The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1949
Page 6
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r PAGE snc (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS I THE COURIER NEWS CO. I H. W. HAINES, Publisher ! JAMES L. VERHOEFP Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol« Nttloul Advertising Representative!: W»!l»c« Wltmer Co. New VTork, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. HemphU. Entered u second class matter at the post- oi(lo« at BlyUwville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- irta, October 8, 1917. Member ol Thi Associated Preu " 6UUSCRIPT1ON RATES: Bj carrier In the city o! Blythevlllt or »ny iuburban town where carrier service te maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius of 60 miles H.OO per year, $2.00 (or sli months, Sl.OO for three months; by mall outside 60 mile zone $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations The I,ord liath also a controversy with Juclah, and will punish Jacob according to his ways; according to his doings will he recompense him. Iloiea 12:2, * • • Who sees with equal eye, as God of all, A hero perish, or a sparrow fall, Atoms or systems into ruin hur]'d. And now a bubble burst, and now a world. —Pope. Barbs It's easy to laugh at misfortune when you're the one It misses. * • » A married man's Idea of monotony: giving dictation all day anil getting it all evening. * » « According to scientists, auger impairs the vision. No wonder people get so mad they can't let straight. » • • The woman who doesn't know where she Is goin£ but is on her way is learning to drive. * * * A girl Is known by the company she keeps— a salesman by the companies. 'Regionalizing' Schools Solves States' Problems The 11 westernmost states have followed the lead of the South and agreed to pool educational facilities regionally . to raise the level of training in specialized fields like medicine, law and engineering. This idea has gained headway both . in the South and West because no single v state in these regions has enough money : to support a complete set of first-rank institutions covering such studies. Were any state in the two areas to try establishing schools in all fields, the result almost certainly would be disappointing to state lenders eager to maintain high standards. A far higher caliber of training is expected to come from the regional plans. Under this set-up each state will seek to make itself the educational specialist in a. limited number of fields. Thus California might concentrate on medical and law schools, Utah on a mining school, Colorado on engineering. Each state will send its students beyond its borders for training in specialties not taught at home. In turn it will accept students from neighboring states who wish to study it s own specialties. This plan not only promises to assure higher educational standards; it also will eliminate much wasteful duplication of facilities. The sparsely settled mountain states particularly c;m ill afford to spread their slender financial resources over several specialized institutions. Although the less wealthy regions are showing the way in co-operative efforts like tins educational plan, the richer sections of the country are not unaware of the advantages in such arrangements. For example, progress has been made toward a big regional library in the Middle West to house books for several big universities. The library would serve as a central depository for material not in too heavy demand, which could be circulated as needed by students in various parts of the'region. The schools' own libraries would need to keep on hand only the books in greatest use. There is serious talk about setting up a regional library in the eastern area, to serve jointly the requirements of the New York public library and those at Harvard, Yale, Columbia and perhaps others. Furthermore, the western states already have started work on a similar scheme for correctional institutions and state hospitals. California, previously about to abandon its women's reformatory, mny now continue it as a prison for women offenders throughout the West. Plans are under way for a single western school for the deaf. Regional pooling of resources is an outgrowth of co-operation among the stales developed at governors' conferences in the past 10 years. The states have showed increasing concern over the fact that the initiative has passed to the federal government in most matters of greater than strictly stale interest. The region-wide approach to educational and other problems is plainly an effort by the slates to recapture some of that lost initiative and to restore a better balance among federal, state and local governments, Kiss Me Quick Sen. Elmer Thomas, Oklahoma Democrat, complains loudly that he was snubbed in Sweden. He is so upset about what he says was the poor hospitality displayed on his visit there that he plans to be difficult when talk of Marshal] Plan money for Sweden comes up next year. Earlier on his junket, Thomas was welcomed to Luxembourg by Mrs. Perle fiesta, our minister to tiie tiny duchy, with a big kiss planted on his brow. His Senate colleagues may have to find out whether this kind of treatment was what Thomas looked for and didn't get in Sweden. And they may have to decide whether such warmth'is a reasonable expectation in cool Scandinavia. Views' of Others Planning—and Execution A growing community cannot develop in a sensible pattern unless there is someone to anticipate its needs and to keep its citizens Informed about what they are. The truth of this principle Is being constantly illustrated by the dilliculty cities have in making i 9 t h century streets meet the demands of 2Cilh century traffic. This is only one of the many problems posed by the pr OCCSS of urban expansion. An organization which might perform valuable service in this field is now in its formative stage The Puiaski County Planning Association, dedicated to the proposition that foresight can solve the problems of a growing community, hopes to develop into a county-wide citizens' organization which can arouse public support for existing'plan- ning bodies. The present public attitude toward planning seems to be reflected in two states ol mind. There are those few who oppose spccilic projects because they conflict with their personal Interests. And there are those, perhaps the great majority of the public, whose attitude toward planning Is one of apathy.-if the new association can eliminate Indifference, it will fulfill a very useful purpose. Its large objective of furthering specilic planning projects, however, will be seriously hampered by our present form of city government The mayor-council municipal government is by nature unfitted to execute an overall city plan. Council members. who'Vate: elected by wards, conceive It their duty to look after ward interests. When political pressure is brought against the execution or some feature of the city plan which may hurt a citizen of Ward X, the councilman in question Is very likely to vote against the plan. Under an ideal set-up, the execution of the city plan would be completely divorced Iron, politics. The designation of projects and the appropriation of money for them, being matters or policy, would be passed on by the elected representatives or the people. But, once approved, their execution would be lelt to administrative experts who would not be subject to political pressure. Such a separation of policy-making and policy- execution Is possible under the council-manager form ol government, which no municipality In Pnlaski Comity has. fn order to lay the groundwork for the achievement of its goal, the Pulaskt County Planning Association may have to put consideration of city charters ahead of city plans. —ARKANSAS GAZEITE. SO THEY SAY In America all races and creeds live and work peacefully side by side—why should not ideas do likewise?—Writer Irving Krktol. » * • I shall work for the repeal of the Taft-Hartlcy Law, support federal aid to education and increased medical care for all people, and light with all aiy strength for the great program ol civil rights mitllned by President Truman.—Senator-elect Herbert Lehman. D... New York. • * * A navy that docs not go to sea Is not a uavy to om- way ol thinking. We fully realize, however, that the national economy can support only so much.—Adm. Louis Dcnfcld, former Cruel ol Naval Operations. • » * There Is no preparation among the people of the United Stales lor war with anyone and 1 am quite sure that, this being a democracy, it would take a great deal of provocation to get the people of the United States to allow their government to change their policies.—Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. • » » The (New York senatorial) election gives us great encouragement and It will give us victory In 1950.—Beniocratlc National Chairman William M. Boyle, Jr. + * w At my age, young man, you are either \\ell or dead.—93-year-old George Bernard Shaw, when aiked it he was well. Perhaps We Should Get an Experienced Driver! MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 19,19 Pact With German Republic Termed Stride Toward Peace The DOCTOR SAYS ? '"T PC ° PlC tha " a1 " 105 '. ing else, This condition-It Is ible f° Ca " !t " <"*> as °-is rcsnm, sille for an enormous amount of misery, a colossal number of days lost from work, an uncountable economic loss, and death of few, if any In other words, for such an Important disorder. It Is mnarkaWy acklng in danger to life. Every year it seems some new wonder cure for colds hits print. Naturally , vc are all so anxious to ind some way of getting rid of that we •t P^™r» n T"3 «"* ™ I'Ani Q-. *,,,.. ,. ICl J11S. ur^cuie the common , hi tiasi ""J wi B«iu this miserable aflliction mat we ire eager to believe the claims made for practically anything, m spite of the multiplicity of "cold cures" on the market, a recent statement t .---—-'"« medical opinion supports the view "that no sub; b ° cr °r.^. atl °" °f substances on to pi cold" is al! too true' START ICAItLY The supply of moisture to the nose and throat by means of steam hi lalatlons is probably of some hX during the early-and I mean ear ? -stage of a cold. The popularity 1 of rJSl^lK^^- ne^e^o^'meXiaii easier to forget. It Is 'hard In low cathartics or laxatives c I 1 h of any help and in'fact if used lo e 4™?"u^rt h - Bu ^ muci ' reallv > By neWIlt MacKenzlc .Al 1 Foreign Affairs Analyst The new pact between the \VP^ Oeunaii Republic and America Britain and France looks kb .' mighty stride toward peace ™H rehabimalion ,„ WestorVL- pe 1 his agreement Is as close as the Western powers come! come to n»k° ing a formal peace treaty so ,ol as Germany is div | ded ^ ™>B and West, ft makes the Bonn R5 public aa integral part of the *£, economic system which is bcinu In augurated in western Europe- it e«c S the terms of disman me, t of German Industrie "and n return the republic promise to cooperate In keeping do ™ o cr . many's war potential. Naturally the pact wasn't achiev ed without burnings on both si^Z Unhappy Pranee , 1!>s had i" (h, it aside some of her fears i,,V ,r ' Midshipmen at Annapolis Feel Through Loss of Free Buses to WASHINGTON (NEA)— A sampling of opinion among midshipmen of the Naval Academy at Annapolis reveals that they share little of the bitterness against unification held by their superior officers in the Pentagon. Most of them think that the feud s Just too high-level for servicemen of their lowly rank to get excited about. One result ol the economy :nuscd by nnilication docs bother hem, however. The free bus which iscd to be provided for the golfers o take them to the course from chool has ben stopped. To get to he links now, they've got to use r,hc ocal bus line and pay a fare. As one ccond-year man puts it: "First they take away the giant :arrier. Now they've taken away the ills to the golf course. I wonder vhat Ls coming next?" Who Is It Conlrolllns? Ever since the new federal rent control law was put on the books his year Tighe Woods, the rent control director, has avoided the TCSS very carefully, refusing to out- Ine top policy on decontrol. Mean- s'hile screams are going up all over he country that the new law should be called the "federal decontrol ." Woods has decontrolled 209 areas, leaving only 3Qa areas still protected, under the new law. High Trice of Influence A report just out shows that SG,293.622 was spent by registered lob- jylsts in their efforts to influence cgislation during the first half of of the 31st Congress. That's an average of 411,852 per member. Just One Big Family A bulfet dinner'held before the premiere ol the new movie "Battleground" attracted all the by brass in Washington. Secretary of Navy Francis Matthews and his wife were there. After getting their food they found places at an empty table. A lew momen's later Air Force Chief of Slalf General Vandenbcrg and his wife walked by looking for a place to cat. Spotting Secretary Matthews, the general slapped him on the back and said: "Well, Mr. Secretary, do you think there is enough unification, for my wife and I to Join you and Mrs. Matthews?" Matthews replied: "Of course, sit down. We've probably got more unification than anybody else." That'll Keep Him Quiet The mild-mannered and scholarly Dr. Earl J. McGrath, u. S. commissioner of education, was recently in a big hurry to get to Philadelphia to make a speech. It so happened that no planes were scheduled at that time. Hearing of his plight, however, a friend offered to gel, him on n special private flight of a two-engine transport due in leave in a few minutes. When he arrived at the plane the pilot asked the ocmmlMioncr if he was nervous about flying Dr. McGrath said it didn't bother him be- he was a pilot himself. Thinking this was a little bragging on the Budget Pinch Golf Course commissioners' part the pilot asked him if he would like to try his hand at, the controls. McGrath said yes he would. A little taken back, "the pilot asked him if he had a license for multi-engine planes. Dr. McGrath produced one. The pilot was lelt with no alternative but to lee the commissioner pilot the plane for the full Ilighl^which he did with great skill. looks al N. Y. Election Results One of the key political planners of the administration, Federal Security Administrator Oscar Ewing, is most enthusiastic about the re"- sults of the recent election. H( thniks it will convince the "doubters" on the Hill that the people really want. President Truman's Pair Deal. He says: "The boys on the Hill keep their ear to the ground, as they should. And I'm sure they heard plenty at the last election. They're interested in votes and now they know that the President's program is a vo^s-get- ter." He thinks federal aid to education is a dead chinch to get through the next session. .Vcw Congressional Alignment Tiie recent election makes no change in the party alignment in Congress from what it was at the uart of the session. In the Senate there will be 53 Democrats to 41 Republicans with two vacancies. In the House there will be 262 Democrats, 170 Republicans, one American-Labor, one Democratic-Liberal, and one vacancy. the Germans are easement of their H nu ,. b ve , l "c an example or ul.->» some co,,,,,, cllla(ors ' rcf ° r »'•»' new morality of the Wrslern "" Ihe ««-n .-.„>, knees militarily , >c fo but world. Not only 'Germany' Ja,,., n _ ringleader,, ,„ „,rid crime of waRing « orld .^ aic Ijcingr rehabilitated, and it the expense of l|,c conquerors Obviously rehabilitation of per«;„,; V -.-"?. lls '"'cgration In ' (h. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to an- swcr individual questions from read" eis. However, each day he will an swer one of the most frequently a! *e<| questions in his column QUESTION: After having hart three-fourths of the stomach re moved for an ulcer, is it still possible to gain weight? A X* CMtTf >T> . . . —that etf German . development, in gcner^L approves the new agreement %£ London Times calls it "a remark "" mn,h. manslnp," a ark 5e " S1! «><«•"£: accords special IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)_ Exclu- iively Yours: Stars frequently become "difficult" In order to win new contracts or bigger salaries. But Bette Davis is the first star I ever heard of willing to admit it. Bette now says she "acted up" during filming of "Beyond the Forest" in order to break her Warier contract. She says she never wanted to make the picture, predicting that the book, because of censorship, could never be trans- erred honestly to the screen and hat its entertainment value would suffer. Gary Cooper Is getting more aughs than Bob Hope from Americans seeing his picture in Paris. The French voice dubbed in for ooper is high and effeminate. When the delicate tones roll out from Gary's towering hulk, people go roiling Into le s aisles. John Barrymore. Jr., is taking his irst dramatic lessons—from M-Gil coach Gertrude Foglcr—on ad•ice of his famous mint, Ethel Bar- ymore. Ethel told Junior she wns ileased with his film debut in "Tiie Sundowners." but pointed out he hould start formal study. "I'm Jtmlylng Judo," said Junior. "Great for a dark alley," said Ethel, "but not for the screen " •IIARVEV IS ON THE WAY Don't be surprised If Mcrvyn Le- ?oy linns up as the director of Harvey" at UI. The film rolls <n January \vith Jimmy Stewai t as the )ig rabbits pal. There will be no tiajor changes In Ihc play- aulhor- •5s Mary Chase's contract forbids licm. She also has complete sciipl approval. * UI Is having big huddtrs with lilton Berlc in New York. They vant him lor "The Lion Tamer." » • • Al Horowitz can hardly wait for he tiny when UI lilies an lamed Free Popcorn. Her name in a n-.irrmcc would insure nightly icllouts. "Of coursp." sa.u Al, sadly, "the (healers would demand that nc clunfe her DIUIC. So ne'd change change It to Carznel Popcorn." _ Ml >».' Monlez. who has been In Europe for almost a year, has to return to the U.S. by January because of (he quota laws Dana Andrews will do an excellent public relations chore for Hollywood when h- goes out on the road to' plug "My Foolish Heart." He'll address public service organizations In Hollywood QURKK COINCIDENCE Attention Lana Turner and Lon McCatliMcr: A blonde In (he chorus at Larry Peter's supper club calls her.scif Lana McCallister. Biiig Crosby and George Jessel a'Hon 8Ct H° SCther by "^ent a! a Hollywood vestaurant and patched up an old feud. They left the best of friends Aubrey Scheck. I hear, has another big hit in "Port of New York." story of the Customs Service. It stars Scott Brady and Rives mimic Arthur Dlake his first flhiY role. week: Dignified Sight of the s r , Jc ° biirn i - o » snirl and cowboy boots a! the Nor- uiandy Village Inn at Palm Springs. McKE:NNEY ON BRIDGE "> William U. .McKcmicy America's Card Authority "riflcn for NIJA Service Sacrifice Ridding /s Often Worth While A trip to New York by anv bridge Player would not be complete without a visit to the Maytair Bridge ^"Hi. H Is operated by Harry J. FiMibcm and M VS . Phy ,, is Schc .n cn . »ei?. Fishbein is one ol the most popular bridge players in Hie roun- I was over (o his dub the other ni?ht and picked up -i ;x |, alld;: i rom I mr.crent eroups and | think you I «1" enjoy them. Tuli. ihi first ' hand, brings out the point of sacrifice bidding. As this is a. bidding hand I do not want to justify North's bid. but there are many good players who will risk a light old, especially in third position. East realized that 75 Years Ago In Blvtheville '/the A "kaT. d - PTOctor ' P«sidcnt American Legion Auxliia'™, returned today from Inriianapo is i,™ where she attended a national cm - 'etTS. 0 ' St! " e P«*W«'« ^d sec- Mr and Mrs. Doyle Henderson adn family will spend Thanksgiving m Bells. Tenn, with relatives Mr. and Mrs. p. B. Joyner and family will leave tomorrow for Houlka. Miss., to spend Thanksgl" Max usrey. Jr., a student at Tulane Uni.. New Orleans, is spending the Holidays at home. Two Men Scheduled To Be Electrocuted LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 28. (ay-Two men, convicted for murder and rape will die in the Arkansas electric chair nine days before Christmas Gov. Me Math has set Dec. 16 as the execution date for Robert Louis Smith, 42, former Texas convict, sentenced to death for the fatal shooting of his former wife Mrs. Sallie Earner, 40, was shot five times in the back near the Uni- ' V 8 3 2 » A 10 7 2 *QJ86 ! Lesson on Bidding—E-VV mil. Snuth West Noilh Fast Pass Pass 14 2 N T Pass 3 N. T. 4 V Double Pass Pass Pass . Opening— 4, K 2g North's bid could mean little or nothing and rather than double he wanted to ?:iow the real strength ol his hnnd Kith a hid of two no trump. When West bid Hires no trump North ftlt Ills hand JuMilicd a sacrifice bid. In other words, a player will overbid oven though lie knows he will go down. He feels sure he will lose IBM this way ra'her than letting his opponents make 3 game. The hand today has a gond point In play. East cashed the king of clubs and shitted to the four of diamonds. Declarer pla.ud low from dummy and West made the mistake of going up with the queen. North won with the king. He immediately returned a diamond and finessed the ten spot. On the ace of diamonds, declarer mscaidcd a spade. A spade was played from dummy. The rule s-.y.s "second hand low," but does not alw,\y.s apply. If West had jumped up with the Jack of spades and led a ,ieart the hand would have been down several tricks more, but Wes! carele.-sly playori a low spade. East wns forced to win the trick wltn t'.ie king He returned the (ourth diamond. Now you can sec that the declarer can cross-niff the hand o;it and the only tricks that East did mate " If he has done well for his a?so d rn ;," Sa> n tMC T ' mes ' " he h °» also done well for Europe, and he , ,?"! ! !!:! cd . " s ° I1C °f "s Icad- Izes: ™egi'aph, editorial- ''} Ve m ay hope and believe that Doth the terms of this agreement and the spirit displayed bv all its signatories are the beginnings of a fiesh start for Germany and a safer future for all of us." Of course there are dangers to be dealt w-ith. i have pointed to one of the most serious several tungs in previous articles. This revolves about the division of the Reich Into Western and Eastern Germany, and the loss of Silesian and Sudeten territories In the war. It's a safe bet that sooner or later—by hook or by crook—the division of the Reich wil coalesce. Western Germany surely will do everything In its power to get back the eastern portion which Russia now occupies and is connminizin; as fast as possible. Unless tijf question can be settle betwecrj Russia and the Western allies so that Eastern Germany can be reunited with the rest of the country, there .wil be grave danger of another war. That is one of the major problems for the Big Four to settle, and it calls for horse-sense compromising. If the two parts of Germany are kept apart by -the cold war, we shall have another hot war. were the king of clute, two heart tricks and the king of spades, setting the hand only one trick. versity Hospital here last May 4. The governor also has set Dec. 1(1 ns the execution date for Wesley Hildreth, Negro, convicted for raping a Lee County farm wife Aug. 2, 1D48. Flying Creature Answer to Previous Puzzle. HORIZONTAL 3 Anger I Depicted bird •! Presiding 6 li frequents elder (ab.) 5 Revise 6 Masculine ' Afresh 3 Ceremony v 9 Samarium (symbol) 10 Head covering 33 Law-makers 11 Morals 34 Thoroughfare 12 Boil 36 Oil 17N«ar(ab.) 37 Roves 13 Weary 14 Alive 15 Playing card 1G Entrance 18 Article ID Concerning 20 Scattered 22 is long- hilled 23 \Vithin (prefix) " c'y ..T .juuvi iuiin 27 Distribute, as 26 Shoelace tip cards 23 Get tip 29 Road (ab.) 30 Silver (symbol) 31 Palm lily 32 iSfew Latin (ab.) 33 Bargain event 35 Equipment 38 Above 39 Sicilian volcano 40 French article 41 Cuts 47 Atop 48 Unit 50 Body of water 51 Fruit 52 Bring up 54 Think 56 Legislative bodies 57 Kinds VERTICAL 1 Gazed fixedly 2 Type oJ creed 20 Military men 42 Boor 21 Dements « Land measure 2-1 Shoot forlh 44 Observes •55 Laughter sound •16 Seth's son (Bib.) ' •13 Sea eagle 51 Tree 53 Tantalum (symbol) 55 Kalian river

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