The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 27, 1937 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 27, 1937
Page 5
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SATURDAY! MARCH 27, 10R7 ' BIATHEVILLE (ARK.) COUTUER NEWS - P» KPtGI British Promises lo Arabs | Foslfir Stritc in Troubled Palestine Arabs Demands Independence IJY MILTON IHIOXNKII NEA Strvlcc Stuff Correspondent ' LONDON. Mar. 21.—On Easter Sumlav. millions of Christians throughout Die world will cele- V-vatn »>e H°snrrectio>i or Him who broughl men Ihe divine mcsSaRn' of pence on earth and good will towards m:-n, And yet on that riime Sunday Ihe land that saw His blrih and where He lived nnd died will be enjoying only an un-1 '""•"lin. f'liw-my peace and very lllllc good will, The Holy Land—holy to three Kieat monotheistic religions. Christian, Jewish and Moslem— which Ins so often been dyed with wen's blcod in rougher ages, has only recently again received its blocd'jal'i and there is no telling when the horror will be started, again, . It is a case (iia: ;ias r.t wit's e>ul the men who run the British pcvernment. which in turn holds the mandate for Palestine — a mandate which President Wilson wisely refused to take for the United Slates. Dominance Important to Britain Today it Is doubtful whether under any circumstances Great Britain wuitiu give up the land once ro misruled by the Turk. For today Palestine Is an important link in the scheme of British Empira. It has harbors which serve as important outposts for Ihe navy in case of threats to the Sue?. Canal. It K Ihe outlel for n uipe-line bearing the increasingly precious and much-needed oil from the well.s of Mosul. And it serves as tin .Important way( point in the air route from London to India. What is plaguing the British loday is the conflict in promises they made (luring Ihe World fto the Arnbs and the Jews, and each of thQso has its world-wide repercussions. The pledge to the Jews nCfects a race scaltered all over Ihe globe; which sees its co-i-eli^i- onists ground to dust by Hitler iri Oennany and little better off hi Rumania and Poland; which . has contributed of i(s money with - open hand .so that unfortunates could settle in the ancient land of (heir people;- and that cherishes the 1 dream of a restored zlon. •'•""• -.< "->••: •The pledge', .to the Arabs has excited the;, jealous interest;of the Arab states of Irak, Arabia; Egypt and Trans-Jordnnia and is a matter -of muttered gossip -in^ the bazaars of India, which lias .70.- OOC.OOO of the Moslem faith. _ Promised Arabs Independence • PAGE" THREE Jewish settlers nnd, finally, nin- IflMlilng British troops, England flvst took energetic measures by Increasing Us armed forces to 30,COO. The Arabs called off their Mrlko nnd then England did what ( it had done n number ol limns Ijeforc-lt mimed unolhcr 'lioyal {Commission to lumllgalo Hie I Palestine problem. The Jews asked for Ihe riuiit to have increased migration of Uu'lr people. The . Arabs nrncllcnlly asked thut Pol- 1 |c;,tlne be given lls independence n.s Irak was. The commission has ! not yet drafted It.s re|x>rt. Then ! | I'lirllamrnt will debate It. Than: , lor the moment rests Hie fate of j I Hie liny hind which Is just a bit I lilrecr Ilinn Vermont, but which | aside from its Immortal slory In I Ihe Bible, must be unique on <nrlh, because It has been said |i>Mt; Within the limits of a province, it offers' t|iii varlsllcs of soil nnd climate of 11 continent, It Is a country of mountains and plains, of desert and pleasant-vul- leys. c.l lake and sea-board, of barren hills, desolate' to (he last degree of desolation, and of broad slivlilirji of dce)>. trultful soil." Ne ws The eighth grade of the Reiser Under leadership of Pau/1 Bey el-KnouV.ji (tell), Arabs persist- Mi = lv mjirUn for the Independence nf i'ic'Holy Land, where Jewish colonisation and methods have a.-oused the jealousies cf natives. Only rc-liifore°mciil of British troops has brought a cessation to scll ool, under the direction of Miss the bloodshed that factional hos--1 Mr "'V Sue Wood, presented a min- lility engendered. Arnbs claim| slrel show in the .school audllor- they were promised, in return for " m T "esday night. Special miin- >ers consisted of lap dances by lelle Ferguson nnd Martini McCullochs, and solos b; Prank Owen Gwyn and Nowlen tlaynes. Prank Gwyn was Interlocutor nnd end men, were Billy Barnes, Barney Anderson, Nowlen Hnyncs, Wood- aid against Turkey In the World War, independence for the territory east of Sue/ Canal 0:1 the an, hut Bri'nin ktaps its man- ~t.-> over Palestine. Innately he In the minority, They claimed (he Zionists bought land and thus drove the poorer Arabs off the soil and that the net result, was that the Arabs were worse off than they were years before. To this the Jews mndc reply that they only owned a comparatively small percentage of the ciillivat- abls land of Palestine; that they had brought into service land which'Arabs had .shamefully neglected for centuries; that the Ir rigution schemes financed lielncd Jew and Arab alike; that . example of more scientific had been imitated by ric'"H»i-3 the Arabs. Mns'cin Increase Kec-ps Pace' wing Ships a Lift Over Dam , row Johnson, Troy Malone, mul Roy Diinch. The school orchestra played during the last act, featuring the trio composed of Sue Qwyn, Christine Turner, and Hazel Hawkins. * • * Shawnee High School hrouehl about 60 students to Kel.scr Tuesday morning to present a chnpel program; in exchange for a program that Kclser iiresented at Shawnee about a month ago. The program was under the direction of Supt. Johnnie Burnett and consisted of musical numbers, (lance features,.: recitations, pyramid building. The Kelser When the ship lock of the llooncvllle. dam on.Ihc Columbia river Is omplcled. ships will be able to sail through, but during const ruc- lou a huge crane mix tugs and other, small craft over temporary iulkheads, as shown nlwvc.' slaiidlng' In the foreground. Far from Palestine bcinij made lors nct(Kl as hosts to the nlaci for the Arabs, they to ihc fact that (he figures showed Arabs were actually ir into 1-nH.:. Palestine Thus from oul- 1922 there >-« RSI m Moslems, 83.790 Jews •d 71.747 Christians. In 193G were 848,:U2 Moslems. 370.- '-ws and 106,474 Christians. "Sll . et>or words. In actual figures niU! sen- visit- The two' students in the eighth grade who made the honor roll for the fifth month . were Nelle Ferguson and Viola Oanl. Outguessed by Pefense,-This Declarer Goes Down a Trick BY WM. !•:. illcKKNNEV Secretary, Amrtlcun llrldfjc l,r Bridge players scinctlmes feel In 1915, anxious Arabs revolt flcain^'. to have the Turkish rule lies arose. Prior to the war, Arab and harry the Turkish "army, British agents made certain prom- tees regarding the freedom of the Arab people. It has since been said that the lands meant were Syria, Mesopotamia and Trnns- jordania but not Palestine. .The ' mosities began to spring up. The Arabs arrert that Palestine was 'Jewish Agency, set up largely .by With on Ihe job, thinking (6 do three - Mrs. W. w. Wnfson jr. entertained the Thursday Bridge club. Two new members were added --.-. -. „ * trs - Meld " F °lk mid Mrs. W. O. Hie increase in Moslems and Jews] Walls - Hisli More .prize was won ••ras almn< equal. On'Ihc other! 1)y Mis. E. w. Pigg and rat prize '-.iiul. altliouB'i only 30 per ccirl! was won bj ' Mrs - Merrill Polk, o: th» pnnulatlon. the Jews poinl-l Mrs - Fi oy Kellner visited In driven, by sheer nec'-'Bi'l'y, lo mnkc doubtful bids or rjlve doubtful raises. East, an today's hand, was in just that .situation. Nci'lli and South "were vulnerable. East's hand was weak, and ills partner hnd ovcvcalled, while North had raised his partner's opening bid. Perhaps, he reasoned, If he gave one raise, South uyjghl stop short of giunc. Tills strategy proved liicifecllve. or rather worked ill reverse, for Sliith, holding Ihree cards of home lliingi '1—Provide a'national Mie Jews. . 2—Safeguard righis of the Arnbs, who had lived Ihcrc for centuries. ~^, 3—Secure for ,the joint 'community some measure of self- government. - Almost from the first, rtifficul- Christians, Arab Moslems Palestinian Jews lived in more or less peaceful relations. Now fear, economic jealousies, political ani- Included In the promise. In November, 1917, the government issued the j Zionist organizations, consulted British] with the British officials and ar- famous ranged for the number of Jewish Balfour declaration, with the full •. emigrants to be allowed into Pal- approval of the American govern- j estine each year. Jews all over ment. Its aim was to secure for the Allies the powerful influence c! the Jews throughout the world. Later the French and Italian governments gave the declaration their approval. It said the British government viewed with favor the establishment in Palestine of a "National Home for the Jewish People," but It went on' to say that nothing should be done to prejudice the civil and religious rights of non-Jewish communities. Later the mandate, in almost identical language, promised the ' th= world, rich and poor alike, gave according to their means to help the settlers who secured land, drained marshes, Irrigated wildernesses, planted orange and other citrus fitiit trees and began to make acres blossom as they had not done since the' days of the Bible. Tel Aviv, an all-Jewish city —the only populous one in the world—became the largest in the Holy Land with over 130,000 people. Forward-looking Jews began to vision a time when they would and 339 wounded. There were known Arab dcatlis. Italy Blamcil in '30 Iliols But the worat of all took place last year. The Arabs were angered by a new proposal about be in the majority in Palestine. same thing' with the same resevva- ! The Arabs took alarm. They tions as to non- Jewish elements. | began to fear that they would ul- FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia ~ © BV KtA SERVICE. IMC. T. Al. REG. U. S. PAT. OPf. — _ J iil Gee, Chuck makes a sweet looking choir boy! You'd never think he was spit-ball.<hampionolthe)vholeschool;would you?" Port Smith over the week-end. Farmers Want to Hire Hands With Trailers DES MOINES, In. (UP)—Automobile trailer houses soon may dot the agricultural landscape if a fanning Innovation in iiorlh- western Iowa gnins national popularity. Recent help advertisements for farm hands have In -,many cases stipulated married men. with trailer houses. Agricultural authorilies are not „ .._ hazarding a guess on what this Before this outbreak' " ew f "ctor in the hired help silua- 133 Jews were, killedj tion wil1 mc an. out they', paid GO per cent of l''p tnie.s or one of the few countries in Mis world which shows a com^rtablR surplus and not a dfp c it in Ihe treasury. Th" nrltish government has several times nroposed the .erection of a Lecislalivc Councif' com- Palcslinc Arabs. Jews anil Christians, plus British govcni- •nrnt. officlnh. None of these had evc>- suited nil the irarties. }' Serious conflicls .resulting in •mirder. arson and ambush have a number of times maired the re- "•iiil histoiT of the country In 'he summer of 1923 such nn outbreak occurred whpn Jews held n iieeting at the Walling Wall i» JeriiEnlem. ~ " over. Legislative Council. They also professed fear at Ihe increasing number of German Jewish immigrants. Tt was hinlcd in various London papers Hint Italian agents, anxious to stir up trouble for England 110 In form er years, Iowa farmers i hired unmarried men, boarding them in their own homes, or employed married helpers, providing them with separate houses. Married men usually were given the preference, presumably because they were, less likely to leave on short notice. But with a trailer, It has been pointed out, the man-led farm hand is as r bile as the unmarried helper. (with whom Itnly wns then at purposes because of Ihe Ethiopian war), had a hand m|it may mean a reductionTin con- and A 7 63 V AKJ7C « A 10 #854 Hubber—N. & S. vulnerable. South West North East IV' 1 A -t V 2 A •1 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* K. 27 VVest's suit, and hearing that suit raised by East, reasoned llmt NorlrP must be short In it. He (hen jumptd lo game. South won the opening lead of the king of diamonds with the ace. mien he laid down two rcunOs ol trumps. He was relieved .whin both East and Wcsi showed up with two trumps cnr.'.i While touth had one sure tlln- Ihre apparent The situation has building constructors worried. They point oui win-). na« a Hand ln|" money and munitions slruction of tenant houses on Iowa LO Arab rioters. j forms, or an increase in trailer Tiie Arabs star'erl with n nn-'sales at the expense of lumber tionwide strike. They ended up paint, cement and furniture busi- wholcsnle destruction of, ness, with Jewish colonies, felling of orange orchards, killing and wounding Good clothes deserve good care Read Courier News Ads Your finest things receive the best of care here. Soft water and mild soap remove every soiled spot. We bring Ihem home expertly finished and snowy-white. AUNDRY mon:l |.\'cr and spit': l.-sers, he felt, . v,-hcii he iv :•'•>• <; the i bidding, that tiie clMnce nf making the contract vv;i.' excellent. West had ovcrcalled with spades, which showed at Today's Contract Problem North's conlrricl Is Ihrec no trump. Aflor winniiii! (he opening lead, he cmi covint only seven tricks. V/hnl piny gives him the besl chnnce to establish the two tricks needed for game? A 0 8 2 •* VJIOC • K104 * A Q J •! (Blind) (Blind) Janet BIbs£oms-V/ ^as First,Queen!:' A-AKC54 : V K 9 3 ! - « 0 7 2 •f K10 13. & W. vnl. Opener—* 3. Solution in hexl Issue. 27 least lour, and East had raised. If he lit Id only two cards and rill! raised, one of lliess had to be an honor. Soutn PUV returned his 10 of diamonds, exjrcctlng to place In the lead and eventually get a discard of a losing spade on dummy's jack. However, West, too had been vllh the Rev, n, I.ynn Wade, nas- '«>-. .'waklivt at the morning hour '•'(I I lie Key. Kunenc Hawks, dean •'f Din tchool of thcoloay of S'u'tii-rn Melhodlst' Unlverstly, : >vllns. speaklnn at (he night ser"i" In frn 1 the morning hour -I'l h» nlavr-d liv Miss, Knlhryn " nlnnist. Miss Dannie- Jean '•"'«""". Violinist, niul the large '•••'•• u>|U KJIKIT. 'pi,;, jKistfll- will ••""V on "Christ's 'ResurrectionOur •-•••••> nf lii'innrinllly." A number "' '••! ••<>".»|ivid Into Ihe church, •"'lii^ r'inv»li will have a bap- '"-'"' ."^vlce for infants nt ;t '•t'oei- 1 t" Ihe iifteriioon when •••••, -i. W'so'i llcnry will sing n -., r ,.,i |i, n |i,r'"v(.s will ho <l3tll- •'"I nnd vnws lakcn by the pnr- •Is. (•|i"'-l'r Swor in Stifak TI." rijrlr of. llu> Plisl. Uapllst 1 '"""'' '""' r'runiwt sjiccbl music "" "'" "'vpii sevvioc (it the First •-.-"•I "''' )f -^i, with Mis ' '-•». >*•:•;. Paul, 1,. Tlptnn nnd ••- K...,-,,|I p,,,.,. ( 0 s |, u , (n irio "•' (hirt sebcllons with' .Mrs. ";•—' Smnri, at Ihe oi-gaii. Ches"• F 1 '"*)' will sneak on . "Christ '!•; All Sufficient. Saviour." Mr. ' " (l " will also I'nvo chni^e of the ""!>' «ei vicn wiien he will preach " "M". Lord?" s The Hev. Munha D. Benslcy, pas••'•; nf the 1 First Church of the 'Jirmrciie. will 'n'rrncli nt hci •h"'T.'i nl. It o'clock, on "licsuv- '•ccllon flevelallon." The choir nnd "iii'vlcl ivll] s|n« sueclal numbers. '•M«Ur lilies will /bo fentmcd In M" 1 (Ircornllons of this church, ""f Is niscn" Is lo be Ihe theme ••t Ihe .sermon at the First Olirls- 'liii church Sunday moinlnrr. It <"Vcik. when Iho MOV Cimol! r Movd w\\\ preach. At Ihc evening "'our. the voung pwple of (he 1'iirch will 'present n pln\ "T'"imns. called the Twin," Thn Assembly of Ood chinch .'III hn«o ai» Easier sermnn at the nivnlni! church, woishlp wllh Lura Johnson, who Is con- an cviniRclhllc meeting 'Ver". as .the silenkei Tiie Rev N. II. Rhodes, nastnr. and mom- ber.s of Hie church have airangcd •"• c»'! hunt for the children of Ihe eonnreintlon nl Walker park Sunday afternoon. Will l!ro:iildisl Service Presbyterians nre fcatui-lng their new oriian In :the nnsler scivlces tomorrow, which will hp hroadcail/ over KLCN. Al HID 11 i'clock hou; Hie choil- will sing 'Thcra Is n arceh Hill." Rocckcl-wiitonf '• du»t by Ross Stevens nnd Todd I'arrison nnd n solo by Miss Ma'ry Eunice Lavson, niid a liltle later |n (lie sorvire "The First FnilUs 'f Them Thnt Sleiii,"- Lorcnz Mrs, F.. 11. Jovncr will preside at l.llt( ihe fist nod!-, wd (he ni^l iTibln, thcr" is ,dw,i>>: « ftrsl qu««i of spring, dtld dilk- tyid J»nrt 1 osier, dhovo, m.ikM •n e>rly hla for tin- honor, Thei bru»ct high school w«» chosen to reign inn 11)0 Wcn- ntclict, Wash, iipptc ~ 'Cilivol, o'clock, with Ivci-hon Morris direct- Ing anil Mrs O J. Rodgcrs at tho piano, The Pull Oospel chiircli will have n pnnlomlme, "The First Enstei,' at 1.30 o'clock which will o presented by the P, Y P, A. Al Ihe morning horn, Ihe Rev. V O Slnglcleiiy, pastoi, Kill da- lici the Lastci sermon lent. Obwr\hi|f Passover Once again Jens nil over tho voild me celebrating the dellvei- , nice of Isincl of old from Egjp- Inn bon'dagc Tiie Hebrew name. '01 Ihls'imixjilant Jewish festival l s "Pesnch" mcAiiUig 'passover,' he name being dcilvecl fiom the nccounl In Exodus 12 whcie it !•> lannted Hint Ihe angel of death smote Iho nrst-hoin of the Egyptians but "passed-o\ei" tho iscs of Ihu Ismelltes, which had been cniefully mnikcri wllh '.he organ, service will The be Ihc pastor, the Infant baptlsn- observed before Rev. Stuart H Siilmon. speaks on "Never Anyone Like Jesus—In tho Power of Ilk Life" In conducting a scries o four sermons. "Anothci Easter Uoliig, some Uilnklng.. nlon wj] , K& lma the, evening wor- Value To defeat the contract the. part- ship entitled "The V' iiM.ship must get four tricks., The of- Christ's Resurrection diamond was assured." but no clubs could be won. Hence, if liast and West could not win three spade tricks, be made. the contract would "If Christ Ue Not Risen" » the theme taken up by Rev. M. N. Johnston, pastor o the I-ake Street Methodist church I in his Easier sermon tomorrow On this reasoning West now led j morning. The choir of (his churcl llw deuce of spa'les. East won | will present a canlala at .7:31 with the king and returned ~ last spndc. \Vest won with n and then cashed the ol spades. It was apparently a dcsparnle chance, but actually all that it risked was an ovcrlrick, meaningless In face of the possible gain. (Copyright, 1937. NEA Service, Inc.) DON'T MISS TUB DANCE Saturday Night in the Blue Room Bring your friends and enjoy a delightful evening of dancing and fun. Every- \ body will be there. The dance begins at 9 o'clock. Music Hy Lester Bradley 's Night Owls ?1.00 Per Couple, Plus Tax Benefit Hotel Grceters of America Hotel Noble "BEKN'A'l"' KNITTING S'ARNS FREE INSTRUCTIONS New spring nnd summer ysrns Lntest Styles Classes, Friday. 2:30 P. M. MUS. I,K5^1K IIOOl'KIt 1109 Chlcknsawha Phone 13 of lamb-blood on poslb and on Ihe sprinklllng ihe Iwo side Iliilcl. Pesach begins on the c\e of the lli of the month of Nlsan and lasts for seven dujs This year tt began riiday evening, March 20 The sjnagogue services on the evening of (he Hth Nlsan tuc fol« lowed by house seivices, known as Ihe Scde'i, 'meaning "ordci ar- mngciuenl.'i," which members of Tciripli! isiael \\11J ob<iene u her£ Sunday night at 8 o'clock An Itwltiillon hns been extend.- ed lo Ihe' public by Rabbi 'Mrfur- r Ice Lyons lo this colorful^cere-'j moiiy The Scdei Is obseived "wllhj n ritual nieaj commemorating Is§ reels blllti 'lot in Eg)pt, ,'thV, lendeishlp of Moses and AaronJ'. and the evcdus from Ihe lantl ot ~- liDndnge. Read Courier News Want Ate COTTON SEED D. & P. L. No. 11 .Ton . Number Nine 2nd Year From Experiment Station Mammoth Browii Soy fleans Frices Reasonable C. C. LANGSTON Zimdar's Greater Shows are coming to Blyheville for one week starting Monday, March 29. Located on South Division St. on Highway 61, Shows-Rides-Concessions Taylor and Moore present a sensational FREE aerial act at 9:30 p. m. each night. The following merchants are cooperating with the show by giving ride coupons. Come in and gel them. They are FREE! Nu-Wa Laundry-Cleaners Lion Service Station E. J. Browne Ice Co. Jimmie's Cafe liroadway Sales Co., Inc. Joe Isaacs, Inc. lil.vtheville Paint & Wallpaper Co. Orange Crush Bottling Co, Ac(on Printing Co. Green Beetle Cafe Hubbard Hardware Co. Red Ball Barber Shop Jackson Beauty Shop Western Auto Associate Store Crosstown Whisky Shop East Arkansas Builder's Supply Co'.

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