The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 5, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 5, 1948
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fAGE SEX THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAiMKS, Puuobet JAMES L VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HTJUAM. AdYerttint Bole National AdvcrtliiBC ReprestnUtlrw: WiUwa Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Cveijr Afternoon Except SuncUjr Enured u Mcond clut ranttfi >t the port- efffc* it BlytbevUto, Arkwuu. under *ct at Con- creu, October », 1817. " Serred by the United Pmt SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot BiytheviUe or any •uburtwn town vhere carrier service U maintained, SOc per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a ra'ilus of 50 miles, H.OO per year. »2.00 lor six months, tl.DO tar three montht; by mall outside 50 mile lone. 110.00 per year pajrabli In advanot. Meditation .That In erer.vthtaf ye are enriched by him, in all utterance, and in all knowledge ... 1 Corrln- thlaiu 1:5. • • • God may not give us an easy journey to the Promised Land, but He will give us a safe one. —-Boiwr. Barbs It would be a lot easier to face the music these days If the orchestras would slick to the original melody. * * * ' The only objection dad will have to spring cleaning will be beating rues, washing windows, <idyta( up the cellar and burning rubbish. • • » The drop in the price of soap was swell for all us except Junior.-He gets it in the neck. • » • It won't be kmi until boys Mill be boys and so will their tod»—when Die circus comes lo town. • « • A professor In t western college says he obje«* to petting. You'll have to pick on somebody else, firlt., Taylor Pledges to Do 'What I Think Is Right 7 ' The last time Jolm L. Lewis walked out of the American Fcc\cr.ilion of Labor he announced his departure with this brief message: "We disaffiliate." But when Sen. Glen H. Taylor walked out of the Democratic Party the other day he was not content with such a simple valedictory. He had a lot to say — perhaps even one sentence too much. The singing cowboy from Idaho confessed that he felt good to be free of big-city bosses. He was glad he was riot obliged to follow a program .laid down 1 "by Mr. Pew, Colonel McCormick, Senator Taft and the National Association of Manufacturers." He rejoiced thai he could "come out swinging" as Henry Wallace's running mate "without fear of stepping on the prejudices or privileges of some unsavory associate _ no Pauleys, no oil, no Wall Street, no cen- erals." v Probably Mr. Taylor should have stopped there. But in tiie press conference that followed his radio address reporters asked him about the report that. Communists were flocking to the third party standard. "I'm glad to have their vote. I'd be glad to have the votes of bank robbers if I can get elected to do what I think is right," he replied. What Mr. Taylor thinks is right is obviously what Mr. Taylor wants to do So let us put his statement this wny "I'd be glad to have the votes of bank robbers if I can get elected to do what I want to <!o." There is the essence of the worst tine of cohtical bossism. And we are not twisting Mr. Taylor's words to .state "• Ask any boss, "D o yo ,, think that ^vhat you are doing is right?" and how many do you think would answer no? Mr. Taylor now thinks himself free of unsavory associates." But he and himself or crook uid then proceed to »H I think it right." p occed to Oo Hat lut way i. th. way O f th , Hitlers, the Huey Longs and—to come down to cases—the sitlcshow politicians whose chief appeal to the voters is * banjo, cowboy clothing, and a repertory of hill-biily songs. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS A Low Blow At a meeting of writerg and actors held in New York the other day to protest "censorship in the arts," John Garfield suggested that the group hold a mass rally about the time that Hep. J. Parnell Thomas resumes his Un-American Activities Committee investigation of Hollywood. The actor's reason, as quoted by the New York Times, was "so we can make him sick again." He referred to the near-fatal hemorrhage that Mr. Thomas suffered recently. And it seems to us that if Garfield is cjuoted correctly, he has hit a low that those whom .he criticizes have never even approached. It is unfortunate for the actor's associates that the worth of a cause cannot be divorced from' its spokesmen. We hope for the sake of creative freedom that Garficld from now on will bring to this fight for artistic liberty the adult approach and basic good taste that it deserves. VIEWS OF OTHERS Farm Price Support Should Be Continued Up to Congress is the Important question of continuing government support for farm prices. Present guarantees of BO to 92 and one-lmir per • cent <for cotton) ol what prices should be in relation to those the farmer pays, will expire. December 31. SUIl left, will be a requirement for government support of some staple crops Hi 52 to 75 per cent of fair prices in relation to the farmer's costs; and Dei-mission for support ol other [arm prices, but no guarantee. Congress should act to remove the uncertainty in this situation. A large production ot food and colton is still needed. And farmers cannot be expected to do their utmost to supply it, i[ they are in doubt as to whether they will get prices allowing them a living return in this high-cost time. Government, guarantees may be regarded as a kind of insurance that we shall heve enough food and cotton. The cost, under a well-deviled plan would be small in comparison wiih taking the risk ol a shortage. Some have blamed the government support ot farm prices (or the high cost of food. But that argument is overemphasized. This is evident Irom the fact thai most farm prices are well above the government guarantee, even since the recent break in commodity markejs. They simply rellect heavy demand. And. on the other hand, a few prices, such as lor citrus fruits, Irish potatoes and eggs, have fallen below the guarantee point, showing that support cannot be fully effective when supply exceeds demand. But it can help a great deal. And It will be to the broad interest of ail for Congress to provide a fair amount of support, to cushion a possible drop of farm prices. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. SO THEY SAY ,• Paint a dog that looks like a man or a house that Icoks like a brook, cr a brook that looks like » wrist watch, and you have the formula for success In art today.—Victor Kubml, artist. * « « Those who want to use thc power of excessive laxation to crush the free enterprise system just don't understand our way of life. If 1 had my way I would give them a one-way ticket to Russia.— Sen. Albert W. Hawkcs CR, of New Jersey. \ • • H I had It to do over again, I would spend more of thc early formative years In study,— Roy B. White, president, B and O Railroad. * • . When a tax cut is made it should be made so that those least able to psy get the greatest relief. -Gov. Earl Warren ( ni O l CnUtornia. .* * * Good business management will lower prices when conditions and circumstances justify It.— T. j. Wood, vice president, Proctor & Gamble Co. * • • We must get it quite firmly in our minds that if we pursue the wilLo'-the wisp of increasing ( personal Incomes when we haven't got and can't get the goods to match the income, we are court- Ing, disaster in » very ical way.-Sir staliord Cripps. Britain's minister ol economics. * » » I know communities where .Communists> are prominently active ... but no one dares publicly pin that label on them.-Adm. William Stanley former u. S. Ambassador to Ruwia. » » • The administration will quake In ii,s bool.i when it sees Bob and me comiiip back to Washington with this cleaner.-Mrs. Martha Tall, upon receiving a vacuum cleaner as-a gilt. * » • • Since then we have had a complete unmasking of the wolf which was covered up at thc time by Ihe fact that w,> were Alhes.-Donald Rlchbcrg. former NRA chief, staling the Supreme Court would bt justified in reversing wartime decisions lavorable to Communists ' You Boys Aren't Up to' Any Mischief, Are You? FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1948 House Page Boys Spend Free Time Playing Congressman Sunday School Lesson Scripture: AcU »:Z«-3» By WfllUm E. Gilroy, D. D The personal wilnesser of our iTn Wa , S P '," llp ' "'« Evangelist" and the story Is of his contact with Dial, a" 1 ' 55 *?' f he ""We Eth£ Plan. a. man of color and great 1m- y W. Nichols 'u'i7=, "™* suaf t'orreipondent WASHINGTON, March S tVP)- U was 10:30 In the morning an hour "Id a half before the House of Rep. d?r? W °" ld "* rapped to ° r Down on the floor, a couple doz en kids were playing Congressman i Ol; « boy. Bearing flaming re(1 1]air and a faceful of freckles, mt with 'renter h? ra 'ut ° Ver th * ««t » • I 0 ?*..?.'.™ m -.." lle thumbed his vest VIS and moVlv"a'tlnT V r» S *-e l f le o? C fh» ' , " Oh ' l don ' t kll °w." his compan- well-known brotherhood o Andrew ' ?" ari > ucd ' " We °"Sht to AoUnl »nj ni,iii_ „.,_,_._ . .. " "' juioren .tinng first and take care activitiesseekrio fo7,o P w e ?he ex* ! °™ - - - - oK V^ APOStleS ' n *><>'*">* ^ k11 ""'" —..„,.., u ,uuj^j ( |(_j(jQ QJ Andrew and Philip, which In its nrevnt rf Q » i ° *""" ""** tcir ^ ^arc or our • "- — - - • ?' Sirar^"-*«««»»««. bringing othcr grol|ps Qf bojij . ^ UUH.-IS 10 jesus. " winer groups 01 Doys were bunch : Philip, the Evangelist »»« „„. fl elsew ,» 0! ' e abollt the House floor, of the deacons, or seven brVih™ i - alcl " g , the W0rld a P art and pultin K (Acts 6:1-8), set apart f ,? I 1(l tacit together again with small management of business m.i»«, T! I Ul . k ', . Soviet Policies Find Some Measure of Support Among the Chinese, Marshall Tells Congress Rv P^fpr F^cn« i -, , _ By Feler Edson N'EA Washington Correspondent Truman doctrine on Greece ami Turkey or aid to China finally leads to an argument over U. S. Russian policy. It isn't surprising, therefore that when Secretary of state George Marshall presented his $570,003 0"0 Chinese program to the House Foreign Affairs Coiflmitlce, the questioning developed into a frec-lor- »11 that covered the globe but bounced back frequently on u, e Russian question. Congressman John M. vorys (R., Ohio) began it when he ashed if the situations in Greece and china weren't similar. If it's all Bright to nlsm In Greece, why not in China? Marshal! pointed out some differences. Most of the people in side of the guerrillas. The guerrillas got their support from outside Greece. Marshall's intimation was that in North China the people are actively supporting the Communists. Congressman Karl Mundt (R., S. D.) raised thc question of u. S. terrify western Europe. Bluntly Mundt said he wanted to kno-.v costing Ihe O. s'. money all over thc world? Outlines Aims of U. S. Policy These were serious challenges With apparent calmness. Marshall patiently set to work to answer With respect to the Morgcnthau plan. Marshall said General clay in Berlin had only recently declared tnat he considered Germany an important part of European economy and that, recovery was essential. Marshall also pointed out that U. S. representatives were now meeting m London with the British ami French. Their purpose was i (o make Germany economically i strong—short of allowing her to'be- , come a military threat. A further I purpose was to lessen the burden on I As for thc rest of the world Marj shall,said the U. S. had an interest ] m the Far East, the Mediterranean ; Europe and-Latin America. Condi- j turns differed in all. To come in | with one estimate for all at one j time was not practical. In China the American aim was ministration wanted to continue : to — —..., Treasury Ilcury Morgcnthai: time plan to reduce Germai farming co make a solid, self-contained :arcful not, to upset normal re- o reduce the burden un had a feeling, he said, that in order sia, there should be rules of reciprocity. He mentioned that last year 30=0 Russians had been admitted to Mundt demanded a stiffening °of Simple to Break, Hard to Make Marshall admitted the situation was disagreeable. But the U. S was struggling for certain freedoms Reciprocity had lo be carefully weighed for its end results. "It is simple to break off negotiations" said Marshall, "it Ls hard to make them up." Congressman Walter Judd (R Minn.) raised the question of-the Yalta Agreement which gave 30- yrar Manchurian port and ra'l rights to Russia. Marshall had "o admit he had no part in making the terms of that agreement, though he attended the Yalta Conference as chief of staff. At that time he felt it important for Russia to commit herself to Manchuria to break Jap power in China. Today's difficulties over the Yalta and Potsdam Agreements were the same, said Marshall. They -were in trying to get Russian compliance to statements that were in themselves clear. When Congressman John Davis • ~ ••<•"= ucen much more man a business executive for therp I ^"'"' u '" '"^^'^ lne ™mmg pout- are evidence of his preacriine rath ! lcal Calll ! iai 8"s. The pencils on tha er widely. ° | House Speaker's desk were lined up The Ethiopian prince for fh«f ! . t , he plact! was s|)Lck alld span am ' Is virtually what he wS w,< *„* ! he b ' g sllots were "'t homc - ^ *•'< dently one of the ancient world, who lany In that - - - ^i.u, though non- Jewish, were drawn to Judaism by its superior morality and the beauty of its Scriptures. He seas coming to Jerusalem to worship and, as he rode in his chariot he (or a little fun. In short, „« Page boys' pre-session hoe down was under way, as it is about that time every day. . Fifty of the kids, each with the blessing and recommendation of a " make up Ihe man and, as he rode in his chariot he"Sressman, make up the man wa.s reading in the prophecv of f cxclllsl « °"ice boy's club in the Isaiah. Like,many of us who read I w ° r ' d ' \ the prophecies today, he was moved ' y ranse ln a S e from Ifi *« '»by a sense of their beauty and moral I r tate -home pay, alter power, and the magnificent sweep ' taxes ' is $1% a month. They have of their eloquence, even if he did i pay !cr tlleir uniforms—dark blue . . serge suits wit - - 1— ~-~*^, i-.cn 11 MI: uia not have.a clear or adequate understanding of their meaning But he found an Inspired interpreter in Philip, whom an Inward voice had told lo seek out Ihe traveler In his chariot. Far from resenting the intrusion of one whom "-- -'-•-' well have regarded as . ,-v. 0 -.~ .i\,.. Jin»C j cg«i ueu us an -interloper, the Ethiopian welcomed | Philip, and Invited him up Into the (Chariot. He was humble, too, in I frankly acknowledging that he did- I n't understand what he was reading. To acknowledge one's Ignorance and to seek, and listen to thos« who can enlighten It, is the very 'gateway to knowledge and under- serge suits, with black shoes and ties, which they are wearing in th* 80th session for the first time. They used to show up in any old thing. Then one day, one of ths Western kids appeared wearing a bright red jacket, looking like a cow poke. He caused quite a com-* motion. The House had hearings and heard that some of the 19- year-old boys looked too much lilca freshmen Congressmen for comfort for the comfort of freshmen Congressman, that is. So a law waa passed. Uniforms. Many ol the boys who fill the ink wells and run the errands, incidentally, have political ambitions . themselves. Across the years, a lot of their predecessors in page boy jobs have grown up to be Congress- •landing. The rest. of the story Is well known. The Ethiopian wasn't i JUU o .. queen's treasurer for nothing. He! men. was a man of character and ac-j So it .is not surprising that ona t ion. To see the truth was mime- t of the most popular courses in lh« diately to adopt It, and to see the ' page boys' private school is gov- te it "h Way WaS ° nCe '° Cn " ernment ' with the professor dipping And- Philip's reply was, why not? ' ' The^youngsters start their class- If thou behevej* with all thine es at 6:3 o in the morning and at- hear thou mayest." And that's tend until shortly before 10:30 when the stOrv Of a ff r,»t. ,nnv.r«l,>n „„„ ( ^ ^ ^ .' "^ ° L, /, bcglnn! « of the Ethiopian 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Miss Kvelyn Smart was named Miss Junior High and Howard Moore "Shiek of Junior High" in the annual "whos who" contest parations for Russia—Marshall was skeptical. "We must abide by the agreements," said Marshall. "We should not start reconsideration. If we put '- "•- opening werige, the whole N HOLLYWOOD BY KRSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent i •••••••••••••••••. •••»•.•«,,,„,.,, By Ersklne Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA)—The People Talk Back to Hollywood, to one another and to me: "One of the main reasons why mv i wife and I no longer patronize'mo- j vies is because we have made con-- ! pansons between Hollywood atrl foreign products, in almost eve instance, Hollywood has failed to 1 produce anything wit], the mule inspiration and sincerity which is so evident In almost all British i French and Italian films we have seen. If van Johnson K t>pU-.-i! o ; Ihe American screen. I. for one am i - confirmed stay-at-home."—' L j Miss Mildred Lou Hubbard en- : and four of diamonds and nine of ! clu!*-;. While East had the queen | of hearts and queen-ten of dia- , O'Brien led the last spade. West H° Sf™ " lan brl(l se. However, a could not tnro " away the nine of darkhorse cornea through occasion- i clubs or dummy's three-spot would become good. When he let go a "I am 19 and a sophomore at Fresno Slalr Collesc. I am major»'K in criminology and minorliv- in psychology, ir we would slop blaming l|,c motion jitcliirci .mil sl.irt blaming parents, we would be better off. If we u.mt lo ec i al Hie root of juvenile delinquency, then Ihe parents arc thr Irmi- Wr. It Ins b«n proven (hat a liml film never dirt change a r ],iid that wasn't already on the hor- tlcr line."—Fresno, Calif. "I know a way to get us back Into the theater. Just jive us back '.Maisjf.' She's wonricrTu! .Vo strain i to watch a Maisie picture Ju-t i fun.- 1 —Calumet, Mich. ' [ Ix-ave Wad Taste. ( "The movies should be a joort influence. I jaw 'Duel in iiip'su". • 'Humore.-.que' and -The lexer's Edge' and they all left a had taste m my mouth."—New York City "I heartily disagree with the person who called himself an -Avcn-o Movie-Goer' in your People Talk" Back-, department. 1 dr> not thins Uic average person likes sr-xv tic- based pictures. I nm natolui'that Gene Aulry will .stick i o Wing hu """"•"-Pittsburgh, Pa. they are cast in the pictures, they should l>r alloweii I acl Intelligently. Tli is Mi-.irinsr out."—Cairo, III. "I think thc ailing motion pio- lllrc Industry would receive a shot in the arm If all screen writers were placed on a free lance basis, Froe competition can do great things."— Hollywood. Not for Wholesale "I am only one of a good many who are tired of paying Go cents to a dollar for a picture which good business methods would produce lor 35 cents."—Pasadena, Csllf. "If you want to see a nice A pic- i ture today, you have to wail through another picture and see somebody either getting chopped up or being shot. I think that takss i some enthusiasm out of the person's | attitude toward the whole show. | I'm a high school girl."—San Francisco. ! "Like your Idea of shorter pic- i lures uilh better quality. My last 1 two Saturdays have been ruined ' • by bad pictures. The first was l j doufcle feature and vaudeville four hours Ions. And thp picture I I wanted lo sec was last on thc list. Thc next .Saturday I saw a picture with (he. three Icartlns ladies - sprlkin's such broad Brilish that I I couldn't understand them." — I Long Beach, Calir. "I think it's wrong to parade Hollywood divorces and scandals* over the air and In newspaper;.. IT fiels our "children loo used to the idea."—New York. ally. .Dr..Robert A. Staff of Rockville I diamon<1 . declarer discarded" the Inci., and Ewell O'Brien of Terre ! ^"^ Jrom d umr ny, and East was Haute, tod., were darkhorse win E 1 ueez «d. He had to hold the queen -" - 'of hearts or O'Brien's Jack would ni^i,, rn . it. * ""c MaiMiorse win-i L «.-" «* ....... ^..^ M «i.t. pictures, they ner s of the All American onen nair ' of hcart s or O'Brien's Jack woulc lo-sncak and i championship at French IJck inrt ! be *°° d - When he let go a diamond l?c caricature - ]ast fn n. ' ina " O'Brien won the last two tricks will- In today's hand Stalf i» .>,>! thi; ace and nine ot diamonds in (North) , dummy. ocrber foul' ^ccnvenUon 8 and^ . ™"" t ?»"«' ^Produces O'Brien's four club bid asked his ; lnlcrcstln s cross-ruff, partner for aces. With no aces the response would be four diamonds- one ace, four hearts; two aces, four spades. South'* four no trump asked for kings. Five clubs would have denied in committee rooms. Capitol Doorkeeper M. L. Meletio, who has charge of the boys, say* discipline is no problem'. "We give 'em enough home work in their school to keep them out of ^ mischief. They don't have too much free time on their hands," he said. Back on the floor, the page boys were using up what free time Ihey did have. That, is, until Red happened to look up and see a coupls of Congressmen coming in for th« upcoming session. >, All he had to say was "Jiggers I" If you dislike the sound of your car's horn, you can change its tone by slipping a length of inner lube over the end. tertained the Modern Pricilla bridge club Friday evening when the usual bridge games were dispensed with in order to work jig saw puzzles. The prize, a puzzle went to Miss Burnelle Bradley. Miss Elizabeth Ann Wilson was a guest. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Worthinglon have returned to Little Rock after visit - with relatives and friends. very They formerly here. made their home Actor McKENNW ON BRIDGE , "More power to you , n your ftcht own."-wilmln 8 ion. oVi, ' y I "Some time ago } o,, mmtlon- «d thc idea of having Negro ac- l *™ «•'»>• P» r '« suHrrt lo them In piuures,. A fine Idea. And when ufc Slam Triple Squeeze By William E. Mc-Kenncy America's Card Authority „ Writlon for NK\ Service With the exception of Icnnls L JHO*. wi HL-IVIIS umi seven 01 aia- know of n 0 game that runs truer ' monds. West was left with the Jack sun *K 1065 i ' A92 + AQ743 V A 6 • J43 + J98S 52 N W E S Dcoler O'Brien * Q3 V Q 1097 2 » QIC 8 5 5 + K 4AJ974 VJ8543 » K 7 4 10 Tournament— Bolh vul S<mUi W«« North E.st Pass Pass 1 ^ i • 1 * Pass 3 4 •1 + Pass 4 * 4 N T. Pass 5 v S * Pass 6 A Opening— » A Pass Pass Pass Pass hoiolng any kings North, with two kings, bid live hearts. South decided to sign off with thc bid of five spades, but North felt that it his partner held enough to be looking for a slam, he certainly had the makings of one. so he put south In six. O'Brien made Ihe hand bv triple squeeze. After the opening lead of the ace of hcarts, West shl.'ted to the eight of spades. East went up with queen, declarer won with the ace nnd cashed Ihe jack. South then proceeded to get himself down to tlM nine of spades, I Jack of hearts end seven of dla- HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured actor 14 Covetotisness 15 Temper 16 Tax 17 Wading bird 19 Fruit 20 Mineral rock 21 Twisted 23 December Cab.) 24 Paid (ab.) 25 Greek letter 26 Comparative suffix 28Slicrl (.-))>.) 2!) Of thc sun 31 Harbors 33 Ventilate 34 Malt drink 35 Cut 37 Fortwork 40 Exist 41 Diminutive) suffix 42 Till sale {ab.) 43 Artificial language. 44 Liquor 46 Meal courses 51 Fish 52 Daih 54 Trimming 55 Praise SSSlaid 53 Turn bach 60 Russian plain 61 Gave forth VERTICAL 1 Lively dances 2 Exaggerate 3 Man's nickname 4 Cook in fat 5 Rhode Island (ab.) 6 Unbleached 7 Time measure 8 Stnry 9 Half an em 10 Also 11 Con 12 Most recent. 13 Chooses 18 Preposition 21 Small towers 22 Leaves 25 Unsophisticated 27 He has played 48 Nolc of scale many 30 Gibbon 32 Col 0135 Fondle 3G Charm 38 Waken 39 Bowed 45 Created 47 On the sheltered side 40 Land measura 50 Consider 51 Vehicle 53 Short sleep 55 Permit 57 Township (ab.) 59 Verb intransitive (ab.) 3?T

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