The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 18, 1949
Page 4
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WLYTHEVILLE <ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MARCH 18, . THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TB> OOUKUER J«W» 00. B. W MAINM, ruWltber JAMU iTvHUtOiWr Editor PAUL O. HUMAN. A4verU»ln| lot* K»tton«» MvwtWnc Wtltee, Wltmr Co. N«» York. Atlanta. Pubttlud Bv«r? Afternoon Except *undmy intend u eecood clut matter at tht port- oBlce «t BlythetiUe, Arkamiv under tct of Coo- creea. Qatober «. H17. _ _ Member ol Tb» Anpelated Pret* But there does not seem to be any reason why the United SUteB «nd iU friwidi should not continue calmly, confidently, and firmly along their present cou«e. That's Tieing His Ears Back, All Right! 8UBSCRUT10N B; carrier In the city oJ BlythevUle at any suburban town where carrier service U mala- Ulned, 20o per Week, ot 85o pet month. By m«U within a r»diu» ol 50 »lle», $4,00 pet year $2.00 (or six months, »1.00 lor thr«« moatha; by mall ouUtde &0 mile none. «10.00 per yeaj payable In advance, _ ____ Meditations He only Is my rock an* my talvatloo', be U my defence; I shall nol be greatly moved.— Paalnu (2:2. • * * I believe In God, »nd I trust In His hand».— J. A. airfield. The Mood Has Changed The president of the New York Curb Exchange deplores this country's present "worship of safety." The purguit ol security, he says, is piling up money in savings hanks and hampering insurance companies' chances and choices of investment. Perhaps this a a good illustration of the contrast between the boom and bust of the Twenties and the boom and bu»t which some economists say still threaten us today. As we recall it, the stock brokers didn't have to urge people to take their money out of savings and play the market back in '29. Barbs Most rich men prolit by the mistakes the rest of us make. * * * The switch-around In weather makes us wonder U we'll be gelling Iroren tegelablee right eut o( our own garden. • * * In Bouth America, says a scientist, there is a fly that can travel 800 miles an hour. We can rest assured it will be here when swatting season opens. x A profitable experiment: Try applying the ilow used In making excuses to naking suceeee. * * * Some of the 1849 women's bathing suits look as If they'll make men's heads swim. Soviet Switch Gives Cause for Speculation Side by Side The theme of unity which Governor Dewey preached during the 1948 campaign seems destined to hiiunt him. Now Mr, Dewey, like his successful rival, Mr. Truman, is having plenty of trouble with a balky legislature controlled by his own party. Thus we see tne victor and the vanquished trudging side by side^down the thorny bipartisan inith of partisan difficulties. The Soviet foreign ministry is no more autonomous than the United States State Department, perhaps less so. The big difference between the two is that State Department policy reflect* the decision of the majority of the p«opl«. Thus much uf its operation is in the open. The Russian foreign ministry has no responsibility to the public. It takes its orders from the 13 men who form the Soviet Politburo. So long as that: closed corporation retains its present membership and leadership, the new foreign ministry lineup may not be too important in the end. But since the Politburo is as secret as it is unpredictable, the replacement of Mr. Molotov and the promotion of Messrs. Vishinsky and Gromyko has given the political experts an interesting new puzzle to work on. Some of the experts probably were more surprised at Mr. Viahinsky's elevation than at Mr. Molotov'a departure. They'had speculated that the new foreign minister's recent illness was diplomatic rather than physical, There was reasonable ground for such speculation. Mr. Vishinsky succeeded in making a great many of the non-Communist representatives hopping mad at the Paris meeting of the UN General A«- sembly. Under his leadership there, Rustia gave no ground and mad^ no concessions. But it seemed evident that a number of delegations not only lost their patience with Mr Vishinsky and his tirades but also their sympathy with the cause that he was pleading. So a diplomatic indisposition and political oblivion wou(d not have been surprising. Instead Mr. Vishinsky is now for- tign minister and Mr, Gromyko is hi? deputy. Whatever reasons the Politburo had for appointing them, it has nl«ct«d two. past masters rf unpleasantness. Mr. Vishinsky's specialty is the hysterical, apopletic insult. Air. Gromyko i* b*»t remembered for the cold contempt with which he utters nis few wordi—most of them "no." Hot or cold, tne difference is not great, for these men will simply be delivering orders from the Kremlin. But the Politburo r.ould scarcely have picked two diplomatic representatives who are leaf likely to improve international relation! on a fac«-to-ftce basis. If there is any dissatisfaction behind the foreign ministry changes, it must be with some of the decisions that the Politburo itfflf h.M made. Iti af. grftscive tactics have solidified the leng- talked-of idea of • western European union into action. Action it proceeding along both military and economic linei, and that can scarcely be good news to an Ambitious power whoae beat bet certainly would be to divide and cwsquer. The Soviet leader* may have some further unpleaMtt •urpriie* ifi itore. They Never Left Home The non-stop, round-the-world flight of Lady Luck II was a great and impressive feat, but we don't envy the men who performed it. The crew got aboard in Fort Worth on a Saturday, soared high above the earth, cuuie down on a Wednesday, and stepped out of the plane- still in Fort Worth. All of which seems to make the old recruiting slogan more timely than ever: Join the Navy and see the world. ' VIEWS OF OTHERS Television in Automobiles'* "What motorist," a. New York State Senator ' uiti, "U going to be able to watch for red lights and scurrying pedestrians when before him on a television set he can see the prancing of the Rocketlcs, the slashing dilvcs of Joe DiMaggio or the antics of Milton Berle?" He anticipates nevertheless, the some people will want automobile TV and that manufacturers will give It to them. Therefore, he has Introduced a bill to outlaw television in private vehicles. A TV screen does not ataclc up as a good dashboard accessory. A man driving needs th full attention of both his eyes; sometimes tie would be better off with three or four eyes. It aeems a pity that the common sense of dftvera cannot dispose of the matter, bul there are always some people In whom common sense runs weak, Behind a steering weel tney can kill others as readily as themselves, so lawp to forestall tin me)iact are in order. —ST. LOUIS POST DISPATCH. Energy, Determination of Jews Foundation for Young Israel Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gilroy, D. D. Jesus was a great Teacher, though He conducted no school In the ordinary sense of that word. A famous adage described the Idea) college as a log with Mark Hopkins, eminent college president, at one end and a student at the other. That conception would be very inadequate In our day of great scientific laboratories and observatories, equipped with expensive equipment. But It stressed a niioes- sary quality of all true education no matter on what a scale, or hou complicated it becomes. That is (he act that knowledge must become personalized. The school of Jesus had that jaslc quality. It was mostly a schoo n the out-of-doors, a school o: companionship and personal con acts, a school In which the Teacher taught by constant example and n which lie encouraged every success in emulating that example. It was a school, too. in which the Teacher had infinite patience, as every true teacher must have. But it was a school of strict dis- By DeWill MacKenile (,Vj Fort in n Affairs Analyst Alter the signing of the armlstl between warring Egypt and Isra on February 24, this column r narked of the new Jewish sta' \ hal we likely were witnessing tl beginning of another Imperial) power. This has brought from a studei! of International affairs In the sta of Washington the request for amplification. He wants to knc "why"—and that's a fair questio' What I said previously was Ihl' "And wnat of the future for Hi | new Israel? Predictions are dai gerous but this column Is going make one, As I rend the sign) I Israel is heading for a domlnai position in the affairs of the stra'j eglc Middle East. We likely are w! ncssing the beginning of anoth'j Important power." What is the basis for such idea? Well, In the first place tl ( | Jewish" race Is endowed with a extraordinary amount of determii ation. That determination is direc cd towards a spiritual goal: tl creation—or better, the re-creatk —of the home-land for which tl Jewish people have yearned the:':j 2,000 years. I've been watching this crusacj at close range ever since the Ba;J Vermont Congressman Gives House Members One-Minute Talk and Sage Cheese Sample By Pc(«r Edson S'EA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, (NEA)—Charles Albert Phimley, Vermont's only congressman, the other day treated leinbers of Ihe House to a sample f what he called "old Vermont age cheese." It turned out to be dlble as well as oratorical cheese. In making a one-minute speech on the subject, the congressman aid: "I am sure that the members do not know anything more about what I am talking about than the ellow who went up to the bar anil asked one standing up'theve if he isd ever had delirium trcmens. The fellow addressed said 'Nol' Then the first man said. Then you have rtev- er been anywhere, you ain't nevec seen nothing, and you don't know nothing."* Congressmen who sampled the old Vermont sage cheese found It considerably softer than Vermont marble, sbmewhat harder than Vermont miple syrup, but with a touch of the Qreen Mountains in It. It wns Ilk* Swiss cheese, only veined with the green sage, leaves that gave It distinctive flavor. But none who tried It reported that it gave them delirium tremens or even bad dreams, as plumley's speech had halfway promised. China Aid Report Confused Reports thai. U. S. Economic Cooperation Administration would continue sending full Marshall Plan aid to China were slightly balled up. What happened was that in "Senate Foreign Relations committee hear- would cost to continue aid to-Chl- la at the present rate. l*pham consulted his Rides, and they came up with a figure of $20.000.000 a month. Somebody multiplied that by 12 and cabled back to China the new that ECA had given a definite assurance that $240,000.000 in U. S. aid would be sent to Nationalist China next year. The fact Is that no determination has been made on vhetlier to .send any aid to China, beyond June 30. ECA Administrator Hoffman wants to get the European recovery program straightened out first. He will present his estiiontes for China. Korea, Greece and Turkey when House Appropriation Committee hearings begin. • • • One of the main reasons for Communist persecution of religious leaders in Hungary has been to gain control of the school system. In the past, about two-thirds of Hungary's schools, Including colleges, have been run by Roman Catholic, Lutheran, Reformed and Jewish churches, As long as churches controlled SO THEY SAY the schools, the Communist government hnd no way to bring up the young folks on Marxist lines. The pqueoze was first applied by confiscating church lands, the Income from which supported schools. The Communist government then tried to operate the schools, but didn't have enough teachers. Cnrd- inal Minds7enty forbade the priests to teach in these schools, nnd the crackdown began. Since the Coin- black market and conspiracy char- ;es were trumped up. From Darkness Tnlo Light Secretary of State Dean Acheson, commenting on all the mlxup over what's In the still secret North Atlantic Pact/quoted the late Justice Holmes: "Some things must be stated obscurely before they can be stated clearly." • • • Major problem of the U. S. Marshall Finn mission i Greece has been in trying to get the Greek government to set its financial affairs in order. That has meant put- ing in a tax system that worked, so the Greek government could pay its oivn way. This effort has met with considerable resistance from Greeks with money enough to pay Ihe Recently nearly all the stores in Athens closed down for a day. The proprietors were on strike apainst having to keep books for ax record purposes. * • As an indication of what horrible liars they have become the Moscow- radio recently broadcast in English to North America that the U. S.- British nlrlift had taken out of Berlin 800.000 tons of dismantlec industrial equipment and 23,156.500 tons of important goods such as cipline and high standards as well. Poor pupils, even in a good school may be content Just to pass or "get by," but Jesus had called His disciples for high purposes. They needed training. The late Dr. A. B. Bruce, an eminent Scottish churchman, wrote a book on what he called "The Training of the Twelve." What was the teaching and training that the Twelve received from Jesus? I have said that It was tcach_ Ing and training by example. Jesus said, first of all, "Follow me." He said "Go." only when He had shown the way. The school of Jesus was like some of the schools of today In which knowledge and guidance are combined with experience and practice. Jesus sent the disciples in His school out into the villages, two by two, to practice what they had learned, and to proclaim what they had heard. When one considers how. even toward the end of His ministry, .some' of the Twelve were quarreling, one wonders just what the missionaries of the new found Messiah taught the villagers. But they at least had some success, for they returned to Jesus' with enthusiasm and wonderment at what they had been able to achieve. That, also, was a principle In the school of Christ, reviewing what d been done, "checking up." One i see how really fine and cfli- nt were the ways and methods In at unconventional school of the aster, conducted as He went about ing good. A good school is judged by Its re- Its and its product. What a hool, then, was that of Jesus, In lich humble men became Apostles nd spiritual world contiuerors! four declaration of 1911, projectir' a Jewesh national home in Pale:'; tine. The amount of energy, seL sacrifice and nevcr-say-die resoh lion displayed has been amazln' I've seen it not only in Palcstiii but among the Jewish people many countries of both hemisph' cs. especially among displace people of Europe since the war. : Determination a Big Factor So in the first place we ha^ the unconquerable determinatic essential to the building of a ne nation. However, there exists m only this spiritual urge but the wil Ingness to Implement It with sar . rifice and labor, and If neccssar J with life itself, as the recent wai fare has shown. Equally Important, the refugei and pioneers who have been flocl ing to Palestine are bringing wit | them the culture of many nation' Thus Israel is rapidly acquiring population which perhaps Is uniqn among pioneer countries. This then Is the human nucleij, of the new Jewish home-land. Bac 1 -; I of it stands the financial and mon;' I support of millions of Jews wh Ings, someone asked Roger Lap- i munlsls didn't dare make it a rc- hani, ECA boss for China, what It • llRious persecution trial, the spying, radio tubes and precision instru ments. Actually, in eight month, the airlift has taken into Berlin only 1,000,000 tons of food, fuel and nc cessities. The average load is now 10 tons per plane. To remove 24, 000.000 tons would have- require 2/100.000 flights. As ot Feb. 28. th total number of flights was 133.000 The honeymoon of good feeing lor veteran* is bvcr. . . . We have had loost use of figures on the cost of the veteran. And. thi»e oosls have not been reconciled with the cost of other things that our great and munificent government, has seen fit lo spend money lor.—Robert. M. McCurdy, vice president, American Legion Rehabilitation Commission. There is- no use kidding ourselves that we have a boom, whan we may be in danger of a bust. 1 don't I hint we are going to have a bust at this time . . But there's a difference between having prosperity and not having A depression. There's a wide area in the middle—and it may not be such a comfortable one.—Emll Rlcve, general it, CIO-Textile Workers Union. IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskine Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — "Actors Ar6 Lousy Lovers" will be discussed by Kirk Douglas In a Motion Pic- Overheard at at Hollywood club meeting: A committee chairman held an unlighted clgarel in his tuve magazine symposium, due to j hand while making a- series of an- hlt the stands next month. It was ' nounccments. Later he was asked" written before the cracknp of lii-s , "What was the clgarct for?" marrlasre and Kirk now regrets hav- | • oil." iic snlti, "Bob MJtchum just ing anything to do with it. Kirk is tasting fame lor the ProJIis are not something taken out of the itrearn of economic actfvlty for the benefit of a law. They ar« an t6*enlial working part ol th* wh.ol« procesj of production. Th.«y are lh« mtana by which our producllva faollitlet expand. Ai auch, they benefit the entire community.—Eugene Helman, president, Standard Oil Co. of N«y Large regional units are the necessary elements In any scheme of world government . . . I believe that the creation of regional organisms Is an Inseparable part of any jtructure ol world security. UrUess and until this Is uone tne United Nations organisation will be a failure and even a mockery. —Winiton Churchill. » • • Adolf Hitler had a vision and he fired the whole M Germany with U- *taHn he* a vlilop and It Is spreading over the Vatt like a flame. Mon are so ma<U that they follow the gleam. If they are not given the right vision, they follow false ones. —The Rev. Robert J. McCracken, pastor, Riverside Church, New York. Persistent attempt* to pul one group of our society .against another for the gain of a seltlsn few are creating a dangerous national disunity which this country oan no longer afford.—Charles E Wilson, president, Central Msctrlo Oe. time as a result of "Champion" and has every studio in town bidding tor his services. There are 13 scripts on his desk. Looks like Joan Fontaine will do "Trilby" for Jesse Lasky. . . . Lucille Ball is talking to CBS about televising her alrshow, "My Favorite Husband." . . . Claire Trevor has purchased the film rights to a play, "Halfway to Nowhere." It's about a. dipsomaniac heroine, similar lo her Oscar nomination role In "Key Larco." Jack Paar says he wan happy his wife presented him with just one j "Things are tough. We've only got one diaper." . . . Tito GuiKir is headed back lor the Stales after a year of Mexican (tlm-maklng. Those long distance telephone calls sepia singer Savannah Churchill is receiving from Joe Louis mean onlv one thing—romance. . . . Nancy Walker is slated for a date with the stork. Good »> Gold me lo hold it for him.' The radio debut of eight-year-old McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. Mcllcnnej America's Card Aulherlly Written for NBA Service Of Itcky and 12-year-old David with papa Ozzie and mama Harriet cli- nuxcvi a long-range plan. The boys ^^^ __ _ = _ ^ | studied dramatics at home for r Mrs _ A llBl , s ta Cantor of New York nearly six months before Ozzie pro- [ cjty who p]-,ycd today's hand in ncmnced them good enough to play a rubber bridge game. pun Good bridge hands are not ways easy to find. I like lo hands for my readers, but ma that f receive are not the type hands that can be used in the c umn. I can always depend, ho ever, on the hands given me by already are happily absorbed inl other countries. -We see this suj port demonstrated daily, for thci are no people who stand togethr closer In a time of stress than the Jews. So much for the human elemen;] As for Palentine it is small ^ has been regarded as poor in"; The Salvation Army reports a tel of ' 13,768 conversions was rought about in its work In the nited States during 1948. el a break in the spade suit, but ot Mrs. Cantor. With the thought hat. she might have to get a queeze on the hand to make her ontract, and that she could not fiord to lose another trick, she let ast hold the first heart trick. East continued with a small eart which Mrs. Cantor won ummy with the ace. Now she an off her four good diamonc ricks. On the fourth riiamonc Vest had to discard a club or a pade, and he elected lo discard he deuce of clubs. East had ills carded a small heart. Mrs. Cantor then cashed lie three top spade tricks and Eas 'ound himself squeezed. He couli not let go his high heart or dum my's heart would be gold, so h discarded a club. Mrs. Canto then cashed four good club trick: By squeezing first one and tne the other of the opponents, sh made the 12th trick. However, she had taken the first trie! there would have been no squeeze sources. However, science 'holds olj| promise of turning great tracts the now sandy wastes into fertli! fields. And under the Negev Desed there are said to be mlneral'deposiv and petroleum. Industry too caj| find Its place. Key Geographic Location All these things go to make uj! he new Israel—but they don't nec^ •ssarily form the basis of an im! ortant power in themselves. \Vh, hen should we expect this littlj late to move into a place ol im ortance among great nations? The answer is that Palestine t upies a key position in the I Middle east zone which forms and bridge between three contin ents—Europe, Asia and Africa. Th .liddlc East is of tremendous strat gic Importance militarily, and contains vast wealth in the form o jetroleum. It is vital to control o ,he Eastern Mediterranean an Suez Canal. Israel lias every right to belies that with her equipment and del ertniaation she can become tr most influential nation on th huge land-bridge which Is made u of Arab nations. Thus while in hei self she couldn't claim the stall of a "great power," on the streng of .her resources, yet her influem misht be sufficient lo give her It- place among the great powi the Middle East. Approximately 100.000 solar phot, toaraphs were ' taken during th; scientific study of the May, eclipse of the sun. Crustacean his sons on the air. * « • Script of "Thelma Jordan" called (or Barbara Stanwyck and Wendell Corey to do » lot of talking with a dog looking from one lo the other. They tried a police dog, .1 cocicr and a Scotlle—all looked in the wrong direction at the wrong lime. They linally shot the scene with a sheep do|—and now you can't tell in which direction the clog is looking. 75 V«ors Ago In Bfythevif/e Mn.CanUr • AKJ 10 *AKC» * J961 The merchants or Blytheville cooperated in presenting the latest fashions for Spring last night with x style revue at the Ritz theatre, rhe show opened with a Chinese | , lance, the following girls were In i Agent Frank Cooper lunched wltli I llt cnorus . patrlcla Wise, Hane V A16»»* 4>Q«* *T Rubber— Weithe* South W«» 1 A Pass J» Pass Opening — * K 1 » 6N.T. Pass one ol his clients, writer Len Stern, \riderson, Molly Guard, Peggy Bu- anrt then tried to grab the check. ! . 3rsk i Mftry Jcan Affllck. Naomi „. ,. ..„„._... .u. n ,.ti,..-«" U() Nertra Berryman, Donna Wun- ierlich. Ann Vollmcr, Jackie Mc- tlce, Virginia Swcarengcn, Ilcne Poscy, Nancy Wood and Martha 'Jntzntch. Miss Janfc Hollipeler vore an afternoon frock of print•d crepe with taffeta, jacket. Master lere Reid pleased the audience with lis double breasted suit of white .inrn as an example of what the veil dressed boy will wear this Spring. Miss Virginia Terry wore t poudre blue sport dress with a, rink trim. Miss Martha Ann Lynch nodded ft print frock with matching coat. Len got it, "What's the said Cooiwr. "Isn'l my money any good!" Lcn winced: "U should b«—10 per cent of it li mint." • • • Complaint from Lill, the Hollywood modiste: "Edith Head's statement In your column that American women are turning into a bunch of strlpteas- m-s Infuriates me. Let necklines plunge, I say. We are living In tS« of supcr-feniinlnlly. Women m\ist proclaim the Eve within Ihcm There Is » compulsion upon us— brought about by war and the Don'l you like the way that Mrs Cantor, who held the North cards got into six no trump? Cue-bids Blackwood bids and other convcn tlons come In handy once 1 awhile, but It Is refreshing to se a player lake a good old-lashlone plunge. East opened Ihe king of heart Some players might decide to wi this trick In dummy and hope t We-slbrook. Francella. Fisher an June Martin. The mens stores presented Jlmm Edwards we&rlng grey and Jam Guard dark grey tweed for sporU Bill Trotter, master ol ccrcmo Ics' sang "Wmon Wheels" for th in Tht Good Old Summer Time" i closing number with Mrs. Trott wu sun* eii daw*, bjr la>delin* I at the pliQO. HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted crustacean 7 H is a . animal 13 Seesaw 14 Gets up 15 Giant king of Bashan 16 Mired ISDiminulivt suffix IB Cover VERTICAL 1 Impassive 2 Flight ol Mohammed 3 Concerning 4 Belongs toil 5 Allot 6 Beg 7 Germinated grain 8 War god 9 Fre« 10 Exists AH. 1 TIGER SWntlOWIML BUTIERFU m sis. 1 21 British isleU n Sewing toot 22 Poem 12 Regard 23 Angers 17 Behold! 25 Competent 26 Valley 27 Consider 28 II ii often served cocktails 29 Hypothetical fore* 30 Calcium (symbol) 31"Smallest State" (ab.) 32 Bed support 31 Cape 37 Openwork fabric 38 Winter 22 Compliant 24 Legislative body 25 Decorates 32 Allays thirst 33 Woolly 35 Earlier 20 It is a popular 36 Takes oath 40 Unclose 41 Created 42 Half an em 43 Essential part 44 Bewildered 47 That girl 48 Headgear 51 Credit (ab.) 53 Egyptian sun god 39 Som* 40 Greek letter 45 Pedal digit 46 Egyptian spirit 47 Iberian 49 Sodium (symbol) 50 Engrave! 51 Burner S4 Calm i5 Mongotiirj

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