The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1947 · Page 8
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October 24, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 24, 1947
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EIGHT BLYTHRVTU,E ( A RK.) COURIKR NKWs' jtLYthEVlLLE COURiEk NEWS 00. B. W. MAIKM. IMMtober JAJOB8 L. VKUOEFT, Editor D. •OMAM. AdrictUnt Uan*<cr UrtrtUt^ RepreuoUtivw: WKawr do. New Y«t, Chicago, Detroit, >uMih«d Brery Afternoon Except Sunday fctUind. at uobiid clu* matUr it the pott- c«tloi' »t' WythMrille. Ariuniu, under ut ol Con,' October ». 1(17. 0*rvM by UM Unlttd Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATE*: ' By carrier in the dtj at Kytheville or enj aubdrtan town where currier service 1* nuln- Ulncd, JOc per week, or (5c per month. Bjr mail, within t radius at SO miles, »*.00 per fear, $1.00 for sit months, 11.00 (or three month*; hjr- mail outilde 50 mil* Mot, »10,00 per year payibl* la advance, Meditation And the rain (ell, and the flood* came, and ttw wind* blew and beat'upon that house, but H did not fall because It had been founded upon the rock.—Matthew 1:25. * * * A vie* president a the Celanese Company MM. "I HaJ •« conflict between buftuu and ClirlaHiiiHj A "ally nr«eu(til b«i<n<x. whtth- •r w» raalH* It «r n«l, wiMt b« built wn Chrl*- ttaa ft lociplett." Supporting Worthy Agencies Thig year's Community Chest Cam- ' paigD, which begins Nov. 4 with 'a goal of $26,780 to finance 1948 activities of 20 separate Blytheville organizations, gives those among, the citizens of the community who really care an opportunity to show their appreciation for what laudable agencies are doing day after day throughout the year to help those who may be less fortunate than others. " ' Generally speaking Jhe size of the gift in campaigns suchi as the Community Chest is not a factor in njeas- uring the appreciation. The thing that count* is the feeling within the heart of the individual who contributes.' If the heart ig right, the gift will be •ufficiently large to meet the need. The goal of the Campaign thig year is larger, but it is because more campaigns have been consolidated into one. Contributors should welcome the idea of ihe opportunity to measure at one . time their ability and willingness to giye :tp all 20 agencies supported by the Community Chest. -::- Contributor! should measure carefully -the size of the task that lies ahead and be as liberal as they are diligent when it comes time to figure income tax returns. Framers of the income tax Jaws have wisely provided exceptions for contributions to recognized charities and the Community Chest long has been recognized. Contributor* should remember, too, that the men who give of their time to extend an opportunity to contribute are busy men and are giving extra to thia worthy cause when they leave their businesses to solicit funds. . The strength of the nation lies not •o much in its ability to produce and .bear arms to repel attackers, but in its good dtizens who are loyal in times of peace as well as war. Those who benefit from the dollars-poured into the Community Chest in Blytlwville arc looking to the good people of Blytheville - to demonstrate their citizenship in this campaign. Backing Into the Problem : Hungarian workers in England are now engaged i n dismantling one of the , country, most up-to-date textile factories, piece by piece, for shipment lo Budapest. The mill was shut down in - 1941 « * nd il has been impossible to re- open it because of a manpower short«*e. At tht same time, British distilleries •re Komg full blast, and the distilling industry there has announced that it • intend* to step up rat | w than decreas* ' lU production. Not long ago the British 5!^™' nt al!ocated to that industry " £ •^ ° f CHeftl * rains - or ™r e than t,500,000 bushels. - The reason f or this distilling activity, of oovrae, j g , shortage of dollars. -Scotch whiakey j, , valuable export commodity, and a ready source of clol- _ fers. But British textiles are Also valued, on th« wrid market. Furthermore, v ^ th« United Kinjtdom i« suffering from ^ • shortage of food and clothing, as ;, • well as of dollar*. -1.1 Yet th* British government has M> Been fit to remo\« 76,000 tons of ed|-iy **• *•«»• *« Brituh table, for the fe\; / ' • balance of 1947. It has also Keen fit to dispense will) a modern factory which might have turned out jfoods that could be sold for dollars without further reducing the British diet. Meanwhile, in this country, the distilling industry is preparing for a 60- day shutdown which will put some 30,000 persons out of work. The object it to save 10,000,000 bushels of grain. Thi» I* nearly four limes the amount recently allocated to the British distiller*, but it is only one-tenth of the goal set for American saving in the present conservation drive. It is not our intention to take a by-path into the question of prohibition or the rights or wrongs of alcoholic beverages, beyond recalling that tlie distilling industry is a legitimate one, legalized by the majority iwi|l which enacted the. 21st amendment to the Constitution. Our point is that the distillery shutdown is a- narrow and xpeeialhcd attack upon a broad problem. The 60-day closing 'will not work any particular hardship on the proprietors of these dislilluriea. Hut it will work a hardship upon the families- of the 30,000 workers, particularly with food costs at their present levels. Thus far, voluntary food saving and closing of the distilleries are the only instruments of conservation which have been brought into use. There is every reason for all of us to observe this voluntary food saving—if not as a penance of thanksgiving, then as a means of stretching our inflated dollars. There might even be a reason for putting 30,000 out of work if something commensurate were done in other fields. But there has been no attempt to allocate the grain supply, of which the distillers use only a small fraction., There has been no attempt to control the feeding of grain to livestock. Apparently, no such attempts are planned. The moral of all this would seem to be that an unplanned American program is fumbling a difficult job, while the planned British economy is going at the job of helping itself in a shortsighted way. There must be efficient action on this side of the Atlantic and co-operation on the other-—not only in Britain, but elsewhere—if the enemy of hunger is to be defeated. VIEWS OF OTHERS Hort-ie Rule Not J ust More Taxes •( There Is talk of submitting at; amendment to give Arkansas cities home rule. This is a good Idea, if it Is well worked out. In tact, It deserves tar better supporting arguments than the one which Is now so often advanced—thai with home rule a city could tax itself as much a* it pleased. People are touchy on the subject of taxes. Moreover, they recognize a fallacy in the tax argument. Tt contends that cities are in a strafghtjacket because they can now levy only the five mills for general purposes which the constitution authorized In 18H. Meanwhile, the argument continues, city costs have grown enormously. Cost. 1 ; hav« mounted, of course. Yet (he argument overlooks the Increase of pronerly values. In 1674. the assessed valuation of the stale was only 91 n'illlon, 746 thousand dollars. Now H i« more than 500 million—and, at that, In greatly under-assessed. \ five mills on 01 million dollars Is 'a very (III- fercnl thing from live mills on over 500 million dollars. Also, special mlllagCK have been voted for various purposes; and the state and national governments are helping the cities. Home rule Is true democracy. It can mean better government, more Interest by the city people In their affairs, the greater pride that responsibility fosters. Those are the arguments which should be stressed. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Striking a Bajance , OCTOBER M, 1SM7 Taft 's Views on Foreign Policy Follow Pattern Set by Senator Vandenbsrg; Stresses Fair Deals Only One Witness Interests Women at Committee Hearing Sunday School Lesson I1V .FREDERICK C. OTIIMAN (United Pri-ss SUlf Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. (UP) — I never did see such a crush or female dorriercs outside the Hau.se caucus room. Robert Taylor of the Scripture: James 1:3S-2J; 3.14 jn classic profile and the heart-throb BY WIM/IAM E. GILROY, D. D • voice WaS inside "Living Our Religion" is 'the! All lliat kept the ladies out wera topic of this lesson for Young |^ couple of heavy mahogany doors People and Adults, and that Is re- ' and 19 cops. The ladies took cam liglon In practice. | of these minor impedimenta witf^ The Epistle of "works," and• one magnificent shove. I was tti some, Including the great Martin , , M the Epistles of Paul as epistle of "faith " Hut to make such a contrast Is utterly untrue both to the facts of Hie in the early Christian the middle, unfortunately, without my football helmet. But why should I moan about my injuries? One of the ladies spilled red blond in a vain attempt lo -see her hero; she tried (o climb off a steam ra- church, and to the letter and spirit j diator, stepped on the edge of a or the whole New Testament. As swivel chair ami Wooie! The cops much as James, Paul was Insistent i hauled upon practical Christian " - . her downstairs where in ^»r<» n J i . ;;_"•• " vln K. congressional nurse swabbed tha r n »»' , S ° p # a ">P!e blood off her face and took a couple of the Masters, and the fruits of the spirit. Four Jamesos are mentioned In the New Testament: James, the Apostle, ion of Zebodee, and brother of John; James, the sou of Alphaeus. nl.so an Apostle (sec Luke 6:16. American Revised Version): James, the Jathei>ol Judas, the Apostle who was not Judas Iscariot: and Janics, tha brother of Jesus. This last James, dins';j-i ni.s- lojy us.si.-ris. was Ihe author uf of stitches in her scalp. The cause of the riot U got In, all right, on the crest, of the ,wave) wus blinking hi.s eyes under the sixitllghls and biting his lips between questions of the UuAmerksn Activities Coinraiilcr. He was a gltini-lookmi: movie hero hi a brown suit, who denounced Hollywood Communists in a voice so low It couldn't compete with the •"'••rrin£ of the movie ciimeia-s and the i-xi-ilMl thulLmnK ol the kulir - crucifixion, they joined t'je Chris- 1 , Tlle '"nib'e was that every time tian company (Acts 1:4), and two ' ra y'° r snid sonielhins about hatiiv'l books of the New Testament. Communists, or sending 'cm back. James and Jude, are associated '° Russia . or reeling coinplimentcd with brothers of ihc Master. I when they insulted him, the ladies James is mentioned by Paul applauded. They clapped their hands <I Corinthians 15:1i as anipni; I nlK ' they cheered. those who had p. vlsitm of "Ihe Risen Christ. He b^c:im.? a great power in the church at Jenisalc.ii, and, far from tieing in any w;;y opp9sed to Paul, cue t;vo h.)d oien in close fellowship, ns may !« teen by reference to r.uch passages and . Thomas finally called a two- mhuite recess to collier with tliu coys. He lc!d 'em not to be afraid. Hut to slick out their chests and force the excess ladies outside 63 the dsors could be closed. Mr,nfuJlv the bluecoats accomplished this, but. Galatians 1:18-19; 2:1-10; and Acus I 'he Indies inside—who still had seen IThls Is the »econd of two ,lls- rcanVdlng peace In Europe, ar.rt hi patches aniil }I lnr Senator Taffs the regional agreement with Sou;]. American nations." Universal military training—"In the end, I think it would encou- age war rather than It." Ideas on domestic and foreign Issues which may be factors Mn the 1948 prrsidential campaign.)' By 1'KTKK EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. Oct. :4. (NEA) — When it comes to international relations. Sen. Robert A. Talt's ideas can best be summarized in one word, "Vannenberg." For the senator form Ohio lias concentrated oa domestic Issues to such an. extent that foreign relations have been left largely to the senator from MJchtgan, and Taft has taken his Ideas. In the first press conference on his recent Pacific coast tour, Tp.ft Communism — "I clo feel that Russia desires to make communism the accepted form of government throughout the world." CRITICIZES OUH EUROPEAN POLICY Europe "The result of our policy has been to destroy the reputation 'we had acquired In the world for justice and fair de'aling. Until this war, the United States was looked upon in Europe as a dis- tively operate." Japan — "We should proceed to make peace as rapidly as possible." Latin America — "The Intcr- Amcricnn- Treaty, credit for which discourage must go to secretary Marshall and • positions. Senator Vandenbcrg. offers more f Jil! ^ ns he hope of future peace. It sets an example v.'hich 'ultimately may 'be extended to' the entire world " SAYS MARSHALL PLAN LOANS WON'T RE ItEPAII) Marshall Plan — "We have proposed \jthe so-called Marshall plan, which Is not really a plan at all, but only a combination of suggestions. . . . We cannot, afford to go on lending money on a global scale These loans, in all human probability, will never be repaid." National defense — "While the Russian attitude is what it is, we er., retain the atomic - . _. interested party, but today we are admitted. "The whole foreign pel- , regarded as another imperialistic: National defense — "While the ! B 5' the time the Epistle was icy, is Just in a,state of, transition nation acting in our own sclf-ln- , Russian attitude is what it is we written, the Christian community, and you'do not know exactly what terest We'' have failed to keep :'had better „ retain the atomic had S n>wn enough to present new the issue may be. Overcoming this our promise to many people yearn- i bomb." ' -i problems. The "man with the"gold uncertainty, Taft did make one ing to be free." | Palestine — "I b-lieve the (U- I ""8" was typical of some of the majoi foreign policy speech and he Exports — "We should restrict nited Nations special committee) j well-to-do who had been drawn to ssued several statements on the exports of those products where the majority report (providing for par- I the Christian fellowship, and James nicrnational situation. Again boli- supply Is short, as in ihe case of tition of Palestine into a Jewish found it necessary to remind t Ing down all his remarks In <in corn, and restrict the total volume effort to get an accurate line on of exports of those products where the man's Ideas,' this summary In- [the supply Is short, as In the case lex Is presented, In direct quota- j of corn, and restrict the total vol- ttons; ume of exports more than we do Atlantic Charter — "Beginning i today." at Teheran we gradually abandon- I Germany — "There Is only one ed most of the Ideals of the At- ! way in which Germany can be ef- lantio Charter until today attain- ' fectively controlled. That is to con- ment of many of them Is Impuss!.- i trol the production of a limited Die. We have won the war, bi't we number of essential products." have lost the peace." ' International bank — "We has- Bi-parttsan foreign policy —"H tcned into a theoretical plan for nn has covered a very limited field, international fund and nn inter|,It has really extended only to .notional bank costing us $6 billion >.„„ uc „,„, senator Vandenberg's participation i It was a complete waste of funds least, and partially solved In the formulation of the United I to set it up before we had crcat- (bull I do not see how we can a- Nations Charter, in negotiators . ed a world fn which it could effec- bandon our own veto powers." 15:4-a4; 21:18-19. What leads, perhaps, to so much emphasis upon the ISpislle flt James as an epistle of ."works" is the fact that there is no elaborate doctrinal discussions and ex- is in Pant's writings, iippears in Acts 15, he shows himself lo lie like Paul in the apprehension of the meaning of Christian faith. ' „ , B , 1<At .,_ When w e think of Janj.es as the (ions, he complimented the commit- leader of the Christian community I tee on its work. And then the we can see him much as we would problem was getting him out. see the wise pastor of a church, dealing with his people according to their needs and conditions, rebuking laxity and un-Christian attitudes and tampers, commending the right way, and defining it so that none might miss its meaning. nothing but the back of Taylor's , head (which needed a haircut) — kept on applauding. "This is not a show," cried Director Thomas, banging his gavel. , "The audience must not applaud." . The ladies subsided and Taylor wound up his testimony by saying he'd never work in a movie wh,h a Communist if he knew U. In answer to a couple of leading mies- ;h state and an Arab state) submits u sound compromise of the dangerous controversy. " Russian'relation.'; — "Until Senator Vandcnberg entered the picture, our attitude toward Russia, was one of complete surrender." United Nations — "I believe our m'ost creditable efforts have been in establishing the United Nations . . . . there we have made a serious attempt to keep onr promises. There we have created 51 forum in which the problems of the world can be brought out in the open, at the Christians that God was no re- spector of persons. Likewise, when he saw Christian duties and opportunities for kindness being neglected, he gave the great, practical definition of pure religion In James 1:27. Both Ihe world and the church need a lot of this Epislle today. years Ago In BlytheviUe— : IN-HOLLYWOOD MY ERSKIXK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent • will play contracts at no ] that should be played at j contract in rubber bridge. Recently I saw a match between ; players and ' The electric current was turned on yesterday at Central Ward | School when electric wiring was trump made possible for this building by suit members of the Central Ward Para .?°_ c ^!!2 I1 ...'*' ith Mrs I Cot holies Put 'Amber' On 'Condemned' List O. Hudson as president Mrs. J. W. Bacler was hostc.is to HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 24. (NEA! — The screen ts suffering because most writers and producers are lazy, thinks Bette Davis. I spent almost an hour in her dressing room, and what we raid about Hollywood would Bel us both tarred and feathered and run out of town. The censhors:np code, said Bette. has made Hollywood lazy because that Betty is wearing absolutely ! nothing underneath them. DULL DlAIXHi lU'n Ht-L-ni has wiilleh a full- lenylh fefitnre to star Hnrpo Marx, in which the mute member of the Ma rx c] an doesn' t say a slnjle won I. ••• The ho!lsc tla S Em » P1 5™ "*-•> North correctly, showed his "'"'• BARBS By HAI, COCHRAN Again we read that the old-fashioned family doctor Is disappearing. Yeah—and so Is the old- fashioned family. • t • Women arc doing more fljlnn—both »w»j from their hnibandi and at thtm. ' It was x ccnsorahln story, so Ihe Jliidio took fhr easy way out and sent lh» boy ami {he sirl to tht prpacher In the screen play. "I sent it back." said Brtte. "The marriage had ruined the story 1 told them to use a little elbow grease ard give me the book. They did. Now we're filming the booK and we (;ct past the censor.- beciuise were's subtle about it. It took a little time and some work. But now we lave a great story.'' ANOTHER DAVIS I met Jim Davis <no rrlalloni. Jcttc's co-s!ar. He's a bit. bbrk- inlrcd fellow who got lost in ;he shuttle at M-G-M. Republic was about to si.>;n him when IJclte saw us test and said, "That's my iran." H was the last test she saw. BctLr was ready to pick Richard Wid- nark ot "Kiss o f Death" fame. They old her there was another tost she hadn't seen. Bette looked at Jim'.; i SO THEY SAY It's not who's right—but what's right. The General Ass«mbly must show Its capacity to do things and not expose Itself as * perfectly mine organization.—Warren R, Austin, u. S delegate to UN. own explanation, .since Errol won't i tell. But the yacht will remain i:-. : Jamaica waters. Says Errol: "I just cant afford a yacht here any more." * • • Looking backward:: When Leslie ; Howard introduced In^rid Herg- man to hcr lirsl American hamburger on the set of "Intermezzo," Ingrid wrote a letter to a friend in Sweden and said: "The funny thing about a hamburger is that one can taste it for so long. It is now nine hours since I ate it, but the flavor Is still on my longue. even though I hive brushed my teeth four times." V 1C J 10 4AKQ6432 # 4 A Q 10 !) 3 V AQ84 3 ^ None + KQS3 N W E S Dealer A 82 VS65 > J 1 0 7 5 + J 1087 * A .1 7 5 1 •a* 1 1 7 • *> « 98 + A952 Tc-Tnament — X-S vul. .South W csl North East Pass 1 ¥ Double Pass 2 * r.iss 3 » 3* Ps S3 44 Pass Double 5 * Opening — V 9 Pass Pass Doubk 24 dia- ; °' sll °nyo. Mrs. Emma Nolen nnrt se c tne Twentieth-Century Fox' plc- ; Mrs. Wyatte Helney. The •October turc. ' "Forever Amber," with ft | holiday was portrayed in the re- clear conscience. ; frcshments served ami in the Spellman called attention to the \ tiillty cimls. fuel that the National L'juion ot ' Svn:itor llaltic CaiMwny of Jones- Decency had placed the picture on j boro aad Washington, D. C. arrived the "condemned" list ! this afternoon with her Osceola • "This film," the Cardinal said | hostCfs Miss Blanche Clecre to be in his letter released Wednesday Ihe quests of Mr. and Mrs, Mi f "constitutes a yloriiication of im- I''it7_simmtin<;. - j morality and licentiou.snc.ss. " i " ~ ' ON BRIDGE . Warner Brothers got a Him, and new star. My mall I, flooded with Icltcm from mothers asking if tlicrc Isn't some way lo slop filming "The Life of Al Caiione." There Is a way. \Vtre or wrilf llrlc Jnlimlon. president of (he producers' association, and demand thai the story be nut In Ihe garbage can, where it belongs. Theaters on the coasl are crylm? for slapstick comedy, which Is' the reason why Columbia is releasing , the new Ginger Rogers film, "It Stratef/y Different In Rubber, Tourney By WILLIAM K. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service Is a good tournament player always a good rubber bridge player, and vice versa? The answer is no. because In rubber bridge it piys > to stictch a. little, and in tourna- ' ment bridge It Is necessary to bid ] accurately. i The bonus for making game at U. s. Senator mcr.d/suit, but when South bid three spndcs. North thought it- would probably be easier to take i ten tricks with the combined hands ! rather than eleven — so he bid four spades. West Urn made a typical tournament eiror. He doubled. North j promptly ran nut to five diamonds, j East doubled this, more or less in disgust rather than on merit. It is true that West had made an original bid. and East held four trumps, but there was no way to defeat the contract, with (he heart, opening. North could lose only a diamond and a heart. Bloodhounds Are 'Treed' By Escaping Prisoners MARIETTA. Ga , Oct. 24. (OP> — Two fugitive prisoners who "had R nay wilh dogs" pot the bcsl of guards searching for them wilh bloodhounds. The hounds were put on the tr.ill of Paul Smith, of Gainesville, nnrt D. B. Brown, of Summcrvillc. who Had to De You." ahead of schedule may be Oi "Wild CalenU rubber bridge is big. while there ' escaped from the Cobb Coun'y Is not much loss for going down i Prison " 01 one - Wncn n tournament player j Several -hrrlnln i ,. - payer evera i rtnwr R/,;; • gotten slls In a rubber game, he is apt lo found Iliclr "ml Jr •• P , °°' "' riollblc to ° lulckly. he-ome Just a barrassmcnl. •«"'»•• .Explanation ol I little bit greedy, hours Inlrr the suards dorrs, bayinor willi em- They were securely .nd he prottably i lied 10 a tree. HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured U.S. senator 12 Brazilian bird 13 Wayward 15 Exist 16 A Kile 18 High peak IflCure 21 River duck 22 Coin 23 Vegetable > 2r> Keeps 2<iUnmoldcd Ixisc 27 S.-iIad plant 2S Musical note 29 Man's nickname 30 Performer 33 Is borne 37 Lets fall 38 Harden 39 River barriers 40 Taverns •M Wax- is Greek leller 4RKnlcr 48 Fish 4& Discover 51 Sailor S3 Roundup Si Carries' VERTICAL 1 Fabric 2 Calm 3 Chinese town 4 Number 5 Leave out 6 Title 7 Scream 8 Miner.il rock 9 Abraham's home 10 Inborn 11 Dwarfs 12 Creek island 14 Lock of hair 17 Bachelor of 32 Hed fruit Arls (ab.) 34 While 20 Lumps (coll.) 3:> F.nls away 22 lieloved 36 Drain 24 Approaches -10 Preposition 25 Frighten 41 He is Iron] 30 Augmented (,ib.) 31 Volcano outlet 42 Senseless 43 Cicntrix , 46Cliill '• 47 Three (prefix] 50F.ditor (ab.) 52 Within Thomas tokl the ladies to keeo , Iheir seals while the witness leti,. , "Hooray, hooray, hooray," cried one shrill voice as Taylor joined a p,ha- . lanx of officers. They surrounded him like guards . marching a condemned man to the guillotine and deposited him safely . in a taxicab, amid squeals from . ladies who never did get into the. N hearing. ^ The chairman called the next . witness, Howard Rushmore, b'lf, . none of Ihe females was intere.sti-d in him. They walked out on him , enmasse. making so much noise that Thomas had to call another ^ recess. • When eventually Rushmore got the chance to lestify, he told perhaps the best story of all. He used to be a Communist movie critic on the Daily Worker. He thought "Gone With the Wind" was ;x magnificent bore. The Communist leadership thought it was worst) than that. Rushmore said it was- . n't. One thing led to another. Ha got sore anci quit, not only his job, but the Communist Party, too. A few more days iikc this and I'm , going to seek less strenuous employ- -' ment.'Movie stars I can take, but their admirers are dangerous. I'.

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