The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 17, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, October 17, 1952
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FACE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS : THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher EARRY A. HA5NES, Assistant Publisher A. A. TOEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager 6ol« National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered a* second class matter at the post- efflce »t Blythevill*, Arkansas, under act of Con*, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any tuburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within n radius ol 50 miles, 85.00 per year, 42.50 for six months, S1.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And Chensnlah, chief ef the Levitts, was fur Kinr: he Instructed about IHe song, because he VM Iklllful. — I. Chiron. 15:22. * * * Th« song that we hear with our ears Is only the song that is sung in our hearts — lulda. Barbs Santa won't be here for some time, but we've seen i lot of stockings that are well filled, thank you. * * * Matrimony often Elves a j;!rl a chance to find o«t what wonderful men she. used to go around ' with. . * + * Indiana thieves were arrested for stealing 24 cartons of bubble gun. The bubble burst. * + + Bandits bare been holding up busses In a Mon- luia town. Busses have been holding:'up passengers In other towns. *.-.* + Ah office Is a place where some men go to rave because something went wrong at home. British Socialist Leaders Awaken to Red Menace Britons who have viewed the Communist element as little more tiuin a lunatic fringe 'which they could afford to ignore are getting a 'bit of n shock. They are hearing that the Reds have wormed.-their way into the Socialist Part.vf one of the" two major political groups iii the nation, in disturbing numbers. And the charges have been coming from the Socialists themselves. Party bigwigs, including Herbert Morrison, deputy to Head Man Clement Attlee, are saying in their official newspaper, "It is high time that eyes were opened to how very real is the menace of Communism." The Reds are active in the leftist bloc of the party led by Aneurin Sevan. Bevftn, for all his anti-American sentiment and extreme programs, cannot be called a Communist. But his opponents say it is apparent that the Communists have chosen him as their best hope for disrupting '• British-!). S. relations. Bevan won a victory over the party Old Guard at the recent Socialist conference in Morecambe. And the Old Gtmrd is giving much of the credit for that victory to the Reds and fellow travelers. The Bevan wing elected all six of its candidates to the party's policy-making executive committee, gaining prestige and a great psychological triumph. Among those displaced was the moderate Morrison, a friend of the U. S. It should not be implied that the Communists are close to grubbing control either of the Labor Party or of Britain itself. That just isn't true. Leaders of the big trade unions which dominate the party, financially and numerically openly detest Bevan and have pledged to fight "Bevanism" to a finish. But party leaders are convinced that tolerance of Reds and fellow travelers must no longer be allowed in the organization's rank and file and in trade unions. They — along with large segments of the British people — have had a scare. Good Sign, if True- Advertising men, who have to know about such things to work out their sales talks, are saying that the American people have been rapidly maturing. Speaking at a national meeting in New York emphasized that more money to spend, more travel, more working at outside jobs by houswives and mothers, more interest in higher education, and more buying of magazines "not edited for 11-year-old minds" have led to generally widened horizons. Causes for the rapid maturing were traced to World War II and the threat of World War I/I which has forced the people to live under a different type of economy. If true, the rapid maturing is encouraging. For the tense world problems now facing us and due to face us will demand the best that a "grown up" populace can offer. Must Seal Unity Now The Republican Party must have been Kreally encouraged by Senator Taft's declaration of full support for General Eisenhower, the party's presidential nominee. H means that thousands of earnest followers of the senator will now pitch in for the general's cause. They were waiting for word from the man they backed so stoutly at Chicago and before. Those" who wish to stress thnt the Taft forces were beaten at Chicago and should not be "appeased," will possibly measure this development as harmful rather than good. They would like to see the winner, Eisenhower, virtually disavow the losers as Republicans. Others question whether Ike could do it effectively if he wished, or whether • it would be wise. They contend that somehow the Republicans must find unity among their diverse elements, us the Democrats seek to do among their separate northern and southern factions. After all, Governor Stevenson, a moderate with certain leanings left of center, has repudiated the conservative southern wing of his party. This reasoning seems sensible. Our parties are great hodge-podgcs of liberals and conservatives, and any presidential nominee must somehow learn .to live and .work with all groups within his particular fold. Pure ideological groupings do not seem possible or sensible in varied America. Views of Others His Favorite Spot for Years Frs/cine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD A Bad Export Balance Southerners who properly bemoan the region's exportation of "brains" to other regions — mostly ' young graduate engineers, architects and tech' nlclars — will find little comfort In i 'new set ol imiwrt-export fjgijrp.5. According to the Southern Regional Educntlon Board, in the 1049-50 -school year there were 43.075 student. 1 ) from 14 Southern states enrolled throughout the nation for graduate work but the enrollment ot graduate students In Southern institutions totaled 37,506. _:;.?;'_. "Thus," says the Board, -subtracting quickly, "the South had a net out-migration ot 5,497." In all probability most ot these students were prospective teachers and educators, though graduate schools offer degrees in many other fields. The South sorely needs teachers with graduate training, but the Inference of these figures Is that young Southerners go North and remain there. With about TO per cent of the nation's popula- tlJn, the South has facilities available to award only otie-slxth of the master's degrees and one- twelfth of the doctor's degrees In the nation. The old complaint that there Is not really a university of the very first rank in the South still may be true. The Southern Regional Board of course Is doing iti best to bridge these regional chasms by persuading Southern institutions to share their facilities. In Ihe first three years of the Joint educational program the stairs have Invested S2.5 million in education for'nearly 1,000 students who had to leave home slates to find suitable graduate schools. The program is a success but there is a real question whether it is large enough. From technician to teacher our "brain" export trade is too brisk for any satisfaction. —Asheville (N. C.I Citizen. SO THEY SAY HOLLYWOOD'—(NBA) Behind the Screen: Don't censure movie pin-cushion geniuses because Hollywood no longer is setting fashion styles. Blame Hollywood's lack of "clolhes horses." "The screen's following the French styles," Oscar-winning designer Elois Jenssen said, "but It's not the fault of Ihe Hollywood designers." Her reasons for a black- oui of zippy movie wardrobes: "Wardrobe budgets have shrunk to almost nothing. But the real trouble is that there are no stars left with authority to set styles, Jane Wyrnan's coming along and so is Anne Baxter. Marilyn Monroe's setting a fad for tight evening gowns and blue jeans. But there Isn't a real zippy clothes horse in all of rriovietown." Elois, the first movie designer to work on a lelcfiljn series, Is in charge of Ann Sothern*s "Private Secretary" cloihes. "I'm dressing her with a secretary's salary mind," Elois said. "Her dress for the pilot reel cost only $35. But don't ask me what the alterations cost." Peter Cdson's Washington Column — Special Report on 'Tidelands* Will Provoke More Shouting WASHINGTON —(NBA)— Another chapter in the so-called "tide-land.*;" oi! cnse will soon be made public. It will be In the form of a report to the U. S. Supreme Court, filed by Attorney William H. Davis of New York, former chairman of the War Labor Board. Mr. Davis was appointed special master to investigate certain aspects of this case in February, and has been working on tip-nf I the complexity, of 'this busi- n e s s, ah out j there has considera- emotional steam, without- n deal of understanding of the fundamental issues involved. ff the Dnvis report is filed be- ore the November election it may nave some political impact on'the results In California, Louisiana and Texas." How much effect-it will have is, of course, unpredictable. Tt will depend on the nature of the special master's findings — whether they favor federal title to the off-shore oil rights, states' rights, or a fair compromise between the two. It is usual practice for the Supreme Court to accept a special master's recommendations. But it will take the court some time lo make up its mind. So the crisis— General Eisenhower has indicated that he would sign a bill giving the stales title to off-shore oil rights. Governor Stevenson has said he would not. That is the crux of the whole business, Sliore Lines Complicate Contrary to genera! opinion, there is no dispute over (he tidelands — the lands between the average low-tide limit in to the high- tide line. The federal government admits these tidelanris belong to since. [ tbe states. The dispute is over the if any — may be passed over after the election. Even so, off-shore oil case, as it should be called, (s bound to be an issue before Congress in 1953. land from the mean low-tide line out to the three-mile marginal sea limit and beyond the sheff. . The specific problem which the Supreme Court asked Special Master Davis to determine was what segments of the California coast require adjudication as to boundary between state and federal rights. Also, what procedures the Supreme Court should follow in setting this boundary line. This problem' would be relatively simple if there were a straight shore line, as there is on the Texas Gulf coast. It is much more complicated when there is an irre- gulnr coast line, as in Louisiana, or deep bays and off-shore islands, as in California. The report from Special Master Davis is therefore- expected to cover three main points: 1. What is the status of the channel areas between the 'California mainland a n rt the off-shore islands? These Islands are Santa Rosa and Santa Cruz off Santa Barbara. Santa Catalina off Los Angeles and Long Beach, and San Clemente off San Diego. From Santa Barbara to San Diego is roughly 300 miles. Clemente is about 90 miles west of San Diego. California argues that underwater oil rights of all this area belong to it. The federal government disputes this claim. 2. What indentations of the California coast constitute bays that belong to the slate? Open-Water Bays are in Dispute There is no dispute over San Francisco Bay, which is entirely landlocked save for the mile-wide Golden Gate entrance. That is California's. Monterey Bay, south of Santa Cruz, gory, being indentation. is in the same cate a deep, semi-circular But Santa Monica Bay off Los Angeles is 28 miles wide and San Pedrc Bay off Long Beach is 19 miles wide' in open water. Here the federal government makes a claim. This is an important area, for the big Huntington Beach oil field taps both tideJand and offshore oil from wells drilled on the coast, but slanted seaward, 3. By what criteria is the low- tide water mark along the California coast to be determined? This is a stickler btJsuise California tides are not regular as they are on the • Atlantic coast. One tide each day is higher and lower than the other. California says, Ufce the lowest of the low-tide marks. The federal government, using U. S, Coast and Geodetic Survey data, says, take the average of all tides over 18.6 years to be fair nader all circumstances. , This Is what the shouting will be about when Special Nfaster Will Davis makes his report to the Supreme Court. The screen's old master of tbe bathtub scene, C. B, DeMille, can start gnashing his teeth. Hollywood's heroines always wear a little something to plense fhe censors, but in the first Technicolor epic from India, "Aan," 19-year-old counterpart of Yvonne de Carlo named Nadira wears absolutely nothing in a dunking sequence .rivaling DeMille's lavishness. Kissing: is outlawed by India movie censors, but there's nothing in their film cone aboul nudity "So no one objected," Mehboob Khan, the film's producer, lold me "But she's photographed in good taste—the water is clear but covered with floating" flowers." The size of Nadira's tub may also startle C. B.—16 feet by U feet and eight feet deep, In Hollywood with Mike Frankovich to ar range for U. S. showings of the 53,000,000 film, Mehboob also wit sign sin American star for a Tech nicolor remake in India of "Worn an," his prize-winning film of 1939 Dignified Slatpstick THERE wasn't a two-ton Roman sarcophagus in sight, but Spike Jones, not to be outdone by the Marion Davies party for Johnn Ray, sprang something big in his shindig for'" expectant, Hollywood papas — Michael Wilding, who's married to Liz Taylor, and Geary Steffan, who's Jane Powell's mate Spike borrowed super-sized bab> furniture used in an' old Qinge Rogers picture—a 12-foot high chair, a King _Kong-dimensionei bassinet and a nursery stool tha would have dwarfed Buddy Bae: —for his blush-gifts-for-the-daddie splurge. And while movielown lenser aimed at them, Spike, Wilding an Steffan, wearing outsize baby cap and holding rattles, crawled int the bassinet for goo-goo poses, (A one point in. the evening, an MG press agent telephoned to warn th photogs against snapping undigni fled pictures.) Reverse Compliment GARY GRANT'S hailing telev sion as "the greatest thing that,' ever happened to Hollywood." Bu iiis reason is an eyebrow lifte that may have the video industr reaching for R brick to plant o his classic chin. "Television has given us movi people distinction," Gary told m Jane Withers, who was Shirley Temple's thorn in the side 'when oth were kindergarten moppets, s ready to try for a movie career gain as a grown-up comedienne. As the wife of millionaire Texan ill Jones, Jane retired from fiims ive years ago to raise a brood nd "decide whether I really waiH- d to go on with acting. I have the nswer now. I'd like to do pic- Ures again." Jane goes lo New York soon to iign a contract for 12 guest ap- icarances on TV—"I'll sing and lance and do my impressions. But insist on being grown up. My g problem is convincing Holly- vood that I'm an adult." Sunday Sclx>ol Lesson — By W. E. Gilroy, D. Written for NEA Service " From what the President said, it fct clear that Stevenson is a prisoner whether he likes U or not — Sen. James Duff (R~, Pa.). * * * We will keep this beautiful city (Seoul) and never again let It fall into enemy hands. —South Korean President Syngman Rhee. * * * The government does everything hut come in *nd wafh the difhes for the heniAewlfe. — GOP Presidential Candidate Dwtght Eisenhower. * * * The cleanup job (In Washington) was done by Democrats almost completely who uncovered rml- practtces among Republican? a$ well as Democrats. — Sen. Blair Moody (D.. Mich.). * * * Too often, sinister threats to the Bin of Ri«hts and to freedom of the mind are concealed unrtrr the patriotic cloak of nnti-rommunism. — Illinois Gov. Adlat Stevenson. + *' * I've had these bangs almost all my life *nd I'm not going lo get rid of them now no matter what happem. — Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower. * * + I am more convinced than ever that Eisenhower can and will win several of the South'* electors! votes. — Maryland Gov. Theodore R. Ms- Keldin. The Lord's Prayer, as recorded in Matthew 6 and in Luke 11, nnrf translated in the commonly used Authorized or King James Version, has variations in the petition regarding forcstiveness thnt lead to some confusion in the public use of the Prayer. In Matthew 6 the petition is rcn- „ . .— , - .... dered.' "Forgive us our debl&, as we j this use has been widely influenced 'orcive our debtors.'/ In Luke 11 u by the Church of England Book of 5. "Forgive us our sins; for we also Common Prayer. I used that, fortn 'orgivc everyone who Is indebted to during my Congregational ministry .is." However, in recording the com-! in Cruiacln, It is this form, also, ment of the Master, emphasizing.! that ,the late Dr. Lloyd Douglas enforcing the petition, in Mat- gave to one of his books. "Forcive thew 6, therp. is the mention of s Our Trespasses" is probably the Prayer in the various orders of service the word 'trespa.we.s" is used, though in at least nine out of ten of these churches the congregation recited "debts" in the Prayer. In the Protestant Episcopal Church us the universally used form is. "Forgive Us Our Trespasses,"and place. A good detective would have spotted it, however, and maybe you'll do so. West opened the king of spades, and East signaled with the queen. West continued with the ace of spades and led a third spade to make South ruff. South next drew two rounds of trumps and lost the diamond finesse lo East's king. When East returned a club, South put up the ace and later discarded the queen of clubs on dummy's long diamond. Declarer thus made his con- 'trespajses." There is a similar reference In Mark 11:2-1-26. apparciU- ,y drawn from the Lord's Prayer, though Mark docs not record the Prayer AS a whole, as do Matthew and Luke. The difference* are unimportant with regard to the meaning of the Prayer. Its clear implications, and it* use by individual. The confusion aris&s in its public use. and recitation. This possibly chiefly affect,*; visiting ministers conducting services, who may forget to inquire before tbe service whether the eon- erp(;fltion uses "trespasses' or "debts." In my personal ministry I have been very definitely nwire of this. About hiilf my years of ministry have been in various pastorates ruid thp. other half In editorial work. In tbis latter half, and in considerable travel my contact, chiefly with Cnncrerjatfonal Churches, have hern [airly wide. I fie wed recently that in all I have preached and conducted thf! service in tome two hundrtrt Thfs Br ; dge Crime' at the second trick. East woul win with the jack .of spade; an return a club. Now South W have (o lose a club in addition t two spades and a diamond, an the contract would be set trick. the set of MG's "Dream "He." "It's put us up on a new ivel. We're no longer bums. The' :agc has always sneered at us, ut we've never had anyone to neer at. Now we have," "Dream Wife" is a reunion for ary, Core Senary and Sidney heldon, the "Bachelor and the obby-soxer" combination. Shelon wrote both films but this time e's directing his own script—"al- hoiigh I'm a little Self-conscious bout telling Cary Grant how to ct." THINGS could be tougher. You till can read the other fellow's newspaper over his shoulder, park at a meter on what's left of his ilckei, and get through a swinging door on his push.—Mattoon (111.) Journal-Gazette. THE GOVERNMENT has ended credit controls on housing. Now hose who can't afford £ house can iave one too.—Fort, Myers (Fla.) Mews-Press. THE MEANEST TRICK you can slay on a three-year-old boy Is to jive him an unbreakable toy. He's oounri to become frustrated. — Kingsport (Tenn.) Times. PEOPLE will gamble on anything. Now they're beginning to save, money on the chance that it may be valuable again some day.— Carlsbad (N.M.) Current-Argus. THRUOUT the years the people of Vermont have prided themselves on being old fashioned. Now they have proved it—the state has « treasury surplus of 14 million. — Memphis Press-Scimitar. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville 3. Louis Cherry has , returned from ft trip to New York. President Roosevelt has warned that all surplus crops will b« drastically controlled next year. A daughter has been born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Yates. The local drum and bugle corps was tried out at the Methodist Church picnic, but it was a. failure. The problem of when lo bring in the bass drum and cymbals on' a hymn was too much. <e> NEA Christmas Shopping Answer to Previous Puzzle NORTH ' * 1052 V Q 1083 « A 10 9 S least- known and least read of his ' books; but I consider It the best | thinz that he wrote, despite the j initial success of "The Magnificent Obsession." and the best-sellinar. "The Robe." Various correspondents have asked me aboul this variation in the use of the Lord's Prayer and though my comment settles nothing it may offer some explanation. The fact that In the latest translation of the New Testament to which that of the Old Testament is about to be added, the word "debts" is used, may have considerable Influence upon future publications and u^e In I {he churches associated with the; National Council of Churches which has sponsored this translation. WEST A A K 9 C 3 EAST • 542 + KJ 105 V62 • K73 #98732 South 1 * 4V SOUTH (D) 484 V A K J 9 S 4 » QJ8 + AQ East-West vul. West North 1 * 2* Pass Pass Opening lead—* K Pass Pass HORIZONTAL . 1 A tor little sister 5 Ornaments for the 9 Small devil 12 Operatic solo 13.Tot 14 Rodent 15 Lace head scarfs for llcxican maids 17 Turkish general 18 Frozen rain VERTICAL 1 Barriers in rivers 2 Spoken 3 Mark •I Belated (poet.) 5 Sesame 6 Charlemagne's greatest paladin 7 Japanese outcasts 8 Comforts 9 Easily angered 22 Levels 24 Volcano 25 Where Chrjslmas 19 Freedom from 10 wise men germs 11 School trad, losing only two spades and diamond. Have you detected the crime i JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD .TACOBY Written for NK.\ Service It's Easy Detecting churches. !u these Ihe hymn book commonly, though no! universally in use. has been the Piljrim Hymnal. In it« printing of the Lord's thai and the criminal? Decide this for yourself before you read on. The contract should have been set. and West was the criminal. When East played the queen of spadrs on the first trick, he Indicated that he held cither no more spades or the jack of spades. The queen is not played as a sicnal from any holding of quecn- | low. Moreover, a player who slg- jnals with the queen Indicates that he wants his partner to lead When today's hand was played.'low card at the second trick, nobody at the table was aware] West should have led a low a bridge crime had taken!spade instead of the ace of spades 28 Form 30 Female student 35 Not present Pennsylvania 51 Grant 52 Paradise 55 Small child •ib 40 Make certain 43 Nut 45 Wharves 46 Nomad gifts are sold 47 A bath 26 Number for Dad 48 Swing around 50 City in 21 Menri organizations 23 Pouch (ab.) 31 Gaelic 24Worm 16 Sloping type 33 Rope fiber 27 Cowboy suits 20 Priest for 2!> .Mince 32 Treatise 34 Port 36 Beginner 37 White poplars 38 Mimics 39 Drinks slowly 41 CilyinThe Netherlands 42 Pile 44 Turnip (Scot.) 46 Naive 49 A scarf for your n3 Fish eggs 54 Disorderly £6 President Lincoln's nickname 57 Emanation 53 Re borne 59 Slippers {or Uncle 50 What does Mother ? 61 Observed 13 35 SH » H K J7 58 i^ 31 50 SI 51

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