The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 15, 1947 · 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, February 15, 1947
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; FACE, FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER THE COUROTl NIWS CO. H. W. HAINEB, Publisher JAMES L. VZRHOETP, Editor PACT, D. HUMAN. Advertising NEWS Hole Nctiooal Advertising RepreceDtatlre*: W«ll»ce Wlbher Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Catered »s Kcond class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Contress. October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By ccrrler In the city or Blythevllle or auy suburban town 'where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or SSc'pcr month. ., By mall, within a radius of 'W miles, 14.00 per .year, J2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 inllc zone, $10,00 per year payable In advance. The World Citizen At Lake Success (lie members ot the United Nations Human Rights Commission have begun w.ork on u unique project. It is the creation of a new political being upon the t'ficc of the earth—the world citizen. Even if the new world citixen is ;i firmed stay-at-home, he will be a world, citixen all the stim'e. lie won't be a cosmopolite, although the Greek words kosmos and politcs do mean world citizen. For \ve think of a cosmopolite as a man of the world, at home in any country. Politically, this new being will resemble everyone engaged in making him. He will have traces of socialism, communism and capitalistic democracy. His character will be influenced by various religions and philosophies.. [Jut he will finally emerge with n new look; —the look of n person who has certain definite rights which must be recognized and respected, wherever on Hie lace of earth- he happens to live. The world citizen will mature slowly We who are living today may see him only in his infancy, for the people . appointed to create him don't even know how to commence. Efieh knows how he wants his own particular world citizen to look, but right now there is no agreement. The commission members are like the fairies in the nursery ' stories who stand around the cradle of a now-born prince, endowing him with this quality and that. Take Mr. Tepliakov of the Soviet Union, for instance. He's not sure what rights he wants the new world citixen . to have. But he's pretty definite about some of the things he doesn't want him to have. , . Mr. Tepliakov would leave out the following: The rights of life; personal liberty and protection from slavery and , Compulsory labor; the right to petition ......national governments and the United Nations; the rights of property, free, dom of movement and resistance to oppression; the right to protection from unlawful expropriation and retroactive penal laws. Dr. Malik of Lebanon, on the other hand, wants the woi'Jd citizen to be a free, independent individual, first and last. He would put the "human person" above class, nation and race. He calls the world citizen's mind and conscience (he most sacred and inviolable thing about him. He thinks that forcing thu world citizen's consent by any no('ial pressure in wrong. In short, he believes the state exists for tile Individual—an idea which doesn't please .Mr. Tepliakov nt all. This disagreement among the creators means that their work will be long and difficult. Hut that is to be expected, and it is not discouraging. At least the creators are assembled and arc laying onl an assortment ol ingredients which they want to see used. Eventually the creators should be able to agree on enough selections from the assortment to build a being who embodies the rights of all men. The only immediate danger in that one of the creators might got mad, pick up . his ingredients, and go home. Who will protect the rights of UIK new world citizen—who is nil the inhabitants of the earth—in that distant day when he is an actuality? How will the government which denies him these rights In; punished? Those are difficult questions. They will have to be dealt with sometime, but/not now. The immediate problem is to create, the world citizen, for a permanently peaceful world is not possible without him. Wrong Party Line Yuri Zlwkov, a recent visitor to our country, has returned to Moscow and written a description of New York for I'ravda's readers. Commenting on th'e housing, shortage (as who isn't?) He says: "Why aren't the new houses finished? Very simple. The control of apartment pi-ices hasn't been removed?" How'n that again, Comrade Zhukov? Hemove price controls. Take off government shackles. Restore private enterprise. More profits for the landlords. Is that what you'ru .saying? We fear that Comrade Zluikov must have bumped into a Republican in ,\ New York bar. SO THEY SAY If there Is one thing on which reason and experience speak with one voice. It is that our need lortay is not merely for more but for bcae.- iinil more effective education.—Dr. Everett Case, president Colgate U. » • » No sound economist can deny or docs deny thai competition Is a better regulation of price:; and quality than all the governmental unreal* and departmental regulations which could be organized or devised.—House Speaker Joseph W. Martin Jr. (R) O f Massachusetts. TIIH STOKY, IMrkrr -HI, „.„„„ of (he factory npnchlnrr?- tot SL'OOO nnd qulla VI, Job. Sid COIIIF* homo from Mflioul nnd I'nrkrr lic^in., ( o ntt like hlniKrlf n B nln. Otir ilny In •Inly h.lliy Kile,, (nkc.« ..Irk. ".Slir'll lie nil rlRltt In Ibc oioriiln^," *n?t Mnmn. i JJUT Ellen wasn't all right by morning. The days that followed were afterward like some hideous nightmare. Cassie white-lipped, sick with anguish and self-reproach, sat in the tiny hospital room by the oxygen tent with Parker. He held her hands as they watched while Ellen died. There was.no sound in Ihe room but the steady hum of the oxygen flosving into the tent, and the soft tread of nurses going in and out. .Cassie couldn't believe it had happened. Those things happened to other people—you read about them in the paper—and felt terribly sorry—but when it was your own child gone forever, you just couldn't believe it. ..Things were different without the baby. The hundred small tasks that'had surrounded Ellen were gone now and in their place only a dull feeling of disasicr and Joss. .Parker spent long hours playing his piano. "' Mama was silent with inconsol- •able grief. There was about the house.a sense of apathy and sorrow. . August came, dreadful with heat. The locusts dinned in the trees and the sun beat down heav- Why don't you come back to work lor a while?" he said suddenly. A truck roared by drowning out Cnssie's faint words of refusal. "You've no idea how it would 1 help case the grief, and—we're so darned short of capable help. You could have your old job back, Cassie, and a raise besides." Cnssic started to reiterate her refusal, and (hen suddenly found herself saying yes. , . « * • ' ''.'•'*:'• Q.OING home later on the bus, she tried to think of iiow she would tell Porker. Coming up the lane, after she'd ;ol off the bus, she could hear the aint tinkling sound of the piano. Cutting across the lawn past 'apn's flower borders, she went iround to the side "door lhat opened into the living room. Half- vay around by the long windows he hesitated, and stood still for an instant watching Parker ploy. l*hc music rippled and swayed A bar of sultry August sunlight ailing across his thin face lit up he look of strange excitement he • ily, seeming to press the moisture out of every living thing. Cassle, while in town one day rah inlo Mr. Drummond in front of the Cavendish building. He Hopped her. :, "I was terribly sorry about the boby, Cassie." ,: Casiie made some sort of a reply, She wished people wouldn't j ilways wore at Ihe piano. What did Parker really think about? What did he feel? What did he want from life? Since the machine works had fizzled he'd ind two good jobs, and neither of them had suited him. He used .... lel1 ncr llow he hated the bank What did he want to do? Did he think they could live on nothing? All he c.ired about was playing Ihe piano. He caught sight nf her and the music slopped abruptly. "Well—what are you" sfandiriR out there in Ihe hot sun for?' said impatiently. "I—was just listening. It was very-beautiful. What was " any! % a rha ShC didn ' t rCal ' y carc . but be intercbte'd. r ° C " to "Debussy," ho said carelessly. Cassie walked around to thcf :loor and went in nnd putting her bundles down she came to tiio; piano and stood -rubbing her finger lightly over Ihe polished wood, making marks in the dust. Mama' had forgotten lo dust again. ' 'I may as well tell/you," shn began abruptly with an' apologetic laugh, "I've done something you probably won't approve of." His face tightened, v "What now?" - •*- "Well—it's just that with—with the baby gone," her voice trembled n liltle, "I thought—" Parker waited, his face impassive, the smoke curling from his cigarct. "I saw Mr. Drummond, quite by acxrident, on the street, nnd he lalked me into taking my old jofc back." ..,,. .,, •.SATURDAY;-FEBRUARY' 15,. 1947 Cracked! • •••*•••• IN HOLLYWOOD IIV KKSKINU JOHNSON NTA Staff Correspondent ; HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Just when George SniKlers has mad* his pence with, the ladies by declaring he will tell them what they like to hear, another war .stalls. John Garlleld writes an article, "Women I'd Uko to -Strniigle." Naturally, we rushed lo the ladies' defense, while 842 press agents rushed us statements from their feminine clients, blasting Oarfield clear to the southern tip of Tasmania. But Lynn Bari's rebuttal made sense: "Giirfleld," she said, "refers t" Ibc guslilnjr type of woman you meet in Hollywood. Has lie ever heard one of (hose tounccd. overdressed, broken - down glamor buys who builds himself up al a parly when he thinks Hide's an agent O r a hig producer arnund? Vou haven't heard Rushing until you've listened to this (y|"e. "lie talks aljout women who display their men like they do imitation jewelry. Has he ever seen a five-foot gent walk into Giro's with blonde Amazon on his arm? "hat's what I call displaying your Ecort." ;HOKIv THESK, PLEASE Naturally, Lynn had some men he'd like to strangle. '•The perennial college boy, al- •a3's playing pranks, doling out a ot-fool. here and a heart attac-^ icie nnd, when you catch him ith the cookie jar, running home ) mamfi. "The type that tells you what erfunie HE is allergic to and 'iat gown suits HfS personality CHURCH NEWS FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Harvey T. Khlil, minister Sunday Scliool, £1:45 a.m. Morning Worship. U «'«• Choir rehearsal. Wednesday, 7:UU p.m. I-'IKST METHODIST CHURCH Allen n. Stewart, pastor Church School. 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship. 10:50 a.m. Senior You:h Fellowship. (i::!0 p.m. Intermediate Youth Fcllow.Miii], 0:30 p.m. Evening worship, 7:30 p.nx Choir rehearsal, Wednesday. ( 7:30 p.m. ^- ' ;' FULL GOSl'KI, TABEUNACM-: i I'KOMiSKI) I). It. TIarrr.oii, pastor S'.'ndny School, .:1-15 a.:i;. Morning Worship, n a.m. Young People, 0-4=; |j in. Evening Worship, 7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH I!. C- Urnwn, jiastor Sunday School, 9:40 am. M^orning Worship, 10:55 n Training Union, G:30 pin. R'ening Worship, 7:30 p.m. LILLY STREET BAPTIST CHURCH j D. K. HlcilsOL-, [lastor Sunilay School, 9:40 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:55 a.m. Training union, G:30 p.m. Evening Worship, 7:30 p.m. pARKER rose and walked away from her and \vent over to the windows nnd looked out at the flowers. There was n long, tense silence. "You aren't angry, are. you?" "No." The one word, full of bored, cold indifference, seemed to drop like a slone into the stillness. Cassie felt limp with relief. She gathered up her bundles. . , t "Wail a minute," he said. i.','. She turned back. -!'" "f had n letter from I.cni today." "You had a letter?" i They hadn't had any word from | Lcni for months. She was apparently loo busy lo care whether she answered Mama's pnlhclic srrawl!. But how strange that she should write lo Parker. ,,^ „ ''.She's coming home." ~i^-£v' "Coming home?" Cassie dropped the bundles again. "When?" __ "I haven't told your mother yet, -assie. Lcni's prclly sick. She's FIItST CllUItCII OF THI-: NAZAIIENE F. Vf, Nash, iiaslor Sunday School, 0:45 a.m. Morning Worship, n a.m. Young People's meeting, 7:15 p.m. Evening Worship, 8 o'clock, p.m. Wednesday prayer services, '7:30 LAKE STREET METHODIST CHURCH Rev. H. II. lilevins, paslor Church School, 9:50 a.m. Morning Worship. 10:50 a.m. Evening Wonhlp. 7:30 p.m. . Methodist Youth Fellowship, G p.m. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, *7 p.m. FLAT LAKE MF.T1IOMST CHURCH Ray L. aicl.cstcr, pastor Sunday School. 10 a.m. ISIMANUEL IIAPTIST CHURCH A. I\I. Houston, pastor Sunday School. 10 am. Morning Worship. 11 a.m. Training Union, 7 p.m. Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday night prayer service, 7 p.m. CHURCH IIP T1IK IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Kcv. R. Francis McOevilt, pastor Rev. Paul liujarski, assistant pasloi Sunday Masses 7:30 and 10:30 p.m. Weekdny Masses, 8 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST E. W. Stovall, paslor Sunday School. 9:50 a.m. Worship service. 10:50 :..m. Evening Service, 8 p.m. XIJMHER NINE BAPTIST CHURCH Howard H. Kini;. Castor Sunday School. 9:45 a.m . Morning Worship. H a.m. Training Union, t p.m. Evenini; Worship. B p.m. Wednesday, prayer meeting, p.m FLAT LAKE METHODIST CHURCH Bay L. Alt-Lester, pastnr Prcachlni; services. 9:30 a.m. Sunday School. 10:30 a.m. LAND METHODIST CHURCH Ray L. McLcsler, paster Church school. 10 a.m. Worship and preaching services. 11 a.m.. Youth Fellowship, 0:30 p.m. YARIIKO METHODIST CHURCH Ray L. McLustcr, pastor Church school, 10 a.m. Worship nncl preaching services, 7 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL Dr. Alfred Vise, Rabbi t Woman's club ! Sunday School. l:30-p.m. Services, 3 p.m. Sermon "Thou Shalt Proclaim Liberty", message in observance of Abraham Llneoiira Birthday. i j CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES Woman's Clubhouse. 1316 Main "Soul... i s the 'subject of the Lesson-Sermon which will be read In all Churches and Societies of i i tlio Church of'Christ, Scientist, Sunday. The Golden Text is: "My soul shall be joyful in the Lord: it shali rejoice in his salvation." Read Courier Ne'.vs Want, Ads. tary upon sairt estate, anrt~if such THE CHANCERY COURT TOR „, • , -"-•• THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT , „ P UOt S(1 l' r csentcd, they will GATEWAY TAHERNACI.E HoH-anl street Rev. L. o. Bnrali, paslor Church Service, 0:45 a.m. Evening Worship, 7:30 a.m. Church Service. Wednesday Friday, 7:30 p.m. and been in wrote lo the ask hospital, and she it she could come — - ----..-— f-~ V f,.*. .TWM.V.. b , . ucuuisy no ^lir Ion Ellen. It was as though He fished around "in V •"' protecl Jhe <«sh wound. I for a cigarcu P ° Cket \ home, and I wired back this afternoon." "Oil Parker, what is it? What's wrong with her?" "H isn't very pleasant, Casste. You know the sort of life Lcni's been leading in New York. H seems there was some sort of * near-tragedy with a gun. Someone Iricd lo kill her." ••«• .._. . (To Re Continued) - PILGRIM i.uTiir.DAx numrii Glh and Walnut Robert Japgcr, pa.slor Residence: 51.1 \orlh I if(h I'honc 2701 Sunday School. 10 a.m. Worship Service, 11 a in. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH I!. R. Ilainl, paslor Bible .School. o:1y a.m. Morning Worship. 10:50 n.m. Evening Training for all age groups. 6:30 p.m. Evening Worship. 7:30 p.m. ST. MATTHEWS CIIUKCH Osccola Rev. B. Francis McDcviU, paslor Rev. Paul Bujarski. assislanl paslor Sunday Masses, 9 a. m. ASSEMULY OF"GOD CHURCH I,.C. Ramsey, naslor Sunday School, 9:45 n.m. Morning Worship, n a.m. Christ' Ambassador services, 6:30 p.m. Children's church, 6:30 pm. Evangelistic Service, 7:30 p.m. OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS, i In llic Mutter of (lie Estate of .1. Pj i Miller, Deceased. G. W. Bnrliainl j Executor. No. 1774 i NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF GRANT OF LETTERS TESTA-i MENTAKY. j Letters testamentary on Hie Estate of J. P. Miller, deceased, were I granted to the undersigned on the i 28th day of Januarv, 1947. bv the i Chancery Court for "the Chlcknsnv--' ba District of Mississippi County i Arkansas. All persons having claims against said estate arc required lo exhibit them, properly authenticated for allowance, lo Ihe undersigned as Executor of said estate, before Ihe end of six months from the date of the granting of the Letters Testamon- be forever barred. G. W. BARHAM, Executor for the Estate of J p Miller, Deceased. 2'1-8-15 ATTENTION VETERANS! If you served overseas, you should join Die V.I'.W. now! Meetings every Wedncsiluv nighl, 7:30 al Hie Wctenkamp Cotlon Office. Ilrinj; a vclcran with you. VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS Farris McCalla, Commander KEROSENE a FUEL OIL CALL 19 I'KTROUUJM PRODUCTS Of nee RR at Cherrj FOR SAL ROSELAND, ARK. uid who orders your dinner nc- ording to HIS diet. "The table-hopper. He takes you o dinner, and every tinie someone | he knows enters, he pops up like burned toast—mid off lie goes on his bulll-in pogo stick." But, naturally, Lynn .said: "Now don't make me sound like a heel. Johnson. I like men." There i s no gag. it really happened. The divorced husband of n Hollywood glamor dc£, about to take himself a new bride, took the c>: out to dinner, then home to her apartment, where he hung around nnd huni; around, angling tor a goodnight kiss. Finally the ex-wife s.iid: "Look, I've kissed a fV of men for a lot of reasons, bu" liev- er for old times' sake." A LITTLE PREVIOUS A famous Hollywood landmark. | the old Hollywood Hotel, will be razed to make way for a modern hotel structure. The Hollywood Hotel was Ihe place to which Jesse Lasky came from New York one day in 1913 and said, "Take me to my liim company." A bellhop led him several blocks down a pepper-trcc-lined. dusty rond to an old barn. Behin* the barn, a young fellow was shootiii" a picture called "The Snuaw Man " I starring Dustin Parniun." i\ The pepper-treo-lined. dusty road was Hollywood Blvdi The youiifj diiccior was Cecil D. DeMille. And the land on which the barn stood is now Paramount studio. ncanna Durbin will play a feminine rcccrd-jockey in her IK.W movie, "For Ihe Love of Mary." . . . Ida Tuiiino has written a book of sluirt stories, "A .Matter of Minutes." . . . Konalci Reagan anil Jane W.vn-aii have taken their 6-year-old daughter ou of private school in favor of public classrooms. Heads Committee HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured U. S. representative 13 Penetrates 15 Misfortune 16 Portico "17 Fish sauce 19 Equal 20 Points 21 Russian river 27 Observe 28 Hi tier vetch 29 Disencumber 30 Constellation 31 Is able 3! Made of. flowers 41 Unnspiraled 42 Body of water 4.3 Penalty 44 Men products 45 Article •16 Tear 47 Bellow 3G Birds of prey 4S Shu-ing voice S3 4 (Roman) 2 All 3 Cease •1 Oceans 5 Symbol for erbium C Song bird 7 Shell (comb. f oi'm) B Leave (ab.) 0 Onion '22 Altitudes (ab.) 10 Russian city £3 Senior (ab.) 11 African fly 24 Symbol-for 12 Succinct selenium 1-1 Kasl Indian 25 Gaelic limber tree 29 Speed contest IS French arlicl 32 Over (coutr.) 20 Fish eggs 3D Pester S3 Musical note 33 War god 34 Charges 35 Native of Denmark 37 Morindin dye 38 Near 40 Rotate 43 Dread 47 Storm 4?) Scope 50 Fire (comb, form) 51 Bulging jar 52 lie is chairman of the House nncl Currency Commi'.cee 54 Dishes • 5fi Garment parts 57 Got VERTICAL 1 Jokes .„,, - .... „.. VeTOToTHfg VJE'LL <fff ---EXCEPT <ff ~ EVERY OTHER.- r'Ayt A. HM.F HOUR OF );| FOR BA.S&V )i DAY YOU COME - ,..,, I<NEES,T'M / \ OUTA. YOUR COCOOtJ - \;l IN TUMHr ^< '..ODM To TOME UP TUOSe ]'( LIKE ><RUPA:s ) 5 ^2:?>t^ C ; L f- S ~~^/ \StfAR5-DRUM.y \T»MTVOU 1MMM& ATTENTIO N / T {-" ^— —-^ r-*ifev ( Ai-J KTOIA AHD „ 8LOVJ AVJ/XV ? Owfr Our Way ByJ.R. Williams THAT'S \.\O.MDERFUL-- A FATHER AMD SOM GET-TOGETHER.' THSRE SHOULD BE MORE OF THAT--IT MAKES BOYS THINK; r YES, HE'S TRYING V— TO GET HIM TO ( THINK WHERE \ HE LAST H»\D ) THE HAMMER.' J \~ — • ^ * THE PEAD PAST '.-

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