The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 3, 1950
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER S, 1950. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)'COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Tfc« Motion Today: A Problem, 50 Million a Year— Ford Foundation Seeks Progress In Broad Field of Human Welfare By MAX HALL < (For Jinwi Mario w) WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. (/P)— Sup- pest you had a. million dollars a week to ap«nd on your fellow man, How would you spend it? This may sound easy but It's not. Naturally you would want to put the money where it would do the most good for human welfare. You plight not want to hand It over to Htar old alma mater or your favor- He charity. So you would study the problems that mankind Is staggering under. You would decide which problems are the most urgent Then you would decide which of those urgent problems your money could help solve, and how. You must take Into consideration the other money— governmental and private — that Is belns spent those problems, and decide where your dollars are heeded the most. This was the task that confronted ' the trustees of the Ford Foundation two years ago. Ford Is Richest The Ford Foundation, now about to begin full-scale activities. Is the richest private philanthropic .institution In the world.. It was created by the Ford automobile family, The foundation owns Ford Motor Company stock and other assets valued at 238 million dollars. Men familiar with Ford operation* say that this stock would be worth much more. If it were ever put on the market. They estimate that the foundation's assets should yield income ot at least SO milTon dollars a year, to be used for human welfare, The trustees, headed by Henry Ford II. appointed B committee of educators who made a lengthy study, during which they interviewed more than 1,000 leading citl- , «ns. ^ They said they would leave to .^others the continued exploration of the physical sciences, medicine, and pubHc health, because the critical problems of humanity are social rather than phvsical in character. "Human Relations Field" The Ford Foundation will concentrate on human relations — "to quire more knowledge of man and of the ways In which men can learn to live together In peace in a complex, conflicting, and ever-changing world." The foundation wilt support activities that will (1) contribute to world peace, , (1) promote freedom -and democracy, (3) strengthen edn- ^eafcicm, (4) alvance economic weH- " being, and (5) Increase scientific I knowledge of human behavior. The trustees granted 3 million dollars to various institutions for the last-named purpose. That's • '-Ismail compared "with grunts that ^ r «re coming, TOT some years, foundations have '' been giving lea* money toward research in. the physical sciences and ? more toward- social researeft.-r arid the Ford announcement T: jrives'~n k great push to that change : of direc- " September Brought First Autumn Chill Many 'alythevllle residents again donned the blanket and comfort, (old Southern, If you choose), last month is the first chills of autumn weather sent the thermometer sliding down to a minimum low of 40 degrees 'Sept. 21. This was exactly the same temperature recorded for the low degree ot September last year when Ihe mercury dropped to that level the last day ot the month. And although rain seented to prevail throughout the past 30 days, actually only 2.82 Inches fell ail compared with 3.03 inches In 1949. The mean temperature for September Uhe point midway between high and low), was 70.4 degrees and the average maximum was 80.3 degrees. The high maximum temperature was 90 degrees and the low maximum was 70 degrees, The aver- ge minimum was 6! and the low Inlmum was 40 while the high inlmum was 12 degrees Sept. 4. here were eight, days of rain. ALL BALD UP—Exposing their glistening patw to the hot Texai- sun, these delegates to the annual convention of the United Bald Heads of America paraded through the streets of Port Arthur recently. Placards describe their delight at being nude-knobbed. Toby Terrapin Ready to Run In Lepanto's Big Speed Der,by Afion. ™ Grants Bring AcheleTemenia Grant*! rom foundations have helped to bring many scientific achievement* tn the past—for example some of the. early work on atomic energy, and the discovery of Insulin and penicillin, and the conquest of hookworm. Now, the physical sciences are being aided more than ever before by the government anl industrial con- eerna^ -- : Before the name Ford leaped to the top of the philanthropic list, two names dominated the field of private foundations for half a century—Carnegie and Rockefeller. Andrew Carnegie, the steel-maker, gave away $350.000.000. Tvto-thirds of it went Into btg foundations, such a* the Carnegie Corporation, which now 1« rated th« second largest foundation In the country, surpassed (inly by the Ford Foundation. The third largest Is the rockefeller Foundation. This U one of a num her established by John D. Rockefeller »nd John D., Jr., gave more than »550,Mfl,000 between them. LEPANTO. A-rk., Oct. 3. CAP) — | The race that may decide the fastest terrapin In Arkansas will be reeled off here Wednesday. Since there is no championship race set up for Arkansas, the winner ol the annual American Legion Terrapin Derby here usually it considered the title bearer. About 750 terrapins are entered In the arce, which highlights a full day's program of activity, This year's race Is the 15th. To be staged by Lepanto/Legion Poftt to raise funds lor building, equipping and maintaining a. Legion Hut. The quarters, a handsome brick building, now i* valued at about 140.000. . The derby and the Legion quarters both are vastly improved since the'Jfirst sponsors let loose a tub of terrapins in the center oi a large ring.and waited for the winner to cross the tine. Participation In the derby Is open to anyone with a |2 entry fee and a spurt of sporting blood. Here's the way the race works: A sponsor puts up two bucks and selects a terrapin and an appropriate name,—some of them are fan- tajtlc. The terrapins, identified by metal tags, then are placed in the large ring and the race is on. The first entry to cross the line—it may take five minutes or an hour depending on the mood of the racer— Ls the winner. To wear the crown, however, a terrapin must win three preliminary races. Included on Wednesday's program will be a gala parade, a bicycle race, the Little River County Cotton Picking Contest, a dance and the annual ball. stree Radio$ Help School* TORONTO r M mlnut* every day during the school term Existence of Soviet /s Doubted WHITE SULPHUR SPRING6, W.Va.. Oct. 3. (AP>— Does Rural* have the A-bomb? It's doubtful, says a former U.S. representative on the U.N, Atomic Energy Com- mbslon. John M. Hancock told member* of the Tea Association 'of •the ITS A. at their annual convention here last night that: "I Just don't believe, on the bask of existing evidence, that, Russia can ninke atom bombs today, and I therefore feel that the fear of Russia using the bomb Is an undue fenr." children in approximately 30,000 schoolrooms in English - speakln Canada gather around a. radio loudspeaker to hear their history science, music and Knglish atudle .supplemented- by dramatized ver slons of their text*. The school broadcasts on a nm tlon-wide basis began In 1942. Sine that time 6.T64 schools havt ap plied for and received from th department of transport free r*c eiving licenses. Hundreds of rural schools*h'ave "'aSsmallVmantel radio around 'which the pupils gainer with their teacher to, hear the programs. In larger schools a loud-speaker system U installed. W. a. Rutherford, Deputy minister of Education for Ontario, s*ya the programs are rery helpful in stimulating the children's inurest. Ontario, he says, la rapidly »pand- Ing her receiving network. Dpero Singer Denies Claim Of Masseuse HOT SPRINGS. Ark., Oct. 3. (/ft —lUetropolitan opera singer 'Mar* orie Lawrence was expected to of- er testimony today that she paid mply for massage treatments she ay did not cure her polio. Mrs. Frances Bunn, Coffeyville, .an,, masseuse, Is suing Miss Lawence for $108,200. Mrs. Bunn told the federal court iury yesterday that she treated he opera singer for 30 months and received $842 in payment. But, the alleged, Miss Lawrence failed ;o fulfill an agreement to: Buy 430,000 worth of national advertising publicizing her treatment if she recovered; Introduce the masseur to the Metropolitan Opera Company; Mention her ; name in "Inter- upted Melody," a book by Miss Lawrence; Introduce her to Hollywood! If the book was accepted for a' movie. Miss Lawrence contends that, In addition to $842, she gave. Mrs. Bunn room and board for 20 months of the treatment* and a Christmas present of $100. Further, the singer says, she wa* not cured by the treatment. .„ , "OUCH-TIME" JN DEATH VALLEY—With the temperature ranging up to 117 degrees at Dealh Valley, Calif., Pfc. B. W. Whisman of the Quartermaster Corps, stretches out In the sand (temperature 144 degrees). He'» taking the "ouch-time 11 test—a test the quartermaster uses to determine the heat-protective qualities of various uniform fabrics. When Whisman says "Ouch!" his buddies record how much time it look to scorch him. He'll cool off a bit, put on a uniform ot a different cloth and stretch out on the hot sand aiiain. Thus does the QM Corps learn how to protect troops assigned to desert areas. Red Party Gains In Finland Vote HELSINKI, Finland, Oct. S. (AP) —The Communist Party chained up surprising gahis in Finland's weekend local elections, preliminary figures showed today. The Reds and the Liberals were the only parties to better theSr 1947 showing In the'capital's municipal balloting. Other parties lost ground. Reports (rom provincial towns exhibited .similar trends. Communist advances In Helsinki, which astounded political circles here, were almost 4.000 votes. COUGH Holland Paratrooper in Korea Cpl. Blllie Geene Goodman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Goodman of Holland, Mo., arrived in Korea last week with the 187th Regiment of the llth Airborne Division. He has been stationed at Klmpo Airfield. The Goodmans have another son, Staff- ^^ S?t. Roy U. Goodman, who also is I ^? stationed In Korea. *""" Marriage Licenses The following couple obtained marriage license yesterday at the office of Mias Biiabeth Bjyiht, county clerk: Clifford Henry Seifert and Mrs. Pearl Meadows, both of Paris, III. Music Called Baieball NEW YORK— (f>— "Music is to Europe what baseball is to America," wild H. Arthur Brown, conductor of the Tulsa fokla.) Philharmonic, as he got off the plane the other day froim Europe, Brown noted that when he was ih Vienna, Salzburg, and Paris, he saw lines of people In front of auditoriums of some sort. These lines often began forming as early aa 7 a.m. "All Ihese people are interested in the fine arts and will attend performances at great personal sacrifice," Brown says. "Barbers and cab driver* wouldn't discuss outline artrafet is In (his country, but they were authorities on. arias, legato*, and the arabesques and tour jetes of the ballet." Communist School Sells C/oss 'Tickets' NEW YORK, Oct. 3. rAP)—From' now on, pupils at the Communist Party's Jefferson School of Social Science will be anonymous, ' Instead of filling out detailed personnel cards and answering class roll calls, the ysImply will buy tickets for classroom admittance. The school Is the principal training center for Communists and Communists sympathizer.* in this area. The action followed by 10 days the pajwage ol the new subversive control act by Congress. The Jefferson School, founded Jn J044, has been on the U.S. attorney geenral'A list .since IM7 a.s an "adjunct of the Communist party." A fall enrollment of about 4,000 Is expected. At least 80 animal diseases affect man. With the Courts O«car sttel* vs. B St««]e, luit far divorce. M • y • Concrete Culvert Til* 8i7es nj> to 36 In. Corrugatid Metal Culvert* Size* v'p to 84 In. Automatic Flood Gates Concrete Septic Tanks Metal Septic Tanks Sewer Tile. Hot Prices We Deliver A. H. WEBB HIjhwiT 81 at SUU Lin* Phone 714 3.WJ.TUU.V! Vfhtn oth«r coxirh drops f»j), gel renfa-way relief ^Ith Smith tfothcr* >l«cfc Cftugh Dr«p». 1 » foi» dry Throat ticVU 2. Sooth* younawfTiflrnbranM 3. Htlp loo**rk phUgni • d'J4 W«tdj SMITH BROTHERS BLACK wowl!?" WANT ADS SHOW STARTS 7:00 P.M. Tuesday and Wednesday Double Feature Program "* ACOlU^AhCn-K ' Also Two Cartoons SELL m. WO POSTAGE! That's the price you would have io pay for postage alone if you sent a letter bearing * three-cent •tamp to every subscriber ot the Courier News. But you can reach al) ol I ties* people through * WANT-A1) costing as little H* ... B LV THEV IULC* ONLV ALL WHITt TMtATPE. Open Week Days 6:45 Show Starts 7 ;00 Snturclnys & Sundays 1:00 Always a Double Pe.ilure Tuesday & Wednesday sot Is H any wonder thai people prosper who take advantage of this outstanding tiarnain offer! Ihmk of it! Being able to Ull 700(1 t i«i>ple »ho«1 anything you may want lo buy, oel! or rent at such a low cost. Start Today! Get the WANl-AI) hahit and you will have money in your pockets for purchases. Adt placed before 9 a.m. will appear tame day. A'l classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTIIEVII i-E COURIER NEWS SKYLINE Vi Mi. No, of BlyUieville on HI Tuesday & Wednesday DOUBLE FEATURE "3 OF A KIND" with ISIIXY GILBERT 811KMP HOWARD •VAN [JOHNSON "SCENE OF THE CRIME" •t with GLORIA DeHAVEN BRING THE KIDDIES ELDERLY FOLKS/ —PLUS— ,^B Universal-International pf*4*nb •fct UROBIKHIUUEI [ALL MY SONS Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center* MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. ft Ph. 58 SlUl. Today. Only rt David Harding, Counter Spy" : * wllh ; Willard P«rker GET FAST, SUPERFICIAL MUSCLE PAIN-RELIEF WITH %*< DOUBLE- ACTION * * * ARTHRITIS • RHEUMATISM • MEURITIS • URSITIS ' SCIATICA • LUMBAGO A*4 Kujculjf Acta if Slmpli Colds Timpinrily Rellivid it Point of Pain Wednesday & Thursday II Hoedown with Eddie Arnold RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. No internal Dosing With SURINi Use It locally! Modern Research Drug, Methacholine Chloride Used -Scores of elderly folks on whom SURIN was used, for the local relief of rheumatic, arthritic, nciirit* ic, bursitic, sdat/c, ami lumbago pains received speed}- temporary case *t the paint nf fxrirt (rom ihcst long-sundlng symptoms. Older muscles arc usually more troubled with superficial rb*u- matic pain. SURIN helped scores to get temporary relief *t the point ol pfini SURIN does double-duty—(1) its modern research drug is a most powerful ingredient known tor dilating blood vessels, (2) when Applied at the f>oit)l of fratn, it allows SURlK's selected pain- rflieving events to penetrate fast. SURIN IS EASY TO USE Just follow directions on the package. Smooth SURIN on lightly wherever you f«I superficial pain . . . and amazingly fast, SURIN siaus to work pcnettattng it the ffohit of ftaitif Let SURIN's double-action go to work for you, even though you have suffered from painj for years. Try a 1-minme SURIN gentle "rub-in." Kxpcricncc glorious, soothing warmth and relief from one to three or more hours. THE'SECRET OF SURIN SUIUN r , based on * new application of principle,permits t marked degree of absorption of the analgesic drug through the skin . . . XCK fast to give temporary relief at the point of fiat*} SURlN's ointment base is new, too! Smooth and creamy-white, it washes off easily v/fth warm water and will notstainw.ishnble fabrics, Get SURIN today! If you don't agree that it's the most wonderworking ointmcni (or teltcf at'ihc paint ol pain you ever used, your money will be cheerfully refunded by your druggist. Get pain-relief! Get SURIN! Last Times Today 'Champagne For Caesar" Ronald with Colcman Celeste & Holm Warner News & Shorts *SURIN is not intended as a cure or treatment for any of the above diseases, it is lo he used only for fast, temporary telief at the point of paiill FSTHIg: MCKESSON i toetiNS, INCOKPOKATID, BKIDGEPORI 9, CONNECTICUT WOODS DRUG STORE Wednesday & Thursday "Return of Jessie James" wilh John Ireland & Ann Drovak Also News & Shorts HAIRY VETCH Balboa Rye, Barley and Seed Wheat. for Fall Planting s« • - - lllythevill* Soyhean Corp. 18W West Mate Klslhevilla , ««•« «*»•

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