The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 9, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Friday, June 9, 1950
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PAGE EIGHT ' BLYTHRVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TliK iJLYTHBVILUE COURIER NKW» THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HA1NES, Publisher HAHKT A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A i, FRED/HCKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D HUMAN. Advtrtitlnc Manager Sol« Nation*! AdTertlsing Reprcsentatlrei: Wallace Winner Co, New York, Chicago Detroit Allanti, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the pott- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con• res«. October 9 1117 Uember of The Associated Pre&i SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blytheville or anj iuburb»n town rhere carrier tervlce U intlc- lalned, 20c per Keck, or 85c per mouth Bj mall, wilhln a radius of SO miles H.CXJ p*i year. $2.00 lor six months, (1.00 for three months: by mill outside 50 milt aone. 110.00 per rear payable In advance. Meditations For (he kingdom of God it not meal and drink; but righteousness, anil ycace, and Joy in Die Holy GlJOht.—lEonmts H:U * * 4 The Saviour comes in the strength ol righteousness. Righteousness us at (he bottom or nil things. Righteousness is thorough; it Is (he very spirit of unsparing truth.—Phillips Brooks, Barbs ' As soon as a political campaign is over it's no longer sporting to call a tnati a horse thief. * + t JiiAt after marriage A contortionist was »r- resttMl for forgery. And to think that his wife might have straightened him out, * * * Home-grown vegetables result from tiie sort of work that brings dad the groan around home. * ' * The * Triple object inn to hidden tax eft Is that they mre too easily found. * * * Advice to little kids: It will soon be time to keep your fingers out ol the electric fan. Parental Supervision Cure for Teen-Age Crime From coast to const Uie kids are funning wild. H'a high sport for youngsters to beat up innocent people, to shoot-and • ' kill each other in well-generaled gang wars, to /ill city streets with terror and violence. From remedies offered, certain definite ideas emerge. Youngsters need companionship and organized, disciplined group activity in healthful surroundings. Delinquency can spring up when any of the elements basic to normal •growth is missing. That crowded city shims are oreed- . ers of crime i s accepted by the experts. Dirty tenements and endless stretches of cheerless pavement don't encourage the rounded life for urban youth. But you can't put all the blame on the. slums. Many' a pcor lad has licked his bad environment and gone DJI to success in his chosen field. Plenty of . youngsters grow to adulthood in a mean setting without running amok. Modern city family life frequently is much at fault. Good parental discipline is no longer a common commodity. Parents may be pre-occupicd with grubbing a living, or perhaps merely with enjoying themselves. Whatever the reason, they're indifferent to their children's normal needs. , Some psychologists see the city family set-up as wholly artificial from the youngster's standpoint. Living too often in cramped apartment quarters, the parents put the damper on a child's natural impulses It ward noisy play, adventure, excitement. Movies and radio, welcomed by parents as outlets for youthful enthusiasm, nnfortunately lend to warp those impulses into unhealthy channels. Most experts agree that movie-radio emphasis on crime is doing grave damage to impressionable minds. Better housii.g, real play space, green grass are obviously desirable substitutes for dismal skims. Where slum clearance is a remote goal, churches, schools and school yards, community centers and fraternal halts should be made available to kids for a wide range of organized activities The parents I we a double responsibility in this problem. They must face up to I heir basic task of disciplining their children wisely and continuously. Outside activities need the touch of parental supervision. lint perhaps even irore important, parents have got to make a real place for their children in the crowded city home of loday. S'.u.oing UILMII off to the movies or onto the streets i s shirking their duty. At sacrifice to themselves, mothers and fathers have got to find as many home outlets as possible for their youngsters normal urges Home is not much of a child's world right now; it ought lo be a better one. Relief from Hot Weather And the Daily Strain Spring is fast fading' into summer and what are commonly called "Dog Days" are in the foreseeable .future. As fishing, baseball, swimming and just plain loafing becoming more attractive every day, work and Hie worries of work-a-day life become increasingly difficult to face cheerfully. As the sun climbs higher, our interest slips accordingly in such non- cooling items as the cost of living, Congressional turmoil, government spending, political hogwash and Senatorial investigations. 13ut every now and then a bit of . relief is offered. In this vein falls such things as beauty contests held in Blytheville and Osccola last night. ]t eases considerably the weary mind to be able to get outdoors and contemplate nothing more taxing than a parade of comely young ladies. The Communists are creating disturbing news In both Germany and Japan, Reds are being Hunted in all corners of Washington and defense spending has become a crucial issue We don't recommend that citizens fail to follow current events closely, but it must be admitted that some relief is due at times. The world is awnirl with "situations." The weather is hot and the mind tires easily. But there's the second round of the Blytheville Bcaiily Pageant coming off tonight—some relief has arrived. Views of Others 'Spiramid' An abstract form of beauty called the "Spir- amid" is lo be eroded on Ihe Chicago Hilr Grounds. Broad at the bnse and tapering, designed In the suggestion of a limitless spiral, it has been given nn aplcr nnmc than Webster's generalized "spiraloid. 1 It suggests, we rend, "the upward spiral of progress to new and ever loftier heights In the standards of American living." The fair itself .scheduled to open June 24, Is planned «s an "exposition of the American way of life." After the fnir Is through wilh this object, which would have made a swell paperweight for Paul Bunwan anecdotes, we trust it and its name will be preserved lor nr even apler symbolizing of the New-Fair Deal nnd transplanted (o Its sent nl the capital. In fnct, the "Spirarnid Deal" is itself a more npproprinte nnd succinct title for Dr. Truman's combination of recipes and experiments than any that easily comes to mind. What other term so graphically suggests the endless pyramiding of debt, spending, taxes, nnd votes, the spiral of wage hikes price hikes, higher cast for the same standard ol living, depleted worth of pensions, insurance, relief checks, etc., and the responding twirl of more taxes.' more costs, more wage hikes, more price hikes ad infinltum? And ah, the esthetics of it alll The giddiness of the swift nnd overlapping curve, the clean bcauty-of-going to no&ody-knows-where except that it's "further on, the delights of oratorical self-eulogy and saintly nnnoinltngs. the ecstacy of HAVING ALL THAT DOUGH TO SPEND. "Spiramid" is one of those words thai, a New Dealer can use with full faith in its complimentary connotations, and that an anti-New Dealer and mlddle-roader can pronounce with fine sibilant effect. There is. too, a place on the symbol it describes for the little man. There he is, tight at the top of the pyramid-spiral, his legs dangling, his arms clutching, braced /or nnother whip around the ascending circuit. —NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE Gains and Losses. The federal Rovemment Is stock-piling some essential minerals, rubber nnd other "sinews ot war" in case of need. A Maine Congressman, Representative Fellows, thinks the nation ought to be "stockpiling spiritual resources." He says we have more houses than In 1900, but fewer homes; bolter school buildings, but no greater wisdom; lime-saving devices unknown 50 years ago. but find no more opportunity to be with our children. "We have gained 1,1 pecuniary wealth, and lost in sense of values." he declares. There's enough truth in tl at to give It the solemn lone of a warning Long ago. the ultimate wisdom on this mutter was spoken in these words: "The life is 'more than meat, and the body more than raiment." —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT So They Say It's socialized medicine. . . Tliesc soothsayers of the political healing arts . , would pick out pockets to pay for a large new political bureaucracy.— Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey ot New York, on compulsory health insurance proposal. * t » If the (Republican) Party becomes progressive, as it was in 'he days ol Teddy Roosevelt. we're going to dcirat the Democrats in 1952.— Gov. James H. miff of Pennsylvania. * * f There is a universal feeling that war means catastrophe for all.—UN S'.cretnry-General Trygve Lie. after talks with leaders of the U. S.. Great Britain. Prance and Russia. » • * We will carry on the fi^hl lo repeal Ihe Taft- Hartley Acl and replace H with a law that is fair to both management nnd labor.—President Truman. FRIDAY, JVKfj 9, Get Him Out—And Keep Him Out, Sam DEMOCRACIES UNION Peter Edson's Washington Column — Chinas UN Seat Has Become 'Hot Potato' in Global Politics WASHINGTON —(NEA)— First showdown on U.S. relations wilh the Chinese—both Nationalists and 'Jommimists—may come in September when United Nations General Assembly and Security Council meet again. An initial test may come on a nove to unseat he Chinese Nn- ionalist govcrn- nent's delegate to he General Assembly. Since the EDSOT lent 3s now on from the Russian bloc to have the Nationalist gov- •rnmcnt expelled from the UN. this vlll be an important vote. Expulsion of any member from the the United Nations must first bejever, the Russians ,^ UB11 ,, CU uie recommended to the Assembly by I Ho-Chi-Minh movement in'French " " "' """" Indo-China. That made Prance decide to switch its vote and it raised the interesting question of whether the Security Council.- The United States has taken the position that it recognizes only the Nationalist government and will continue to recognize it. * In the Security Council, the United States will take the position that it will vote against admission of the Communists' so-called Chinese People's Republic, but will not consider this a veto. That menus the question could be decided in the Security Council by a majority, or seven of the 11 members. Last year the Russians , might have had such n majority, since France nnd Egypt were about to recognize the Chinese Communist government, along with Britain, Yugoslavia, Norway, India, Russia. At the inopportune moment, how- Peace Dove Cooing In 2 Separate Keys By CLARKK BKACH AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (for DeWltt Mackenzie) Peace talk, from two widely di- vcrecnt angles, has been a leading theme In Washington /or some days. Many top officials, from the President, down, have been saying that the outlook for peace is better now than for some time because rearn)- pinent is progressing so satisfaclor- Ily. The military strength which the Atlantic Pact nations are developing will act as a deterrent to Russia if she contemplates an attack, they say. Sunday School Lesson By WILI.IAM E. GH.ROY, 1). 1). Salvation through judgment is the dominant theme of the Prophet Zephaninh, who lived and prophesied more than 600 years before Christ. It was in the reign of Josiah, King of Judah. and one should read the twenty-second and twenty-third chapters of n Kings to get the historical setting and the events of the time. Josiah was only eight years old when his father died nnd he began his reignT But in his eighteenth year n great reformation occurred upon the discovery in the Temple of the Book of Law, probably portions of the Book of Deuteronomy. Such a reformation, vividly described in II Kings 22, was long overdue, for the preceding reigns great wicked- idolatry, and corruption of had been times of ness, with flagrant the degration and worship. The times were pregnant with danger, and the fall of the kingdom, with the exile of the people lo Babylon, was not far off. The little land of Palestine was caught, as it has often been, between great wnr- ring empires, and Josiah, himself was to fall in battle, when he became involved against Egypt. It was a time of opportunity, as well as of peril, for prophets, if they spoke words of truth and warning, if they pointed at the evils But Trygve Lie, secretary general of the United Nations, in the proposals recently made public, suggested that new negotiations b* commenced to bring the armament* rnce under control. Then yesterday a bl-parliEBi! group of H senator* and representatives proposed that Congress advocate an imme special session of the United tions general assembly to stop tin armaments race. Acliecoa Is Sympathetic Dean Acheson, secretary of stat*. yesterday expressed sympathy with Lie's proposals and gave assurance that the United States would continue Its four-year effort In the United Nations to find some method for effective armaments control. But in the following statement he made it clear that he does not feel that a reduction in armaments by the Western powers at this time will promote the cause of peace: "We must carry forward In our own determination to create situations of strength in the free world because this is the only basis on which lasting agreement with the Soviet government Is possible. Thii in our judgment Is the road to peace." Purpose of Soviet If any new disarmament negotiations were begun at this time, the viewpoint of diplomatic officials in Washington is that the Soviet Union would adopt Its customary practice of using the conference as a means of promoting some purpose of its own. And real disarn><i- ment is unlikely to be that puriffc. This Soviet tactic, as seen in me United Nations, was thus described by Acheson: "The difference between the So- vlel attitude and our own and other Western governments' attitudes toward the United Nations is that trie Soviet government uses it as an instrumentality for whatever kind oJ maneuver it wishes lo indulge in at the time; whereas we do our best to carry out the purposes of ths charter." , Russia .May Agree Some observers wouldn't be surprised to see the Russians eagerly agree to any new disarmament conference which is proposed, although = ' " t.-.-j fj'->,»L>,ii at kilt: evils Hi i, L j 11- i and weaknesses of what was ostcn- estimated that they are. sibl.v a time of prosperity they were! s P eudln S almost three times as much subject to the charge 'that they ?" ., thrteir '"""">; Program as the were pessimists, and disloyal to H',V- States. They have been ,,'. . .. Liijivjjrm IV t^R-!nrr na.i^n r,,~ l n .._ .. j, their nation. Even today. In our modern democracies, people don't like to hear the Russians renlly want Commun- anything btrt favorable words Yet 1st China in the United Nations. " ' ' " Parliamentary Puzzle The United Nations charier es- tablishetl China It is not the strength, but the weakness, of our modern societies that should be our concern, If we as one of the five wish to safeguard our future. permanent members of the Security I What would one think of a phvsl- Council. The possibility of a major! cian if - instead of facing nnd .treat- power becoming- so weak that it ! ir >g some diseased part of the bodv ,.„„,,, „„. u.,_ „ ------- could not hold its own us 'a permanent member of the Security Council was not envisaged by the UN founding fathers. Dr. T. P. Tsiang. the Chinese Nationalist UN delegate, has said that he will veto any move to unseat his government, which he apparently has the rieht to do as !on» as it Sn F.DSOX on Page li IN HOLLYWOOD Bj Ersklne Jonnscn NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Belind the Screen: Ex-champ Mickey Walker's life story will be filmed "The Toy 'Huildog." Hut first t will be published as a 100,000- vortl book, just completed by tils -0-year-old daughter, Pat. For Iwo years Walker, the only nan ever to hold four titles, has jeen telling pat the fabulous yarn —how he was born with a black eye. learnc'd to fight because his nothcr ke;>t him in curls until he vas 9, earned 53,500,000 in the •ing. spent most of it, remarried he wife he divorced after 18 years mri was inspired into becoming an irlisl by the movie, "The Moon nd Sixpence." The little black-haired, flat-nosed Irishman expresses no amazement i'Cr his daughter's feelings for the story of his fighting career. He iaysi "-She has an instinct for the rins- 3hc sal there typing and tlucklnjr." Mickey's choice for the Toy Hull- lag—Mickey Rooncy or Audie Murphy. Klsa Lanchester is still wading hrough all the mail she and Charles Laughton received wh n n they won their American citizenship. "H poured in." she says. •Americans like to add people they consider suitable to their country think. "Charles keeps saying lhat now hat he's an American, even colors ook different. Hills and things. ,'ou know. The green looks greener, listen to me. The violins arc staring up. Eece-ecece." Startlcd-eyed Elsa plays Shelley Winter's sidekick in "Frcnchie." "I ;hink," says Elsa. "that they're paying me to be Jolly on the set." Ill A Kilt It's Mother's Day again for Ann Revere, who watts: I'm alwais 'just right' for these 'liter roles iinlll f pet to tlic s';i- tlio. Then 1'iii padded and wlggc<! because I don't look oM cnout:li. t I never look younp enough for anything." Ann—a mother again in "The Great Missouri Raid" — is" "Just right" for mother roles because ol ">H£ of licrnadctte" and "National Velvet." that won nn Oscar. "No one ever remembers seeing me in a sarong in 'Rainbow Island* and I don't think anyone even saw me as Jack Benny's secretary in 'The Meanest Man in the World'. " The sock comes when Ann shows up for work—youngish, witty, trim and fashionably gowned. There's an immediate dive for the make-up kit. But the mother roles keep coming and Hollywood, like director Henry King docs a double take at the off-screen Ann Revere. King spotted Ann, in shorts, on n racing bicycle in Beverly Hills. "Ve Gad*," lie screamed, "there's sound raptures nnd healthy the rest of --- -was? The prophets were spiritually- minded social physicians, nnd that Is why they dwelt so much upon the evils and injustices of their time. But their purpose was salvation. Zephnniah. like his greater contemporary. Jereminh, saw in the events of the time the judgments 'of God. Salvation came through judg- round of spades, he led the rest of South had to guess which defender liad the queen in ortle slam. "This particular player does not i>ul on nn net when he plays bridge, i>ut on this occasion he sat nnd thought for three and a half minutes before making a play. It seem- i ' ' ed like a year! ' ' "What can a player find to think about in all that time?" If East is a poor player, there is no problem. His discard of the deuce of diamonds should indicate that he does not hold the queen of that suit. If East is a good player, he might he thinks that South considers him poor player. If South antl East know each other to be good not discard "a what he held. discard the deuce of diamonds if Woman's College at Lynchburc Va ,,„ ,,,i.,t.. .,„,„...., ------ ,.. .. have returned home. " Only members of the family and . diamond no matter j w hen Miss Clarice Kennedy became . It is obvious that a: the bride of Mr. W. E. Armstrong club discard must be safe so South i at tho homp of Mr ' an<1 Mrs - Joseph would know that a diamond dis- I Bond, North Little Rock. Jla Soiibirons!" (Her character name in "Song nf lirrnailellc.") You'll be hearing \valtz. music and no cacophony from now on as the musical theme to the Cornel Witdc- Pnt Knight marriage. Cornel smiled at a model in a bathing suit at the Tropics and told me: "I realized a lot o; people were chagrined when our reconciliation worked. But then people are always chagrined when other people get along. "We were on (he New York stage together so what's the problem?" he asks. "Some people thougiit she was better than I and some people thought I was better than she. It's only out here in Hollywood, when you're connected with somebody who's established, thnt you're nothing." New Slnrl Meet Nancy Guild, glamor lecturer. "I've been out 15 times this year to speak nl theater exhibitors' meetings. I'm the exhibitors' dream girl in the corn bell." Nancy hasn't mailr a picture for I'ox in 3J4 years—"They haven't tin [I anything for me," she wails— bill she's clulcliing a new seven- year contract In her hands and is studying acting techniques. If it all works out the way Nancy hopes, she'll be playing the other' woman from now nn instead of sweet, .young things- Nancy's divorce from Charles Russell becomes final in October. Current l»y friend: Broadwav Sec HOU.VWOOD on fagr, 10 " • JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD .lACOBY Written otr NEA Service Finesse Guess Con Be Mental Workout "When tills hand was played In a rubber bridge game at our club recently." writes n Richmond fan. "leclarcr took a long time out for thought at one point. This puzzled me, as I shall soon explain. •West opened the king of spades, and South won with the ncc. South then drew two rounds of trumps West discarding a low spade. South continued with a third round ot trumps, and West discarded another .._ _ „ ..„., suuv , spade. East discarded the deuce of] Bast Is. as n starter. From there diamonds. he must go on lo such delicalc matters as East's opinion of South; and East's opinion of South's opinion of East. Sec what I mean? My own practice, however, is to make such decisions very quickly. H I think too long, 1 tend to outguess myself. 75 Years Ago Today Miss Mary Grace HIM left Saturday for Nashville. Tcnn.. where she will attend George Penbody College for three months, doing work Home Economics and toward her masters degree in Enfjliph. .She was accompanied by Dr. and Mrs. E. V. Hils nnd Betty Jenn, who will return today. Misses Mary Louise Tnylor ant: Juanita Smith, who received their A.B. degrees from Randolph-Macon " few intimate friends . ..... .... players. East would ' Llie wedding ceremony witnessed Saturday A762 3 V Q 10752 < > A J 10 * 95 A K OJ 8 4 S *• None ! * Q 8 -1 3 N Dealer A 105 ¥63 » Q742 A J 10 7 6 2 j * A 9 ' » K95 j f. A K N-S vul. Sovlh West North Kast [ I* 1 A 2 ! 2 * Pass 3 4 A Pass 4 » Pass V Pass * Pass 6 r Pass Pass Pass card meant monkey business. He ^vould probably see quite clearly that East actually held the queen of diamonds and was trying to disguise it. If East happened to be a really great bridge player, he might discard a diamond from a worthless holding. The idea would be to persuade South that East was trying to disguise n strong dia'mond holding. If yon think that this is now will will becoming very complicntcd. 1 agree with you. I think you have to agree with me. however, that South has plenty lo think about. He must decide how good cing peace for four years and making a variety of proposals for irmaments limitation. But whenever the Western powers have pinned them down to a practical method of reducing armaments, they have lost interest or exercised their veto. As a part of proposed disarmament agreements, the United States, among other nations, has offered to permit an international comjpis- sion to make thorough inspections in this country to assure that no atomic weapons were being Pflc- duccd. provided Russia did the sstHf. The United -States has agreed 'to let an international group take a census of all armaments in this country, if Russia also would permit such a census. Russia promptly rejected both proposals. Typical ReiJ Proposal A typical Russian peace proposal was that which Andrei Vishinsky made in the U. N. general assembly In October, 1948. He suggested that the five major powers reduce their armaments one-third. That would have meant that the United States would have been left with six combat divisions, and the countries of Western Europe with about 15. After the cut. however, the Soviet Army would still have had 127 combat divisions, and the satellite countries nbout 70. The Soviet view on disarmament was authoritatively expressed in a book, "The War Economy of tha U.S.S.R." written in 1947 by Nikolai A. VoUnesensky, then a member of the all powerful politburo. "To prevent the possibility of appearance within a future period of new Imperialist aggression against the Socialist homeland, and the beginning of a third World War, it i] necessary that the aggressor Imperialist countries be disarmed militarily and economically, and that the anti-imperialist democratia countries (Russia and her satellites) rally together." Musical Instrument Answer to Previous Puzzle "Declarer cashed the top clubs and led his remaining spade. West won with the jack of spades, and led back the queen of spades. East discarded n club on the third round of spades. 1 After South had ruffed the third HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted Russian musical instrument 10 II is in nature 11 Its basic tone is C 13 Stir 11 Bird 17 Nevada city 18 Soviet river 10 Type of bomV. 20 Preposition 21 Note of scale 22 Charts 25 Worry 27 It has been used orchestras 28 Behold! 29 Negative reply 30 While 31 Display (archaic) 33 Microbe 36 One (Scot.) 37 Lava 38 Precise 41 Wake lace « Den 46 Any •17 Philippine volcano 48 Advantages 19 It was studied at the Conservatory of Music 52 Flags VERTICAL 1 Vegetable 2 Singing voice 3 French article 'I Eucharistic wine vessels 5 Castor's - mother 6 Soon 7 Pronoun 8 New Zealand parrot 9 Descended 11 Out of 12 Russian river 15 Volume 24 Wintry precipitation 25 Banner P L 5 E A Si S N E P T 0 A S P T & A S L. A A =* : T H A L l t" O H ti "-.' S O r H fe ^ U £ S S 5 F T Y O H 0 3 1 P R 1 M ^ \> A R T S U a '$. ^ A T S F A M r ^ < E R a E hj 0 K A V A F ft Y 0 F P A H T P A L I. O O t L A W A R E <-N 1 A T M f- ^ !r> H R ^ 1 M T F 1=8, E 1 t B |= A B A tj 2G Flower 31 Enervates 32 Demigod 31 Incursion 35 War god 30 Small devils 40 Encounter 42 Footless animal 43 liobe ot offi« 44 Burden 45 Augments i 50 Tantalum ' (symbol) 41 Mountain lake 51 Railroad (ab.J |KJ

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