The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 1, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 1, 1948
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TAGS FOOT 1HC BLITHEV1LLE COUBLEB NEWS OOOBXBt MXWB OO, r IUIMK8, Ptlbtl II* VBHOErr, PAUL D BOMAM. WttB« Oo, Htm Tack. Cttaca, Dttnft. Afternoon EBOtpt Suute; M Meoad CUM nutter at bu poet. Arkuuu, ucdn «et ol Coo». 1*11. a*md bj th* OniUd Prat SUBSCRIPTION RATE* •7 wrier In th» dij ot Blytnerlll* or toy •ubarta'j town when carrier ferric* !• maintained. Wo per week, or tic per month. < By null, within a radlua ol SO mile*, MJX> per fatr, $2.00 (or aix month*. |100 fat thre* monthi; kjr null outUde SO mil* «oo», 110.00 per jttr •arable in advance. Meditation IB UM mornlnf sow thy seed, and IB the •Testing withheld not ihlne hand, for thou know- let Bet whether shall prosper, either this or that, •r whether thejr both shall be alike good.— Ec«- In faith and hope the world will disagree, . But all mankind's concern is charily; All must be false that thwart this one great i. ...-:•And all of God that bless mankind or mend, — Pope. Barbs A Boston- man who was sentenced to spend a month polishing fire trucks is a shining example of what can happen when you turn in a false alarm. « » * Wne» the whale world teems topsy-turvy may-. be an TO* need Is a new slaot on life. *' * * Th* birds know why a lot of the grass seed jouT« planted isn't growing. * • • « Little (iris are young persons who are not •kdy to b* much help to their mothers soon. • • < When you go on vacation to forget things, dont forget how poison Ivy looks. Ghost of League's Failure Haunts Palestine Program ; : The United States government is used to angry attacks by Russia in the ,tUnited Nations. It is not used to rea- L «onable attacks like that by Sir Carl . Berendsen of New Zealand, whose sharp rapier of logic cflt the present American 'position on PaleEtine to ahreds. : H« had »n inviting target in the . American trusteeship proposal. The gist , of this argument was that the United States had favored partition until it appeared that this solution would cause chaos and violence. Then, as a means of •aving life, it felt called upon to ask the .warring parties for a truce and to suggest a trusteeship until an agreement could be reached. Sir Carl had warned the General As- trembly last November that chaos and •violence would result if partition we're not accompanied by enforcement. Now .h-s renewed, his argument in the light of .recent developments. "I asked whether the Assembly was prepared to gamble with the lives of innocent people in Palestine," he said. "The appeal fell on deaf' ears. You were prepared so to gamble; we did gamble »nd we lost. But we do not pay. You know today- who i« paying. . . . British boys dying at their post of duty . . . the people of Palestine, be they innocent or guilty, be they Arab or Jew." His chief points were these: If partition was right in November, it is right today, for circumstances have not changed in the slightest. The Assembly's November decision was the right thing, but it was done in the wrong way As a result of that error, there is ""death, bloodshed, murder, outrage and agony in Palestine." As a further result, the Assembly i s in gl . ave danger Qf ]osj the public confidence on which it* au . thonty ultimately rests. If the UN member nations are willing to take their proportionate part in enforcing , trusteeship, he said, then by M, -logical basis they 3 hould be willing to do the same for partition. This i s a x, * C0nduded ' and the fufur* uoonth nia >' e upon the way ,„ which it is decided We do not think that Sir Carl's warn- to m any way exaggerated. One only h ° f T .&.*> i_ j P*ri*ii6J. s Lefcjrue had almost as much machin- E^'^S^Uth.W. * u r P to use that machinery for m incident" *n example, when Britain ', hesHated to offend Japan tw better—or worse—ex- tt« lUIUa invasion of \ , Ethiopia in 1935. Britain led the League up the hill and down again, as America did with the UN in the Palestine matter. It favored •anctiong, then backed water, began to »e**ome justice in the Italian position, and refused to enforce the embargo on the war materials that Italy needed most. « From then on the League was finished as a force for peace. The toleration of Mussolini's aggression gave Hitler the green light for his own. Then began the familiar and melancholy train of events that led to World War II. It is the American government's responsibility today to avoid the risk of repeating those events. Whatever danger we might encounter through partition seem less than what we may face if we scuttle it. Our illogical, indefensible position has cost us prestige. It may cost us and the world much more if our government persists on assuming that the UN solution of a critical, explosive situation must be enforced by words alone, or not at all. VIEWS OF OTHERS BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS r Just to Let Him Know We Haven't Forgotten Him %, T SATURDAY, *MAY 1, 194S Palestine: Urgency Plus There is warfare In Palestine. There li a United Nations organization at Lake Success, whose Job Is to stop warfare. What It this ografllzatlon doing? It Is discussing \arious plans—partition, trus- teeship-cfesigned in the hope of bringing the hostile groups Into peaceful cooperation for * future government for Palestine. The United Nations has Issued a cease-fire order. It is not being obeyed. So the UN now is contemplating the sending ol a truce commission to Palestine to attempt to enforce Its niliruj. But one fact U central in the crisis now; it Is that a decision for Palestine Is being made by force of arms, not by the UN. Last week's news of the capture of Haifa by the Haganah fora* forecasts »'pattern of warfare to follow upon British withdrawal from the Holy Land. The battle for Haifa began when Jewish forces outside the city heard that the British were evacuating the government offices. The Jews simply moved Iri'aUer them against unequal Arab resistance. Th. objective of both Jews and Arab, in the future must be to take advantage of British withdrawals to set up either Arab or Jewish confrols as opportunity may suggest. But it Is the UN's business 'to see that opportunity does not mggest seizure fo contorls by arms on either side. In all this the United States, as the most powerful of directly interested nations, has a special responsibility, it has already retreated from advocacy of partition, after WMUng g^ tlme pust) _ ing that Idea through the General Assembly and Is now urging trusteeship, partition would hav* been opposed by the Arabs; trusteeship will be opposed by the Jews-.nd which opposition to a UN program for Palestine wohld be the more Violent we can only guess. Neither proposal will avoid warfare in Palestine, it is now as plain as the mounting casualties there, unless bucked with armed force,by the UN. The brightest spot in this dark picture at the moment is the posslbtuty that the British can be induced to leave some uoop, in Fal^tln* u he United States or ,om. other nations wlll add their arms to Britain's. The hope ts fo r an Amer fcan-Britlsh-French "police force But Its possibilities should be exploited to the utmost. What Palestine now need, Is not long- range plans ,or future government so much as a Plan to stop the shooting, if that Is not don" ^ future « Pa,es,ine win be settled, ouuideth. UN »t heavy cost to nation,,, mtwews and the international security system alike. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR United States Seeks Tangier-Type Government For Palestine Hoping to End Years of Chaos By Peter Edaon NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) - Gradually the Truman administration policy on Palestine is beginning to emerge and make a liltle more sense. For a time, trying to follow that policy was a little bit like wan- derirur with Moses through the wilderness of Mt, Sinai, it took « yeats to get the Chosen People out of that one. The. United Nations has had the Palestine problem before it only one year. Whether It will take another 39 years remains to be seen But the basic policy of the United , States is to have the United Na| tions lind the solution and make i', wo work. 'So far, this has turned into something of a buck-passing game. The UN Security Council and General Assembly, are inclined to let the United States take the lead. Nobody else has come up with any bright idea.s at all. And the United States wants good constructive suggestions from others. President Truman, Secretary of State Marshall and ambassador Io the United Nations Warren Austin all say that the United States is still for the United Nations decision to partition i Palestine—eventually. But it can't be done till the Arabs and the Jews stop fighting. So until they do stop righting, the United stales has proposed settin<* up at temporary trusteeship. A month ago. President Truman was asked at a press conference whether the United States would send troops to Palestine if the United Nations decided a trusteeship was necessary. The President replied that we—meaning the Unii- i ed States government—would crow ' the bridge when we came to it. Bat Bridge ] S goon Crossed The bridge was in pla:n sight when the President pulled thia nifty. But there seemed to be some hesitancy about putting foot on the bridge, as though fearing it wouldn't hold. Now, however, "we" have taken that step, in two recent statements. Ambassador Austin has in- dicatei a willingness to let American troops cross the bridge over into Jordan. It isn't a full-fledgerl plan, it is described as a. working paper. The difference is that whereas a plan is supposed to be pretty complete, a working paper is just a lot of rough Ideas winch it is hoped can be polished, Austin's working paper was first presented to members of the Security Council—less Russia and the Ukraine—at an informal meeting in Austin's office on April 7 In 15 pomls it outlined a provisional government for a temporary UN trusteeship. In short, the way was being paved for an international police iorc» The dilficulties which this presen's are obvious. Russia has blocked creation of any kind of UN police force. If the force is to be one 'A these three- or four-power occupations such as set up in Germany Austria or Trieste, It can't, b* expected to work any better. The U S., Britain and Russia have been llsh sending its troops to replace the British in Palestine and try to put down civil war. The Russians might, if they could do it alone If the United states took on the job, it would be accused by the Russians of being Imperialistic, trying to get a stranglehold on the Middle East. But in his statement of April 21 to the General Assembly 58-natioii Political Committee. Ambassador Austin has amplified on his original paper by saying that the United States would furnish troops, "along with other members who are willing to carry out such a task. . . . The United States . . . is not prepared to act alone in this matter." So here we go, crossing the bridge. What the administration is apparently seeking by this proposal is a setup similar to the government o( Tangier, the international zone in Morocco, opposite Gibraltar. - _ ivi-^j.,4 "arc ireuil trying Io find a governor general Since 191J Morocco has been divided into Spanish and French zones. A neutral Tangier zone—like Jerusalem would be—was set up m 1923. It Is governed by an international body controlled byt Britain France, Italy and Spain. In 1940 Tangier was occupied by Spain. It was under Spanish rule Agriculture Department Tells Housewives How to Fight Pests THI DOCTOR SAYS p. JB,*^. l« NBA The thyroid is a gland which lies at the breast bone. When it is iiilarged, the condition Is spoken of as goiter. When It Is not only enlarged but the cells of the gland are secreting abnormally, a disease is produced known as toxic goiter. The oppslte condition, or Insufficient secretion, is known as hypo- thyroldism. In children It Is called cretinism. This must be suspected In all children who are underweight at blrt.h. Signs ot slower development of the bones which ran be discovered by X-ray examination are also present. CRETINISM RARE HERE CRETINOUS children grows slow IT and their mental develop-j ment la also slow. The hair is likely to be thin and the skin dry Teething Is delayed, the abdomen Is usually swollen, the legs short and thick and the extremities in general underdeveloped. In this country, however, cretinism is rare. In grownups insufficient thyroid secretion causes a condition called myxedema. This too is •ather rare in this country and Because It is so rare, its victms frequently remain diagnostic puzzles for many years before the cause Is determined. There are other signs of low hyroid activity In grownups, ne of the most Important means of diagnosis is the basal metabolism test which Is reduced to around 30 or 40 beliw normal. Successful treatment consists In supplying the patient with thyroid extracts obtained from animals. The rc:ponse to the proper treatment i remarkable. Symptoms disappear rather qulikly. Even in lildren when treatment with thyroid extract is begun early, growth and developent can be reestablished. • • • 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: What ointment It 'ecommended for psoriasis? ANSWER: There is no single ointment for this skin disease. It s frequently necessary to try more nan one preparation on the skin and perhaps Internally. 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville— By Harman W. Sit holt United Press Staff CorrMpoDdeni WASHINGTON, May 1. U7P)— This is the season of the year all. men love. p. H'» house cleaning time. While pop ills there beating his fingers to the knuckle over a hot adding machine or typewriter, he basks in a measure of comfort. He knows that mama us earning her keep. She's running around the cottage pumping a flft gun, digging Info the corners of the closets and otherwise fixing to make Summer more bearable. Which brings ui more to the point. The season for cleaning It tht time to declare war on pests. And mama's best friend, outside of her old nun who fetches home the b«- con and what's left of the pay check, is the Department of Agriculture. Clint Anderson, the Secretary of Agriculture, and his boys not only will tell you for free land pay the postage) which end of the onion sets to stick in the ground, but also how to control pests. It has, as of now, issued spring pamphlets on about every insect of a cantankerous nature a body can think of, Iran bed bug to the cloth- hungry moth. ^ Incidentally, Clint and his lao™ have come up with some facts about moths you might not know. For instance, grown up moths don't io around chewing vests, sweaters and evening gowns. They leave the eai- ing business to little moths. Thit doesn't mean. the Department warns, that you shouldn't haul off and swat a flying molh. The legend that moths never lly until after they.'ve laid all their eggs is not true. But more important, how doe* a housewife control moths? The department has the answer to that one, too. In leaflet No. 145 it says (hat all depends on the circumstance.-;. If the house Is really full of moths, the thing to do ia 'o call the fumigator, and beg his pardon, please, for letting things get out of hand. Jf the menace Is not quite that bad. the department advises contact sprays, available at most stores. Most of 'em have lolutiona which, contain the enemy of bugs—DDT. Some only small amounts. In theee, mostly, you have * score a direct hit on the moth to shoot him dead. Some, though, with higher content of DDT are better if applied 10 clothing and furniture in genei amounts. It makes it dangeroue insects to go nosing around after the shooting. (Of the DDT) A little off the subject, but still about pests: I made up my mind I wasn't going to bore anybody anymore about the starling bunnes*. But Mrs. Lorraine Hainer of K»- boygan, Wis , hai an idea. Slie writes that she »nd her hubby have succeeded where jcienca has failed in the control erf thia aU-weMher pesl. They rigged up a ieeriing trough for birds outside their bedroom wi.idow. Around the '.. A. M. Washburn plans to attend the state Medical meeting n Hot Springs next week. Mr. and Mrs. I- Rosenthal and daughter Frances were in Carn- thersvllle yesterday as the guests if Mr. and Mrs. Sam Orgle. Mr. and Mrs. 'Raymond Smith, Hr. and Mrs. W.O. Baker, Arch -i -w ,.n 0 uiivict opanisn rule jLindsey and children spent Sunday till September, 1945. Then Britain ln Memphis with Mrs. Lindsey who France. Russia and the United 1 is "' in Memphis Baptist Hospital. eat their fill. But when the »te,r- lings dropped in for a meal, Mr. Hainer would pull a, switch and give the black mischief-maker a hot foot—or a hot seat, according to where he happe'ned to be »it- ting. The starlings caught on quick, and in a way, the Hainers are a j little sorry. It was a lot of fun ' while it lasted. States asked the Spanish to get out. i _ They did. Today there is a Mooruh | ?."Present.,!™ ot th. tx>are II-MH- u •—V «»iiau i "'cuuuuo, or representative of the rTt ,, ^P- H I ' an<1 havc ' Morocca ' 1 Su'tan as head of gov- nt succeeded. Nobodv wani, . ' pnim»n> it *- .. "<"»"» n't succeeded. Nobody wants hopelefs job of that kind. Policeman's Ixit Is Not A Happy One Moreover, no country would re- ernment. It is really run by frenchman, with a Belgian chief ol police, who are locally recruited. A government like that If wanted lor Palestine. JN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY « a man Is worlh 10 tlrncs as ' much ^ country as a scientist as he would be as a sol- dler, then for the love of Mike let's keep him a. a sc.entlst.sen. Joseph H. Bull <R> of Minnesota, urging drafc deferment for young sclcn- Tn " n " 1 ' 1 ex P' anali °'' o' "le cliange HOLLYWOOD (NBAI—Roy Rog- irt will undergo treatment for an ailing arm, injured in a wrestlin^ scene, following completion of "Eyfts of Texas." The "doctor" will o e Denny Carroll of Boyes Springs, Calif., famous in baseball circles for treating pitchers' arms. . . . Grcer Garson is reading a BroaJ- way-bound play, "The Vigil," 'n which George Jessel is interestc.l It's the story of the Rcs.urrcc.tlo i and they want Grccr to play the role of Mary Magdalene. • • • The f "ture is so uncertain that Hollywood is afraid to face It. So the big cinema commodity today is nnSiftlpi'3 "1 T3 «... \-- lr '• ••»•••••••»,, •••••»•„ comes up with this cleliiuiion ot an interior decorator: "A man wno charges you so much for telling you where to put your fu MCKENN'EY" ON BRIDGE where to put your furniture that!<r» » IT you ain't got enough left to buy I u Wp rineSSWC/ anv." 1 r» • ' . . _. ** any Colcen Gray is upsetting the Fox publicity department by insisting that she's Danish, not Irish, as th'J press agents are claiming Gloria Jean, who Just a few' years 1 Remember Mama In h h. cor, , ; rt A. Tait (R) of Ohio. on dl regardless of t the may do. ' will "' We We art preparing to continue our way of lite rt ^.' p * ">*« must b* a mr to make that way safe. -«*». Arthur Capf»r iR) of . ama | looks like the season's lop grosser. Old songs arc popping up everywhere. including in such a modern story as Dcaniia Durbin's "Washington Girl." She sings "Let Me Call you Sweetheart" and "On Moonlight Bay." Rf.venge Is Swett A waiter finally got his revenue at a Hollywood night club. A customer sat for over three hours with one drink at the Mocambo and then deoidert he would nave some pastry. After the waiter showed him every piece of pastry ano every piece of cake in the iious», ;he customer airily waved him away saying he gucised h- dldn t want any, after all. It was more than the waiter could stand He picked up a piece of cake (gooey chocolate) and shoved it right into the customer's face. The Mocambo picked up the check for everything, including the John Barrymore's lavish' New York penthouse has been recreated .'or dancer Fred Astalre to use in "Easter Par-ide.' 1 Art, director Jack , ear oack was the pigtailcd star of "The Umierpup." was 22 yesterday Actress Gilda Stewart, with "Mary Had a Little" company 1:1 Chicago, is still pining away tor Orson Welles. . . .Adrian Booth- Brings In 4 Spades Bj- William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Written For NEA Service ^ Tournament players of New Jersey have done a great deal in de- . . . . o- tnc gai Republic recently upped to stellar status— and Bob Walker have discovered each other. Tarty Previews Panlrj- The iKtchen Drinkers and Ice Box Raidcrc' Society ot Hollywood held its first annual party in tli- kitchen of the Hollywood Ptoi Hotel and I m sorry I couldn't attend. i hear it was quite a party— F.S all kitchen parties turn out to be. The invitations read: "There arc solitary sluggers convivial consumers, bellicose bibbers pushir.f garglcrs, loathsome lushes and garrulous guzzlers, but the best drinkers oi all are the kitchen drinkers." Reason for the party: To iinve the hotels modern kitchen Everything gets a party in' Hollywood, including kitchens. thain f n ,° nl Of tollr "i"»cnt bridge. the Back in 1030 they sold the American contract Bridge League the Idea of holding the summer session "' the national tournament in Ashbury Pi> rk. The tournnment was held there for 12 years, and tncn the war made the convention hall unavailable. Now that It is available again Davis p. Geortner of WARNING ORDER In (he Chancery Court, Chlcka- sawb» District, Mississippi County. Arkansas, Bible 1 Prcscolt Plaintiff, . vs. No. 10,443 .South Orange, president of the New R R. Prcscott Defendant. ! J «scy Bridge League, tells me The defendant R. R. Prcscott Is llnat they are going to hold their crcbv "ivarrifM f/\ Q«M-^-»»- n ,i>u<» annual Man' TA*-•>.-,.. c-i.^.-- . * A 1096 3 » Q 103 *1097 Tournament. — E-W vul. Snuth West Nortfc Eut Pass Pass I + IV 1 * Pass 2 A Pass 2 * Pass 4 4 Pass Opening— If K I uaokui rrtiv.np. AIL director JarK i *ri ' j r V "-"-ivuuniji.. . ~~- —• •-«'- «-"vok,u^, n.-ua rne Martin Smith copied it fr", old ' . . " tlc[p " danl n - "•• Prcscott Is "^t (hey are going to hold their Photograph.,. . Bob cum nines h!« y H^ an1nM K'° Bpr ' car wuhln ' annual N ' eiv Jcrs< * sllorc l™'™can be s ,, 0 ttcd in thai 1927 n OM ,i y ? 5 '" thc court named m lcnt thcre May u -' 6 . graph of'a group of N'cf ^ °£ ^"?" >? c " o( «"".»??«' <"' . Gartner handled th play of to- jhe going to do with the two diamonds? His first play was fhe queen of spades from dummy, and when East played low he let it ride. He played a small spade next, again. East played low, and Geortner fin- | essed the nine-spot, line ten of clubs was led. West played low and declared let it iide. East won with the king, cashed the king of diamonds and queen of hearts. Hoping to stop the declarer from getting a ruff. East led the king of spades. Geortner wan with the ace and led the nine of clubs. East played the six and Geortner let it ride. The seven of clubs was an entry into dummy, and Geortner made five spades, r four clubs and the ace of hearts j for his ten tricks. I The British mint struck 11,000.000 coins from foricgn countries during 1933. but only four bronze British pennies were made. WARNING ORDER In the Chancerr Court, Chieka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Myrtle Wheeler Plaintiff vs. No. 10,444 ' Wf ] Earl Wheeler Defendant The defendant Earl Wheeler is hereby warnefl io appear within thirty days In the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Myrtle Wheeler. Dated this 15 day of April. 1»M. HARViJY MORRIS, Cleric By Betty Peterson, D. C. C. r. Cooper, Any. for Pltf. Ed B. Cook, Atty. ad litcm. 417-24-5;l-g U. S. Naval Leader HORIZONTAL aG He commands 1,8'Pictured U.S. * na\-a\ naval leader, support group Rear-Ad'm. '" tfle *»„ «r . day of Apri irs in Ihe current Issue of prcscolt Colliers, He was known then as | Dated an English actor. Blade Stanhope ) Conway. ^ By «-»o,,<; 0 *f r^.y, Tavem ^cr? S'vSL Geortner handled the play of today's hand very well in a recent *j ui njjiii, laio, MORRIS, Clerk. D. C. ' """' ** ...... " •*••* *»tn m I .» w Jcrscy tour "a»>ent. He won . the opening lead of the king of Hnart* I« ,),.««.. _~j ____ »i__. . ---» •ufjkimig ivuu wi HIT; huig oi hearts In dummy, and saw that he had a sure heart loser, a sure diamond loser and and »p«rte loser. , po&slhle club And what wm 14 Property recipient 15 Come 16 Devotee 17 Characteristics 10 Beverage 10 Delirium tremena (ab.) :iGolt teachers '22 Near (ab.) 23 Vends '17 Tops of heads .10 Harvest .11 Old 32 American humorist 'MTcar '4 Siv.all island J5 Lamb's pen name 37 Put up poker slakes 38 Brood ol bitterns 40 Nova Scotia (ab.) 11 Unless 45 Royal Garrison (ab.) 46 English liver •IB Colombian silver coin >0 Indian weight 31 Mistakes 53 Legacy ; recipient VERTICAL 1 Incursions 2 Irish province 3 Be scaled 4 Symbol (or selenium 5 Entomology (ab.) 6 Svvcel secretion 7 Shakespearean king 8 Baseball slicks 9 Bilter vetch 10 Railroad (ab.) 11 Equipment 12 Leveled 13 Periods of time 18 Butterfly 24 Smallest quantity 25 Dipper 26 Rale of motion 27 Peels 23 Nimble ?9 Lukewarm 34 Inset 36 Concurs 37 Peruvian mountain!: ± 39 Heron 41 Promontory 42 Exists 43 Individual 44 Genus of shrubs 47 Make a mistake 48 Pairs (ab.) 49 Agriculture (ab.) 50 Station (ab.) 52 Whirlwind ' 54 An (Scol.) >

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