The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 12, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 12, 1952
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, DEC. 12, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE THE LITTLE PEOPLE'S CHRISTMAS Invitation Accepted BY WALT SCOTT LET'S REST HERE ON ROOTS AMD DOWN.TRAIRSIN TMROUSW THAT SMOW. MIGHT A-S WELL HEAD BACK.VU£ CAN'T SE£M TO FIND AMY MO!?e--OH,OH, THERE'S MRS, FIELD MOUSE! WE'LL ASK HER TO COME TO THE JAMBOREE. QU. WE'LL BE TMERe-- THATIS, PROVIDING WE CAN HlTCH A RIDE. IT'S A R6CE TO WALK Atomic Subs Seen as Answer To Thick Ice of Polar Region By Kl/rON' C. FAY WASHINGTON LTi — The leagues of thick polar sea ice which stand between the northern rims of the Western Hemisphere and Eurasia v may be no barrier to the atomic submarines the TJ. S. is now build- Iner. That was made evident today by replies from the Navy to ques- mersibtes in which the crew • as I But an article written for Coi- well as the boat can remain decp down for days, weeks or possibly months. , v The northern approach to the mainlands of Russia and Canada, for example, always had been been closed by the great areas of frozen -seas or unyielding pack ice through which no craft could force tions about the nuclear engincd its way—until the advent of long submarines it is developing—sub-1 range planes. Protestant Leaders Reaffirm ^Separation of Church and State Hy KDWARD O. ETEIELL DENVER L?)—Leaders of 30 Protestant churches today reaffirmed traditional separation of church and state but asked their 35 million members to live by Christian "principles and halt a drift of American government from religious .tenets. They called for more religious education in schdols and colleges but said parochial schools .should Nearly half i receive no government aid. They mesage deals demanded a halt to religious and racial discrimination. They eneour- ngcd church members to seek political office as a way to halt • corruption. '• In a formal message to their home churches, .clergy and lay leaders backed up statements by members of President-elect Eisenhower's official family tliat America can lead the way to lasting peace only by showing that freedom works in this country. ( The message was presented at the concluding sesion of the bien-. nial General Assembly of the National Council of Churches of Christ in the U. S. A. Officials siiirt it would be adopted formally this afternoon with only a few minor changes in wording. ^ The message represents thoughts expressed in six days of almost continuous conferences here and the experience of the two years of existence of this largest U. S. church organization. It mirrors the statement by Lutheran Bishop Otto Dihelius oi Berlin last night that "communism will be t. conquered ' only through the .Christian faith." Bishop Dibelius thanked American churches for their relief work and support. Activities, the message says, must be expended through missions anri '.he United Nations It parallels words of two other speakers last night: Elfan Rees of Geneva, Switzerland, adviser or refugee affairs to the World Council of Churches, who said, "The church is in a life and death strug glc for the soul of Europe and It c own existence," and Dr. James H Robinson of -New York who hole be found lo make the pupils of American schools aware • of the heritage of faith upon which this nation was established. ... "In some constitutional way pro vision should be made for the in culcation of the principles of reli gion, whether within or outside the precincts of the school, but always within the regular schedule of pupil's working day." Nearly half of the 3,000-worded relations be twcen church and state. The re nutinder restates that the counci is no super-church, that it is onl> a means for united, church action nd thnt the whole church move lent must be refired with th tissionary spirit. "While church membershl ands at nn all time pe'ak in th istory of our country, there- ar tore people in the nation who hav o religions affiliation than UJOE •ho profess a religious faith," th icssage says. It lays out a three-point religiou rogram: • 1. Deepen spiritual life throng caching, prayer and Bible stud> 2. Widen the area of enure esponsibility by encouraging la ctivily. * 3. Increase the quality ange of church unity at all level The message also endorses th icw Revised Standard Version he Bible. Some sects outside th :ouncil have prote.sted H. The me ;age b"ays such new translatioi ire necessary to take ad van tn j new light from scholarship a Christians "partly responsible" fo they , have put their faith it "money, schemes and weapons' instead of God, The message follows the spir! of a resolution passed yesterday urging that presidential inaugura 1 tion day, Jan. 20, be made a -da> of prayer for divine guidance fo .Eisenhower. But it doesn't go as far as council auxiliary — the Unite Church Men. They urged com pnlsory Bible reading in publi schools. ."The moral and cultural atmo sphere in a school, and the attitucl the viewpoints, and the characte of the teachers, can be religious nrid exert a religious influenc without religion being necessaril taught as a subject," the nieasag states. i "On the other hand, a way must ! WILSON NEWS By Mrs. B. F. Boyles omer Wullin, chief of the Bureau Ships, spoke cryptically of the )i 1 it y of ato mi c subm a r ines to unch guirtea missiles with atomic! arheads and then slide silently encath the waves "or ice" to re- ipear at another point to launch nother attack. A reporter who asked Navy of- cials about this was told: "It is possible for even convcri- onal submarines to operate under ce. Since a conventional subma- ine's submerged endurance is mi ted. by its batteries, and it lust have air for operating its ngines to recharge its batteries, , has a limited endurance for un- ,er ice operation. Can Operate Under Ice "The Nautilus (first of the itomic powered boats to be tartcd), which will be independent af the earth's atmosphere, will, herefore, be able to operate under ce for longer periods of lime. It Hakes no difference whether the ce is solid or mushy as long here is sufficient depth of water beneath the ice to permit sub marine operation." (The Arctic Sea apparently ha; >lenty of water beneath the ice except possibly for some areas near land masses. Recent sound ngs have shown 14,000 feet o water at the North Pole.) Wnllen mentioned that the Nau ;ilus would be able to dive decpe than any present, conventional sub marine. Navy officials, in rnpl to a question about this, said cau tiously that 'greater depth for th Nautilus, as with any other submarine, could be made possible by making her pressure hull stronger through {he usfe of greater weight or greater sfeel strength." The atomic power 'plant will require no air in creating the superheat to produce steam for the propulsion turbine, and thus can remain under water as long as the fuel lasts. This can be a long time—the fission of one pound of uranium releases energy equal to the combustion of 2,600.000 tons of coal. That left the q\iestlon o f how long the crew of an atomic sub- WMU Meets I Twenty-eight me tubers of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist Church met at the church .Monday night for their toyal Service program. The meeting opened with the roup singing "It Came Upon a tidnight Clear" followed' by the evotional given by Mrs. Johnny lanker. Mrs. D. B. Blcdsoe was In harge of the program, "Where Jc- us Walked." Mrs. La mar McDanel read the song, "I Walked Today Vhere Jesus Walked," while Mrs. lurtis Miller played "Footsteps of. Jesus" on the piano. Appearing on the program were Mrs, H. G. Yates, Mrs. .lames Cobb, Buck Jones, Mrs. Claude Dye, Mrs. Harry Bufkln and Mrs. H. G. YBlcs, Jr. Mrs. J. B, Lovett presented the WMU pin to Lydln Green Circle for naving the most members presenl at the meeting. Members brought gifts for Mrs Kenneth- Chapman, whose home was 'destroyed by fire late Frirtaj afternoon. Mrs, J- J. Perry was a guest. Mrs Curtis Miller offered the closing prayer. Cliurch Council Mcels The Workers' Council of the Firs Bnptist Church met Tuesday nigh at the church for the monthly busi ire Department's truck and equip nent. After hts inspection, Mr. Tur ler called in Fred Ciur of Kansa City, who will make necessary re jairs. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar A. Dalley Moorhcad, Miss., announce th rth of a daughter Dec. G at th lospltal In Greenwood, Miss, Th baby has been named Dorothy Ma ie. Mrs. Dailey Is the former Miss Marie Wilson of Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Kosford an ,011, Marty, were ._lhe week ;uests of her parents, Mr. and Mi J. R. Russell In Marked Tree. Mrs. Ami Shipmsn, Miss Betty Shipman and week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. i± Q. Shipman and baby of Memphis and Hardin Shipman of Tupelo, Miss., visited Shtpirmn in Harrisburg, Sunday. Joyce Haynes, who attends Eagle Beauty School In Blytheville, spent y the week end at home. Mr. and Mrs. Garland Shull and Mrs. Husslc Perry were In Blythe- vllle Tuesday. Mrs. Alma Hnrnclcn. Mrs. Gerald Whitcside, Mrs. Russte Perry, and Mrs. Gilbert Wiley, Mrs. P. E. Mc- Rne, Mrs. Elstner Beall and Mrs. Mable Mullins were among those from Wilson who visited Mrs. Eva Kerlln, who Is a patient at the Methodist Hospital in Memphis, last week. Mrs. Hudson Wren vis- ness meeting and pot-luck supper. ' itcd Mrs ' Kerlln Monday. Mrs. Kcr- Tne Rev. D. B. Bledsoe presided. he constant changing in the mean- mersible could stay down, out of tig of words. Skclton Faces Hernia Operation SANTA MONICA, Calif. {/P) — Suffering from a painful diaphragmatic hernia, comedian Hed Skelton was scheduled to undergo surgery today at St. John's Hospital. The ailment was diagnosed several days ago. Psysicians at first thought they might be able to postpone surgery so the comic could re sume filming his television shows. However, friends said, the hernia permitted his stomach to push against his heart and lungs, causing breathing difficulties and other unpleasant symptoms. COLDS 1 MISERIES? WHY DON'T YOU TRY r*£* j£* £* ifouio OR ODD "ins It's different. It's time- tested. Even if others t - failed you, try 666, • YOUR FRtfNtHY THEATttf 10 earth's atmosphere. Wallin aid the Bureau ot Ships is working n a gadget to tafce oxygen from le water, and that this may be ea'dy Jor use in the Nautilus. In addition to the problem of roviding air, the. Navy is study- ng other physiological and psycho j ogical problems of men living for irolonged periods confined in a ubmarine. Clarencce Mcdliu offered the opening prayer and Ed Williams £RVe the devotional. Departmental reports were given by Mrs. Isaac Alexander, extension; Mrs. D. D.' Cash, cradle roll; Mrs. Marshall Woodyard, nursery; Mrs. Russell Nash, beginners; Mrs. Charles Lcftwich, primary; Mrs. J. D. Rankin, junior; D. D. Cash, intermediate: Dwlght O. Anderson, young people; Albert L. Oreenwell, adult. Department leaders met hi groups to discuss their problems. Hostesses were Mrs. Curtis Miller, Mrs. C. D. Price, Mrs. Jim McCullar and Mrs. Johnny Manker. Personals J. B.' Lovett intended the Mid- South Television Technicians Association meeting in Memphis Tuesday night. Mrs. Dot Williams oJ Memphis Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Claude Dye, and family. The Rev. D. B. Blcdsoe, Mrs. Ed Williams and H. G. Yates, Jr.. appeared on the program at the M. Night meeting held at New Liberty Baptist Church, near BIytheville, Monday night. W. A. Turner, slate fire instructor of Little Rock, was in Wilson Sunday and Monday. The purpose of his visit was to Inspect (lie Wilson lin is in Room 377. Mrs. A. E. Clark and Mrs. Clyde Chism were Memphis shoppers Monday. Mrs. J. B, Lovett and Mrs. J. J. Colernan were In Memphis Tuesday where Mrs, Colcman consulted he physician. Jnioncrs Give Blood PHILADELPHIA (/P| -j, Delegates o the eighth biennial CIO Transport Workers Union'convention sus- icndcd sessions lor a half day yes- crday to give blood to the Red ross. RELIEF AT LAST For Your COUGH Chronic bronchitis may develop if your " cough, chest cofd, or acute bronchitis " is not treated and you cannot afford to fake a chance with any medicine less potent than Crcomulsion which goes into the bronchial system to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal ray, lender, inflamed, bronchial membranes. Crcomulsion blends bccchwood creosote, by special process with other time tested medicines for coughs. It contains no narcotics. Np matter how many medicines you have tried, Creomuhion is guaranteed to please you or druggist refunds money. Crcomulsion has stood the lest of many millions of users. (Adv.) NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. Phone 58 RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. FRIDAY "CYRANO DE BERGERAC" Starring Jose Ferrer and Mala Powers MOX Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Double Feature LAST TIMES TON1TE Double Feature "Ifo'Siii ...... My Son John A r.r.numn, Pi<| NI — i'his — Urn* 0 «» a«t»l u Iwi IISsI • Ifli B FRIDAY "Devil's Doorway" Robert Taylor ''Entertainment at its Best" SUNDAY AND MONDAY Pony Soldier ^!%TECHN|COl6R hi ;••»'•,<: ^ TYRONE POWER SAVia G.CNGEl • JOSEPH M.KVrM.1 JOKN'C.HMINS SATURDAY "CALIFORNIA PASSAGE" Forrest Tucker SATURDAY "ARIZONA FRONTIER" Tex Kilter SAT. OWL SHOW "THE GREEN GLOVE" Glenn I'ord Gernlcline Brooks SAT. OWL SHOW "Ghost Chasers" I!o\vcry Roys SUN - MON "Thunderbirds" John Derek Mona Freeman SUN -MON-TUKS tUmtnrfTlMiM! ncHHicoioR Also Car loon SATURDAY Donhlc Feature 'HANDS ACROSS THE ROOKIES" With Wild Bill Blliolt —Plus— ZANE GKfY'S at Guard's HITCHUM • HAIE «KO R 2 Cartoons SAT. LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 "Ghost of Frankenstein" Frankenstein the Monster & J. Carrol Mash SKRIAL, & CARTOON 17 JEWU "CLINTON" U JIWU "HNNf" 17 JIWll "CARITOH" 17 HWll "IONNIE" $49 50 * 50 60 Guard's =JEWELRY STORE=

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page