The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 23, 1949
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

BLYTHBVTLLE (ARK.) COUKIKB NEWS MATKH4 TODAY— International United States May Be Created to Bring All , Nations Into One Big Family . By OMfiM B. Cone* (far Jama* Mallow) WAAWDTOTOrJ, Sept. 33. («>-B«(cxi locg Congrea* may Uta what iaKM BMDben consider the first bacitant atep toward a world govora- O* towa* M. will b* a Ion; time before nation* band togetnar In tot aori of International United States. Maybe they never will. .' Mat many congressmen, and+ •any ether people who want this world to be a peaceful one, think thai mutually a single world government muat be established, strong •notxn to lettlc an? disputes that nifbi cause war. Maybe, they say, the United Nations could be •trencthened enough to do the Job. To let the ball rolling at least, more thin 100 Home members and It senaton hare Introduced or eiv- *o their «upport to a resolution. And now the House Foreign Affair* Committee i« planning some hearings on this resolution. "That," says Rep. Mike Mann- fieM (D- Monti. « member of the committee, "will be a step in the direction of a world government." Should the Senate and House adopt the one-sentence resolution. it would put congress on record as "It aluuM be a fundamental •fcjeethre »f the foreign policy of tb« Uaited State* t» upport and •tnarthen the United Nations and U aeek Ha development into a werid federallon open to all •aUona wtth defined and limited 9*"** adrqute (o preserve peace aad prevent arrreaalon through ike enaetaaent, interpretation and enfWreaMnt of world law." What does that mean? What would It lead to? Mansfield and Rep. Walter Judd (R-Mlnn). another member of the Foreign Affairs Committee, think H .might result In an, international conference to change the charter under which the U.K. operates. . Russia and the countries that (rail along with her might refuse to cooperate. But nations might join together in a sort of enlarged rersioH of the North Atlnntlc A111-. anc* that would be powerful enough to insist on peace among all countries—including Russia. Judd and Mansfield agree that there must be an international police force and international court G*U: On- World; Not Two They agree no nation should have l«to Power over rteps designed to •top agresxion and to maintain or restore peace. . Ultimately aomelhlng like a world government has got to come totp existence, Judd says, because: "It's intolerable for ua to go on indefinitely in two worlds. It's got dd to become one world^." It must be an organization, Juc says, wHich will recognize there a: differences between nations and provide a way of handling and reconciling the dltterencea. "I dont believe Russia is going *p give up communism and become . democratic any more than we are going to . give up democracy and turn communist." he s»ys. "But I do believe we can live together on enable basil * working agreement will be pos- aible, he «ays, whe na set of circumstances is developed that will make it advantageous for Russia to con* bi and "dangerous to stay out." . Th«t : win be brought about, h* believeg, when: 1. Enough nations get together to guarantee that Russia and any other country can obtain justice without going to war. J. These nations establish "such a preponderance of force that Russia, can't win if she does go to war. County Judge Acquitted DBS ARC, Ark., Sept. 23. (/P)_ Former Monroe County Judge J. V Matone, Jr.. has been found innocent of charges of subornation of perjury. The Prairie County Circuit Court jury last night acquitted him of the charge. The case was trans- To the woman who's got flew linoleum on her mind • ThmkrDf about luxurious new linoleum? Then you'd better know »bow beautiful Nairn Inlaid Linoleum - today's fioest buy from «vwy angle. Nairn jives you Ibe iwiliepce, the long life, UK radiant colon you «peet in .juility lioo- Itun. But Nain. gives yo« so much i! For Nan — ilooe among fine fiBofewi-bM a plicated duplex /«* bicfcbi. k to* aM yow worr « »bow the .Micbliy cracking, bulf- •«. «*J MhteriBf tb»l oftea mar <w#»»fT UDOknm, wbes the wood *°on MdenMalB eipud aad com- •rx* -a. they •oraully *,. Whea T««r efcoie, » Nairn, yo«r J«ok«« »<wayibe««tifgJ! . o« mi.bow.raop rotoo, at c** *>gr «ver«4 i^^ * —. AW .4k y,* *„ lor Natn'. WMIJM new <tecotM- "• kook « "A«*m to Ac MOM Fr Alked Qnestioai o. " 3 Flood Control Dams Receive Tentative Okay LITTLE ROCK, Sept. J3. VP>— Construction ot three new flood control and power dams In the White River watershed in Arkansas is being tentatively recommended by the Little Rock U.S. engineers Office. Col. Thomas Lane, district engineer, today released a "general information" report, showing that ss the result ot more than two years of study, new reservoirs will be recommended at: Wolf Bayou on the White River above Batesville. Beaver on the White above Pay- etteville. Gilbert on the Buffalo .River. Col. Lane's release also stated that navigation on the White River below Batesville will not be recommended. A public hearing will be held In Newport. Ark., Oct. 12 at 10 a.m. to obtain views of local interests on the report. The report, which may be modified following the hearing, will then be forwarded to the board of engineers for rivers and harbors. The report also recommends that the Water alley and Lone Rock. Ark., dams now approved for Hood control only, be modified to Include power. Recommendations for Blair Creek and Donlphan Dams on the Current River In Missouri will be made afte ecelvinsr views of local Interests at IhV Newport hearing, r ... The report, said the proposed Hardy dam on the Spring River In Arkansas is not now economically justified, but is being retained In the long-range plan. No modifications are • proposed /IT £L7" ble ?<**• M °~ Dam on ihe White, approved for flood-control power, and Bell Poley on the Strawberry in Arkansas, approved for flood control. Coofer, Mo., High Seniors Sfoge Cotton Picking Event to Raise Money The Cooler. Mo., Senior Clsus will stage its cotton picking contest tomorrow at I p.m. They will award (9« In cash priies and the cotton will gain the seniors & (or each hundred pounds picked They are expecllng 50 entrants. All cotton will be picked on the farms of A. R. Beckham near Cooler. The seniors will use funds for the senior trip, next spring. American railroads. In shipping perishables, use approximately one- third of all ice made in the country. ferred here from Clarendon. Ark., on a change of venue. Malone was charged with wrongfully purchasing a war surplus truck for use by the county. ' . Pupils fo Report TolangeMonday H«lf-Day SchtdulM Arranged for ClotMc In First Five Grad** Efcht room* In the Lang* School will be ready for occupancy Monday it wa< disclosed today by W B Nicholson, superintendent of schools' A two story annex Is under construction at the school to provide four new classrooms. Mr. Nicholson said that Grades I through 5 will be on half-day sea- aipn» until the new rooms arc completed. The Sixth Grade punili taught by Mrs. Slaughter and Mra! Perm, will observe full day schedules from «:30 a.m. to 1:3O pm. Children In Grades 5 through 2 who are in Mrs. Hardln's, Mrs Cooper's, Mrs. Feailierstone's's and Mr«. Hancock's rooms will come In the morning from 8:30-12. Children In Grades S through 1 who are in Mrs. Brantley's, Mrs. pammill's, Miss Outlaw's, and Mrs Warren's rooms will come In the afternoons. Miss Halstead and Mlts WlUyerd »1U teach aU the day with the children divided Into morning and afternoon groups reporting from 8:3012 and from 1-4. Churches Used Temporarily Mr. Nicholson expressed on behalf of the school board and school authorities their appreciation to the congregations, official boards, and ministers of the Calvary Baptist Church and the Church of Christ for the use of tliese buildings during the past two weeks. The cooperation of everyone concerned in charge of these churches, and particularly the custodians, has been most gratifying to the school au- thorltlea and teachers, he said. Mr. Nicholson further expressed the hope that the patrons of Lauge School will continue to make a sincere effort to adjust themselves to Hie emergency .program and cooperate with the authorities to do the best Job possible until the emergency has been removed. He said that it would be possible by pursuing this plan to meet the itate's requirements as '.o the number of scholastic days and the instructional program. Parents can be most helptul, he Eaid, by encouraging the children to attend school regularly and to meet the Inconveniences to which we are subjected with cheerfulness *nd good humor. Poital Rate Increase Legislation Delayed WASHINGTON. Sept. 23—(ff)Senator oiln Johnston (D-SC) indicated today that the Senate will wait until next session before act- Ing on * committee-approved bill to raise postal rates by $100.000,000 a year. Johnston, chairman of the Post Office Committee which approved the bill yesterday, said he doesn't plan to press for action on the .legislation now, while lawmakers are adjournment-minded. Higher postal rates Vmve been urged by the administration. Long -"Trial Heart End NEW YORK. Sept. 23—W)_The froi'miment and defense rested today in the conspiracy trial against II top members ot the Communist Party in the United States. The trial U in its 36th weke. Heater Causes Alarm An overheated otl heater' at the home of J'rs. Blva Poe at 108 Kentucky w»s the cause of a fire alarm this morning. No damage resulted i FM AM 11 A SOND i IMAMJ J ASOUD J FMAMJ NEW CONSTRUCTION STILL BOOMINC-The chart above, based'on figures from the Department* of Commerce and Labor. ahowi trends of new construction in the United States to mid-yew 1849. Total estimated new construction in July, 1949, was valued at $1,913,000,000, compared to SI,874,000,000 (or July, 194*. Thi* .represented an increase of more than »& per cent over June, IMfc •Private building gained somewhat more than seasonally In July,' •nd public construction somewhat less. Monthly averages for year*; aince 1939 are given at left in the chart. New construction for tht» jeai- appear* well on the way to matching I948'§ record monthy average value of 11,561,000,000. Library Board for Blytheville To Seek Wider Representation The Blylhevlllfl Library Board,* after a meeting last night at the library, today announced plans to increase the board to get a more thorough representation of Blytheville. The plans are tentative and will be decided al an early October meeting, and It Is believed that not more than five members will be added. The semi-annual report for the library, which is soon to be moved .'nto the new building at Sixth and Main Streets, was submitted to the board last night, and .showed a total circulation of 21,321. Mr.s. Ira Gray, librarian, polnled out that with the addition ol five schools lo the Blytheville School System there was great need for funds ami a rapid expansion of library facilities to accommodate Ihe 2,930 students enrolled. The report, from the period between January 1 and July 1, showed an adult circulation ol 12.143, and n juvenile circultion of 9,178. In the reiwrt on new borrowers the adult members numbered 156 and the juvenile 154. The book stock report shows 366 books added to the Initial stock of 10,680 volumes. In the report on expenses it showed a- lolrtl of $1.893.50 having been sppnt wilh $519.57 going for new books. Other expenditures Included S180 rent and $126.33 for new furniture and equipment. The largest single item of expense was J750 for salary during the six-month period. The library board has asked that $3,000 be allotted for library purposes through the Community Chest this year, but tile chest board has not yet announced the budget for the campaign. . Tlie present library board, headed by Mrs. C. W. Afflick. president, is composed of ten members, and the five member board of trustees operates within the library board. The trustees and board members include: Mr.s. Afflick. Mr.s. Hermon Carllon. vice president, Oscar Fendler. Harry W. Unities, nnd L. E. Old. The other board mombers are: Misi Rosa Hardy. Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, Mrs. Floyd While, Mrs. Marlon Williams nnd Kendall Berry. The Irustecs, appointed by the City Council, handle tax moneys for library operation and maintenance, while the entire board formulates library policy. Mitchell Johns Named to Head City's Teachers Mitchell Johns, Blytheville Junior High Instructor will head the Bly- Lheville Education Association this year. He was elected at the iirst meeting of the group at the High School auditorium yesterday. He will serve wilh M. L. Hart of Number Nine, vice-president, Mrs. Owen Green. Blytheville High School, as secretary, and Mrs. Fred Wahl of Promised Land, treasurer. Mr.s. Lucille Quellmp.lz, chairman of the B.E.A. party committee announced tentative plans for a party to _ honor the new faculty members in the Blytheville system, but a date will not be set until after a committee meeting next week. The committee Is composed of Mrs. Qucllmalz. Mrs. Olive Kirksey, Mrs. John Staples, Miss Alice Marie Ross, Mr.s. Lillian Frank, tes Elizabeth Halstead. and Mitchell Johns. Frank D. Bell, representative of the Business Men's Arsurance Company, Kansas City, uto., discussed group insurance for teachers at the meeting. Other speakers Included W. B. Nicholson, superintendent, wlio explained lhat If the local teacher's organization were properly organized the group would be allowed seven delegates to the state convention. Thers are 102 B.A.E. members no\v. Mr, Nicholson also explained to the teachers lhat the daily attendance records were of great Importance and it should be explained to parents that the district's funds were partially dependent upon Ihe figures of altendance. The nominating committee which met previously to the regular session is composed of Miss Kay Rowell, chairman. Miss Minnie Footer, Miss Alma Peters, Mrs. Herma Shcpparrf, Freeman Robinson and Mrs. Frances Gammill. 'Millions of tiny plant give the Red Sea Its color. ATOMIC BOMB Continued iron Pat* L emphasis were needed, the necessity for that truly effective enforci- ble International control of atomic energy which this government and the large majority of the members of the United Nations support." SeariM Luta Owe Ho*r The cabinet meeting lasted more than an hour. On the point e* whether the «- plodon meana the Russians have the atomic bomb, one military man, unwilling to be quoted by name, »a!d: "If you had an explosion, you had to have something that exploded—eaJ! It a bomb, a test or whatever you want." A aomewhat similar view was expressed in Chicago by Eugene Ra- blnoqultch, editor of the bulletin of the atomic scientists. A military man in Washington said that the Russians probably are ~t the Los Alamos stage. He was referring to the date of July 18, 1949, when the tTJS. test atomic bomb was exploded in the New Mexico desert. That was three weeks prior to drawing the first atomic bomb on Japan. The impact of the news was certain to be felt around the world and to have major international political repercussions. In the recent years of the "cold war" between East »nd West, some high world figures have taken the view that American possession of the A-bomb was the major reason why the sovlets had not been even more aggressive than they have FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 194» been. Charles ROM, presidential press •eeretary, Indicated that Mr. Truman had no immediate plans for any elaboration on the bare announcement. ' Dr. Robert Oppenhelmer, chairman of the AEC'» advisory board and one of those who played a big part IP. developing the U.S. atomic bomb, told reporters: "I am very glad we know the facts." Louis L. Straus, commission member acting as chairman in the absence of David Lillenthal, said: "The President has made the statement. The matter is completely in White House hands." But there was no elaboration on the White House statement. The P'esldenfs diiclosLre eame at a llmt (hat British, Canadian and American experts are diwus- Jinj; problems of the interchange or atomic information and the sMiuiIy of uranium available to them. Uranium is the key element in making atomic bombs. The most recent official efthfmte of \vhen Russia might be ab'r to produce atomic weapons catne frr/n President Truman's Air Policy Commission. That group, headed by Thomas K. Finleller, reported on Dec. 30, 1947, "it would be safe to assume .... that possibly hostile powers will not be producing atomic weapons in substantial quantities be- for tlie end of 1952." The commission added: "We point out that this docs not assume that such powers may not have a few atomic weapons prior to that date." Last March 22 Dr. David Brad- ley, atomic medical scientist, at!4 Russia not only has the atomic bomb secret but "may already b* manufacturing atomic weapons." ABtbw Cites "Delusions* Bradley, author of the book "No Place to Hide," a report on the 1M» Bikini atomic tests,-said the belief that the United Slates has a monopoly of atomic knowledge Is on* of tlie "four fatal delusions" which leave Americans unready for a possible atomic war. Bradley ;isted the "four delusions" as: 1. "Tlie myth of the 'secret'—the Idea that we posses* and can keep Hie secret of making atomic bombe." 2. The delusion of "industrial "know-liow." "Tills is best a very temporary advantage.' Anyone who can make (an atbm(c) pile can make plu- lonium. An industrialized Russia, aided by caplured German scientists, may already be manufacturing atomic weapons." 3. The delusion'lhat-atomic weapons are absolute weapons. "They are not. They have clear limitations and obvious strategic tactical uses." 4. "The last equally absurl ctjually dangerous delusion U the current effort to play down the bomb—that atomic weapons are really of no great account." 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