The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 22, 1953 · Page 10
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September 22, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 22, 1953
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FACE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, SEPT. 22, 1958 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINES, Aaistant Publisher A. A. PBEDRICK8ON, Editor ' PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 8ol« National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmcr Co, New York, Chicago, Detiolt, AtlnnU, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Contress, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of BlytheviUe or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within 3 radius of 60 miles, 15.00 per vear J250 for six months, *1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, 112.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Open J'e the S ates ' that the ri S htcous nali<m which keepeth the truth may enter in. - Isaiah 26:2. * * * • Truth is the highest thing that man cim keep —Geoffrey Chaucer. Barbs It's easy to do just enough to get by, but it doesn't earn you enough to buy much. * * * gome women bra* about the men they could h»ve married. The fish that gets away always wenu the biggest. * * * Young men are people who ask a girl's father Jor her hand - and then keep it in dishwater the rest of her life. * * * "BuilneH Tips" — headline. It sure does! * * * We often wonder how a fly finds names for her thousand! of children. Problems of Disunity Must Be Faced Soon by Demos . Adlai Stevenson made a joke about it. He said the Republicans might soon accuse the Democrats of enjoying "creeping- harmony." At the well-publicized meeting of Democrats in Chicago, signs of party unity did indeed seem to be strong. As former President Truman conceded, being in the'minority is partly responsible. Nothing unites a group like adversity. Democrats in Congress this year gave plenty of evidence of that. Yet the look of unity is in fact somewhat deceptive. The issues that have divided the party in the past have not vanished. Civil rights will be heard from again, and the battle of northern liberals and southern conservatives will continue. Those matters lie relatively quiet now because the Democrats do not have a President of their own party pressing civil rights legislation or liberal reforms. Nothing has occurred so far to suggest that the conflicts will not flare anew when the Democrats get around again to choosing a presidential nominee and a platform. There could have been trouble nt Chicago over the so-called loyalty pledge introduced into the convention rules last year. The pledge called on all delegates to do all in their power to see that convention nominees got on the various state ballots under the Democratic label. It was designed to take the steam out of revolts like the Dixiecrat affair of 1VMS. But the preachers of unity prevailed at this first important Democratic gathering since Stevenson's defeat. A Committee was named to study the loyalty issue, and a breach now was averted. As 1956 draws closer, the dilemma will have to be faced. Moreover, party leaders will have to confront the fact that a number of southerners who bolted to President Eisenhower in 1952 may not come back into the fold. A few of these were missing from Chicago this time. It can bee glossed over now, but not when there's an election. At Chicago the party leaders, made beginning efforts to develop a new set of issues for use against the Republican regime in 1954. They hope to make capital out of falling farm prices, Martin Durkin's resignation 'as secretary of labor, and cuts in the defense program. But this stands out: Stevenson is the No. 1 Democrat. He presides over the party's new-found but still skin-deep um'ty. Whether he can hold this position long enough to become a serious candidate for 1956 depends partly upon how vigorously he leads, and partly on whether his fellow Democrats in all regions can see in him a man capable of en- couraging a. deeper party unity • n d forging a fresh party program. Ribbon-Cutting Mayor Gets Snipped of Job Mayor Impellitteri, the man who tried to make a political career out of ceremonial ribbon-cutting, has been deprived of his scissors. The voters of New York City disarmed him in a Democratic primary election that went overwhelmingly to Robert Wagner, son of the late New York senator. Impellitteri wa's elected four years ago as an independent in rebellion against the city's Democratic organization. Thereafter he seemed to place some odd interpretations on the meaning of independence. In the view of many, he acted as if New York could run itself, independent of any help from him. New Yorkers never heard much about important decisions emerging from his office. Mostly they just saw his picture in the papers as he snipped a ribbon or greeted a visitor. Pretty soon a lot of •them got the idea lie started out in the morning with his scissors firmly encased in its holster, and proceeded from ceremony to ceremony. Well, after Jan. 1 it will be different. If "Impy" can find an old pair of shears about the house, he'll have plenty of time to clip old newspapers and bring h i s scrapbook up to date. It will probably be filled with pictures of him holding his mayor's scissors. Views of Others What Fools We Mortals Be! Great nations, led by the United states and Russia, are scrambling with all their might to learn the last iota of mystery hidden in atomic and hydrogen energy. They want the secret as a last resort for use in war should such use become desirable or necessary as a desperate means of defense. Efforts to arrive at some agreeable control and to minimize the threat of mass destruction have gotten nowhere because the Communists cannot he trusted, for one thing, and because, for another, they won't agree to a rational formula to begin with. What, then, in the absence of goodwill and cordiality, can be done? Are we not back where we started, w^th the race going at full blast and with every day bringing us nearer the precipice of total disaster — unless wiser heads can prevail in steering the ships of state? While all this grasping is In progress to acquire weapons of wholesale slaughter, on the rash theory that their possession will preserve the peace, medical science is equally as hard at work searching for methods of preserving and prolonging human life. The wonder drugs that came with World War II, and which have been added to since then, have saved perhaps millions of lives. And saved them( protentially, for annihiUation by atomic and hydrogen explosives should mankind once lose its sense of equilibrum and train these hellish devices upon an innocent populace. So that different groups of scientists are making startling progress in two directions simultaneously ,one toward methods of destruction and the other in the hope of preserving life upon this planet. There is madness In the one instance and great wisdom in the other, and with equal enthusiasm both ways. It is a paradoxical striving by scientific brains. ^ We think we are smart, as a race. And we are. But, withal, and in our desperate groping in conflicting efforts, what'fools indeed we mortals be! —Henderson (N.C.) Dally Dispatch. Cause and Effect SO THEY SAY I guess I'll be living out of a suitcase again. — Fred Scaton, former senator, appointed Assistant Secretary of Defense. * * * We have halted the Kremlin's global program for piecemeal aggression. — ThursUm B. Morton, Assistant Secretary of State. » * * Gentlemen, the farmers are suffering from a present depression. — James Patton, president, National Farmers Union, says talk of a future depression is useless. * # # Great guns, what did he do — drive the green? — President Eisenhower in golf game with Vice President Nixcn. * t * Let your knees shake and that will shake it right in there. — President Eisenhower gives Vice President Nixon putting advice. * * * The cure of the common cold Is a long way off. — Dr. Christopher Andrewes, Director of the Common Cold Researcch Unit, Salisbury, Eng. * * * All the money In the world can't buy my child's right to be raised as an American. — Rita Hayworth turns down $1,000,000 settlement from Aly Kahn, conditioned on their daughter being raised as a Moslem. * * * They (U. S. voters) feel that during the first slxe months of this administration the President has laid the foundation for a good program to come. — Speaker of the House Joseph W. Martin, Jr. Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD Peter ft/son's Washington Column — Red Chinese Navy Is Growing; U. S. Navy Proud of "Burgers' By DOUGLAS LARSEN WASHINGTON —(NBA) —New ntelligence reports on the size and growing importance of the Red China navy have just been revealed in the semiofficial publication, "TJ. S. Naval Institute Proceedings." Most of the ships are U. S.-made landing craft which the Commies captured from the , Nationalists ™n Curing the "civil -' war. One of these ships, a converted ,SM, shelled a British gunboat not ar from Hong Kong last week, idling seven of the crew mem- >ers. Gene Z. Hanrahan, student of ihinese afiairs, reports Bed China lavy now has 400 vessels—about he same number of U. S. ships ow on active duty. The difference S that the total tonnage of the China navy is only, 80,000. Biggest hip is what's called a light cruls- r, the Victory, with six-inch guns nd 5460 tonnage. But this ship ever ventures beyond the protec- ion of shore batteries. Mr. Hanrnhan declares that the ew Chinese • emphasis is on sub- larines and. high speed torpedo oats organized in groups of naval shock patrols." Red China is cred- Led with having up to 30 subs, ome of them modern, Russian- ullt, and snorkel-equipped. The U. S. Navy says officially it m't worried by the present trength of the Red China navy, ut it is watching its development Mth a careful eye. . Navy Hamburgers The Navy has come up with the history of the American hamburger sandwich. It was revealed in the latest Bureau of Supplies and Acc o u n t s 1 newsletter, which explained: "Hamburgers were named in the last century after sailors from the port of Hamburg, Germany, who we,re In the habit of eating raw chopped beef patties. Though most hamburgers, are now served cooked studies show that more hamburgers than any other meat item are now consumed In public eating places." In the same report the Navy claims that its recipe for hamburgers is the best. It includes bread crumbs, chopped onions, salt, pepper, eggs, and ground meat. Instructions for cooking, found in Navy Recipe Service (J-22), says, "grill on hot greased griddle at 325 degrees F. for 10 minutes or until done." Parrot Fever One of the major headaches of the Treasury Department's Bureau of Customs is enforcing an old public health law, which places drastic restrictions on the importation of parrots. Last year there were only 135 cases of parrot fever reported in the U. S. It's a respiratory infection and easily curable with the new antibiotic drugs. Turther. there's evidence that the disease might also come from domestic fowl. Nevertheless, the Bureau of Customs Is charged with enforcing the import ban which is currently made more difficult because of a bird fad. The birds include parakeets, or love birds, and macaws. Customs officials estimate that in the last two years at least 100,000 of these feathered pets have been smuggled Into the U. S., mostly across the Mexican border. Budget Balancing Veterans Administration and Labor Department officials are agreed that current record employment and job opportunities will be a big indirect help in balancing the budget. Instead of applying for the unemployment compensation of S26 per week for 26 weeks which is due them, Korean vets are finding jobs. ' The easy access of good jobs is also sidetracking thousands of veterans from using up their educational benefits. It was the experience after World War II that once a man got started in a good job he tended to pass up most of the schooling due him. Congress has earmarked $484,000,000 for the education program. A savings of that fund could be important. Lady Bureaucrat Mrs. Lottie Randolph, newly appointed assistant to Robert B. Mc- Leaish, boss of the Farmer's Home Administration, is the top female executive ever to serve in that agency, which grants loans to farmers. She's going to be a troubleshooter, McLeaish plans. She is well filled for that job, knows all about farm life and farm problems. A widow and grandmother, she is a real ball of fire. She has been assistant director of agriculture in Ohio twice and has held all kinds of important jobs with numerous farm agencies including the Grange. the Doctor Says— WHUel for NBA Service By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D A correspondent writes she weighs about fifteen pounds more than she should, but that she cannot lose on a 1500 calorie diet, even when she walks three miles a day. By way of preliminary remark, It may be said that this writer will not use up many calories in walk- Ing three miles a day. Obviously she needs a diet of less than 1500 calories if she is to lose her fifteen pounds and get back to her normal weight. The amount of energy used in a day varies from one person to an- O ui e r — a farmer or lumberman will use more than someone who sits all day at a desk. Consequently, a diet which will enable one person to shed unwanted poundage will be more than enough for another. The heat and fat producing value of foods is measured in calories. Excess calories can be stored as fat, so for practical purposes If more calories are taken in than are used up a person will gain weight. The reverse is also true, and reducing diets should be carefully planned so they contain enough of the necessary foodstuffs rich in protein, minerals and vitamins. -In general, a reducing diet should be low in fats and in starches or carbohydrates since the latter are converted Into fat by the body. As a rule, fatty foods and those containing starch have to be almost eliminated to lose weight and their place taken by bulky foods which have fewer calories. People Don't Know Many people, too, do not realize whole milk is more fattening than skim milk and sortie vegetables and fruits contain a lot more carbohydrate than others. ThoM desiring to lose should have a diet' for them containing wbattvtr number of ctilorlei they will need. If the diet is followed rigidly the loss of weight will show up soon and after a while the stomach seems to adjust to smaller quantities of food so that dieting becomes easier. THE YAMMERING heard in certain quarters over the failure of the Eisenhower administration to balance the national budget is nothing beside the screaming that will go on when spending is cut enough to really balance it.—Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont. O JACOBY ON BRIDGE Here's Point Worth Your Attention By OSWALD JACOB!' Written for NBA Service Wiiich suit should you develop first when you are playing a hand at a contract of three no-trump? Should you go after the longest suit? Should you try a finesse, or THE MEANEST MAN in the world is the fellow who made his secretary take her vacation while he took his, thereby cutting her vacation in half.—Kingsport (Tenn.) Times. ONE THING: This year we don't have to try to interpret the Maine election.—Elizabethtown (Ky.) News. "COFFEE that is too strong, isn't palatable." says a household expert. On the other hand, coflee that is too weak isn't coffee.—Asheville (N. C.) Citizen. A TERRIBLE THING happened to ft certain Hollywood actress—her mink coat was stolen while her press agent was out of town.—Greenville (Tenn,) Sun. ROASTING EAR season having failed to reduce butter stocks, the government Is now looking hopefully toward the hot cakes season.—Laur«l (Miss.) Leader-Call. NORTH AQJ10 « QJ42 *KQ!)4 WEST *K85 TKJ1095 « 97 + AJ10 EAST *7432 V7432 «865 + 63 SOUTH (D) A A96 V A6 » A K 10 3 AB752 North-South vul. South West North 1 » IV 2* 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass _ Pass Opening lead— V J fast Pass Pass should you make a straight-forward development play? Take today's hand for example. West leads the jack of hearts, and South wins immediately In dummy by putting up the queen. Which suit should South next develop? South may, if he wishes, cash some diamonds to begin with, but he will still have to decide which black suit to tackle first. When the hand was actually played, declarer decided to take advantage of the fact that he was in dummy by leading the queen of spades for a finesse. This lost to West's king, and back came another heart, lorclng out de • HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Exclusively Yours: Ken Johnson, Nevada state senator, will be a candidate for governor in Nevada's next gubernatorial race. Ken was once a moppet actor in the "Our Gang" comedies. . .The Ronald Colmans' salary demands for a TV version of "The Hails of Ivy," I hear, were too high, so now Lill Palmer and Rex Harrison will step into their roles for a pilot reel. . .Maria Montez's youngest sister, Teresita, is headed for.a film career in Italy after becoming a top Paris model. She'll be billed as Teresita Garcia, refusing to cash in on the Montez name. Rita Hayworth's new $80,000 home in Beverly Hills is for sale. She wants to go where Dick Haymes goes after their marriage, even if it is South America. Johnnie Ray and a girl friend staged an unscheduled show at Las Vegas just before sunrise. She did a barefoot ballet in the middle of the street with Johnnie finally joining her. He kept his shoes on. There's a king-sized battle going on behind the scenes in the Ciner- ama organization. One group thinks the next Cinerama film should be a dramatic or musical story. Other Cinerama moguls favor the travelogue footage filmed by Paul Mantz on a 50,000-mile flight over South America, Africa and Europe. Babe Didrikson is 'dreaming of Katherine Hepburn for her planned film biography. Hubby George Zaharias thinks MOM appropriated part of the Babe's life for the Spencer Tracy - Hepburn movie, "Pat and Mike," but saysr "We decided not to do anything about it." The Babe's latest achievement is an eyebrow lifter. She's turned out to be a harmonica Whiz and will make a record with guitar- playing Betty Dodd, daughter of Gen. Francis Dodd. . COMEDY COMING UP RAY MILLAND, playing comedy again, has a big video career in "Meet Mr. McNutley," slated for clarer's ace. Now South could take two spades, two hearts, and four diamonds for a 'total of only eight tricks. When South tried to develop his ninth trick in clubs, West stepped up promptly with the ace of clubs to cash three heart tricks and thus defeat the contract. South should have entered his hand wth a diamond in order to lead a club before trying the spades. If West put up the ace of clubs at once, South would have enough tricks without needing a spade finesse. If West failed to take his ace of clubs immediately, declarer would win a club trick at once and could then switch to spades in order to develop nine tricks. In other words, South must go after the clubs first because he can steal a trick without giving up the lead; and, having stolen that trick, he can safely go next to the spades. In actual practice, the best play of all is to begin by running the four diamonds, ending in the South hand for a club play. West would have a, terrible time finding safe discards, and if West discarded a. heart or two, the long suit would no longer be a menace. This is a point well worth remembering; it often pays to run even a comparatively short solid suit before beginning to develop your tricks at a contract of three no - trump. The opponents, not knowing where the lightning will strike next, may try to protect everything and therefore succeed only in dissipating their threats. CBS-TV and radio. It's a switch on "I Love Lucy," with Ray playing a college professor who gets into, and out of, trouble every week. Phyllis Avery—Marilyn Monroe will « , be green when she sees her walk )*• —will play his wife with Gordon Jones and Minerva Urecal in on i the fun. Quietly, without even her best friends knowing about it, Maureen • O'Hara checked into a Hollywood hospital for minor surgery. , It was Edinomi O'Brien who played Mr. Patch-Up in the recon- ' ciliation of Ida Lupino and Howard ! Duff. He even went along with them to Lake Tahoe to make sure the reconciliation was successful. James Melton tells about the starlet who wants to marry a Tex- : as millionaire so she can someday collect OILIMONY. LOVE'S GRAND GERALDINE PAGE, the Broad- : way beauty who makes her film ' bow with John Wayne in "Hondo," is a hearts-entwined item with wealthy New York musician Alexander Schneider. He followed her to Mexico during filming of the picture. John Loder, unhappy with what's happened to his acting: career since Hedy Lamarr divorced him., has returned to his native England to star in a new stage play, "Down Came a Blackbird." There's a howl to the news that Sir Alexander Korda is the winner of the first Golden Laurel Trophy presented at the Venice Film Festival by David 0. Selznick. Korda was deemed the producer contributing the most to international good will. Korda and Selznick haven't spoken to each other in years. Pox big wheels deny the buzz that Susan Hayward and the studio will come to a parting of the ways. Next picture for S5000-per- t week Susan is "Garden of Evil," ' to be photographed in Mexico. Howler in "Marry Me Again." Marie Wilson inherits a million dollars and wails: :"*f my boy friend ever finds out I'm stacked, he'll leave me flat." 15 Yeafs Ago In Blytheville Toler Buchanan returned from Kennett today where he has attended to business for three days. • Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McClurkin and Miss Rosa Hardy went to Pine Bluff today for the game between Blytheville and Pine Bluff. Following the game they will go to Little Rock where they will spend the weekend.. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Nash went to St. Louis this afternon to spend the week end. iThe Kinsey report invesli- gators must have met a record number of uninteresting women if all that the 5000 interviewed had to talk about was what appears in the book, soys Miss Sarah Trotter. Screen Actress ACROSS 63 Weight of I Screen actress, India Pegggy DOWN 4 She was active in clubs in college 9 has gray eyes 12 Before 13 Lubricator 14 Electrified particle 15 Drink made with malt 16 Sacred song Answer to Previous Puzzle 10 Garden tools 11 Termini 19 Sacred bull 21 Sheltered side 38 Armed fleets 23 Article 39 Outstrip 25 Scottish sheepfold 1 Transaction 2 Shield bearing 3 Obnoxious plant 4 Diamond- cutter's cup 5 Gets up 6 Exclamation of sorrow 7 Dissolving 8 Upper limb 17 Scatter.'as hay 9 Location 18Wife of •--" ••-' Tyndareus 20 East (Fr.) 21 Not as much 22 Dance step 24 Anger •26 Once more 29 Jeered 33 Prohibits 34 Era 35 Eggs 36 Note in Guido's scale 37 Snooze 39 Torment 40 Bed canopies 42 Australian cattle dog 43 Dress edge 44 Roman bronzefsT 45 Painful 48 Fourth month (ab.) 50 Weary 54 Night belore an event 55 Dropsy 57 Disencumber 58 Number ,5» More > uncommon i(0 Fish |«I Wile } K SU(( whiipcr 26 Encouroe 27 Strong wind 28 Genus of ducks 29 Tree fluids 30 Bellow 31 Wicked 32 Palm Fruit 37 Born 41 Definite article 42 Pronoun 44 Provided with weapons 45 Caterpillar hair 46 Above _47 Lease 49 Persian fairy 51 Flag - 'e borne 5 vman river 55 Ago 56 Exist 1 11 K >8 ft 53 36 10 IS 51 » M I n * 3 K 17 19 zz ///// [M 11 i|3 1 li It m, 23 n. 37 W'< s J9 tt S 1(1 m. m. » H6 (, m H JH m W 1 7 Zf W, W/t ff 8 m 25 m KL ||f Sb II m w ' !>u 9 4 7 30 & 51 yi u tt 10 M ii K 3Z. S3 jL- _ 11

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