The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1949 · Page 6
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May 30, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, May 30, 1949
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FOOT fnnt BLY1HEVILLE COURIER NEWS TO* oouRuat trews ocx ». W OAINZ8, PubUrtwr JA1O8 U TOIHQEFF Bd««r PAUL D. HUMAN, Adtertltini Wtilua Wianw Go. New York. Chie««o. Dctn*. Humph* _ Brtrr AtUroom Excel* Bund*} bterad « Mooad du§ m»twi at Uw port- offic* U Blytberllie, Ark*n*u. und« ut ol Coo- no, oetobn «, ItM oJ Th« AxocUUd Pirn SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Br cwriet in th« dt> of BlyU»rtll« 01 niMirhf" town. wMt» c«Tl« nrvlo* M J talced, 20e pet week, 01 &5c pel month By mall, wlthir a radius ot SO milei *4.00 p*t raar S340 lor sii montJu tl.OO for three month*: by mall outride SO mil* tone »10jOO per *ru payable to adraooe. Meditations But after thmt I am riaen, I wrrt to btfore you In GaliVfe.—Mark U:Z». « • • ' It was necessary for the Son to disappear as on outward authority, In order that He might reappear as an inward principle of life. Our salvation is no longer God manifested in a Christ, without us, but as a "Christ within us, the hop of glory."—F. W. Rotwrtson. —Fuller. Barbs v A young wife's most anxious moment, says a writer, i» when she bakes her first c»ke. And her husband's, when he eaU a slice. ... I The »nly time some driver, worry about lo»inf control o( a ear Is when they are a couple of In- mtallmenti behind. • * * Bat grapefruit to combat heat, advises an ad. Or take some other type of shower bath. * * » One of the jreatwt nolwmakers in the animal ..world, Mitalde of Junior, ii a lion. Mere Memorial Tribute For Heroes Not Enough Memorial Day belongs first to the dead of the American Civil War. Yet it has come to represent R day of remembrance for the fallen soldiers of al! our battles. On this day we decorate their graves. This simple personal act is our most direct expression of feeling for lost sons, husbands, brothers and fathers. It is one •wo will repeat on other days. But we know in our hearts we must dedicate ourselves to these men in decp- • er -ways. We must lend what help \ve can to the earnest men in and out of government who are striving to erect a durable edifice of peace, one that will not come crashing down to take more young men to their deaths in another war. We must employ our full energies, our brains and our moral strength to make democracy a rich, rewarding way of living for ourselves and our fellows. We must make our liberties meaningful for all. These are the freedoms our comrades died to preserve. We must work, too, to show that the democratic way affords us the best chance to develope wisely our human and material resources. We must demonstrate that freedom truly gives release to our highest creative imagination. In sum, we must labor for the up• lifting of all in our society to a plane of individual dignity and personal fulfillment. We must make of our nation an unwavering guardian of this promise for the individual. These duties well performed are the greatest wreaths we can lay on the graves of our fallen heroes. ad* were of course hii biggest test. When Kussian fighter planes buzzed our airlift transports, Clay brushed them aside like pesky mosquitoes. When Soviet soldiers inched forward into American sectors of the divided city, the general ordered G. 1. diesis to thrust forward jusl enough, but no more than needed, to retake the lost territory. The lifting of the blockade Is a victory for the West, and General Clay is the symbol of that triumph. But he represents more. He played an important role in spurring Western Germany's economic recovery and its recent creation of a new democratic; Constitution. No one expects an occupation general to \vip a popularity contest among the people of an occupied country. To many Germans'. Clny undoubtedly personified the victorious enemy. But to a surprising number he appeared to stand for some sort of vaguely-defined new hope. Thus it is no great shock to learn Hie Germans are naming the street where he lived "General Lucius D. Clay Strasse." Trained correspondents say the French regarded Clay ;is too imperious, as a man who didn't understand their history and their undying fears of a revived Germany. The general firmly believes an economically strong Germany drawn into the western web of nations is vital to future peace. He docs not condone her past errors. But he is afraid that if we do not pull her into our orbit, the Russians will attract Germany eastward. We can only guess what the Russians think of Clay, but it must be plenty. They provoked him endlessly, but they never stirred him to rash action. He presented them with an unyielding front, a stern resolve not to abandon Berlin and not to be goaded into acts of war. At lust, it was the Russians who yielded—lo us and General Clay. That yielding was the signal for the weary general to seek his rest. He's home now, and all lie wants is a bit of catfishing in his native Georgia. We Americans can say gratefully: "Thanks for everything, general. And good fishing!" (ARK.V COURIER NEWS Memorial Wreath Washington News Notebook MONDAY, MAY 30, 19-59 R if a Hayworth Occupies Unique Position as Wife of Sect Leader By DeWIll SJiii'Ktnrle ' Foreign Affairs Analyst 4 The DOCTOR SAYS Bv i;dwin r. Jordan. M. D. 'Written fur NEA Service By Edwin 1'. Jordan. M.II. Wrillen for NKA Service When warm weather arrives many eoplo carry their etnhusiasm for le sun too far. After a winter iu he factory or office people are pale nd easily burned. The opening of he benches and recreation areas s an invitation to overexpo.sure to he sun on the first clear Sundav. This results in the inevitable Monlay morning crop of bright red .kins and short tempers. A severe sunburn is not only uncomfortable but also detrimental .o health. The sun's rays are beneficial in moderate quantities. The iction of the sun on the skin leads lo the production of a substance nailed vitamin D. which is necessary for good health; it probably has other good effects as well. But when part of the skin is killed by too much sun, the sood effects are lost. Tan is Gradual The proper amount of sun to take at the beginning is just enough to cause a gradual browning or tanning. The tanning, which is caused by protective deposits of plcment. serves as a protection against the sun's rays and at the same time allows the sun to get In Its good effects. Tanning lakes time, however, because the pigment coloring matter does not come the skin at once. The first exposure to the strong mimcr sun should be short. A few limit es lying in the sun each day or several clays is much better than long exposure with a burn. Grad- .ally the length of time in the un can be increased as the tan- ling Increases. Alter a week or so here is little dager of sunburn. Certain ointments and lotions can be placed on the skill which will protect somewhat against rays of he sun and which promote tanning rather than burning. The temptation to soak up a lot Her highness Rita Ha.vworth lias married into a position which," unique, or will be when her 1. Prince Aly Khan, succeeds his father, the Aga Khan, as head of the great Ismailiah sect ol Mohamme- tiatLs. The Asa Khan's religious title is iman, which is somewhat similar to that o' Caliph. He claims direct descent Irom the prophet Mohammed, and as Iman is spiritual leader of many millions of people in India, Afghanistan, Khorasan. Persia, Arabia, Central Asia, Syria and Morocco. There is no other position comparable lo this. The Asa Khan also has the litle Indian muharajuhs. This title also is accorded his sons. Thus Rita will be called princess, and In due course presumably will have the distinction of being the wife of the Iman, since Aly is heir to that position. Has No PriiH'Uia.lily Being n purely spiritual ruler, the ARS Khan has no principality, al- he has a palace <A;:a Hni'i In Bombay and mansions in other places. So his reputedly vast income fapart from what he derives from the fortune nmassed by himself and his predecessors) COIIIPS from offerings from his follow??* What these donations amount ffl> hasn't been disclosed to the public. Obviously the total could be huge, but here it should be noted that Undercover Air of Hostility Found By Newsmen on Trip to Guatemala City VIEWS OF OTHERS Knife Up Nose GUATEMALA CITY. Guatemala NEA)—Here on a quick trip Inaui;- irnllng TACA Airlines' new daily ilane jcrvicc from New Orleans, he U. S. visitor meets several sur- iri.se.';. It is impassible lo spend only 48 hour's In any country and Ketend to know the answers. But ;iving this place the John Gunther General Clay Rates Thanks and'Wei I Done' A tired little man with a soft voice stood before President Truman the other day to receive a decoration for services "of supreme value to his country , and humanity." He was Gen. Lucius D. Clay, retiring American military governor of Germany. He had come home after long war duty and four years with the occupation forces, the last two as commander. General Clay fully merits the President's tribute, the high praise he won from Secretary of Defense Johnson and the ovation Congress gave him. He rates a ringing "well dune" from all of us. For this frail man with the piercing eyes and iron will has been the key figure in Berlin, the hottest spot in our cold •war with Russia. It has not been a relaxing assignment The general has had to worry about the Russians, the Germans, the French, the British, his own Army superiors and the American civilian au- thoritits. With or without guidance from home, he has had to steer his way through crisis after crisis. TW t*n»e month* of th« Berlin bloclt- Spencer Murphey heard an interesting story from a surgeon the other day. It was about A female patient who suffered melancholia. She was unhappy. She cried In her soup; she cried into her inkwell; she even wept In her sleep. She had an operation. A specialist ran a long, intricately-made instrument up her left nostril and did a bit of astute clipping about the frontal portion of her brain. Now the patient Is as happy as all get-out. She sings in the morning, she guffnws at lunch, she smirks through dinner, and she grins unconsciously through the night. The operation was an immense success. A terribly unhappy creature was transformed into an immensely happy creature. But that Is not quite all there is to the story. The rest of it U that the woman was mentally ill in the beginning, and that she is still mentally 111. She always will be mentally ill. In taking the only way known to science to save the patient from grieving herself into an untimely grave, science so altered the physical structure of her mind that there is no remaining hope that she may ever have a normal mentality. Maybe that is good, maybe it Is bad; we would not Icnow. These are trying days for normal mentality. Lonesome days, too, we should think. And lots of people need the same operation which made (he lady in the story happy. It would not make them any saner individually; but in hailing their voicerous unhapplncss. In muting the obnoxiousncss of their laments. In eliminating the ntre portents of their predictions, and in diluting the bitter bile ot their complaints, they might lessen the incidence of slomach ulcers in the rest of us. The evcrything's-wrong boys, the God-howl-suffer girls, and the Ihcrc-ain't no-hope neuters arc ganging up on us. They didn't want Dcwey, they* don't like Truman; they curse bad roads, but they don t want to pay for new ones; they scream for civic improvements, but they damn taxes; they arc afraid of Russia and scared ot Washington; they proclaim a distaste tor alcoho! but they fight against control; they shudder at unemployment and reluse to employ adequate help; they denounce government aid and plead for its assistance. They arc not happy about anything. Maybe a knife up the nose Is the only remedy. But there are not enough knives, there arc not enough surgeons. Christainity could do the trick without a kmte. But Christianity Is strong, strong medicine. People arc afraid to try It. It is incompatible with so many things that people like to hold onto things like pride, and prejudice, and fear, and the passionate devotion to dollars. So we are back again to the knife up the n«e. That's bound lo be unpopular loo. Well, heads downl You may find a diamond in the gutter. One out of every ten million dots. —SALISBURY IN. C.) POST. lions, shoes, drugs, aud other merchandise. Guatemala's biggest industries are U. S. developed—United Fruit, the railroad, the power nnci light company, the airlines. TACA, thoiiRl! an El Salvador corporation, is operated by Waterman Steamship in- 'here he comes, there lie goes' ircatment, a few facts are obvious. While the red cnrpet-s. bottles and feed b;u;s of hospiUilitv were all ed out for the plane loiul of officials and newspapermen. £iv!ns (hem the usual Number One treatment of welcome, it did not take long lo learn that there is considerable auli-Amci'ican sentiment. It is centered larsely in radical political refusers from Spain an:! Centra] American revolutions, in the universities, in lalror union leadership and in a left wing political element from which the present RovcrnliiOnt of President .luim .lose Arevalo gets it.s support. The now familiar Communist, rles of "Yankee imperialism" ore aised agninst American business, the recent May Day pnrnde in lcmrtla City, banners prochutn- rd slogans such as "Down With he Marshall Plan"; Down With he Clayton Finn"; and "The North Atlantic Pact Means Enslavement >f Latin-America." Some of the sipn.s were so vile Ihey cannot be described. All were anti-U. S. • Dependent rn U. S. Trade This is most ampzina and something of a shock. If U. S. business should be driven out ot Guatemala, the place would 30 lirokr overnight. Ninety per cent of Guatemala's trade is with the U S. The vvpll- paved streets of Ihis c;\pi(n! city tcresU of \tobile, Ala. U. S. Ambassador Richard C. Patterson c=tl- mate.s Guatemala could use S2RO.- 000.000 U. S. capital for further rte- vclopmcuf of roads, cmnmunica- (jou.s. internal industry. Many Americans have "discovered" Guatemala In the lust half- centurv aud fallen iu love with the place it.s mountains, it.s climate it.i pcr-ple. Now that it Ls les.s thai five hours non-stop from New Or leans, the tourist business shoulc also boom. s Why. then, all this anti-U. S feeling? Even on overnight pue.s can discover the answer, if he for it The opjxxsiUon is politica Ami it iia,s undoubted Communis roots, even thoiuih the Communist Pailv was "outlawed" in Guatemala In 1915. Rut here is n beautiful example for all Hie rest of the Western Hcmisphrre on what happens when communism is driven to dissuiic. Unless this thing Ls checked in Guatemala, it may spread. President Juan Jose Arevalo Ls R doctor of philosophy. He was exiled from Guatemala and spent many years in the Argentine. He was cnll- cd buck to become president after a 1944 revolution. Ke introduced a new 'theorv of -•nii'ltiiiil socialism." H abolished the old dictatorial restrictions. It in- the Aga Khan elves sums for of sun the first day should be resisted. It does no good to get loo much and may dn real harm ell as produce discomfort. p. In a series of strikes aimed Jnited Fruit, the railroad, th ocks, American employers lo. very round. Major Source of Trouble Three-fourths of Guatemala's in .ernntional troubles may be tracec this social revolution. But t! ivora^e wa»e in Guatemala. Ls slil only 60 cents a day. So there is o viou.sly considerable room for raLs- ii£ the standard of living, even if t does mean higher prices for coffee anil bananas .in the United States. The other fourth of Guatemala's trouble Ls strictly imported, and that's where the root of anti-Americanism lic.s. Foreign minister in the Arevalo Government is Enrique Muno-z Mcany, former Guatemalan minister to Paris. There he apparently became closely associated with Spanish Republican exiles. Since his return he has facilitated admLssion to Guatemala of some 150 to 200 of these Note: Dr. Jordan ts unable to answer Individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions In his column. By Edwin F. Jordan, M.D. QUESTION: What danger there in an enlarged spleen? ANSWER: There are several possible causes tor an enlarged spleen. The danger depends on the cause. charitable purposes among his people. Many thing that Atra Khan In weighed in a balance against gold or diamonds every year. That's a fiction, though a pleasing one. His highness was weighed against gold—and he tips the scales at an eighth of a ton- on his golden Jubilee as Iman. He has twice weighed against diamonds on his diamond jubilee. However, out of the great sums thus acquired he established a charitable foundation for his followers. Because the AOA Khan Isn't tied to a principality, he Is free to live where he lives. Much of his lime he spends on the French Riviera and in England, and he maintains a racing stable of famous horses. Naturally Prince Aly has similar privileges of living where he wishes, and he presumably sill be able to continue that practice after he takes his father's place as Iman. I.ikc.s Western World Prince Aly apparently takes aft44M his father in liking the WestenJ Is j world, since he has been spending much of his time In Europe and America. That should be all to the ;ood for ins wife, as she says she is continuing her screen career and In some cases the spleen is removed with benefit to the patient. 75 Years Ago In Bfyfhevif/e— May SO. IDS! Mrs. O. P. Moss has gone to Jones- moreover T fee! sure she wouldn't care to b« anchored in India indefinitely. It Is a wonderful coun- tiy to visit, and Miss Rita would be a strange girl If she didn't want to see her husband's home In Poona. — Yerowda Palace — but many Westerners find the climate and life difficult after a bit. refugees. Some may be good Republicans. Others are oiltri&hl Communists who now hold important IKisLs in the Guatemalan government. They are believed to be the trouble-makers. On June 1, Munoz Meany is opening a new Institute Diplomatico- Cultural for some 40 students. Its announced purpose Ls to train men for the Guatemalan diplomatic service. Head of the school is Jose Leon de Petre. who carries a. Spanish Republic passport. It describe'; him a.s "Ministei'-at-Large to Central and SDiith AmericK." Another Spanish refugee instructor is Dr. j Rafael dc Buen. On the surface, this has al! the boro to spend a month with Mr. Moss, who is employed there. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Huehes and two children have gone to Washington. D. C.. to visit relatives of Mr. Hughes. They will visit interesting points In the east while on this tour. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Sleir anc daughter Joan of Memphis wil spend the weekend here as guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Al Leech. They formerly lived here while Mr. Stcir . """" Tuberculosis Is Menace Many friends of Miss Frances ij-ii- I j- Holland attended her piano reci- \ to Halt fnltllttrt inOIOHS tal last night at First Methodist. Church. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Holland and Under the Mohammedan creed Aly may have more than one wlf8 at" a time. However, neither the Aga Khan or Aly has taken advantage of this privilege. The Aga. Khan has been married three times, his first wife being Italian and the other two French. Aly previously was married to an English woman. , It is interesting that both father i and son found their wives In th» Western world. the pupil of Miss Selma Lentz. Miss Holland, who is very talented, plans to make music her life work. She will specialize in music in college after she finishes her high school courses here. ing the finesse. Dim played the seven spot. Now declarer led another diamond, took another finesse, and when Dan won that NEW DELHI Wi—More than ha!! a million people die of tuberculosis Irodured social security, health and i makings of a school to train left j trjfk with tne kjng . declarer looked welfare , in rudimentary forms. It, wing organizers and agitators. How j t | lc WB} . o arl are filled with American cars Stoves | mtnulucrd labor unions. In 151-17 i it.s graduates are assigned to other nrc filled with Ajnerican rndi<xs. refrigerators, hardware, clothing, no- inlrodiu'cd a new lalxir code of 215 ailicle.s. Labor court* were set Latin-American countries and what they do will bear watching. the day that mat ate his script. He could not :et into dummy again. IN HOLLYWOOD By Krskinr Johnson NEA Stiff Corri'.sptmrtcnl HOLLYWOOD—<NEA> — Reports hnve even survived lockjaw, hut the from Cannes about Ritn Hayworih's IOIIMJI* insisted thai she he pun wedding to Prince Aly Khan inrii- | i-^icci Lor her sim. Switches It's thr old two-listed Jimmy Catf- cate that the ceremony would muko even P. T. Bar num. if he were alive. I turn green with envy. The latest "secret." and "stiu- tliii«" disclosure is that Rita really t.sn't a redhead that she "used to bleach it"—and that she's going back to her natural "blnck cht\st- mt" tresses. Everyone In the U- 5.. of course, has known this for vr.irs. Now that Rita has appointed a tress agent, t.ce F.lroy of London, o handle the affair. T can hardly wait for the next "secret" riisclo- ; sure. It probabh will be. thai Rita ' Hayworlh really isn't liila liny-[ worth at all but Rita Calislno of I the Mexican dancing family ',vi- olher facl known for years to U S. fans. The lariy l.< a tramp--and the Uciy is Bette Davis in "Beyond Ihe Forest," her new Warner movio which went into production this week. It's the old prewar Rette of the hysterics and suffering and hand- kcrchief-chcuing in what Dims fans say they like best. T bet even ;>opcorn will lie forgotten when Bette sinks her teeth Into the story of a doll who kills one man (Mil,or Wivtson». runs away with another iD;ivid Brian), and leaps off a cliff when she learns still another (Joseph CottriO will be the father of her baby. As if that isn't enough, she survives the leap to die, unromantically. ot lockjaw. ncv in "White, Heat, 1 ' another \Var- Src HOLLYWOOD on Page 1(1 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE fly William E. McKcnney America's I'ard Authority Written for MCA Service iYo-7Yi/Hi/j Wrong Hid for This Slam If you remember the bidding and follow the phy of every card, you will find the answer to "Sine II Aciim." At least, thai is \vhat D.m I Kryniour. thr rnrtio emcee, told tut* i Ihc nthfi- nisht. In other words, if j you folltuv nil I lie rhir.s ho "ives t you. and listen lo the "phantom j voiee." you will find the answers I on his Sntuvday nisht nulto pro- i cr.im. ".Sine It Acrun." Of all of Dan'5 procrams. the one I have followed longest is "We. the 1*001110." Dan sin'. 1 ; thnt many of his ideas come frnni the cames \vc played when we were- "kids," When I flskrd him how he trot his .start in radio, he told me lint It was in Boston, jus! after lie had graduated from Amherst College. He got mn tried in his senior year, and one of the 'iiin->r1mit (Mn<rs in life seemert to !o make some money. One day read. They handed him a script, he read it—and became a radio announcer. Dan told me that today's briricc hand reminded him of otic of his most cmbarVnsing moments in radio. He had the keeper of the goats nt Annapolis on his program. "We. the People." He was rending his script, holding page one. with the rest of it held nonchalantly in his left hand. When he had completed page one. he raised the other hand to bring up pace two t nothing happened. He looked down, and a Navy goat was licking chops—he had completed the script. in India every year. Health Minister Hnjakumari Amrit Kaur recently reported. The health minister frankly admitted that it was Impossible, to prevent the spread of this disease in India because ot overcrowdcr 1 ^ cities and the scarcity of hospitav beds and sanatoria for T.B. patients The Tuberculosis Association, with the cooperation of the Health Ministry, is embarking on an extensive. campaign of anti-tuberculosis vaccination. Zodiacal Sign Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted sign of the zodiac ' 7 It is a sign 13 Waken 14 Make certain 15 Color . I (i Artless 18 Short drink 19Peoal digit 20 Senior 21 Compass point 22 Hebrew deity 26 Comfort 2.1 Georgia <,ib'.) 27 Bridge 5 Domestic slave 6 Genuine 7 Rescue 8 Employer 9 Manuscript (ab.) 10 Reded 1! Coarse herb 12 Iterate . Tht long-suKaiing Belle misht I somebody asked him if he could Today's hand came up In Dan's college days. He did not feel sorry for the declarer, because he should hnvc played the hand at six diamonds or six chibs; but Ihls ce- clarcr got into six no I rump He won the opening heart lead with the king and led a diamond, lalt- 24 Small fish 27 Fired a weapon 20 Age 30 Mixed type 31 While 32 Limb 34 Garment •36 Tidy 38 Half an cm 3!) Greek letter 40 Paving substance 42 Images 47 Diminutive of Samuel iBPasl 49 Unspoken 50 Self esteem HI Reposed S3 Superior 55 neyeries 56 Weapons VERTICAL 1 Conveyed by cart 2 Interstices 3 Knob 4 Cubic (ab.) 17 Heredity unil 35 Wild ass 25 It means the 37 Swellings 41 Flower 42 Entry in a ledger 43 Scoundrels 44 Toward 28 Engage 33 Director 34 Hold back (prefix) 45 Pen points 46 Pace 47 Caterpillar hair 52 Symbol for tantalum 54 Tcliuriuiri (symbol) * 8

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