The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1947 · 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, January 31, 1947
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Page 6
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PACE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS S' ''THX COURIER NTW8 CO. <,' , - H. W. HAINES, Publisher > i v JAMES K VERHOEFF, Editor l»ACt D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager i hole National Advertising Representative*: Watftec Wllmer Co., New York, Chicago,. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis ' ;Publl«he<J Every Afternoon Except Sunday . us second class matter at the post- cjltc* at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, ion BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)_COURiKR NEWS Served by the Onlteti Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of BlythcvUle or any siuurbnh town where carrier service la maln- Vdlried, 20c per week, or 55c per month. By moll,' within a radius of 40 miles, H 00 per jear, $2.00 for six' months, $1.00 for three months; 'Ojv mall outside to mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Dangerous Shortcuts The United Nations Charier assigns to the Security Council "primary responsibility for the maintenance of international peace and security." That primary responsibility certainly includes control of the use of fissionahle atomic material. Yet the United States and Britain are being forced to consider a plan thai would separate that responsibility from the Council. Both governments are reported to be considering proposals for putting inspection, control and punishment of violators under an independent atomic development authority The reason, of course, is Russia's persistent refusal to waive the veto power of the Council's permanent members over any Council action against violators of an atomic control agreement. . Neither of the two plans has been formally announced. But the American proposal is said to give the independent agency the power to act only in serious violations, and to permit individual nations to declare war again.st the violator. The British outline would make an independent agency" responsible for all atomic control, but would compel all governments to act together in any punishment of the violator. It might be argued that it is results rather than method Unit count, ;uul that anything, which might free thu -world from a fear of atomic warfare is welcome. But there are dangers in these two proposals that might mako the acceptable only an a last resort. The American idea of moving a cli.v put out of the Council only at the approach of a crisis seems to us to Ue better than the British alternative. |, This at least would keep much of the discussion within the UN, which, after all, was organized to keep the peace. On the other hand, the American plan for separate declarations of war is ?i . questionable solution. There is a clause in the Chartur, to be sure, which makes this possili'<!. Article 51 states that" the Charter shall not impair "the inherent right of individual or- collective self-defense if nn armed attack occurs against a member." • But this is the old-fashioned method that turns its back on (he purpose of the UN and the lessons of two world wars. It would not .-permit any move of defense until after the atomic attack. And even if the self-defense clause wore broadened by rewriting, a small nalion (lirwitened by a powerful one would probably hesitate to make a lone move without complete assurance of united support. Basically, these two plans are only a subterfuge. Certainly the American and Brilish governments know it, and as certainly ihcy must bo con.sklerinff tlu; proposals with reluctance, for the idea of an independent atomic agency is only a sort of legalistic maneuver where no real lo#n]if.y exists. There is lillle likelihood that Russia, if she does not like any vcloless function of the Security Council, would like a vetolcss independent authority any better. It is extremely doubtful that Russia would be a member of such an authority. And an independent atomic agency without Russia might lead lo a United Nations without Russia. Perhaps llu: Soviet government will find more lo object to in (he new proposals than in the Banich plan, at which il has balked so long, and hcncu be more willing to retreat from its original stand. In any event, the new Aujrlo-Amuricaii shortcuts appear from bore to be about us (horny as thy highway which they would abandon. Familiar Refrain A good deal of newspaper space and public sympathy has been lavished on I, eo Durocher of the Brooklyn Dodgers iintl Wi.s.s J ,nrniiio Day of the movies, whose marriage won't be recogni/cd n <i legal by California courts iinlil n year after Miss Day's recent divorce. However much of a blow this may have been, we can imagine that it ail seemed familiar to Mr Duroticher. Kor his hojWH of an early miirriage in Ciil- ifomia ure not unlike the hopes of ruV team back in Brooklyn. And as the judge delivered his ultimatum, Leo must have fancied himself back at Kbbutls Field, where '.he perennial rallying cry of the never-say- die funs is, '.Wait till next year!" i The most nitrate nation In HID Orient, ami from Germany, a seat of culture for gciicrntior.n, proves thnl mere luiirmii education ami culture will not bring world pence. — Rev. Joseph m. Smith of New York, former Philippine* nm- .stomiry. • * • ImllcntlOHS arc thai an (he dentists in the .United Stales nrc only enough to care for oue- hHlf of this "maintenance work" of 112,000,000 new cavities (R year), without filling Uie ol(i ones.— Dr. Harold Hillenbrand of Chicngo. secretary American Uentn! Association. Tim STOUV: r:,»»l,. FIH,-J,or i« t\« mnru Blllijiorl of l»rr family i.ll>lllly ton-tint On-ill . ll.nl .l.c lorn, dnn-n .llikr Cut-Kill', pr,,- •** l» In lovi- i,ni, Mm. \vi,,-n '•'•'»», IMT M.cillcd 17-ycnr-oia try u, rli.iu'. ihpj- art' brittle*] otT l»><'ii<.Kie nnj 1'nrkrr TInmlllnii, n iri.i-nd ,,r I.on'n. -ri lc ,,<.vl ,l,,,. I.onl l'li>* Iclcphoiica CnH«le. * * * . VII ^ ipARKER HAMILTON asked I • shout l.cnj. "I've a note for jhcr, from Lon. You—you knew ;they left today, didn't you?" "Yes." Csssie didn't mean to sound un- ijcivil. Jl v.-as just that she felt an- ijtagonislic toward all the Harnil- tlons ar^d Cavendishes of the town. : : "Could I bring the note out? 1 jjwanl to explain about last night." "Yes, I guess so." "About eight?" (j Parker Hamilton was taller lhan jjthe had remembered. Of course ;ii,ned been too e.xciled last night ;lo pay much attention lo him. His brown eyes were pleasant and :lnere was a kind look to his firm ; ; mouth. . , He stood at the screen door, as r.embarrassed as she. Papa took his jtoipe out of his mouth and frowned Mrpm beneath beellc'brows. Mama .(stopped her rocking, her fat face _ sullen, her lips'drawn into a thin • line of disapproval. j, Cassie introduced him. f His face reddened as he stood I there In the uncomfortable silence |And finally he said, ''I thoughl Ernsybe you'd like lo go tor a drive £-2-50 I could explain." : * "All right," Cassie said. "See ithat Sid docs the dishes," she told „ .- „ waited until they hac |d«ven away from the house, be Iff* " e *-'•'* hcr the note fo -eni. It was in a small envelope >f thick vellum. "The Cavendish family were up asl night when I took Lon home," 10 explained. He grimaced. -They finally pumped the story out of is. They high-pressured Lon into promising ho wouldn't see I eni igain until Christmas." "They didn't need to worry ibout Lcni making D f,, ss . Nor ibmil our letting Leni marry him. Why she's still in high school!" Csssie said bitterly. "And anyway le isn't the sort we want Leni to nari-y." ''She's awfully pretty," Parker offered. * * c QASSIE was silent. Her hands were nervously creasing the ;dges of the envelope he had given IT " Bl i, r ~y ou ' r e even preltier." He reddened again, as he had back on the Fletcher front porch. "I'm horribly sorry about Uie whole • hmg, and I'm especially sorr.y we had to meet under such unpleasant circumstances." "It's nil right," Casste said "Everything's okay. Now If you'll Just drive me home—or I can get out here. I wanted to stop at the drugstore anyway." "You don't dislike me, do you on account of what happened?" He glanced at her as ho swung the car around a corner and across the creek bridge. Here was where Mike had asked her to marry him-only ycstcrdav. Was it only yesterday? Her hea'rt Plunged, remembering. Mike was probably gone by now, on that six o clock tram. Mike. Oh Mike! v n «-l ' P, articu l-->rly dislike you. Why should I?" she turned her brown eyes toward his "Then why do you acV so— hostile?" He pulled the car tT stop at the tiny corner drugstore I wasri t aware of being hostile I'm worrlio. I have troubles If you were In my shoes you wouldn't be . afl° bl « either. And anyway what business is it of yours?" "Well," he spread his hands out lelplessly, "I guess it isn't. Only I hate to see you so upset r. ically think Letii will get. over Ihlnlcing about Lon, eventually, if lliafs what you're worried about." "II doesn't interest me, what you Hunk!" Cassie said. She opened the car door and got out, and started across Ihe walk. "Thanks tor bringing Uie nolc," she said. She didn't go iulo Ihe store after all, but started loward home. * * * BLOWING her steps as she look ^ the shortcut across the commons and across the footbridge, over the creek, she began to clrcclne up out of hcr memory all the things she'd ever heard or read about Parker Hamilton. His father was president of the bank, she knew thai, and Ihe Ham- lltons owned Ihe old Machine Works. They had plenty of money and Parker was the only child His mother was dead. Parker, she recalled, had been married once and divorced. He'd been in service, too, righl after Pearl Harbor in the iSavy, and wounded, and then mustered oul because of Ihe injury. She shrugged. Her hand felt ngnm the crisp envelope of Lou's note in her pocket. Oh well, what if she had been beastly, she'd never see Parker Hamilton anain so what did it matter? ° ' Leni was up when Cassie trot home. She sat at the kitchen table, caling a bowl of the chili Mama had saved for her. Her eyes were red-rimmed, her facc*blolchy and swollen. She looked somehow older than 17. Hcr hnir, an uncombed tangle was lied with a pink ribbon and she was wearing the new pink housecoat Cassie had gotten for Christmas and never worn. Mama hovered at the 5 ink, drying the dishes for Sid. "I let Leni put on your new housecoat, because I thought it would make her feel better CT;- sie." u. ' Leni, the sullenness deepening on her face, didn't look up. Cassic handed her the envelope and In an instant she slid from the chair and flew fo the bedroom, tearing the note open as she went. <To Be Continued) Right Down His Alley FRIDAY,'JANUARY 81, 1947 IN HOLLYWOOD i WASHINGTON COLUMN HV I'ETKIt KDHON NBA U'ashirif-tun Curri'spoiulent WASHINGTON. Jan. 31. (NBA) — At le.isi four bills appropriating tederal money to the slates for aid lo edUL-atlon will be considered by Congress. Principal sponsors of the four .measures arc Senator; Aikcil ol Vermont, Green of Jfhotie Is- Itiml, Tall ol Ohio ami Murray of MonUii;,.. Senator Tail's Committee on Lubor ami Public Welfare will get first ivhiic-k at them. That won't tin lor tv*o or three monlhs, however, till tins committee gets its program for rcKuLiling the labor unions out "I the wwy. Though help for the liugycd-down s::hool systems and Iheir uiii.L*ij»i(l tc.ic.'.er.s siioti.'il come fir.sl, n Uoe.sn'i. I -ikcn and Green have tlicir blllr, .Tail's and Murray's are still! to come. All four will call for federal subsidies I') U.e stales. The 1 slates would six-mi the money, suti- < ject Ij li'dcial audit. JJL-rliiip.s, bul i without federal "supervision or die- j latlon of any I'ciii'jatioual urogmni. Each state would teach what il chose, and lioiv. Fundamentally, there arc only • tv.-o concepts on now Ihu leder.il' money shall be dished out. First is Bruni-in-:ii(i to every stiile on per capita basis—so "many tlol- ' ls«rs per year for every rAihl in school. SccoiKl is ii grant on the pasi.s of need. The poorer a state IE—'.he less it has to s|ieml on education and thn more children it has to educate tiio mole federal ait! it would get EQUAM/.IXC OITOIITIJNITIES ' It's in determining ih c formula for shuffling out. i.ili' suasidy money Una the four Senate bi'lls '-viJi dilfer. The problem before Congress will be lo arrive at a compromise llihl will pass. Eonator Green's bill \vould aulh- orlzo ihe U. S. Commissioner ol Education to nay directly to school districts the sum of S!5 a vcar for every child in school. Figuring thnl there are 30 million youngsters til Irce, pubii = primary and secondary schools, this would mean an oiitiav pi S-l=0 million i, year. The Green bill sprcities that all this money nuist bo isscil to iiu-ri'Hse learhcrs' salaries. This is the simplest ct the four proposals. Senator Alken's bill is intcudotl lo <'<!i;a!ize educatinn.il r»pi>ortiiiii- : tics 111 all the slates. It would cs- l-unsh a floor of SICO per pupil per >e.\r as the minimum educational ••'XpeiiiiiiiiiT. Far 1944 the average U. S. expenditure was SI 16 per pupil. But it •*•'••> a:; low as s-1'2 in Mississippi as hiKli as $165 in NOW York. In 'the M bonlhern slates, and j n M ami . a IK. -West Virginia, the cxpr-ndi- tuies were under the SlOo minimuir Mi-iuiaitl sel by Aiken. •lo ial«- the standard. Senator AiKr,, KmtM mi , hl , BrnlUs (o , ];(¥ 5ii>ti-s o! S20 per pupil ihe first se.n. i ins would b; increased by vl« iv year tor five- years, when t!:e icoMul payment would be S;0 a ><-ar. -I,, rtOfivc Iliir; grant, every »'._M' woiilil have to spend at least »•'>> P-T pupil per year, which they ''Cw ali do. Tue bill would raise the .standard fl ri..i.-:ition in the ixioi-er slates H would enable UK- lirlicr s;til.< . l" .'-Jcnd still more on their education. They would not be pevrnill"," to^sp?nd less. The lull appropriate^ i-IM million the first year incrcas- »>x lo S1.2 oiihon ihe fifth vear nntl afler. The Aikrn bill would allow the -money lo lie spent not only [or iea-.-iu.rs salaries, but for school iiiin-portaiion. health examinations Jacks av.d .si-liool supplies. Pnro- "iicii and other priy.it,. schools v.on,d .;(.. elif:b:e for CO per com 01 the maximum SCO-per-child 8f'i:u, tor everything except in- structiDn in religion. ri.KNTV OF VABIATIO.VS Einator Tail's bill will offer a tormina for granting aid to Hie poorer states only, n w ,]| br brvsn(| on ;;fv capita income in each sinli-. Jl will provide federal ^rnnt.s to brint: the expenditures from a slates minimum of S-!0 up to at ler-.st ;8J a year for each school child. Aid would 1)« given to puuiic schouls only. About n .Males now spt'ndmi; tile most on education would Kd nn federal aid :it all. Cost of the Tafl plan is put at S15 0 inlinon the firs . year, S203 million the second, $250 million the third and following years, Senalor ? Miirray'B bill, broader In coverage and benefits than all Uie others, will be based on the idea that everyone needs not just minimum education, but good education. It will provide aid for school construction, pro-schooling, summer camps iuid adult education. Private and p'.Kochial schools would be eligible for aid. Minimum standards of education would be set. Minimum pay for teachers would he put at S1500 Uie first four years S2COD thereafter. Read Courier News Want Ads. Stainless Steel 12 Cubic Ft. Storagv Capacity Now Available Portable Electric Washer Convenient - Economical - Efficient Hamilton Electric CLOTHES DRYER fc'tiatnel Finish — 10 Ifa. Capacity APPLIANCE COMPANY <.'. V.. Mlofifit Applisinccs—Bendix Washers 2 Doors West of (lubhard Furniture Your G.£. Store in Blythev'tlle .\'n-\V:i service is big! I'coplo like you and mo niaUe it bijr too, because tlioy' found Ihjit it nlfers bolter work n pvnry respect. Ai'lei- iimWjToint' our exclusive cleaning process, clolhes spnrklc with that clean, fresh look! WORK DONE RIGHT! You'll agree with everyone else that Nu\Va's woi'lc is always right. Clothes V-uk l, fit right, feel riglit cvcvy time! I-WA LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 220 N. 2nd Phone 474-475 1!V KKSKINU JOHNSON NK.V Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — No matter wltat happens, Lnralnc Day KiJl Join Leo Durochci- in Havana March 20 for the Brooklyn Dodgers' spring [ruining. . . . John Payne is tine for surgery on his left knee as soon as lie completes work in "Il's Only Human." }(e tanged K lip while playing football for an AAp team during (he war. . . . Ed (Archie) Gardner earned $20,000 for a week of personal appearances in New York. Ten years ago he was working for WPA llicre. The atomic age has reached the entertainment world. A new theater in I.ouff lioiuh, Calif., features • a floor vacuum which cleans (he dirt front iiatrons' slices as they enter. Director William Dietcrlc snys •ic's .serious about doing an entire ilin, starring George Tobias, wilh- iiit fabricated .sets. He'll shoot the .ricturc in New York's Central Park, in Fifth Avenue homes, in real clubs and restaurants. TWO-GUN' TOMMY?' English film studios arc planning !o compete with Hollywood in the hors-opern field. As Don Lawe says, it will be quite a' novelty to see tlip British cowboys grasping a six- shooter with DID little finger daintily outstretched. Sonny Tufts, who gets a change or pace as the no-goatl heel In "Swell Giiy."'-lcll s us ], C 's tire<i of playing roles where he's n big, Kciod-n.itured door-mat (hat everybody walks over. He wants to be a tough guy arui i s trying to interest Pannnoun!, in a story in which lie would play a bank robber Dennis Day has the inside track on the role Kenny Baker created ••••••••••••••••••••••••* on the stage, in the film version of "One Touch of Venus." . . . M-GM is thinking ;iboiu turning Vera Vague into a feminine Bob Benchley for n series a! comedy shorts. . . . Howard Hughes' latest film discovery is a handsome, 27-year- old actoi 1 from tile Broadway stage, Donald Diika. He'll get a bin Hughes buildup in "Vendetta" UAKRYMOBE WAS THERE .... While Clark Gable was on a prewar South American vacation, his plane made a forced landing in a little God-forsaken seaport town. He was met at the airport by the local theater manager, who insisted that Clark make a personal appearance on his stage for the benefit of the natives. "But I'm on a vacation." protested Clark. "And besides, those natives don't give a darn aboxit movie stars. They've probably never seen one." "Oh, yes, they have," said the theater man. "All (he stars wlio visit here make personal appearances for me." Then lie blushed a little ami said, "Well, one did. Hi' was here for a ilay once, an Ills yacht." "Who?" asked Clark. Incredulous bccr.ii.se of the remoteness of the place, far from the main ship, rail and plane routes. The Ilieater manager pulled a photograph from his pocket and said. "Look!" Clark looked. He saw a picture of the theater manager standing beside a shirtless man in a pea jacket, dirty wliitc shorts and a heavy beard. "I don't recognize him in that beard," .said Clark. "My audience did," said the theater man, reverently. "His name was John Marrymore." Former Official HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured former U. S. official -10 Say again, ' '. 12 Free ••{ 14 Partly open 15 Algerian port 17 Places 18 July (ab.) 19 Establishes 21 Gibbon 22 Any 23 Prono';n 24 Exists 26 Mixed type 27 King of Juclea 29 Revelry 31 Poem 32 Bind 33 Tardier 35 Finished 38 While 39 Note of scale 40 Anent 41 Compass point 42 Watering place 44 Toils 49 fJreek letter 50 i>ediment 52 Bare 53 Bad 54 Faces Easl 5GDoorkeepers 58 Russian warehouse 53 Ignite VERTICAL ) Dry 2 Jewel 3 She 4 Symbol for . sodium 5 Tear 6 Chemical I suffix 7 Coagulate 8 Prison 9 Get away 10 Hindu prince II Also 12 Operated 13 Eagle's nest 16 Ruthenium (symbol) 19 He served as prosecutor 20 Relatives v ffi 23 Fashion 23 Backbone 28 Decay 30 Coloi- 33 Lariat • 34 Long for 36 Total 31 Distributes 43 Landed 45 Poker stake <1G Vehicle 47 Hypothetical force •18 Soak 49 Always ' ; ! f»l Beverage ', S3 High priest j 55 Notary public (ab.) . 57 Providing I Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople ONE MORE BRILL1AIOT ABOUT THE ' A LUCKY ge\N6 (SOURED WEAR A, PHYSICIAN'S VICTIM, REPLIED IS THAT A 30KE 2 j ABOUT AS FUNNSY f AS A FUNERAL J GETTlMG U\T B-/ A TRWM AND EVERYBODY BHIMG KILLED E/.C&PT, CORPSE/ Out Our Way ByJ. R. Williams f AH. HERE'S A, hA^CHIME JUST 6TARTTIM' A CUT/ CH, WrilTEV, TAKE THAT TOOL OL1T-- \VE WANT TO TEST THIS NEWCUTTIN' V STEEL.' j WfW .6TRONJG ^ MEM VJ6GP.' f HE WORKED HIG HEAD OFF TO BEAT SOM6OME = LSfi 7OTKAT v.V THEY'LL , RIP IT OFF 110 } , . IT V1.OULDMT Bj£ \ \l 'vow IF \ HAC-M'T . — . ..THE REST CORE....—

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