The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 27, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, March 27, 1948
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH 27, 1948 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS tut OOOUXK mw* oa H w HA1ME8, Publdber JAMES L. VERHOEPT Editor PAOI. D HUMAN, Adv«U4o« Uuagtt ' folf National AdverUtln» RepreitnUUvu: Wiuner Co, New York, Chic«»o, Detroit. ed—»nd then *ome. Hundreds'of lives already have been'lost through American failure to press for enforcement of the partition that this government sponsored. Now it seems that the 1'alestine issue must be settled in blood. That's Gratitude " Published ever; Alternoon Except Sunday feteno u *econd class matter »1 the poit- cCicc »t Biythevtlle, Arkans**, under »ct ot Con, October t. mi. Served by the United SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city ol Blytnevllle or any Hiburba'.i town where carrier service t» maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month By mail irtthln a radius ot 60.miles. 14.00 p«r •ear ttflo'ior six months. »1.00 for three month*; bTmali outside SO mile ion*. $10.00 per vew payabU In advance. Meditation r« there li no difference between the Jew and the Greek: for the same Lord over .11 1» rich •nto all that call upon him.—Romans 10:12. * « . • No plled-up wealth, no social station, no throne, reaches as high as that spiritual plane. upon which every human being stands by virtue ot his humanity.—Chapln. Barbs Here's to the time when increased building will absorb the musical saws we've been hearing on the radio. » * » A tcienllst says mis live riotously. And western farmer* will tell you that grasshoppers are a couple «{ jump* ahead of them. Flies travel at the rate of five feet a second,, but it will take all this coming summer for them to let you alone. • • * gone people fo hunrrj *« 'ear of blllnf off s»«t than they can chew. * » • Nobody ever uplifted anybody by stepping on their neckz. Bad Advertisement Mms. Irene Jol lot-Curie is a Communist sympathizer a>s well us a famous nuclear physcist. Her husband is a member of the French Communist Party, and she herself came to this country under sponsorship of a left-wing jjroup. But our embassy in Paris did issue her A 15-day visitor's visa. Then, when she arrived, she was immediately taken in band by immigration officers, questioned for hours, and kept overnight at Ellis Island. This seems to us the Russian way of doing things. Certainly her movements here should be limited if they would endanger national security. But she might be treated courteously and allowed lo talk and observe people enjoying the blessings of liberty in a free country. This, it seems to us, is a better way of combatting communism and advertising democracy than the heavy-handed treatment which is bound to leave Mme. Joliot-Curie with a bad impression and a suspicion that bur talk about freedom does not always match our actions. VIEWS OF OTHERS Relief Hearing for Clams Ends With Recipe for Clam Chowder THE DOCTOR SAYS By Kdwln P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Service inflammation of the nerves Is called neuritis. Symptoms of neuritis vary a lot but pain and len- dmiess are almost always present. Hy tiarman W. Nichols United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, March 27. (UP) —The House Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries w;.i mulling over some bills to brini relief lo Hie harried soft-shell clam imya aronarla.) It seems the poor clam is in bad shape. There aren't enough boy clams mating up with girl clams and hence very few little baby clams. In In long-lasting cases the feeling or | short, said Rep. George Bates of sensation may be disturbed and j Massachusetts, who authored ons America's Other Weapon About-Face on Palestine Poses Diplomatic Blunder One of the amazing things about the American government's about-face on partition is \vhy, if the administration felt it must abandon this solution of the i'Palestine problem, it ever supported partition in the first place. AH of the evident factors that led to the reversal of position were present when the U. S. was leading the movement' for Jewish and Arab independence. The Arabs had warned the UN early arid often that they would resist parti- i ti&n. Therefore, it would be necessary to ',,:; enforce the solution that the U. S. was ) ; 'backing so vigorously. Enforcement would probably mean that Russia, also supporting partition, would want to include her own troops in any international force that the UN sent into Palestine. And since she is a major power and al- rnbst a neighbor, it would have been impossible to keep her soldiers out of the Holy Land without, creating a full-scale crisis. There was also the likelihood that the Arab countries might try to punish America for supporting partition by shutting down, her supply of oil. This, with the possible difficulty of getting Russian troops away from the Mediterranean coast once they were there, presented an obvious military problem in thfe face of present Sovict-Amei'ican relations. But none of this is new. Long-range planning could have foreseen the difficulties. It could cither have planned their solution in advance or, failing to find a solution, could have opposed partition—in spite of America's pledged support. At least early opposition would have been more graceful. Instead the administration now pro-poses to abandon the program which the American delegation put over almost single-handed, and substitute a "solution" that can scarcely fail to leave Palestine in a worse plight. H was the failure of the Jews and Arabs to agree on Palestine's future fctter the British left that brought the Palestine issue before the UN in the first place. Now the American plan would substitute a UN trusteeship for the British trusteeship and try once more to get the Arabs and Jews to agfee. However one may feel about partition, the American handling of it looks like a very serious diplomatic blunder. It has weakened our own prestige. It lias strengthened the Russian position. And it has dealt the UN another heavy blow. This time it is the U. S., not Russia, that has thrust aside the majority decision of the assembly of nations. This time it is the U. S. that has bypassed the UN and given priority to its own in- ttrests. And it has further weakened the ^ UN by asking it to retreat before the •' opposition of a few small, weak, back- ( -'' ward government. i. So thing* art back wh«r« tliey.>tai'U muscular wasting can develop. The amount o[ pain produced by neuritis U variable. In some xrsons p«ln cm be practically In- olerable «nd In others, especially hose who ire in vigorous health, t can be borne without great dif- Iculty. Cause of neuritis, like Us symp- oms, is not alike in all cases Consequently, It is necessary to 'try to Ind out the cause in each case. When caused by diabetes, for example, the proper line of attack is o control the diabetes by a suitable diet and insulin If necessary. Caiue* of Neuritis Shingles can produce neuritis. In tills disease a virus is probably at fault. The nerve Itself Is apparently affected and the pain is often extremely severe and may last for a long time, especially in elderly people. Severe anemia can produce neuritis. Chemical substances, such as arsenic, and many Industrial products may produce' neuritis. Infections and diseases can also cause nerve pains. Nerve pains can come from vitamin deficiency, especially the lack of vitamin B. One type of neuritis is common among the victims of chronic alcoholism. Perhaps at least of the clam relief bills, if we don't watch our step, pretty soon,-lhere v.'on't be any more clams. The gray-haired Mr. Bates sute gested that if the government woulfl kick in with about $50,030 a year for five years, the breed might survive. ••Look." he told the committee, "you fellows spend $1CO,OSO a year on oyster aid—helping to keep that industry going. Why coddle the oyster and kick the clam in tin shell?" Give him a bowl of piping hot clam chowder any time in preference to oyster soup, he said. And speaking of Mrs. Murphy's fine chowder, Mr. Bates added, nobody but people in New Englaivl know how to make it right. New York chowder!!! Pftttttt! Dishwater, or almost as bad. No flavor. For one thins—quoting 'he gent from the Bay State—the New Yorkers don't use Ipswich clams, the very best in the world. Unquote. For another, the use water instead ol milk. "Would yon gentlemen like the receipe for clam chowder, the way it ought to be made " The committee smacked Lips and part of the reason for this is that e° l ollt ! >c " c11 and P ad to tak « * The past Is itlll with us. Those who hoped for a brave new world after the last war are finding on every side the tunerwom paraphernalia ol power blocs, spheres ol influence, military guarantees, armament, races, conflicting national sovereignties. Some Americans, indulging li. soft and wishful thinking, would blink the hard facts. Others, with heavy hearti and bitter minds, would wash their hands of the whole sorry business In a gesture -of 'despair: But 'a cbrageous, clear-eyed idealiim must 'ace'iquareiy .the challenge erf the past.' ••' • • ' In" a world In which old-fashioned power factors (with new lethal possibilities) still count heavily, the Interests and independence of nations beyond Uu-recognized sphere of influence are now- threatened. American military and economic power is necessary to back these nations against and .ggre'silve Russia '(Inheritor •• of Car 1st Russian • ambitions) seeking strategic" advantages which would endanger the possibility of reaching a balance of world power., Thus, American national interest demands 'a firm" containment of further Russian expansion.' : ! All this may be new to the United States as a recent comer to world power. It was an old story to Europe a hundred years ago when Karl Marx warned against Russian autocracy's aggressive threat to western democracy. Now the question is i Must the old story be repeated without variation till It leads to the ultimate calamity? No. This lime there Is a dlterence. Russia has a new weapon—the very Communism ot Karl Marx. It Is a half-truth to say that military power Is tlie only language the Soviet Union understands and respects. Certainly, bluster without military* power will never restrain the hard-bitten men in the Kremlin. But they speak another language, too: the language of revolutionary Ideas. And Henry Wallace is quite right when he declares that you can't.kill ir<cas with guns, Here, just .where there is the greatest danger, thtre Is the greatest hope. For this means that while democracy stands guard over its established Institutions with the weapons of the past (or deadlier versions thereof), it may never need to use these if it can win a clear victory on the new ideological front. What does this mean concretely? It means that the United States must first of all oiler doubting millions throughout the world convincing evidence that its own democracy works. Only thus can it disprove the Communist thesis that capitalism inevitably leads to fascism and to imperialist war as an escape from economic depression. It must purify its own democracy of the more glaring injustices which serve Communist propaganda so well. It must rise above the level pi thinking which prefers lowering its taxes to educating its children. Furthermore, the United States must prove the sincerity of Its concern for democracy elsewhere In the world. It must understand the legitimate aspirations of those wlm stand doubting between Russian and American promises. The angry surge of rebellion In the old World against the misery »nd exploitations of the past has deep-lying causes which lew Americans comprehend thoroughly. They must bend every effort not to allow mlllliry necessities to force them into unconditional alliance with corrupt privilege at the expense of popular lines which communism may Ihcn ride to Its own advantage. This is a tall order. Many Americans may feel that the obvious superiority ot their democracy spelts for itself. To ihose whr> hive enjoyed Its privileges, yes. But It must learn to speak the l»ngu»ge of those others whom It would win If the baltle of the future is to be (ought without plunging the world into atomic ruin. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Heads of U.S. Armed Forces Must Do Excellent Selling Job to Get Money for Nation's Defense [ tai~y Kenneth C. Royall, Navy Sec retary John L. Sullivan and Air i yi By Peter Edson NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) — Presl- | Force Secretary W. Stuart Syming- dent Truman's new selective ser- | ton didn't get off to too good a vice and universal military train- 1 start before the Gurney committee, ing program is headed for rough ! They didn't have all their -plans going in Congress. The combination | worked out. They were still pretty c- | feeling. They are all for .ir i yes. That's a sure way the draft, .y of getting of election year psychology, the fear uncertain what it was going to cost. that UMT and the draft aren't pop- They didn't know whether men ular'with the voters, plus the desire the reserves could be called back, to hold down "expenses and cut tax- | They didn't know whether men in es. will slow up sction. ! the National Guard would be ex- Whcther the House bill to estab- | empted from selective service. They lish UMT can be forced out of the ; will have to come back later with Rules Committee, where it 1s tied j these and hundreds of other details up by Chairman Leo E. Allen (R., | the committee wants. 111.) Is doubtful. So first action will | Backcd llp by assorted admirals. have to come from the Senate. , generals and civilian aides, the four Chairman Chan Ourney IR.. S. | secretaries did make a brave front Dak.) of the Senate Armed Services I of lcttm git be known they were Committee^ Is ' planning two fu.l I un illcd. SulHvan and Symington de- weclcs of hearings. Gurney says ha been for UMT for 25 years, but doesn't know about peace-time selective service. His committee views the whole business 'with a pretty fishy eye. On it HIT such economy-minded and anti-Truman senators as Styles JJ Bridges (R., N. H.) and Harry P. *ti ] month and still wasn't able to keep T UMT and the draft. nied they were forced into line on UMT and the draft by Secretary Forrestal. Army.has always been for them. Navy and Air Force officer* who didn't go for UMT at first forced around to" that way of think- the fundamental arithmetic ! of the situation, said Forrestal. See- such persons substitute alcohol as a food in place of a properly balanced diet containing enough vita- all down. The Massachusetts Congressman said he had a Mrs. George H. W. the hollow shell." Defense Secretary James V. Forrestal, apparently not liking this "hollow shell" description, says his unified force should more correctly be referred to as a "foundation." Service Heads Off to Bad Start Secretary Forrestal. Army Secre- I Symington said the. same goes for I the Air Force. 1 While this may be the unified opinion of the civilian heads and the top brass and braid of the armed services, in the lower echelons of colonels and commanders who have to do the work, there is a different men without recruiting. Morse Brings Out Confusion Just how .confused the armed services personnel policies seem to be was indicated by Sen. Wayne Morse (R., Ore.) in some pretty sharp questioning of Forrestal. Morse prefaced his questions by declaring that the people in the grass roots were asking for facts to support the need for this new military plan. He then read from a leaflet some of the charges now being made against the armed services by anti- conscription and anti-UMT lobbyists. Was it true that the Army WAS now turning down 18-months' enlistments? Secretary Royall admitted this was so. Counting the time it took for basic training and terminal leave, the Army .figures it doesn't get enough service out of an 18- months' volunteer., Royall. there- lore, advocates that if the draft law is re-enacted, the term of services should be two or preferably three years. Morse then asked if it were true the Army was turning down half the volunteers because they couldn't meet enlistment requirements with a graoe of 80? Royall admitted this was also true. In wartime the passing grade was 59. The Army believes | it gets more value for its money out | of higher grade men. I What all this indicates is that if the armed services get what President Truman has asked for, they'll have to do a better selling job, 01 Congress won't buy. min B. Whether this is true or not. Ha > les o( Ipswich. Mass., to thant this type of neuritis can be much | lor lhe formula. And he didn't improved or even relieved entirly mind passing it along for the record. You might be surprised at tho ingredients. First ifor a serving i>f eight) 3 slices of fat pork, cut thin and fried. Four sliced potatoes (New England, of course.) Two sliced onions. One pint of Ipswich clams, removing the black part please. Sg^' een ounces of milk. ^^ Mr. Bates pulled up his coat ;leczes as if about to jack-knife into .he mixing bowl. "Now." he said, yum-yummins, 'here's how you do it: "Cover the pork, potatoes, onions and clams with water. Cook until potatoes are done. "Add salt and pepper to taste. Dump in the 16 ounces of milk, which give it that creamy, rich taste and body. And important, gentlemen—'don't boil it after the milk is added. It spoils the flavor." Mr. Bates paused for effect. Ha got it. The committee, from Chairman Thor C. Toilefson of Tacoma, Wash., on down was drooling. Not to mention the press row. "Now." continued Mr. Bates, rolling down his sleeves after..a joo well-done, "serve it with chowder crackers, or pilot bread. The committee said that sounded fine on paper and when was the clam bake? "Whenever the gentlemen please," said Mr. B. "In fact. I'll ride herd on the chef. I'm pretty handy with Jfl soup ladle myself." • In many cases by giving an adequate amount of this vitamin. With some exceptions neuritis Is on extremely difficult condition to treat satisfactorily. In some cases the pain is exceptionally severe and long-lasting. Relief has sometimes been obtained by killing the nerve by injecting alcohol or by cutting the nerve by an operation. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION: Can hydrocele be treated wllhout operation . ANSWER: Some cases of hydro- cele have been successfully treated by Injecting a solution into the involved area. Operation, however, is often the preferred method of treatment. 15 Years Ago In Biythevllle— IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent By Ersklne Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—I want to thank M-O-M for letting me see 'The Search." a story of a displaced mother and her son. filmed entirely in the U. S. zone of Germany. But Just because there are no star names, please don't hide it in out-of-the-way theaters. Show it in the nation's largest. Shout about it from coast to coast. It's the story that counts these days, and this picture is what me people have been asking for. Sure, I know slnr names sell pictures. But are they all that count? You have none in "The Sc.irch." But you have a story, one of the all-time cinema greats. Don't apologize because there's no Gable or Carson or V^n Johnson. Slop under-ejtimalinif the public's Intelligence. Warner Bros, will attempt to solve the problems of modern divorce in new picture titled. "Marriage '4S." Co-starring Jane Wyman and Ronald Reagan? . . . Joan Crawford and Danny Kayc may wind up together in a comedy. The studio has Lcc. Horton developing a story Not Glnter'i Dish Robert Young has the urge tu direct himself as Bob Montgomciy and Orson Welles have done. "Mysterious Way" may be the . . . The deal to get Ginger Rogers back lo Broadway for "A Dish fur the Gaels" went sour. . . . When Er- 10! Fiynn completes "Don Juan,' he and Nora will go lo Jamaica for H long \acaticn. His yacht is wall- Ing for tlicm there. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Sacrifice Bidding |/s All-Important By William E. McKenner America's Carci Authority Written for NEA Service Sacrifice bidding is an all-important factor in tournament.';. If your opponents arc vulnerable aiv.l 1 bid four hearts and can make it, all studios: If you're ] they will receive 120 poinU for tri:/s SO THEY SAY In order"io"Tigii""h""threaT""com'nTunis'rn"" democracy must be made to work, and we must Ifee our economy from scarcities and moii'..-i!y control*.—Walter p. Rtuiher, president UAW. Bob Cuinmlngs and Loretta Young will be co-stnrrcd m Hal Wal'.is' next at Paramount. . . . Mrs. Mickey Rooncy is telling friends she hasn't seen or heard Irom M'ckey ill two months. . . . The R.d SkcKons' second baby is due the lirsi week in May. • • M-G-M is rushing arothcr Him Monte Cristo." . . . Columbia's 19- year -o'd Glcndale. Calif., lind. Terry Moore, is testing for the leading acly role opposite Bogavt in "Knock On Any Door." How silly can you get: Maestro Mark Warnow, who always has conducted the "Sound Off" radio show in a sleeveless sweater, is now wearing a suit coat. An Army crass hat from Washington ordered it after visiting the show. A Natural for Grecr Mctno to locking for a story to renew the public's interest in movie-going, I'd tuggcM you icrul Margaret Lee Runbcck's 'novel. "Hope of Earth.' It's a great story about a great nation, the U. S.. with a heroine's role that's a natural for Grccr Garson. Paramount executives are gnashing their teeth for not firing the Andrews sisters more than one »on|f with Blnj In "Rc-ad to Rio." Their one number. "You Don't Have lo Know the Lanj- u.\s'c,'- !• the'hil of the show. . . . Harry von Zfll Is playlnjc it serious for a change »» a (hea- trieal producer In "The Saxon Charm." Joyce Reynolds turned down the lead In "For Love or Money" on Broadway because she didn't want picture 1 to bask In June Lockharfs reflected glory. . . . Johnny Wclssmul- Icr and his new bride, Allcnc Gate.-.. will tour Scotland, giving golf ex- liibitlons, when Johnny closes ms London swim show. Recommended rending: David Bvokcinan's norcl, -The Shoe String Symphony." Yes, it's about Hollywood—a saga of the never was ana the has been. Formal opening of Kirby'.i Ben Franklin Store in the building oa the corner of Main and Broadwp; formerly occupied by the St.. Frances Drug Store will be held Saturday April 15 it was announced today by Harry Kirby of the firm of Kirby Bros. L. E. Tull who is employed by the Gov't for the building of the new Post Office in Biytheville will speak to members of the missionary society of First Methodist Church Monday afternoon. For many years. Mr. Tull with his wife and family served the church as missionaries in Africa. ' er ruffed, cashed the. two spades, then led a club and finessed tha ten-spot in dummy. Now South found himself end- played. When he won the first trick with the king of diamonds he should have led back the ten of spades. Even though declarer won this in dummy with the jack and let i heart South could have taken it. with his king and exited with another spade. Declarer would win this with the. ace, go over to dummy with a. spade and lead his last heart from dummy. However. South could win this trick'and exit wltn a diamond. Setting a contract SCO at rubier bridge is pretty good, but in tour- ' WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court. Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. • Virginia Moss, Pltff. vs. No. 10,418 T. J. Moss, Deft. The defendant, T. J. Moss. U hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Virginia Moss. Dated this 12 day of March. 1948. HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk Rosa Ssliba, D. O. C. F. Cooper, attorney for plain- liff. Ed B. Cook, attorney ad lilem. 3 13-20-27-4;3 Read Courier News Want Ads. give you a bottom. Therefore you must be on your toes when play- ng against good players who know nament bridge the 500 score might ' how to employ sacrifice bidding. plus ft SCO-point game bonus points. Non-vulnerable, against vulnerable game, you could afford to go down three tricks doubled, or vulnerable, two tricks doubled, 500 points in either case. Against sacrifice bidding you have o be very careful to get all of your 4>8S2 ¥« • J 10976 A A Q 7 5 VQ 105 4 32 « Q + 64 N W E S Dealer *K J3 V97 • 8432 + Q1085 * 10 9 4 9 AKJ« * AK5 + AK3 Tournament—Both vul. South West N»rlh East I ^ i 4^ Pass Pass Double Pass 2 » Pass 3N.T. 4V Pass Pass Double Pass Past Pass Opening—* J 2 13 Speaker 15 Install 16 Pillar 17 Fencing position 19 Matched pieces 20 Bewildered 22 On lh« 1 GirV-. nam« 2 /* ges 3 Moistens 4 Pronoun "> Drunkard 6 Dreadful 7 One time 3 Emplov t Great (ah.) 10 Endured 11 Solar disk 12 Bristle 27 Heart 28 Bustle 30 Mimic SI At Ihis time 35 European swallow 36 Sea eagle sheltered side 14 Narrow inlel 23 Heating device 18 Cloth measure 37 Whirlwind 21 Emmet 38 Street (ab.) 23 Female sheep 39 Scuttle 25 Steamship W Harvested (ab.) 43 Slight flnps 26 Either 44 Ireland Real Horse Is Thrill KETCHIKAN, Alaska i U P ) — Many youngsters In this Alaska city have seen a real, live horse for The for Knthryn Grayson before she the first time in their lives. has. lo retire lo keep that dale with horse was brought here aboivrd a !li-.' s:crk. . . . Vc'rz ami Yolan.l.i boat by a farmer and Irsscr fsr I will do a dance roui.ue in SonJ\ use on his acreages in the | H«al*'» - M»t, "The Ccuiues* oi I River section. trL..s. 1.1 i_(.a:. s hand West went to four hcarti over three no trump, which South of course doubled. You will notice that North and South could have made three no trump. S3 in order lo win on this board t:-cy har 1 to try lo set the opponents at least three tricks. South won the opening diamonJ lead with the king and continued with the ace, which West ruffed. West went oxer to dummy's JACK of .spades and led a heart, which Unlk [ f outh won with the king, The live ol diamond* wu returned, declu- 24 Registered nurses (ab.) i« Re indebted 17 Vurls 23 fortification •52 Alleged force 33 Italian river 34 Juliet's boy friend 38 Termagant 41 Exist 42 Pedal digit U Gull-li'.ce bird 45 Stipend 4S Javelin 52 River islel 53 Succulent 55 Genus of grasses 56 He has served as U. S. ambassador to SB Newest ;u ~:;?;-s $1 Ntltar world 45 Inheritor 46Hoslelrics 47 Road (ab.) 48 Lamprey 50 Flower 51 Makes an edging 53 Philippine peasant 54 College cheer 57 Palm lily 59 Symbol for tantalum

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