to me. What steamed things up after the fall, I don't know. My wife and I had been invited to her home the Sunday before. She's the greatest singing talent I know. I admire the Sign in a bar near Paramount studios: t "A bartender is the only psychi- i atrist who works in an apron." , Mona Freeman left Paramount ^ i when newcomers like Audrey Hep-* I burn were given the grownup, sophisticated roles she yearned for. But she admits failure so far in latching on to mature parts. "But I don't care much," she confessed. "If it happens—fine." The "Dear Brat" girl hasn't made many films under her new RKO contract, but she has definite ideas about foolish stars who play in indifferent pictures just to keep" in the public eye. As Mona says, "That's suicide these days. You have to pick and choose if you are going to stay in the film industry. You have to be positive it's a good picture. If it's not the best, nobody's going to see it." Suggestion for tightwads too cheap to take their girl friends to see Cinerama: Take 'cm on roller coaster rides instead. RUiH — What would you do if you had five dates with a man and he never attempted to kiss you? Mary — I'd lie about it. — Greeneville (Term.) Sun. YOU CAN'T GET around It — the big city is just naturally more sinful adn has crimes we never hea rd of in the old home town. Just the other day in New YorkJJj for example, somebody stole a Chi- hur.hua. — Richmond Times-Dispatch. AS AN OLD hot-cakes fan we just never did believe the time would ever come when one of the chief problems of the ^country would be too much buttr.—Lxington Hrald. A BACKWARD AREA is one where teen-age drinking is not a problem.—Greensboro iGa.) Herald-Journal. LET US REPEAT, al least once a year, the best garden club is a hoe handle. — Elizabethtown tKy.) News. 15 Years Ago In BlytheviUe Mrs. J. W. Shouse and son, J. W., Jr., and Bill Chamblin are spending today in Memphis. Mr, and Mrs. Marvin. Nunu and daughters. Misses Virginia and Mary Frances, left today to spend a Week in Chicago. Johnson Blackwell underwent a tonsillectomy today at Webb's Clinic. In early summer, children count the days until school is over, and in late summer mothers count the days until it begins again. Famous Figures Answer \o Previous Kuzzie ACROSS 56 Fruit drinks 1 Confederate general 4 Eve's husband (Bib.) 8 American patriot, Nathan 12 Every one 13 Nostril H War god of Greece 15 Pastry 1G Sandiest 18 Parcels 20 Cheer 21 Hill 22 Hearing organs 24 Portal 26 English princess 27 Expire 30 Commission 32 Moral principles 3-1 Inclined 35 Nerve cell 36 Old cloth measure 37 Heroic deed 39 Pronoun 40 Libretto writer, Moss 41 Tooth ol a wheel 42 Attack 45 United States of 49 Begged 51 Marsh 52 Touched with the foot 53 Withered 54 Falsehood 55 Vipers 57 Finish DOWN 1 Finnic person 2 Pen name of . Charles Lamb 3 Kind of college 4 Rage 5 Missile 6 Ascended 7 Encountered 8 Salutes & Region 23 Concerning 2-1 Remove 25 Soviet city 26 Shake 27 Airship 40 Droves 41 Grants 42 Greek letter 43 Seth's son (Bib.) 10 For fear that 28 Sacred image 4-1 Pace 11 Italian city 29 Hireling 17 Cylindrical 31 Void 19 Mohammedan 33 Mood bible 38 Asserted 46 Simple 47 Money piece 48 Old 50 Biblical name sTl

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