The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 29, 1949 · Page 8
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April 29, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Friday, April 29, 1949
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PAGE EIGHT BLVTIIEVTLLE (AUK.) COURIKTl NEWS FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO H W HAINES. Publisher JAMES L. VEBHOEPF Editor PAU1. D HUMAN. Advertising Man«g« 8ol« NiUoruU Advertising Representative*: W*ll»o« Wltmer Co. New Vork, Chic««o Detroit liemphU Published, Ererj Alternoon Except Sunday Entered «s second class matte i at the post- ofllc* at Blytheville, Arltmsai. under act ol Con. October », M1V Uembei ol Tht Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carriei to the cltj ol Blythevllle ot anj •uburlwn town where carrlei service U jlaia- Uined Me per wee* 01 86c pei month By mall, wlthlr « radius ol 50 miles ti.OO pet year. I2.00 toi six months. $1.00 loi three months: by mall out'.de SO mile rone $10.00 per year payable In advance Meditations To whom then will ye liken God? nr wlixt llke- BtM will je compare unto him?—Ii»l«h 45:18. • • • When we attempt to dedne anil describe God, both language and thought desert us, and we are »sihelpl«ss as fools and savages.—Emerson. Barbs SlranRe how easily • nybody's patience. a bore can drill a hole in UN, which Die Charter did not foi-esce or permit. The airborne pRai'c offensive that Senator 'Flanders siiKitests (toes not seem very feitsiljle; either. A shower of pamphlets might persuade :\ «»<)(! many Knsshms that the United Klales wants peace, lint it would lie like appealing to a Gulliver, bound fasl and guarded day and night, to gel up. It would not change Hie policy of the Russians' rulers, who lei! Iheir subjects what lo lliink and believe and how to act. A leaflet bombardment would mean Uial foreign planes would be flying over Russian territory without permission. Perhaps Hie pilots would be refugees from Rus.siiUMlominaled countries, as Mr. Flanders hopefully suggests. But Ihe'leaflets and planes would still lie American. And the expedition might lead to trouble of alarming and far- reaching consequences. Th« V. S, Army h»s added a bagpipe band and »moni the member* «re soldiers Chalel, Logan, Oreiuttin, LeDue and Kaliman. Typical ScnH. • • • Easier again was pretty toiiBh on esps. No wonder they gtt hard-boiled! H'j nice for a man lo br til the queen lakes his Jack. In liis home un- We often read of jails falliiiK to pieces but the chairs seem lo stay strong enough to hold the deputies. VIEWS OF OTHERS Four Years After San Francisco Sen. Flanders' Impractical Proposal Could Ruin UN Senator Flanders of Vermont has proposed two unusual riders lo the ratification of the North Atlantic Treaty. His motives are not suspect, for there is nothing in his voting record to indicate that he would wish to kill the pact, Yel he would have the pact members form a sort of UN within the UN. He also suggests a leaflet "bombardment" of Russia lo bring about peace. Mr. Flanders' "little United Nations" would be formed by the .12 members o[ the alliance inside the UN framework. It would abolish or drastically modify the veto power against aggression, And it would consider important matters outside the treaty's scope which affect the UN as a whole. Something certainly needs to be done about the veto. Its abuse by Russia has made the organization an extremely lame duck, if not a dead one. But it is hard to see how this proposal would be of much benefit. In the first place, the velo power remains in the UN Charter. The proposed smaller group apparently would have to abide by the Charter in order lo be a part of the UN. Yet it would be operating contrary to basic Charter rule. Any attempt to determine aggression and act against it, while excluding Russia and the veto power, would be wholly without authority under the present setup. The only way the group might function would be as a competing organization. Kor, however wrong the veto may be, the 1^-natton organization could not act as a UN subsidiary unless it played according to UN rules. The only practical use that we can see for such an organization wotdd be a quick action in case Russia attacked a UN member which is not a signatory of the North Atlantic Treaty—Sweden or Turkey or Iran, perhaps. Such action would certainly be desirable. The question is whether it would be desirable enough lo excuse wrecking the UN. For thai is undoubtedly what would happen. The very formation of a "little UN" would be a severe blow lo the world organization, whether or not there was danger of attack on a non-treaty member. Russia has very nearly destroyed the UN's peace-keeping effectiveness by overworking one of the organization's rules. But could 12 nations restore that effectiveness by assuming the Security Council's function while ignoring that rule? It doesn't seem likely. Soviet charges that the North Atlantic Treaty is out to destroy the UN have been unimpressive. Bui those charges might get more attention if the treaty members went on from their regional security agreement, which the Charter permits, lo become a policymaking and policy-enforcing arm of the The girders ol a monuincmn! United Nations' headquarters are going np beside New York's Enst River. Vet iillliounh the UN Ims just now celebrated only Us fourth anniversary, spectators are not awed by the progress ol-the work on what once WHS described ns the capito! ol the world. Sonic of them, Indeed, are wondering whether the UN will hold together long enough lo move into the buildings. There is speculation as to whether they niny nol prove even more useless tlinn the white palncc on the greensward running up Iroin the Luke of Geneva. The spirit of today Is very different from that which prevailed on those fine spring days in San Francisco four years ago. In spile of a consciousness of some difficulties alieiui. 11 was possible then to believe that the flags of the nations would always be massed as they wore in tile handsome opera house. The delegates were toasting each other in champagne. V-E and V-J day were still in lite future. U did not seem unreasonable that the parluer- sUip of the battlefield should be carried on niter (he sworct was shenlhetl. The UN was not expected to draft M-catles. It was supposed to help keep the peace once that bad been arranged. But so far, Irealies have been signed only wilh Ihe lesser enemy states. The disagreement ot the Soviet Union with its Western allies has widened into the cold wnr. Ami the UN has never drawn a breath of the atmosphere in which ll was sup- [K>sed to live. There can be no argumenl about the I act that, in tills situation, Hie UN has lost presligc. The velo—which in the beginning was regarded largely as a device for reassuring the United States Senalc 'and which was opposed primarily by Ihe small powers as a limitation of their sov- ereignly—-his been turned into a paralyzing device by Ihe Russians. Their representatives have used it no less than 30 limes. So it is not surprising that olher governments should have conic to donbt the etficacy ol the UN. The most recent evidence If this is Die Atlantic Pact. Willie this fits Into the letter o! tlie UN law, it obviously is a device adopted only because tile signatories believe 11 protects them more effectively than does the UN. The intei national organisation, of course, is not without its accomplishments. Rul they seem small in the face of the world's great unsolved problem: the conflict of East and West. Actually, tins conflict prevents the UN from being fully useful. Its functioning is predicated on harmony between the great powers. It was not created to brinp about that harmony. And yet it may do so. Its greatest value is thai ]l keeps the parlies lo, the big quarrel logclher. So long as they keep coming to the same table, there is the possibility that they may eventually agree. Certainly, no other world organization can be imagined which would function any better under present coiutnlciis. As former [-"Tench foreign NUnisler Bidaull s:\itt, "the misundcrsiaun'iiip resides in men. not in structures." So there is no ueed to stop Ihe builders in New York. Their work may Mill be a temple of peace. -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. The Deal's Off Soviet Move to Lift Blockade Could Mean Easing of Cold War PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook 'Reservations' for Pact Are Proposed; Two Are 'Promoted' for Presidency Johnson also has a cinque promoting his name foi 1 Democratic prcsl- WASHINGTON. <NEA>—The possibility of tacking sonic American "reservations" onto U. S. • Senate ratification or the North Atlantic 'act hns been rniscrt by Sen. Robert A. Tail of Ohio, 'Patt's idea, first cri utterance iti a television 'Meet the Press" interview, is rem- niscent of po.sL-WorUJ War I days, vhen Senate GOP irrecrmcilables j baldpaies. 'orccci their rc.se r vat ions on U. S. | * ' * inherence to the league of Na- j Defense Secretary Johnson has ions and the Versailles treaty of j clamped n gag on any more pub- pence- These reservations may ulti- \ litrlty about the Navy's fifth-of-a- iifUely have killed both. ] mile-long niicnift carrier. Pictures bieakinp up in Germany. The Sunday School Lesson By William F. Gilroy, I). I). During the liust journey of Jesus 1 Jerusalem, through the region' Perea, "beyond Jordan," Jesns poke with hitherto unaccustomed efinltcne«: of the dangers that vaited Him. and of His sacrificial eath The disciples failed to under and His words, however, and ap- arcnt'y still looked toward His UbMshment of an earthly king- on!. But row the time had come for is public commitment, and the ful- llmcnt of His ministry. Previously estis had shown great reluctance public full commitment. When le disciples, or al least Pcler, hall- el Him as the Messiah. His charge! •as Ihi.t they should tell no man When the multitudes thronged up- n Him, .wining to force some fuller ommltinenl. He retired to the. lountr.in, or desert, or took refuge n a noal on Lake Galilee. The red \'- ihat "His hour had not, yet oinc We cannot know what was in the I es s. There also Is lh< nncr consciousness of Jesus, taut ome ulterior purpos ov, with equal conviction. He knew that the hour had come. In- tcad of retiring. He moved where the multitude!; were. He accepted their homage and plaudits, as they cast their garments in the way. and hp.lled Him with their "Hosannas." He. who had been Muster and Teacher, now became Savior and Klr.p. "Blessed be the Kin;: that comcth in the name of the Lord." The Messinhship of Jesus was now fully proclaimed, though His ministry was yet to find its fulfil- ment in 5Iis death and resurrection. One cr.'inot read the record of that By DcWIlt Mackenzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst '•*' Russia's offer lo tall ot Ihe Berlin blockade continues to hold lh*,jt . Unic-light In International spccula-V^ tion. The reason is of course that such si move might tend towards (whisper) and eliding of the "cold war." Diplomatic sources In Moscow said yesterday that the reopening of the Berlin question, if handled correctly, could lead to that happy goal, An American quarter remarked: "Something is cooking. At this point it doesn't smell bad." That non-committal summary reflects both hope and suspicion—a feeling which is mutual. Both sides are proceeding with Hie utmost caution, The United Stales did make a positive move Wednesday, This was delivery of a note by Phillip C. Jcs- sup, American ambassador-at-large, to Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob A. Malik, in New York, asking the Russians for a formal statement as to when and on what conditions they would lift the blockade. Fear Hidden Motive' Back of tliis note is the real hp"« that the Muscovites mean busm- There also Is the suspicion that ise may be hidden in the offer—for instance the icuttling of the new German repn- )lic comprising the three Wester)^ iones of occupation. Moscow h&W' opposed this project hotly. Obviously il isn't love of the lated capitalistic democracies which :\as impelled Moscow to make this offer. As I pointed out in yesterday's column, it could be that the Russian bear is feeling the chill ol the "cold war" in his own bones He may really want easement ol the struggle. Wcs Gallagher, chlel of the Associated Press Bureau in Berlin, writes: 'Soviet overtures to lift the Berlin dential candidate in 1952. One of i classified secret. No decision has Johnson's great drawbacks is lack j been :nade on whether to reler:e of hair. The United States has hart ' it. Big question is whether the re- only one bald president — John j port will ue critical or whitewash triumphal entry into Jerusalem •A'iLhou'. a sense of the amazing nature of thai unstaged pageant the holiest and mo-sl moving pre- ce.won 1:1 all history. But tiRpp is the sense of the contrast between the holy event, witl its «erene King; of the religious enthusiasm of the people on the one hind, and the sad events of a few dny." later, a.s others, aroused lo h-'trVd and fear, sent Jesus to the Cross. The -•n^mficancp of that last triumphal entry into Jerusalem wa? -;ot all in that great, snontaneous Qllincy Adams -unless ynu rale the early presidents like Washington and Jefferson, who wore wigs, as Senator Taft Is for the Atlantic Pact on general principles. But lie believes such [>oinls as the sole right of Congress to declare war for the United States should be spelled out more clearly. Senator Taft also indicates he is opposed to rearming Europe, believing that will force Russia to go to war, instead of bringing pence. Tuft believes the Senate Foreign Relations Committee may take three or four weeks for public hearings on the pact. Senate floor debate may take two or three weeks more. That nrans no ratification —with or without reservations—before June. and stories about the somewhat fur- Oon. Lucius D. Clay's military government administration of cartels. The new investigation and report were made by a three-man mission appoinled by Secretary Royal! lust December. On it were Garland S. Ferguson of Federal Trade Commission. Samuel S. Isseks, ex-Department of Justice anti-trust lawyer, and Andrew T. Kearney. Chi- blockade represent a diplomatic defeat for the Kremlin—perhaps the mosl crushing it has suffered since the end of World War II. Soviet bid to control all of Europe has failed. Communism and the Soviet Union are on the defensive in En- rope. Certainly the indications are that the Communist drive to sweep across Western Europe to the English Channel reached a dead end some time ago. The signing of the Atlantic pact put the finishing touches on a barrier which the Muscovites couldn't hope to breach. The time had come for consolidation of their gains and a bringing up of their. rcll";oi!F pr.geant. in which Jesus nubliclv accepted the acknowlecte?- j communications. ment as Messiah and King. Thi.s I jj cw Crisis In China There is. it seems to me. another new factor which may have had live keel-laying ceremonies at New- j cago businessman. Kearney Is import News. Va.. may be the last pub- \ derslood to have approved the Oer- licitv on this project you'll see for | man decartelization program as car- some time. ! ried out. Isseks was critical. The Navy public relations men have j repmt is believed to be milclly crit- iniblic commitment has deeper an-1 more serious meanings, more serious ?L least in terms of His per- somthing to do with Moscow's move, ^onal danger. I That is the sweeping successes ol It was not without reserve that j the Chinese Communist armies a- Jesus attacked the evils and hy- i gainst the Nationalists, pocrvses of His time, especially the | The Red offensive in China has liypocnses of the professed religious been instructed to say "No comment." when asked about progress of construction in the future. The idea seems to be that the Air Force- Navy feud can be minimized by keeping news about the super-carrier out of print. • * * Wives nislike "Swing: Sliifl" Senate wives are up in arms over (lie hoary schedule of night sessions Thinks Anderson 'Tcacliy" Postcard from McDonoush, Ga.: 'Dear Sir—Just a short time off— 1952. A lot of good 'Cracker Stale' Democrats want to see Hon. Clinton P. Anderson, senator from New Mexico, get the 1952 Democratic! sions for just anything—like presidential nomination. Believe he ; Tennessee steam plant, can weld the party together, solid, i • • (Signed) M. B. Rodscrs." , Cartel Report held just before the Easter recess. "I got to see my husband almost every day." says Mrs. Claude Pepper somewhat philosophically. "It used to be that a night session iniMiit something extra and was finite impressive." says Mrs. Robert A TaEt. "Now they hold ni<zht ses- that ical. AMA Gels Press Agent American Medical Association has hired the California public relations firm of Whittaker and Baxter. Its job is to handle the publicity for the A. M. A. fight against national health insurance. The Whittaker and Baxter firm has registered with Congress as a lobby, though it has set up headquarters in Chicago ft has organl/.ed a committee of 56, with one doctor in every state and territory to direct operations. The old A. M. A. National Physicians Committee has been disbanded. It was originally set "P outside the A. M. A. organizatio i to handle the anti-health insurance cam! paign. The A. M. A. directors then [ i thoUHbl they shouldn't get involved Still Secret ! in such campaigns, for reasons of Army Secretary .vcnnelh C Roy- ethics. Now they're operating out In Shim Dome is Had [all and his advisers arc now study- .the open, with even a public rela- National Defense Secretary Louis I ing a new report on progress in : lions linn. created a new crisis which is causing the Western allies deep concern. Communism has established a front in' Asia which authorities and leaders, who ought to have been Ihe foremast defenders of righteousness. [ "cw major In words thai nave never been • might distract some of the. attention words that, have surpassed in the intensity of their invective. He pronounced the woe and Jurlcwient of God against the professedly religious who devoured widows' houses, while they made a pretence erf long prayers (Matthew 23).'H': launched out against the formalism of religious profession that iiRplected Judgment, and mercy find fnlth His attack was not on the forms ol religion, "TI.ese things ought yo to have done." but upon the leaving undone of all that the forms professed "Ye serpents, ye generation of vipers, how can ye escape the damnation of hell?" Thosr who think that Jesus had of the Western powers from the European thcalre and so make, easier the task of consolidating itj position there. In any event, whatever may be. the exact motive behind the Russian move regarding the blockade, there is one immutable fact which we shouldn't overlook: While the tactics of the Communist world revolution are bound to vary according to circumstances, and strong-arm methods may be abandoned in certain cases, the. global drive will continue. The Communist crusade will continue in all countries until It either succeeds or Is broken. That Is writ- r wo n a s no social mission and message might ten in .he book ot fate. well consider the utterances of that last we;k. Ij is hypocrisy to profess sIlegiRncr to him as King, unless we accept Him as Savior. Years Ago In Bfythevif/e IN HOLLYWOOD By ME A Ersklne Johnson SlaTf Cor rrs]j (indent SO THEY SAY 1 appeal to (Tidniyko to go to a dehcatc.'-scn. R bus. a subway, and listen to what people nave to sny about the situation out of which the (North Atlantic Pact was born.—Hfctnr McNrill. British minister ol slate, irplylngt lo Andrei (irornyko's denunciation n[ tin- Pact. I never frit that 1 left Hie Dcmoci.iuc Parly. I was just like a player Ibai M-G-M loaned to another company. Sen. Glen Taylor ol Idaho, one-time nominee for vice president on [lie j»ro- Riessivr- Party lu-krt. who will run for miomma- tion on Ihe l>'mon atic ticket. * » * inp and that we are £0111^ theic 1 cin not worry over petty and temporary victories by obstructionists, nor rio I wnuy about the fuluic of liberalism in America.—rirsicicnt Truman. The Communists want to lake us bark lo an economic propi.im conceived in 184S. The Republicans only want to RO bark to 19it|. James Carey, sccrelaiv -treasurer. CIO. * • • I suggest that the United Stales slop UyihR to export democracy. You haven't enough tor home consumption.—Jan Droliojowsky, Polish delegate, lo the UN General Assembly. HOLLYWOOD. 'NEA> — Esther Williams' reputation as a wholesome American cirl is nnsoilcd. j Bill for a while the censors wese 1 wonted. It started when M-O-M submit - ted lo the Johnston oflice Ihe lyrics of a new song. "Baby. It's Cold I Outside." all about a fellow trying are coinc to Ret a ter.ible shock when they bear we're ginnp: to have a baby.'' M-G-M mt.y get a surprise when it hears what an important role Esther is playing behind the scenes at Ken's local television show. "Humpus Room." The studio has an iron-clad rule to persuade a itirl to remain in his about its stars appcarine on TV apartment because ot the tempera- But there's nothinc in the books lure outside. - abntu movie stars helping to stace The censors read the lyrics and video shows. .Mid that's just what ruled that nicarrio Monlalban could Ksther is doinc;. She's tbr mosl jrlamnrous prop lady in television and Is almost .is Inisy behind the TV camera as Urn is In front of it. M-Ci-M's anti-video rule slopped Ren from bavin? Esther as a curst passed. South knew that all the From the files of 25 years ago; advorsr strength was in the West| w c Hicginson of the Blytheville hand. HP thru bid four suades and Co \ton Seed Oil Co., caught a 4'i all passed, pound bass in the drainage riitch On the opening lead of the king - at Leachville, Thursday. H. Towns- nf diamonds. East dropped the! icy who claims to have been with nine-spot. West cashed the ace and j — then the queen of diamonds. East showing out on the third round and discarding a small heart. The fourth diamond was led by West. East ruffed with the three of spades and dec Inter ovrrruftni with the five. Now. without the informaiory double, declarer probably would him. vouches for the weight. Russell Phillips was elected president of the Rotary Club at the meeting today of officers. Those who will serve with him will be; A. B. Fairfield. Charles Penn. Uz- zcll Branson, and W. M. Scruggs. The high school band under thi rllreclion of Everett McDowell, wil present the first of a series of Sun- clay afternoon concerts on the lawl of the First Methodist Church. Read Courier News Want Ad.i. on his first show but he did a?k the studio for approval to sln>; a Mine to the portrait of EMher he rames in his wallet The riimrra | would move in for a close-up of the j pot trait. ; The studio thonpht il over and j derided: i N'n KMhri mi television. Not \\ i\ltet portrait. not sing them to Ksther for a scene [ in tlic moyie. "Neptune's DaiiRh- ler/' In fact. ;Kr censors ,-=nid the lyrics could never he sung on the ' bcreen, : But rather, I?;r;iirio and (he -studio put thru heads together and decided to rehearse the number as it- would be done m thr picture and lirn invite thr censors out for a look. The -Mine was rehearsed on Ihr theory that if KM her anrl \ J\ irdo remained on (heir 'cvi »<ri kept moving, the rensoi.s might approve the song. Thr theory w:is right* ['hrce consols from the Johnston ot tier rmno to an M-Ci- M somirt stacr onr day find Estlicr and Ricardo dirt she "Kaby. It's Cold [ Outside" nuinbcr ?\s it would br ! [ihned. If approved by the Johnston officr. Cliaiigrd Tbrir Mlnrls The censors \\cnt into a huddle, then one said: "We've ..ccidrd it's okfty U you film ii exai'tly as you have rc- hcar.^cd, fist her always has icp- resenlrrt the wholesome American Rirt and has never been involved in a bedroom s,iination. Because ot this, and the way you have staged it, we give it our approval." That nlRht Ksther told her hus- hi today's hand, for example. \ he band. Ben Gage, what had hap- i South opened the bidding with prued. ! snndo and West doubled AKEM V96 » J 1062 J. KQ8 S A 102 V K«4 « A K Q 7 A J 101 1 N W £ 5 Dealer A 7 h 1 V.I 107 53 T. Snulli I A I A A A Q J B 5 ¥ AQ « 84 ,1 + A 6 2 n.'tinent— Both West North noi.Mc '•'- A PMSS T...-S Opening—* MrKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ry William K. McKrnilpy Anirrlra's Caril AullinrilT Writtrn (or NKA Srrvirr • Sometimes a Double , /s Too Informative | II sometimes happens Hint In Uvin? to give information to your partner, you also give your opponent llio Information he needs lo I nmkc his contract. Musteline Mammal HORIZONTAL 2 Rumple 1 Depicted 3 fish aquatic animal •" Plural ending 6 It is related to the (pi.) n Waken 14 Dress 15 Firearm IB Con cur IS Follower in Man's name 20 Scandinavians 5 Peruse B Caulion 7 Fencing weapon R Imitates 9 Samarium (symbol) 10 Goddess of discord 21Sainlc (ab.) I^PistJe 28 Prc. 1 ^ upon attention 33 II is plentiful Hfi Entertained .17 Graders 41 Pant 42 Couple 4.1 Gaelic •1-1 Falsehoods •lo Tensile strength (ab ) 4fi Observes 47 Clever M Mixed type M Northeast (ab.) v.^**w "Gosh," said Ben, ''tho^c censors * Nonh bid two have picked up the milstancUni trumps and played for a 3-3 tirea! in clubs. Bill with the iiiinnnnltoi indicated by the double. Sou II played all of his Humps, forcin West lo make two dieavds. He coul not let co a club, so he disearrlc two hearts leaving the blank kin of hearts in his hand Declarer now played Ihe ace. king 1 and queen of clubs, and on the third dub Fast showed out. South now had an exact count on the West hand, lie knew Ihat West hart oripinally held ilirre hearts, aurt he should have had the king t o make the informatory double. As I he had already discarded two hearts, must now tie down to thi 1 ! blank one! kins Therefore, declarer led the When i are' of hearts, picked up the king spades mid East' and the nuccii was Rood. 1 30 Correlative ol either 31 Southeast (ab.) 32 Giant kiixg of B:ishan 33 Covering 35 Beloved 38 Indian mulberry 39 Parent 40 Dress stone 42 Skins of animals 47 Slice 4SI-iterary collection 49 Get up 50 Employ 51 Hate S3 Come in SS Reaches lor 5(5 Sows VKRTICA1- 1 Musical

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