The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 27, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 27, 1952
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW» THURSDAY, MARCH IT, Fish.es and Boulders Revive Old Industry production of fish has almost, tirni- bled in the pa.st tv,o nOUI.DF.H STHKWN ruins n( Cii<!«arla, prosperous Mrilllrrranruii perl In 40 H.C., iviil Ite lllc foundations for blKKOsl unv fJshing jtorl In Israel's lieu {irogra m(o hoost thai liultislry. Ily \EA Foreign Service | school /or other hopeful fishermen. TFL AVIV. Israel rNKA) - Over \ The fishing revival ii a ni:ij=>r the ruin* of the ancient city ofifilftp In l. r ,rapl'.s economy, since more Cflesiuia, v.hlcU rivaled Jerusalem j (.him ri»H ttin fi.^h consvimi'il U ^i-ill in importance when it. \v.is built by imported. de:;])Uc the fnct thai the K!ng Herrxl In 40 B.C.. American In- vr.stment l.s helping built! a modern JishlOf port for the new staiv i I ! I.srael. ' V^neii CaeJaria *vns nt Its iKv'f:. strong pales destroyed it. and Ilcrcri | spent 12 years rebuilding the porl. | Later it wax destroyed by the Turks battling the Crusaders. All tmlH.Vs rcbuiklcr.s found when they went to work were some 40-ton Ijoolders, the remains of an ancient city of splcti- j dor where fit- 1'ntil was imprisoned f The new port, where <5 fishing bcmLs will be able to unload simultaneously, is trie most ambitious ot many project.* that nre taking Israel's shores back Ui die days when | fishermen spread their nets In New Testament times. Half a dozen new fishing villages liiive already been started around the Sea of Galilee. Pour others— besides Cae.sarla—on the. Mediterranean and on the Red Sea are under construction. The present revival bepan wllh it cooperative fishing village on Lake Kineret—once called Lake Genscs- aret— which Is n stormy today as when Christ stillcrt Itj waves. Another village. Mishmorct. was launched by eight wnr veterans without previous (LV.ilng experience. Within five years. It hart 10 concrete building* and now llio government has esUblthoii a trninlir r ^atural Rubber Future Secured in Malaya PKNANG, Malaya W>—An Amcr- can rubber trade leader says *yn- :helic rubber will never pose a threat to natural rubber because It cannot meet demand. Fred Koyle. chniiman of the New York Rubber Trtide Association, •mid here because demand for natural rubber is increasing' yearly, there Is n brlfiht Juture for Malay- i rubber- He also said there should be an al!-round exchange of Information arnonp the United -States, Uritain And Mnlaya, £ IcctronifT Brain Sing* At English University NKW YORK W-Thc clpclronlc hrnfn nt Munc'hestor University in Ejiylnrul has liecn taught to si "Ciorl Pave the Quer?n," the British Information Service reports. "The fnechanlral creature is tflvcn a coded versinn of the score, which interpret. 1 !, then constructs the m*f!rs.snry wsvc-Iorm to k'ivt? cffcet to \iR interpretation. There Is no son of recording or nhnn- nj-frnph In Iho inac)iiiie," ,sni<l tho Karl of Halsbury, mruiAKJtig director of the NiULonal Research Development Corporation. If Truman Returns to Congress, Hell Imitate John Q. Adams B) WAIIF. JONKS (NKA Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON (NBA) — President Truman, whose fnvorite other president is John Qulncy Adams, Is reported strongly drawn to the Irlea of moving up Pennsylvania Avenue Imm the White Hou.se back U) Congress, as did Adams. Granted that, Truman could drj It, the similarity between their two cases would just about end, then and there. Truman is a president still in of- fii-e and with n powerful political machine behind him. Adams, spectacularly Independent In his poll-' lies and with virtually no organized .siirin'irt, was elected to Congress after he had been soundly beaten for rc-elcctlon as president In 1823. Truman, it Is reported, would run for the Senate, where he scrv- j ed previously. Adams, elected to the I House ot Representatives, also served in the Senate before becoming White House Loses Tulip Fight For Visit of Queen Juliana Ky mjTH roWAV | Growers of Holland, decided It 12 U.S. Airmen Die in Crashes TUCSON, Ariz, r,iv-T\\ehe military nfrmen -A ere hilled in two phtne crashes In (lie Southwest yesterday, Eight died in the flaming wreckage of a H-20 bomber from Davis- Monthan Air Force Base here mid four perished in the crnsh of a U-47 stratojet bom her from Kirl- Iflnd AFB on the cdy oef AHni- rjucique, N. M- Both crashes occurred shortly niter the plnncs hud (nken off. WASHINGTON (/I 1 , — The White j would he a nkc posture if bulb* Read Courier News Classified Ads. Hrnisr admitted todnv it has !n:,t "the bailie of the tulips." There Just won't be rvny tulips In bloc in when Queen Juliana r>f The Nclhci'latuls arrives April 1 tor a ihrcr-tlny visit witli the Pre.^icJrnt and Mrs. Truman. The President succeeded in luir- ryhiK up cnrpcnlcr.s, pninter.s Jind movers In getting the newly redone White FEou'ie rc;uly. hut the thou- satids of tulips, planted in the grounds especially for tlir occasion, nre taking their own Moomtn' linio. In fact, thp.se tulips are causing n lot of worry to the White House, the Netherlands Embassy nnd in hif?h official greenhouse rlrcles, The tulips nre Dutch ImmLgL'flnts, They ore a new vnrlety in n special .shnde of orange--Julinnn is a niem- ber of the House of Orange—and they hnve never been exported i from The Netherlands before, n. J, Dcnkcnknirin, agricultural attache nt I he Netherlands Kni- Txissy, nnd the Associated Hulb JOHN QUIN'CY ADAMS: Mill Harry follow his footsteps? president. ' While listed in some places ax an Independent Federalist, Adams, sixth president of the United States (and son of the second president), had just about every organized segment of voters made at him fiooner or later, including the Federalists. He voted the way he thought and he treated party lines as K he'd never heard of them. And he might HS well have been from South Carolina for all the favors In office he , ever did for his native Massactiu- • setts. mi* v<iijt-L,v v.-vju sum nere 10 piani Adams was au lor improving the \ hi the White House grounds and at lot of the people nnd he didn't care the embassy. what politicions 1 Locs he stepped on ft V.'M hoped they would be doing it. Wnomin, d , ir ,, w Juliana's visit. { Itl his presidential inaugural But the btilb.s had Iriiiriniir Irnn. -,1.1 x .__.,.., I this variety were sent here to plant UJiinmillR nurilix Juliana's visit,. [„ 1,1, |, res i,! C!1 [iql Iniiicurtl D.I the talta ha,, ,.„*„„ ,„„. ( ad1< j 1rl , ss1 t 5 r,M v yon by 8 m- j l, ^,T y ro: ; clletl1N ™ Y ° rk last lining pUns for government promo-! nnri o w ", T ro r m , a H ' S k ° t'oi" of arts and sciences, bark a month later. i nntioti- shippcd servntory (the present Smithsonian I InstHution grew out cf this one), I .Southerners registered vs'lll lie in bloom by the time of I the royal visit. But White House i " r>t>ul]ierncrs I 'eBis(cr"rt hiyh con- gardeners were furtlier delayed by cern !it a P"'"ldent tnhlnK upon there Ulmsclf such unstiiUsmanlike en- oeavots, fearing the next thing that madmnri in the White House might <i» would be to abolish sfavery, Strict Northern ron-structicnLsts were equally astonished at this the remodeling Eoinp en there. They planted about 5.0QO around the fountain on the Pennsylvania Avenue side and rm equal number In the south garden. They will be (lower ing n round Easter. . The gardeners potted about 2,000 bulbs and speeded up their growth in greenhouses, These will be ready for decorating the interior. White House divergence from customary presidential procedure. "Wluit next?" they wondered. So little of the politician was there in Adams t h a t, as presi- dent, he removed no one from office for political opinions la general- nor for opinions against htm. Despite this he was hauled up in 1826 for abuse of patronage and Congress, apparently (i g u ring here was a good thing going to waste, tried, to take over all patronage. * * * A (lams was defeated for re-etec- tion to the presidency largely because he didn't have a political party of his own to light the well- organized cpposition. But, and here's a hajipy portent for Truman, when Adams went back to Congress as a rep- resentatlve after his presidentia defeat it was to begin some of the greatest, work of his life. He served in eight successive Congresses for a total of 17 years a-s representative from Ma-sea- chusetts' Plymouth District . During most of these years h« fought almost sfnglehanried!> in Cnngrefis the battle agains slavery. • So Persistent was he'in thi: fight that Congress finally adopt ed a rule that all slavery petition should be automatjcally tabled without their being read or print ed, which of course effective}' en off debate and discussion. Thi sag resolution was finally overruler in 1884. And surely a trick played by Adams had something to do with its being thrown out. One day lie asked Congress if the Bag rule would cover the Introduction of n petition he had from 22 people who were slave.?. In the hurly-burly ihal followed these were motions for Adams' censure ano even for his expulsion from Ccngre.=s. Then Adnms cooly announced that, the 22 were in favor of sSavery. * • » This mnile the Congressmen madrler than ever. A grave proposal was then made that Adams he censured for ''creatinir an impression and leaving the Hot3.se under that impression." Ad [u n« wa s quite an internationalist fcr his day, One of his credos wa.s that no nation should 'regulate ILs conduct by the ex- :luslve or even by the paramount consideration of its own interest-" He was undoubtedly one of the men best equipped mentally who lad served in Congress up until iis time. He had served in numerous posts abroad, including hose of minister to St. Petersburg and to the Netherlands. He served as Secretary of State under Monroe. John Quincy Adams died at 80 with his booUs on in the speaker's room of the House of Representatives on Feb, 23, 1848, after a stroke. Industrial output In Britain in 1951 was 45 per cent above the 1938 level. Ship-Salvage Planned By Singapore Firm SINGAPORE WV—Two ocean Un- ers and a coal hulk whose scrap value is worth several million dollars arq soon to be salvaged from the depths of Singapore harbor. The victims of. bombing and mining- during World War II, the ships are the Empress of Asla.-.th* Sirdhana an dthe hulk Oscar II, The Empress of Asia, abuird which the last batch of British troop reinforcements arrived before Singapore's fall In 1942, wa§ bombed and sunk by J a panes* planes with much armor aboard. The Sirdhana hit a mine in 193» and the hulk was scuttled to prs- vent it falling into Japanese hands. SEE OUR ^rrci COLOR BOOK No Mix — No Muss — No Fuss Now you can match your paints and enamels with fabrics, building materials, furniture and floor coverings quickly and easily! The Harmnimer is America's easiest-to-use color system. Live paint-outs graphically show all 20 of the most popular colors in actual full-color room scenes. In one short visit you can coordinate all the color of your home. We cordially invite you to come in today! AUSTIN & WICKER Pain I, Glass & Wallpaper 112 South 1st I'hone (J207 NSPIRED BY STER MEDITERRANEAN fishermen like this one in Israel arc Rct- tlng a lift from U.S. Invest nicnt. "Come Unto Me all YeThal labor and Are Heavy L.iden and I Will Give,You Rest" It li Your Invitation J«iui' Invitation ii Atjo o Prom^i Thou Wtcry i" Wind ofd Hea find Rait in H'm. UT CHRIST CiVC YOU REST REVIVAL First Baptist Church 8th & Walnut Services Twice Daily 7:25 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. Rev. A. 15. Van Arstlale Fort \Vorth, Texas EVANGELIST Halph Churchill Fort Worth, Texas GOSPEL SINGER © The COAT The New York Store's grand collection of spring coats is sure to contain your heart's desire. You may select from Jean Harper, Van llouten, Crcstmoor, Hoot Lass Bonnie—here in every color, every style yon miyhl imagine. 25.00 to 49.95 The SUIT Blylhevtlle's most modern store offers you comfortable, pleasant .surroundings when you shop for thai new Easter suit. Crestmoor, Van Houten. Hoot I,ass Bonnie, Jean Harper are the famous names that assure you of a euit you'll be proud to wear. 14.95 to 69.50 V'^r^-'v- v avfe^ The GLOVES Fownes Very pretty — yet so very easy to care for—that describes Fownes jrloves in washable nylon or cioette. To complete your F.nster costume. 1.00 to 5.00 The HAT Win compliments Easter Day with a j;ay new hat from The New York Store. In our spring collection there's one meant for yon alone 3.98 to 16.50 r f

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