The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, April 7, 1948
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1948 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS • THE COUMHI WEW8 CO. ;,, m. 9 HAINtS, KUUAM. Co, lira tort, Cbiono. Ditratt. _ Afternoon Be*pc „ » Mtond da* .BrttBrjttjb. poU- it BMbffrtU*; ArkanMa. note art ot ' otar i, UllT. 1iirmd;tV Uu CnlUd Pro* 6UB8CKIPTTON HATES: la U» dtj ol BlyttertlU or any n when carrier «enrt« to main. JOe per week, or S5c per Month ll "Whin a r»41u» of 50 mile*, M.OO per mooth». »1W far three month.: 50 mil. •«*. HOW per jrw parabl* te'«d»ane«. Meditation It is unlikely that, In a showdown, they would want to cut themselves off from their major source of revenue. But any enforcement action must come through the UN, If individual governments should intervene, the present suspicion^ and ambitions would increase. They might sow the seeds of World War HI. So there is only one choice. The UN^ must act, and act quickly. Leap Year Desperation their M tfcty «*«y an* terte hUn, they ihall ip«"' * *a« hi rmftrtif, an* their year. In He praiseth God best that servtth and obeyeth Him most: the life of thankfulness consists in the thankfulness of the lite—Burkitt. T* Barbs S a ii* IT « A Cleveland boy was'Injured by falling off the back of an ice truck. Here's hoping other boys catch on—but not to the ice trucks. * . . Nnr e*m« the season foe dad to put up Ihe »» «an take .'cm down again In th« ft fi faa • • » A woman's final decision seldom tallies with the one Immediately following It. * • • ' ' Money down't mean everythln»—but we'd like U Me j«»t ooe lhi«i f these days that doesn't mean 'BMIMJ. * * * fipeaklr* of skirts—just think of the length to irhich some women will go to keep In style. SUN Must Act NoW to ! Enforce'Palestine Decision H sj The "United Nations Security Council ha» received the bald facts from the UN's own Palestine Commission. That is, the Council has received them formally. Actually, the facts have been plain as day from the time when the UN first began considering the partition of Pal- > It is now time to act. The UN must have an international army of enforcement and it must have one fast. In less than .three months the British will turn over its Palestine mandate to the UN. And when May'15 arrives, a force must be there ;to take over. Before that there must be a decision on what countries are to provide troops; who will command them; how they are to be outfitted, supplied and paid, and by whom. Then they must be assembled and trained and transported. Why the UN has not discussed the need of enforcement before now is a mystery. Discussion should have begun the day after the Arab governments gave official, explicit notice that they would not recognize partition, and would oppose it by force of arms. There are considerations of policy and politics beneath the surface of the major powers' attitude toward enforcement. This government,, for example, has to think about such things as the oil that the Arabs selfus, and the possible result of Soviet participstion'in enforce, ment. It must weigh the demand for lifting: the embargo on arms for the Jews , . against the opposition to such shipments by Britain, which is still the mandatory power. • . But these considerations, and those I of other countries, seem trival compared to what will happen to Palestine and the UN if partition is not enforced. And 1 since the majority of the UN member ). nations are not bothered by the problems '. that confront the big powers, why ,1 haven't some of them come forward >i with a call for action? [I It is quite evident what will happen i", if nothing is done. The Jews will have a }•' bad time of it, even if they are supplied f with arms after the British leave. They • ,, .will be greatly outnumbered by sn in;» ternational army of invading Arabs. ", UN prestige will receive a heavy t| blow. The Palestine question finally f. found'Washington and Moscow in agree^ m«nt. That was encouraging. But if the } ;UN is t« bow before the first challenge }| of its first major decision, it may col- \\ lapoe like the League ol Nations—only I. much faster. It seems, certain that the blustering 1 J" Arab front would dissolve before any • - concerted ahow of power. By modern 'j military standards, the Arabs' cquip- • ,'MWHt U primitive. Their threats and aaber-rmttlmg are directed toward the that an their beet customers. No Mystery The strike in New York's financial district has,forccd dignified brokers to roll up their sleeves, grab mops and do their own janitor work. It won't take a congressional investigation to find out who cleaned up in this Wall Street operation. VIEWS Of OTHERS » a New OPA Talk It his been less yian two years since OPA was permanently destroyed, yet important voices are • now calling for 1U restoration, at least on a itana-by basis. _ Charles E. Wilson, head o[ General Electric ' Co says the cost of rearmament, universal train- Ing and selective service-all necessary because .of the critical world situation-might pmch to a point where wartime controls would be necessary. Earlier this week, Bernard Baruch told the Senate Armed Services Committee what a mobll- Uation plan should cover. One of the most important parts of the plan is "a ceiling over .11 prices, wages and rents." Mr. Barud. is in favor of Immediate enactment of a mobilization plan, to be ready for use when proclaimed by the president- with congressional concurrence. If the worsening world situation brings forth these suggestions for a return of wartime controls It Is also true that their too-hasty removal has plunged this country into a dangerous Inflation. Even if new and staggering armament costs were not in the offing, prudence would counsel consideration of strong anti-Inflation measures. It was argued against OPA that it was a gigantic bureaucracy, and that's a smear word to a lot of Americans. Naturally, it required many persons to administer price ceilings. It was argued against OPA that it gave rise U> a black market. That is true. Yet the facts and figures show that OPA was worth what it cost in administration. The price level 1 throughout the war was remarkably stable compared 'with the price level since controls were removed.'" OPA saved the American .people many billions of dollars. And instead of the black market, we now have the gray market in steel and other product!!. The pinch of Increasingly rising prices has caused the income of the average man to dwindle alarmingly, and caused labor to demand Monuments to Peoce-Loving Mohandas Gandhi Proposed THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin p. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Stnriec Acne, or pimples, is not dangerous to life nor does It affect the general health. However, it attaeki teen- ige glrlj and boys mo«t frequently and this makes it more wrious than U generally realized. Acne affecti most commonly the ace, neck, eheit, and shouldei?. The reddish lump with which it tarU turns into a "whilehead" which contains a mixture of pus, germa, destroyed tissue cell* and skin oil. This pimple eventually breaks and forms a crust. In mild cases the pimples are rather far apart and near the *ur- 'ace. The more severe the case ;he closer they are together and :he deeper they lie in the skin. Fortunately it is only in the deeper cases that a permanent scar is formed in the tkln. . CauMi Not Known The cause or causes of acn« are not all known. Although infection Is present, several By Harmon W. Nlchato . ' United rr«« Staif Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 7. (UP) — ". . .He lived 78 years and within lhat span brought a healing wisdom to the peoples of the world. . . .If we have seen lit and proper to monuments to leaders of war, tin It is not equally as fitting to erert a monument to a leader of peace?"It was a solemn tribute to a lit- ile man. A wiieried little old fello* who weighed less than a hundred pounds; but one so great in mental fiber that he rose to become the- spiritual leader of 403,000,030 people. The eulogy was in memory of th» late Mohandas K. Gandhi of India. It was delivered by Rep. Emanuel Celled of New York before th« House Administration Committee. The group was considering Celler'f resolution which would grant.au- thority to the India League of America to erect a memorial to tht Mahatama here in Washington. Mr. Celler went on to say that he didn't intend to bore the 'Committee with sentimentality. But such a monument to such a man, he thought, would be a recognition of values that we stand in danger of losing. A monument to Gandhi's are undoubtedly other elements which enter Into the development of .this condition. Because acne is most common and usually most severe during the period of adolescence, It probably has some relation to the changes in the glands and hormones which different kinds • men ioiy would stand as a constai'C eminder of "what man's goal ought. .0 be.' "We are all busy," said Mr. Celler, •building armies "of hate and (_-. sli'uments of destruction. Surely, '^t can pause to pay tribute to the moat wtent force for peace in our time." The committee thanked the Iran With Vast Store of Oil Again Complains Cf Pressure Exerted by Communists on Border By Tetcr Edson NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINOTON. (NBA) — Little Iran—lhat made big Soviet Russia back down and get out a couple of years ago—is in the news again, j taking over governments by politi- The inference is that the UN has | stalling for time. What he was walt- losl its grip. Tlmt Isn't necessarily. } ng f or was conclusion of treaty ne- so. Conditions are different today. | go tiations between Moscow and Te- take place at that time. Also diet almost certainly plays a part. Shyness reaches Its peak at Adolescence. As a result many youngsters who have acne of the face become terribly self-conscious and stay away from their friends and oclal events Just because of over- sensitivity about their appearance. A youngster with acne should make a special effort to overcome :his self-consciousness and shoulc 'orce himself or herself to take part n all social functions, in addition .0 seeking proper advice and follow- ng it, the conditl.cn -thould be ignored when social functions are concerned. Dr. Jtrdaa It unable to Two years ago the Russians hadn't perfected the cold war technique of Iranian government com- cal, rather than military force. They heran governments. Russia wanted control of the Iran government and permission to keep troops in Iran. Also, Russia wanted oil rights. To that the Communists arc were up against a definite treaty I get aroun( j the clear treaty obliga- The plains . _ __., still agitating In Azerbaijan and obligation to get their troops out tion tha t Russian troops be out-of that rebels are being permitted to of Iran. And they didn't dare take j ran by March 1, Gromyko told the ~ Ihe responsibility for thwarting the TJN that the Red Army would be organize across the border in Russia will of the majority in the first six MOSCOW calls this a fairy story; months of UN life. The Iran case and in reply objects to the presence is worth reviewing, however, to of. 40 U. S. Army officers and en-(point up the differences with the listed men in Iran. They're there I present situation. at Iran's invitation. Seventeen of-j American, British and Red troops fleers and eight enlisted men under: got into Iran during the war to Major-General Grow are there to • run a lend-lease supply line from train the Iranian army of 100,000! the Persian Oulf to Russia. The j men; Eight officers and six enlisted [ agreement was they'd all get out men ' under Brigadier-General j within six months after the end Schwarzkopf, former head of New of the war. U. S. troops wire all lersey state police, are there to out in January. 1948. The British rain the Iranian constabulary. j were out ^y the deadline. March I The agreements call for ending The Red Army stayed. higher and higher wages. These Conditions are going to be aggravated as we finance the Marshall plan and do the other things necessary to preserve the nation's security. No one likes controls. They are very unpleasant things. Yet the removal of controls from wages and prices has not produced the magical results claimed by professional free-enterprisers. Quite the contrary. Congress was not impressed by President Truman's 10-poInt anti-inflation program. It has done little or nothing to implement that program. But the time Is coming—as Messrs. Wilson and Baruch warn—when Congress is going to have to do some heavy thinking and fast acting to stabilize the nation's economy. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISFATCH. hese missions in March. 1049. But .he Russians say It's more Ameri The now-familiar Communist build-up began against Iran in July, an imperialism and a threat to I 1945. Russia'demanded reform of Iran's independence. Also, the Rus-ithe reactionary Iranian government, sinns rion't seem to like the Inin- By January. 1946, an autonomous an Parliament's recent approval of i Azerbaijan people's government was a deal to buy S10.000.OOD worth of i set up ' under a character named surplus U. S. war supplies—mostly I Pishevari. As puppet premier, he trucks. i declared Azerbaijan's independence. All this serves as a reminder that; Russian troops stayed on to back the Iranian question is still on t him up mid keep the Iranians out. the UN Security Council agenda, j Iran complained to the Security One of the questions most fre-1 Council, holding its first meeting quently asked about the UN is I In London. Russian Ambassador why it hasn't been as successful in i Gromyko tried to get the matter sel dealing with the Greek, Korean or aside till April 10. He was voted Czechoslovakian cases as it was in [ down, .9 to 2. That was when Gro- Nofce: asswer readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions In his column. • • « QUESTION: At what temperature should a home be kept during winter months? jentleman from Brooklyn. Hep. To- 3ey Morris of Oklahoma said he would like to go even further ill a tribute to the Indian leader, who was cut down by an assassin's bul- iet while on his way to kneel in a prayer for peace. "Gandhi," he said, "was the man of the century. He added richness to our lives, and will go down in history as one of the all-time immortals." It was easy to see that-the committee was sympathetic to the resolution, which must have the approval of the Fine Arts Commission and the Joint Committee on library. Committee Chairman C. W. Biih- op of Illinois next called on J. J. oul b May 6. By, that time, Gromyko hoped there would be a treaty permitting Russian troops to stay. What the Iranians finally agreed to on April 7, however, was forma ion of a Russian-Iranian oil company. It was to be 51 per cent own- id by the Russians for the first 25 years, 50 per cent for" the second 25. Iran insisted her troops would be In control. As soon as the treaty was-concluded. Iran withdrew her complaint against Russia before the UN. There was another battle In the Security Council ?.s to whether the Iranian case should be dropped from the agenda. Russian troops weren't yet out of Azerbaijan. Again Gromyko boycotted. Again he was voted down. So the case Is still before the UN. On May 20, 194«. Iran.reported to the Security Council that Russian ANSWER: This waa studied dur- j distinguished Americans. It » Ing the war to decrease the use of i independent organization w fuel. A temperature of 70 during has no truck with politics. The the day is satisfactory for healthy I was to promote closer, relationship" people, although many persons have between the United States and In- done very well at temperatures considerably lower. NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the County Supervisor of Mississippi County, has called an election to be held in ,GosnelI School District No. 8 of Mississippi County, on"the 29 day of April, 194S, at which the qualified electors in said SchooJ. District shall vote on the question or a loan from the Revolving Loan Fund, and the levying of a special tax of 2 mills annually on the assessed valuation of the taxable property in the district so long as is necessary to repay said loan and the interest thereon. Such election shall be held at Gymnasium, Gos- troops had left as of May 6. Iran- nell School on the 29 day of April, the first great test case over Russian interference in Iran? Iran Case Worth Review inyko look his famous walk. Still Not a Closed Case In the Iranian case, Gromyko was inn troops moved into Azerbaijan I 19 and set up provisional government. T < Though the Rusians thought they had won on the oil deal, last October the Iranian Parliament refused, to ratify the treaty, 102-2. That left the Russians completely out in the cold. But In the light of recent developments, they do not considered the case closed. 1948 between the Hours of 2:00 o'clock p. M. and 6:30 o'clock P- M. and otherwise in the same manner as is provided by law for holding nnual school elections. Witness my hand this M day of March, 1948. J'OHN MAYES, County Supervisor. Mississippi County IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKLNE JOHNSON NLA Staff Correspondent SO THEY SAY Unless a woman can earn' $4000 a year — or maybe S5000— I think It Is absuid, anti-social and uneconomic for her to work ouUIdc the home. — Frances Perkins, former secretary of labor. • • • The margarine tax is really a duty and a ransom extracted from the housewives and consumers of Ihe nation for and on behalf of the butter industry.— Rep. L. M. Rivers (D) of south Carolina. • w • The best interest of the country can be served by a two-party system. — Harold E. Stassen, Republican presidential candidate, opposing a third party. * V • Ally sane man knows the program (ERPI will fall to stop communism, will depress this country's living standard, and may lead to'World War III.— Sen. Albert Hawkcs (R) ot New Jersey. * * * The Solid South may really be breaking up. But ,If so. It will be too slow a process to do the GOP any gcod In '48. — Sen. Claude Pepper (D) of Florida. , * * * I would be recreant to ail my concept* of good citizenship were I to shrink, because of the hazards and lesponslbillties involved, from accepting any public duly to which I might be called by the American people.— Douglas MacArthur. , • * • If big business can't find » way to Veep little business going, maybe the government ought to take a hand.— Sen. Homer cnpchan. (R.) of Indian*, after small mldwcslcrn mamitaclurcrs declared their Inability to gel raw materials. I see no possible way financially to maintain a reasonable military posture except on the foundation of universal military training. — Secretary W Sttt« Marshall. By Erskine Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — Van olinson Is haunting Louis B. Mayr's office for official approval to play the role of the priest in Aired Hitchcock's "I Confess." Hitcn wants him. Now It's up to L. B. Evelyn Keyes. who has been feud- ng with Columbia over a chance at better roles, isn't on suspension. Bui she told me, "Harry Cohn and I lust don't speak" to one another." A lot of Hollywood players will be called back to uniform for part- time cluty with the reserves. One ol the first to be tapped Is Douglas Dick, who will devote some time to the Ah Force this summer. Bret question of the week In Hollywood was asked by azenl Billle. Greene: "Whom did Edmund Gwenn support that won him Ihe b«l supporting award from Ihe Academy?" They'll be arguing about that one for months to come. John Payne Is really getting that change of pac« after playing tin perennial troubadour at Fox. He'!! go heel in a big way in "Larceny." murdering s gal and trying to frame another for the crime. • • • Another dieting program tor | Anne Baxter. She's down to 110 Irorn 127. Typical Baxter lunch is five tablespoons of collage cheese and a lettuce leaf. Enter Ihe Hero Another fight at Giro's. An oversized drunk started W beat up 0112 ot the parking lot attendants. ""'> Prcsto.i tccsed him on his ear out Into the street. Son)a Hcnle and Johnny Meyer were holding hanto Ihcre the same night. Sonny TulU Is busy studying his character of Samson for his ilm, "Samson and DelUah." "He's :lie kind of a guy." said DcMille, "who Is willing to believe anything as long as it Is incredible." Morgan Comvay is the latest hot candioatc for "the title role in the life story of Jimmy Walker that Gene Fowler will produce. • > • Helen Hayes' hobby, I Just discovered, is playing the' harmonica Jerry v Murad of the Harmonicats is .Mated to 'give her some "advanced 1 * lessons. . . . Prediction: Critics will tab Viveca Lindfors in "To thj Victor" as the first star since Bergman with "healthy appeal." Accldcntial Fashion New Look hazard: George Je.ssi'l colliding with Tommy* Adams' bustle in the Mocambo lobby. . . Comedian Benny Rubin was not playinc for laughs when ho plcad- •d poverty In his alimony suit. His last employment was a 530 spot on the Abbott and Costcllo show. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE Slam 'Given Away' By Tourney Champ By William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Written for NE.\ Service Today's hand comes from Henry Eoncnblick of New York, a member of the team that won the Vandcr- bilt Cup national knockout team- of-four championship. He said, "Mac, nobody would believe how badly I played this one." In the first place, North and South overbid the hand a little. When South bid six no trump Son- cnblick (East) said tie fully intend- to the king and jack of clubs When the last heart was led, Son enblick was down to the queen diamonds and queen-deuce of clubs. If he had thrown the deuce clubs, declarer would have hat a terrific sues*. But Instead 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — individual questions from ! Singh. Mr. Singh is president of the India League of America and has been in this country 22 years. He is jjl a tall, pleasant, angular man witn graying curly hair. ** He said that the league has been in existence for 10 years and num- i bers among its advisory board many dia. "A memorial tu a great man lik« Gandhi," observed Chairman Bishop, "would b« very fine. But how much would it cost our tax payers?'* Mr. Singh arched an eye brow. t wouldn't-cost,anything, he said. ot the United States government, nyhow. The money, would be' raised by ..pjiblic 'subscription. Th« (ague/leader said-that was th8 ray his. people wanted it..He said ie would rather have a dime from a housewife in Wichita, 'Kansa^ han a million-.dollars from the American government, Because tha dime would do more toward cement- ng tne bond between America anrl India. Mr. Singh said he thought » luilding, to be maintained by the league, would be nice. Wiith just Lhe name "Gandhi" lettered over the door. That would be much better than a statue, he said. "The Mahatnm," he concluded, 'was a simple little man in a loin cloth who liked simple things. He- was laughed at in his lifetime, and had to die to prove a point." Bottles poppca ana the foam r&f? today at the state line as beer drinkers sipped the 3.2 per cent t'hrew awav "the queen of diamonds,, beer for the first time in 13 years. which made du mmy's seven-spot ^xccrpts from a grocery, ad: Eggs 10c per dozen, butter 20c per pounrt, oleo pound 9c; ground beef 7 l-2c, picnic hams 8 l-2c; pork chops lOc. Dwight H. Blackwood of Littls Rock was the guest yesterday of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilson. R. N. Ware Jr. is attending to business in Memphis. high and declarer had no guess. £,: no trump was made. Only a great player can blow a hand like this and come back to victory Eoncnblick and his teammates went on to win the Vander- bllt. Cup Tournament by the narrow margin of 270 points. M-G-M Is plotting a motorcycle racing story for Kccnan Wyim. Probably on the theory that the studio can't get him off his hopped-up cycle, anyway. Kcc- nan even drives up In night clubs in the roaring monster.. . . . The Bob Montgomery's celebrate their 20th wedding: anniversary April 10. Tony Martin will be on hand for the premiere ol "Ca.sbah" in Bcc>- ton April 8. ... Lottc Lehman, who coached , Jcancltc MacDonald for grand opera, heard her In concert for the first time the other . (.,} ( O double. But he did not do day when she caught her rccilal in so. He proceeded Instead to make V*— s SSE.I •(HA ssej 'J.'MS I * g » -. SSKJ is».w t» 1. ' A I linos 59 i* S90I5IV* 01 I 50 V* ZEOI b » Zt> A £*S 6» Vliq>'*»°S EriG* V-B* » £86 A r.«o» Governor Lansing, Mich. Not Uncle Sam's Business probably the greatest series of errors ever executed in a championship match. After his opening lead of the ace OKLAHOMA CITY iUP>-Fcil-! 0 , clubs he wou]d nave defeated era! courts have no jurisdiction i'l lines lor "The Wrangler." He has ' suits brought by women for sup a percentage of the Him. . . . Ro- iport of illegitimate children. U. S. •illn r>lr? Ihc- Mexican actress, slill ] District Judge Bower Broaddus na nl oc/tten over Hie tax doldrums j rulled. Tl.at applies even when tn-s 3he h>d to pay Income t.iXcs to five ! parties arc resident* of different BOV(>rn m cuts—Mexico, Spain, ' Mates. Brotddus declared in or- Franco, Morocco and the U. S. . dering-the chilrt support part of a Ulllt sitit brought by a Texas womin iwiilc deftislllsni Ce-:!l B. De- [against a wealthy Oklahoma »•»• dlftcu&tlng one aspect of , rancher dismissed. the contract If he had shifted to a spade, but his next play was the deuce of hearts. Declarer let this ride around 10 his Jack and Ihe j wliolc heart suit was good. Now declarer cashed three spades and Ihe ace and king of diamonds, then ran tlis balance of the hearts. The last two cards in dummy I ere the seven of diamonds and six I *lol clubs, whll« declarer wu Sowa I «' Inwa.rU HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured governor 14 Improvt 15 Flier 16 Eras 17 Rani 19 Be fond 20 Clamor 21 Calm 23 Shorl sleep 24 Comparative sitftix 25 Pronoun 26 Negative 28 Tantalum (symbol) 29 Cloys 31 Twelve S3 Facility 34 Make (sufnx) 35 Fabric 37 Turns •If) Not (prefix) 41 Type measure 42 Man's nickname 41 Exclamation 44 Bird's beak 46 Young hogs 51 Eggs 52 Slout silk 54 He is governor 55 Pi'lr.cc 58 On the !.eii?la I" die? VERTICAL 1 Exchanges 2 Flight 3 Baking chamber 4 Wrong <nrefix) 5 While 6 Withered 22 Salad herbs 7 Possess 25 Blend 8 Level 27 Seeped S Rhode Island .30 Pitch (ab.) 32 Sea (Dulc)i) 10 Evil - 35 Scorches 11 English school 38 Come forth 12 Turn 38 Gully 13 Surgical tool 39 Participates 18 Area measure 45 Blessing 21 Methods 47 Blockings 48 Eletfrical units 49 Threc-to«d sloth 50 Throw 51 Leave out S3 Musical direction 55 Upon (prefix) 5V That thing 59 Higher

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