The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1946 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 14, 1946
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,V;->'M / ,«** *ou* rmc 'm. TTHBV BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS COURIER NEW? THE OOWUBt NEWS CO. H. W. HAINEB, Publisher j , UAMEB L. VKRHOEFT. Editor PAUL' D. HUMAN, Advertising Ifetucer Wtotr Co, Nnr York, Chlcm«o, be- Bvery Afternoon Except SuruUr •'Entered aittcondcUsc matter «t the post- «tttee at Blrtneville, Arkiuu, under act ot Con- (reM. October »,,U17. Served by the United Press - - , SUBSCRIPTION RATES * By errrler in the city of BlythevUle or an? cuburtan town where earrlci service la maintained. »e per week, or 85c per month. ' 'By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, M 00 pet jrear, $J.Op for six months, $1.00 tor three months; Cf mail .outside 50 mile Kme. $10.00 per rear vajraMe In advance. Message From Palestine, 1946 ^_ hundred and forly-six yeai"s ago lliore came from a Palestine a ; message of love and joy unequaler! in hislroy, "Glory to God in the hin-b- est,'Snd'on earth peace, good will Inward oicn." This year, as a world (le.s- l>ei-ate]y in nwd of cheer prepares once Strain, to celebrate the birth in a low'.y stable at Bethlehem of Christ the; Lord, Savior of mankind, there corny* from -Palestine another, and tot'illy different, message. -Trills is a message of hatred and sorrow, of bloodshed and ill will. H comes from Jew and Arab alike. An-1 it is, particularly tragic because it intensifies the human suffering which undeniably exists in that cradle of many religions, Holy Land to peoples of^-divergent faiths. ( • "•-wijews and Arabs -in Palestine figiit not only one another, but constituted government authority as well. Perhaps Cecause the British rulers now uppa.ir 'to favor Arab over Jew, the Jewish terrorist underground has hjuwn upbuil-l- 'ings, bridges, railroads, taken many lives, cached arms and ammunition in preparation for semi-open warfare-all in a vain effort to impo.se its will through carnage. •" These terrorists would be umvorlhv of the slightest sympathy,, did th y not aim at the correction of an admitted evil. Jews who-were tiie first -victims of Nazi brutality do wander •Europe today, as displaced persons,. in prying need of the refuge Palestine can offer them; that Palestinian sanctuary has been denied them; thuL- .present agony is indeed the responni- .bility of the entire civilized world. T5e- Icause more fortunate peoples tins pas;year have ignored these pathetically 'innocent "sufferers, it is by no means •^irprising that some of those Jews ?5$i>. already have reached the Promis,,^l»Land should seek to correct the injustice, by'force. v . ,.Blit; as always, violence has di.s- :S61ied. sympathy. The murder of Bric- [SsJiV Soldiers;.and the slaughter of equally blameless civilians certain.y cannot be countenanced. Not even tho truest friends of the Jewish oppressed can stomach the.acts of would-be Je,v- ish oppressors. And so, as day after day the press has carried rejwrts of additional outrages by the underground, the public demand for an improvement of the Jewish lot has licen diluted by honest misgivings. A few days ago, however, Vaad Letimi, the Jewish national council, was joined by Zionist leaders and even by representatives of the Haganah underground army in a denunciation of Jewish terrorists. Soon thereafter the repudiation was repeated by President Chaim Woi/.-' mnnn at the opening session of the World Zionist Congress convening in Basel, Switzerland/ Said Mr. Woi/.maim: "Against the 'heroics' of stu- cidal violence I urge the courage of endurance, the heroism of .siipur-hmmMi restraint." The world now lias at last the ,.er- tain knowledge that terrorist .slaughter is the work of but a small min-x-iV/ of Jews, vigorously opposed by a unit.-id front of responsible leaders. That knowledge, and the campaign for law and order whicli Zionists pledge, may perhaps succeed finally in opening th'u doors of the Promised Land to the su< ! . fering who wait without—and in returning, in ;ill its implications, to the scene of its birth the glorious ChrNt- mas message, "On earth peace, K y&.| will toward men." ' Self-Glorification Common baldness indicates mnrj than average masculinity, Dr. Herbert Hattner, Northwestern University MS- fociate professor, told members of the American Academy of Dermatology and Syphilology. Yes, Dr. Kattner is bald. THEY SAY INETTE COVERT NOUK ^B^MBBaB^MaKMK^^M^MttKM •gttj-Ysiikr. !: «VT» he ll.r. [.. •»»•«,. Mlj- «C Krlnc nklf l» take M*~family-,«• mar* elc-Rnnt Mr*J«»«I««. >«1r» *rM«mi»K Sj«ntr £Tl-•«•?»«••• *'"» A-T- kl»*'T ?'{•;.l"^ "olkrr, nrvrr .l«r.,i,,»» .. *** " AFTER supper, with the dishes washed and kilchen straight-' med. Miss Amy sat in the parlor fins-was the best hour of the day UVjlhe children in the house and ic £°»fited,.lor, the Major dozing ">ver. his, evening newspaper. It w*s-.on« bj those minor miracles •""'"""Site)'enriching her ij fe _ a , . _,' miracles which had begun the-mght Ehe had first been intro- dl ? c *?.:' t ?:- w . illi5rr > Cameron (years ago;; simply'years, at a church social In.Bowling Green; and who would have supposed a man, so superior • in,.every way, would glance twice in her direction!) and encompassing : her marriage, the births of her children, indeed al- mo^t^every incident ot the years '"""' Given the power, Miss ,..,. ,, .'I*Tt have changed any circumstance of her life, except p*i*»ps to wish for just a little cash •••in-her housekcepinj She sat in her rocker under th_ Mnp, the darning basket m her tap, and listened to Sidney, who - it the piano, playing and sing- Rosary was lovely and adapted to Miss Amy': . , _ ou' the-piano was reall; jBTfbly old, »ome. of the whit< , *•*>» sticking, the pedals squeak•»• ""w Piano should be tuned .Now, Sidney," Miss Amy said Hw Holy City." Sidney obligingly j "Jerusalem, Jc-UOOS-alem—" Beaureaard lounged against the >iano stool. "1 don't like Jce-roos- 1cm! 1 like My Bonnie Lies Over he Ocean, Sid." "Scat!" Sidney rnn a brilliant irncggio. "Skidoo. You smell bad. Joaly!" Beau laughed and pressed closer, 'urrowing his rough head in he: houldcr. "Play My Bonnie." "Oh, all right. Will you sing it?' "No," said Beau. "I'll sing," Hannah said timidly. As she sang, Miss Amy tapped Hum- about icr loot to the rhythm, ning softly, she thought new curtains for the parlor. There vas no doubt that the parlor ould do with a little refurnishing. * * * VOT for her own sake would Miss Amy like to have the larlor looking more fashionable. V'o, for Rose's and Sidney's. Perhaps with a nice room in which 'o entertain, they would have more company of their ago and sex. She sometimes worried thai they had so few girl friends, because in high school they'd both been so popular. It was probablj- she thought, only due to the faci that after they were graduated the other girls went on to boarding-school or to the state university, and former contacts were lost. Smiling, Miss Amy thought that at least the Cameron girls had never lacked for young men friends. They came in swarms, like bees to molasses! . . And there was one of Sidney's high school intimacies which hadn't languished. Norma Lyon —such a nice, conservative little thing, and her father a Daptist clergyman. A shame that last yc»r the Lyons had moved across the Ohio to Henderson, Ky. Rut Sidney had often visited Hieni since 'hen, ninl Norma was .1 good cor- below. (To Re Continued) . It's a Promise SATURDAY, DECEMBER M, 1!MO * % WASHINGTON It Is apparent Ural the cost of good cd.na- tion is conjiiderably in excess of the amount ot money now spent.—Dr. Frank F. Tallman, Onto commissioner of mental liygicnc. * • i. • * When the' Russians nmlerstand wO^mean wliiit we say, they are going to come around. They do not want to deal with a weak peopl.-.— Donald M, Nelson, president Society of Independent Motion Picture Producers. * * • Yugoslav nationals never know whD tlu-y ' can trust. Spies for the government, arc everywhere. The only place you can spoak your mind without fear of being overheard and reported is in nil open field.—Jacqueline Salute Anne ol New York City, ballet dancer back from :i yea.' in Yugoslavia • • • It just goes to show what a little hon->; competition will do. pretty soon the price ol meat will be way down all over the coum..y. —Albert GrcnWiUd. Indianapolis meat mavhe; proprietor, on cutting price of liver to 15 'rents a |TOund in two-shop "price war." espondcnt, renlly a prolific lettcr- vriter. Several clays each week Sidney got a letter from Norma; she would tnkc the letters up to icr bedroom to read, and then lash off an answer. "What in the world do you write ibout?" Miss Amy had asked. "Just nothing,"' Sidney said. 'Just craziness. . . ." The doorbell rang, and Miss Amy knew it must be Ted I.en- ticrt and that her lovely hour was over. She sot up, beckoning to Hannah and Beau. In the hall she said a welcoming word to Tccf, who was a pleasant boy. quite presentable, considering (hat his father was president of n brewing corporation. Through the open door, she could sec Basil Earlc getting out of his phaeton. Ilasil, now, was presentable without qualification; his parents had been born in Virginia and his father was one of Qlakcsvillc's prominent lawyers. » * * jyilSS AMY went upstairs, to the door ot Jeff's room. He was at the minor, combing his hair. "Aren't yon going to bed, Jell? You must be worn out." "Well. Mamma, I said I'd shoot a few games of pool with some of the fellows. I won't be late." Miss Amy hesitated. "But isn't pool a gambling same, JcfT?" lie smiled and his arms enveloped her in a quick hug. "Not with inc. It's a science." Jed ran down the stairs, passing the Major, who was on his way up, yawning and grumbling. That Lcnnerl boy had brought a guitar; they were in for a session BY I'ETEK EOSON NKA Washindon Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NBA) — He- publican National Committee Chairman D. Carroll Recce hns taken a great bli; roundhouse swing ill some of the Republicans iip- pointcd to fnt federal jobs by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Speaking before the committee at its recent Washington meeting, Recce gave President Truman a nice broad hint to appoint some renl, 100 per cent Republicans to government agencies as vacancies occur. The GOP chairman mentioned specifically the Federal Trade [ Commission. But what he said ap- i Plies also to the Maritime Com- ' mission, National Labor Relations Board. National Mediation B OT rd, Securities and Exchange Commission, Tariff Commission. -Federal Power Commission. Civil Servlc'o' Commission, Civil Aeronautics Bonrd and maybe n few others. Recce has two points. First, he says that these agencies perform scmi-leglslntlvc functions in ni:ik- Ing rules and regulations for the execution of acts of Congress, and that when there is a" Republican majority in congress there should be Republican majorities on thes-; commissions. Secondly, Recce points out Dint a lot of the Republicans nppolntc:! li these jobs in the last 14 ycara •have not been in actual fact rc.ii representatives of [he minority viewpoint, even though they technically (,ua!ltied for such positions'' In short, anyone who collaborated with the Democrats is suspect :incl may be purged, or at least ivill Have to prove Ills party regularity. MERE'S Till: LINEUP Recce didn't men::-,, nny names. Sut the political affiliations and NIC terms of service of 'members "n all these agencies ire open records, and Republican hcadquar- cr s has been checking up Take the Federal Comniunlca- 'ions. Commission. Everyone who has applied for a radio station 11- icnse and been turned <Ibwn is •ore at KCC. believing it should be nvcatigatcd an d reformed. FCC is a seven-man commission he members' terms running for seven years. a s on most of 'these "genclcs. FCC has one vacincv •lo one having t,een named to K uc- rcd James Lnwrcnce Fly rr.si'n -ft. So the heat Is nn he're lo ap- xi IH a real Republican for the le'm ending , JU nc 30 inw 'riic six men no\v ('] mission divide three" 'DCmoc^its" two Republicans and one In'rtc- nwr "'IK?' o' JCU ' " rMti ° ""«'FCC n,!fks. ra -n, < e IhrerDoinoerMs Pmil 0 ^ 1 ™"]!. ? harles C ' 'Jenny, UIIIT. Durr's lerm' pxpirpj l.T'li-s »"' the Republican., mav '«•",„ ,";',„' • 'ami wlin a Republican rl 'C tWO RcflllMlxnM* is the son or Repubiiean State Senator William E. Mason of Illinois, and was counsel for the Senate Judiciary Committee investigating the National Recovery Act. NOW THE ICC The eleven-man Interstate Commerce Commission divides live Democrats, four Republicans and one independent. There is one vacancy, caused by the recent death of Claude R. porter, wno was a Democrat. If a Republican were named to this vacancy, there would bs an even split 'cr the major parties, with one Independent,. William J. Patterson, ivhosi! term ends in 1052, holding the balance o! pcwcr. Republicans now on the commission are Chairman Ocoren M. Barnard, Clyde B. Aitchison, William E. Lee and John L. Rogers. Barnard's term ends in 1950. " He formerly .served as Republican mayor and attorney in Newcastle. Iiid., and on the Indiana Public Service Commission. Turkey production of the United I Stales nearly tripled in the last I 15 vears. •M TOES CUMOUS WOflUP . TV.'o.tt?M D!iCU55|NCp SFINNEKS, B'JKMILS A'AO PLL'&S V.'OUID v S'J. TALKING ON WHICH OF THE FOLLOWWS SPORTS 7 C.JOHN HOUSE SELLS fr/OC/S£f IN MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. OLIVER C. SAND, MILWAUKEE.. of caterwauling. "Damnable!" said the Major. 'Umm!" What with pacifying the Major and supervising the younger children's Saturday night baths, Miss Amy was very busy; It was all ot 10 o'clock before she herself was undressed and ready for hcd, climbing into the big four-poster, where the Major snored noisily. She liad meant to lie owal;e until JefT returned, but she didn't: she dropped right off to sleep, In Ihe strumming ot Ted Lenncrt's suilar ni»n S William "A* Avres' 0 Garlmrt's t|,n B "n" niut Ktt 'i'> L. Davis nre term "™°! ? " 1 . r '' chah ™f"i rtvres : " ., m . ^^^ (| ^ « ••'lie, his * ,IW HOLLYWOOD . . . HY KKSKkNE JOHNSON NK.\ fjtuff Corresiwndent HOLLYWOOD _ (NBA)—H just doesn't seem fair. Oeorise Murphy and his lovely Julie are soiling Hollywood's reputation. Messing up the whole town, (hey arc. A Hollywood couple married 20 years come Dec. 28. Twenty years without, a single separation, or a .ingle reconciliation in a Hollywood night club. Twenty years of iiomestic happiness, 12 of them spent in Hollywood. That's George ana Ju'.ie. Hollywood 'must be pretty mad at them. Social outcasts, no doubt. People probably whisper behind heir uacks: "There go George and lulic Murphy. Married 20 years. They think It's cute to be seen with :ach other." What's Hollywood coining to? jcorgc is even working j u n ncw novle tilled "The Rich Full Life" WHAT'S THE SECRET? Ho\v do they do it? "Well," George said, "one of our friends, John McLain, says wi'i'e 5o unattractive that no one else would have us. Zilit I really don't believe that. "There's a waitress at M-G-M who is very fond of me, and I don't know how. Julie got that new washing-machine. She must have been nice lo somebody." They had some pretty good Ideas, llioiiBh. Said George: "I leave studio problems at the studio." Said Julie: "I never bother Jeorse with home problems." "When I have a date with my husband," said Julie, "I never for- 3Ct that it's a date with my best coy-friend." . Then there's Julie's problem at the previews of George's pictures. "I remember only one ' thing," she said. "I don't count the root- age in the embraces." There is no problem of professional jealousy In the Murphy home, although Julie was a star before George. That was back in the days when lie was a runner on Wall street and she was a New York night-club dancing star. George fell for her, learned to dance. They teamed up professionally, then for life. NO "CAUKER" KOIt JULIK Julie retired when George became the star of the family. And she retired for keeps. The studios wanted Julie in the worst way when the Murphys arrived in Hollyivod 12 years ago. "VVe'a like to talk to your wife about a contract," the big shots said to .George. George replied: "Call her up." They did. Julie wasn't interested. Kays George: "A happy marriage is a givc- und-lakc proposition. If you have a fight, don't count, to 10—count to 35, and then try and remember what the fight was about." Says Julie: "When you take a vacation, take it together. And remember that (he marriage vows don't.mean th;>C tile courtship is over.'' Children help to keep a home nappy, too. The Murpliys have two, Melissa ("Missy"), 3, and Den- "As n perennial juvenile, I '•hoiilrtirt even be admitting I've been married for 20 years," George udded. He was still chuckling over what M-G-M told j,j m W hen he slarlcd work as Elizabeth Taylor's father in 'The Rich Full Life" U. S. Army Unit HORIZONTAL 4 Short-napped 1 Depicted is fabric ' insiiuieor U.S. !i Size of shot G Assist 7 Appeal B Universal language 9 Philippine f L'ec lOSalt 11 Indian 12 licciuirc 17 Opera (ab.) 18 Musical note 21 High card 22 Land parcel Army Division 7 Gaol 1.) Inhabitant 14 tfavitiK I'ibcs If) fiber ki.ols Hi I-earninj: IE) CiCtlUS Of 20 Symbol for ei ijhim 21 Invoke 23 Edilnr (ab. 24 Citcle part 2<i Individual '23 Cnroussl 31 Indian leni 34 Ducket 3Ti Window pint .'1C Asiatic kingdom 3!t Black snak".-. XI Organ of sishl 40. Altitude (ab ) 41 Falhei- 43 Idea - ' 48 Symbol for samarium 50 Wolfhound 53 Chamber 54 Arabian 5I> Abrogate S8 Infuriate GO Rounded 01 Regular \VEKTICAI; 1 Penalty 2 Heavy blow 3 Umpire (co?l.) 28 Excess of cal-4.1 Toward eiuhir over 4li Moth lunar month 47 Foretoken 28 Health resort 48 Icelandic 30 Dance step legend 32 Compass point 48 Cain's brother 2 I Get 2f> Kind of race 27 Kingdom in Asia X! Eve 37 Male 38 Sped 41 Portion 42 On the sheltered side (conlr.) (Bib.)51 April (ab.) 52 Born 54 Arrive (ab.) 55 Male sheep 57 Near <H Shield bearing59 Negative. ooardmg House with MO SI™? i $KaSSSJ£S5,'&' !&oSS ooiSSt^SKr- k^S 560 jUSttesuaoes.-. WY WUDH- KNEES -v- IT'S I'.VN BLEST \VITH A WAYFARER ESTIA\ATCS THE DISrANCE TRAVELED -, c BY BRE.4KIN& OFF A BRANCH - , • AND WHEN IT WILTS, HE WILL HAVE WALKED OM£ ffOf A DISTANCE THAT VARIES FROM ONE AND ONE-HALF To THREE- .STATUTE MILES. ANSWER, rishiiiff. They are all arliticul hires. , lp THEY SPOT VOO WTHKT PmOsiE: FOR THE SG>OlRR£L VJARDEJOS.' ;O? KM \RCT1C EXPLORER' JXT: Are volcanoes nll-dcsfnictlvc SIDE GLANCES ' by Galbraith NEVER GET B'S GOT ME, I GUE-3S-- \VKEM I TOOK THE KEY OUT OF THE KEYHOLE. IM TH' SARAGE AM' PUT SOUR HATS AM' COATS IMSIDE AM' LIKE YOU'RE PORCH ER SDMP'N. "He hc'>.'ke iiis ;utii trying to iuiiig by hVs knees to i. n giil. find she didn't visit l.iin 01,00—-I'm itfi.-.id he tins lost his f;xilli in vvoinniiiioodi''

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