The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 18, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 18, 1948
Page 6
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- ,v i PAG* " 8LYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIEK NEWS TUESDAY, MAY 18, 194§ TH1 BLYTHEVILLU COURIEK NEWS TUB OOOBIB1 NXWC OCX ' IdUV Mtaet WIMMX Co. Kn Yotk. Chka«o. Dttectt. Afternoon En»pt »<in(J»j M nocnd clu* nutUr »t ti» port|| •jpth^rllic, Arfcwu**, und*r »ct ot Goo- Octet** t, tan. •errwt by tb« Dotted B»'«*rritr in tb* city ol BlyUMTlll*'or any •uburtau town irher* carrier Mrrtw to m»ln- Utood. Me per week, or «Sc p«r month. BV m»U, within » radius ot SO miles, M-00 pec mr $140 (or dx months. 11.00 for thn* month*; by mail ouUiA U mil* wn*. 110.00 per r**r pejtbto to •dranot. Meditation Feel the floek of God which 1» amon* you, taklnf the •venltht thereof, not by eeo»U»int, but wiMnclr; not (" Ijltbr lucre, but ot » rudjr •dud.— I reter 5:*. « ' • . • Ar« w* not to pity «nd supply the 'poor, though they have no relation to us? No relation? That eannot be. Tht Gospel »tyles them all our brethren.— Thomas Sprit, Barbs Among th* good reasons for keeping your temper ti that nobody else wants any part of It. - • • • Jidfinc (rom iome of theM we've smoked, •tfan ihoBld b« pawed out after election by losing candidates . . ... • Uttle girls make faces at the boys »nd big girls m«ke« ficei for the men. \ • • • Then b more and more talk about (ood m»d« out el wood, but wc>e yet to run acron * hot lot , A California man fell through a skylight Into a hosplUl—»nd ihortly came out of th« «ther •gain. numerous congressional investigation! of tht iubj«ct—fivt lince 1935. The ii- l«nd'i wartim* record tend* to support their,request, which already has been approved by th« House of Representatives. But onc« again Hawaiian^' hopes have been dashed,,this time by the Senate Interior and Insular Affairs Committee. It hap heard a parade of witnesses in favor of statehood. But now it docs not take any action until its members have a chance to visit the islands. So there seems no chance of action until next year. Congressional committee after congressional committee have visited Hawaii. One would thing that all the needed evidence was in by now. Another inspection tour raises the suspicion that there is about to be another congressional junket to the Pacific paradise—at the taxpayers' expense, of course. The public has footed the bills for such junkets a good many times without complaining. Now, in the interest of economy as well as justice, it seems time for some action. •«••••»•• » • ••••••••••••••••••••••••* VIEWS OF OTHERS East-West Rivalry Irlurts UN Peace Effort ; "The" Atomic Energy Commission re- i ports that it has reached an impasse." | With these words, a branch of the j United Nations confessed failure for the J first time in the UN's troubled history. [The deadlock on international atomic [ energy controls has long been an actual[Ity. Yet the admission of defeat, while {not unexpected, is-'deeply disheartening* f It means, for one thing, that the ! -world'g brave and abiding hope in the S UN has received a setback. Following ! the unhappy handling of the Palestine affair, it further deflates the world's great expectations and focuses' attention more intently on the East-West rivalry that dominates world affairs. It also means that the reasonable, ; workable Baruch program of atomic ' control faces a long and indefinite postponement, with' some question that it • ever will be revived. At the same time, it does not mean that the Russian pro.. gram will triumph. Except for the Soviet Union and its satellites, most of the UN members favor the American plan. There is little possibility that they would adopt in itg place the pious, cynical "gentleman's agreement" put forth by one of the world's least trustworthy governments. But if Russia has not won acceptance of her atomic control plan, she haa brought about an impasse. That prob- sbly suits the Soviet leaders just as well. Their tactics have forced the United .States and their own country into an 'atomic armaments race. They have won what they needed most—time. For its is assumed that Russia's big problem now is to develop the industrial capacity to put her atomic scientists' knowledge of bomb production into practical operation. .This is a frightening prospect. But it is not a prospect created by the Atomic Commission's statement that Russian stubbornness has ended any present hope of agreement. The commission's failure has long been apparent. * We do not rejoice in this UN body's public admission of defeat. But we do not think that it signals the end of the world organization. Rather, it seems to indicate that the UN will have to mark time and busy itself with less vital matters until the most pressing problem in international relations has been settled. That problem, of course, is the difference between the United States and Soviet Russia. It colors, in some way, almost every international relationship. And it will have to be settled before the • .UN can begin to play the peace-protecting role that was written for it. A United States of the World? Not long ago a Gallup poll showed 83 per cent ot the American people In favor of strengthening the United Nations and 56 percent openly for world government, a late Roper poll shows more Americans for than against participation In a full- fledged United States of the World. Put these facts against the assertion of drain Brlnton, McUean Professor of Ancient and Modern History at Harvard, that "plain people" do not take seriously the "extremists" who insist that we must have world government or be blown to bits. After examining history for evidence in a enwly published -book on the subject, professor Brlnton conclude* unequivocally that "in our times a United States ef the World is impossible." History la against It. "Plain people" may not know much about history. That U too bad. They do know history isn't everything. And that is good. HUtory could not help us to foresee that atomic research would, put at our disposal, for construc- Bridging the Gap Head of Washington Zoo Has Trouble with High Food Costs ' TH1 DOCTOR SAYS * WASHINGTON, May 18—(UP* —After witching the government shell out scads of dough (or the relief of the soft shell clam—"an*fi< for other purposes"—it was com^w fort to run Into old Bill Mann. He'll likely hate me to pieces for letting out his secret. But Dr. Wil- A bunion Is generally found on " am M. Mann, head of the Nation- the Inside portion of the foot, at a I Zoological Park, Is one of the the base of the great to«. It stlclcs rarest specimens In Washington, out, and 1* likely to be red and ex- ' He's a corner-cutter. He likes to tremely painful. The point of the ' save money for the government big toe Is bent Inward so that it i and does. lies almost across the other toes.! The good doctor went before the The most Important symptom Is I Senate Appropriations Committee pain, which Li always present when j and asked the members If they had a shoe in worn. i any idea how much it costs to feed The most frequent cause of a Jambino, the only elephant at the bunion is the wearing ol shoes i Washington Zoo. which are too short or too pointed. I The committee had no idea. But Hence, It is Important to prevent bunions by careful fitting ,o( shoes. old Bill, who signs the food vouchers, knew the answer. Special Shoe* uied "H costs a heap," he said. There are two lines of treatment.) "Take hay No. 2. grassy. Jam- One Involves an operation, and the i bino and the other hay burners in other is non-surgical. The first thing to try, of course, Is the non- surgical treatment, which consists merely of..using shoes which are large and round in the toes, thus preventing pressure on the bunion. Complete absence of pressure for a long tome is helpful. Surgery may be necessary if the the park wolf up around 16 tons of this variety a month. In 1941, It cost $21 per ton. Today It is J32.80." A member of the commute* asked Is 16 tons of No. 2 grassy wasn't an awful lot ol hay. Yes, admitted the doctor, but did the Senator ever try to feed an elephant or a rhino or a hlnpo. bunion does not yield to other i The senator, of course, hadn't..fcl) methods. The bunion is frequently i old Bill went on. associated with the accumulation ' '"The little matter of sunflower of fluid in the joint lying at the ]seed," he said; stuff that you have base of the big toe. This fluid can j to have for the birds. The zoo used be removed by a needle In some 1350 pounds a month. Seven years cases. A cut can be made which ago you could get 100 pounds for will allow the fluid to drain off and | 56.75. Today its around 22 bucks, the swelling to decrease. I The committee began to cup Finally, there is an operation, ears and open eyes, which Is necessary In bad cases, And bananas! No monkey In called a bursectomy. This involves happjr when not feeding on a bana- the removal of some of the excess na. Mann's monkeys peel off 1,000 bone and soft tissue which go to j pounds a month at $7 50 per 100 Ibs. Used to be S3. Sweet and whit* potatoes by the ton. all a lot higher. Republicans to Get Blame if Atomic Energy Commission Becomes Football in U.S. Politics only one year. That would leave the would-be President a free hand By Peter Ed»on NEA Washington Corrapondent WASHINGTON — (NEA)— Controversy over President Tranmn's nomination of David E. Lilienthal for a full five-year term as chairman of- the Atomic Energy Commission has raised some embarrassing political speculation. The Republican excused for not wanting to confirm/Lilienthal for a five-year term Is that It would lead to a bitter fight in the Senate. _„ ... _ Trying to figure what that fight each other at the"phtladelpriia~ con- might be Is a little difficult. No vention next, month, and that the new dirt has been turned up on delegates will then turn to Sen. Lilienthal. Every' skeleton In his | Arthur H. Vnndcnburg of Michi- repuenant to Taft. This may ex- | the House Republicans who wanted pliiin why Taft now says the com-i the Army to have full control. He mission should be reappolnted for '-- J —•' "-- *- ' ' ' worked out the formula for stag ered terms for the commission, to begin next August. hi* own choosing. On his, many people feel hat i Tnft may be trying! to count chickens > before he himself Is hatched o'.it of the egg. There Is plenty of betting around Washington that sumner'^T J p!ke' for Taft and pewcy will stalemate Le wis L. Strauss for .... i " ' -• J •.i..v,n,iv*i« 111 t*<<:i|mi.ijui it. v*iuut:iiuilJK Ul LV11CU1- tlvt or destructive purposes, some forty minion I family closet was dusted off clean [ gan as their f irjt choice. Whoever n the mud-slinging fight, against gets Ihe nomination. It, is perhaps ils original appointment, led by natural that Vandenburg would not Sen. Kenneth McKellar of Tenne- wont to make Talt his enemy, ssee. last year. | The two have already disagreed The best explanation thus far; frequently. Is that what the Republicans rea-1 Instead of suppoVting Taft on lly fear Is a fight in their own the one-year extended appointments for the Atomic Energy Commission, however. Vandenburg has time* a» much material power u we had ten yean ago. It cannot foretell that sudden release ol ipirttual energy which—both before and since the conver»lon ot Saul of Tarsus—has been able to transform the bitterest opponents of a new idea Into Us stanchest advocates. History, then, is not the last word. But It 1« a lober second thought for those untempered enthusiasts who expect world government to be set up by the wave of a legislative wand. Recent history iUelf U iufliciemly sobering. The evidenced unwillingness of nations to use the UK even to the degree realistically possible in recent years does not presage readiness lo surrender far greater national IntresU, Und«r c thes« circumstances, are not sincere word federalists compromising their cause when they support Congressional attempts to bring about a revision of UN at a time and in a way which could only result—as some of its sponsors frankly hop*—In pryrng Russia out of the world organization? Would they not do better In help- Ing strengthen UN toward the ultimate day of would government by bringing pressure on their own Government to make fuller use of the world machinery already available? For it Is not only Russia which has been obstructive. Sir John Boyd Orr, retiring head of the UN Food and Agriculture Organization and a iterling blend of realist and idealist, recently declared: America talks about Russian mliuse of the veto, but the united States itself has vetoed and therefore destroyed a world plan to feed the world . . . World hunger is a far greater danger to civilization and mankind than the atomic bomb ... but the United States won't' or can't understand this Here historic American attitudes have ob- itructed the progress toward world cooperation possible even under present conditions. World federalist] must tak> full account o these atavistic tendencies as well as of the great, historic American contribution to the world—It* demonstration of the principle of federalism. Let them blend support for the actual practice of cooperation now with education In the nature and necessity of federalism. For in cooperating to feed the world's hungry, for instance, Acmrtcans can grow into a better understanding of the consonance of Christianity and federalism which Is the real strength of the latter. The federal principle—-E pluribus unum. From many one—has never been better stated than by the converted Saul of Tarsus when speaking of his Lord and Master: "For he U our peace, who hath made both one, and hath broken down Ihe middle wall of partition between us ... for to make In himself of twain one new man, n, making peace." —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. ranks. Lilienthal's No. I Republican tn- emy in' the Senate Is Robert A. Tatt of Ohio. In the original con- rirmation fight, Taft called Lilienthal "too soft" on Issues connected with Soviet Russia. In spite notified Dr. J. H. Rush, president of the Federation of American Scientists, that he favors a two- year extention for all five com-, missioners. The federation, made of this, Lilienthal was confirmed, | up of atomic scientists, is support- The Senate has practically the same membership this year that it had last. The assumption is that a vote |hls year would not be much different. Enter EU-ctionj io Complicate The Issue The new factor In the situation is that this is an election year. Senator Tnft fancies he might be the next President. The mere Iho- i'ng Lilienthal for a full five-year term as chairman. Vandenberg's stand Is a make up the bunion. The foot and toes are. then usually placed in a plaster, of paris cast which holds j' And don't mention horse meat them in the correct position until I around the doctor. It gives him the wound made by the operation has had a chance to heal. It is, of course, far better to prevent bunions than to engage in Ihe long and costly process of trying to correct, them. * * • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to fits just to think about It. His annual friends eat lO.fiOO pounds a' month at $12.50 a hundred. Used to be $8.15. "I try to be an economical M I can with the taxpayers' money," Dr Mann told the committee. For instance, he said, last Sum. .. r. , — ror iiisiauce, ne sato, iasi oum- 1 "^!"i U . tl -.^ es }!° n l. fr . < :, i n •"« l>e shopped around and picked to name five new commissioners of Truman Made Nominations Aci cordlnr to Formula Under that formula, President Truman sent up the nominations for Lilienthal to be reappolnted for five years, Vice-Chairinan four years, three years, William P. Waymack for two years, and Robert F. Bacher for one year The law says that, as each of these terms expire, a new nomination will be sent up for a full five-year term. ; Even this formula in not without politiral possibilities. If a Republican is elected President this fall, he will gtl to name four commissioners during his 1949-1953 term in the White House. So what have the Republicans to lose? On still another politilal basis Republican opposition to the Tru- readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. » • • THE DOCTOR ANSWERS By Edwin P. Jordan. M. D. QUESTION: Are there .peciallsts who treat lymph glands? ANSWER: The lymph glands hard to explain, however, in the light of his nil-important role in writing the original Atomic Energy Act of 1846. He insisted thnt the Atomic Energy Commission be removed from politics. He took the lead, as much aa anyone else, in fighting for Lilienthal's confirmat- man reappointments does not make sense. Four of the five members are Republicans, anyway. The only real Democrat of the bunch it Lilien- thnl. And he has let it be known he would resign, if asked to, by a ittle i Republican President. may become enlarged as a result of a number.of different conditions. Consequently, there are no specialists who deal with lymph glands alone. The problem Is to find the cause of the enlargement and then to use the best method of treating the cause. li Yean Ago ; In Blytheville-~ Tom Mahan who attends the Univer-sity of Tennessee School of Medicine In Memphis was home for the weekend. Mrs, Paul L. Tipton who is in «har B r of the commencement mil- up about 100 barrels of flour at around $3 a barrel. The stuff was lull of weevils and unlit for people. But the doctor knows a bargain when he sees one. He had the flour de-bugged, and tht animals licked their chops. >^A Dr. Mann said he went even farVf ther than that in his economy program. H« got the District of Columbia to lend him a truck. Then he went around to a half dozen grocery stores In the «oo neighborhood and asked them to save the trimming* from lettuce, cabbage apd celery and to give him the fruit that had spoiled * little. EacFPmornlng the truck pick* the stuff up. The committee began to dig into the matter of the;*animal population at the »oo. "How many elephants do you haxe, doctor?" asked an elephant lover on the committee. "Just Jambino, ag« 37," aald Bid Bill. "Well, by thunder why don't you some more? What's a zoo with- sic for the graduation exercises will out a lot of elephants? ' tight of having Lilienthal as his Ion last year. He worked out the AEO chairman would naturally be that made the net acceptable to But litical the real danger of a po- fight over these appointments Is not what rifts it might make in Senate Republican ranks. If the Atomic Energy Commission itself is now made a political football, its usdulYiess may be. ruii\- ed. If that happens, the Republicans will have only themselves to blame. IN HOLLYWOOD BY CR5KZNK JOHXSON NEA Staff Correspondent •»•••»•»•*»•••••••••••«,•• HOLLYWOOD—(NEAJ-Despite in an office on the"s'elznlck" MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE a flood of fan mail, prexy Herbert ' plotting with La Jolla summer I >:»:>:»:K»:»::«:^»:»»:«*:»»::< Yatcs of Republic Is firm about not theater program. He's walking with „. • n n •, ?".?""? ?*!" ? vans ? s noy Ro ? crs ' tnc aid of tw ° ca »«. . . . Shirley OtOpS III Foil}' SllltS Temple kept her promise and let J 0 I)n+s>nes> the photographers point their V s *-' l ' t'"°l< ing lady in Roy's future films. Yates told me: Ity on their marriage. Maybe I'll change my mind In a year or so, when all the ballyhoo has qultcd down." May- lave practice tonight. The Pre-School Te r>r. Mann Raid he'd be glad to W ners Assort- ' Congress would fork over $4.000 a nal meeting f head. The price of elephants has c, the year tomorrow at the home \f™ J» along with the pric. .f for the i "You never find a surplus in th« Plans are being for laclie* of the Christian Church to have a sp^retti supper. elephant market either," he said. ured that West had four >f each of the other suits. If this was true ,-.,,, ,,,_. he knew that he would have West I I™.."*, W. progressive squeeze. i continued with the king of hearts, ,and West discarded the eight of clubs. But when the jack, of hearts was led, his discard hurt. If he let go the eight of diamonds, Adams would proceed to run the diamond suit, and on the last diamond West would be squeezed again. He decided to discard the nine of clubs. Adams then cashed dummy's ace of clubs and came over to his hand with the ace of diamonds. His king of clubs dropped West's queen. ' The declarer then claimed the rest of the tricks. Two hearts from dummy could be discarded on the two good clubs in declarer's hand. The losing spade could be discarded on the queen of 'diamonds, and t» S, ' t i » mln y nard Adams of Chicago, and his j spades were good for therest. partner was Edson T. Wood, a real I 1949. Howard Hughes' pur^e of ' ^^"EK? ^ brig^ ^^^^ hUt. Tner^ RKO studio launched n whole sophisticated comedy, series of practical Jokes. One of • • • ;he best was perpetrated by Harry I New twist for milady's hats, Re- Brand, publicity chief at rox, who nee BoeLschl has opened a shop In i sent R-K-0 publicity boss Perry Beverly Hills where hats arc for ' Lelber a telegram reading: rent, not for sale. It's for women "Am sending Johnny Meyer over who believe that variety in their j to see you. Please extend him all hats wardrobe will do much—at a courtesies, Including the use ot price for their morale. . . with ' 1* J 109 8 your desk. (Signed) H. H." all of June Allyson's fans raving I [* O 10 98 Hughes probably will remain 1 s about her comedy role In "Tile anonymous to RKO as he has . Bride Goes Wild." it might be a nix own organization. Most of good Idea tor Metro to take a peek i Hughes' employes refer to him as at Robert Riskin's new screenplay, ' Harvey—he's six feet tall and com- "The Girl From Bogardus." Its a plctcly Invisible to them He's Nsn-lcclcd Gene Autry's nag, champion, Is having horstcrlcs. Billing tor "Loaded Pistols," Autry's ntw plc- ogardus-" It's natural for her. Thanks, Hut— AS a goort-wlll gesture 23Ui Anniversary, radio WOW In Omaha sent bankbook. on Its | station I ' ' .Another Delay for Hawaii Hawaii has b*en seeking statehood 45 years, and has 'presented 14 pe- IB that tim*. There hav« b«*n ture lor Columbia, will read: "Co- «'Hh S! deposits— (o several radio starring Gene Atilry and liarbara slars. Eddie cantor 'received one Britton." It's the !tm time Autry and womplly replied: has shared star billing with any- "Here's what became of my dol- one but his horse. lor. The Internal Revenue Dcpart- • • • mrnt learnrd of it and got 82 cents, p'alr The "only'o'ne" in° t'he "fomir'to Hollywood brass hats arc quietly The slate of California took eight arr ive at seven no trump. It would thir" g «" n ° J"°' hCr . lhat ' "I 10 " 1 one " "" W ' My . ac , BC!U 'J 0 * 10 pe . r ccnt- not havc surprised me If Wood had , , . . .„. it?' She got made oulsldc the U. S —to cot Sfl per cent. I had to call an oruan- those blocked dollars I third of movtolovrn's product dnr- Ida says. 'Say. Eddie. ^^-""---•--------.----------.-„... !'ng ^ihe next couple of yrarn will be -munlly property. Isn't SO THEY SAY I those blocked dollars ITic labor Cation to look Into Ihe standing of the situation looked' rather hope- 45 Press union, arc plenty unhappy, the bank. That cost 35 cents. | lcss . WMt had the spades, dti- 47 Cosm A strong America demands » partnership ol capital, management and labor ... a partnership In teamwork of government tnd business . , . working together for the common good.—Earl o. •hr»v», pr«ild«nt, U. ». chamber of Oommero. the bank. That cost 35 cents. "Ko. please, don't deposit Constance Bennett hid lo turn more money In my name as 1 cail- « A CJ 7 S 4 K J 64 3 Tournament— Neither vul. South Wesl NorUi East Pass « 3N.T it was not surprising to find thus i New Archbishop rrrvtnw- Purx.Tr HORIZONTAL I Pictured archbishop, J. A. Mclntyre 8 Antics 14 Fantasy 15 Prayer 16 Encourage 17 Direction 19 Girl's nam* 20 Maids 21 Volume 12 Auricle 23 Wagnerian 3 Indemnity 4 Burmese wood sprite 5 Credit note (ab.) 6 Frozen water 7 Line of junction R Folding bed 27 Rodenl 9 Area measure 28 Burnish 10 Pastry 31 Rounded 11 Respect 32 Rat-catching 12 Revolve dog 13 Trap 34 Vilify 18Thu.« • 35 Spat earth g'nSdesi 24 Biblical high ^S Swamp 25 Network P r ' cst 33 Smallest 25 More mature NOTICE Notice b hereby given that th« undersigned will within the time ... to the Commissioner of Revenues of the State if Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 111 So. Main St., Leach- vllle. Mississippi County. The undersigned statei that moral character, that he has never been convicted of a^felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; «nd that the undersigned has never been convicted o( violating the laws of this -state, or any other state, relating to the sale of alcoholic liquors. ELVES A. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 14th day of May, 19«. W. L. TABER (SEAL) ' Notary Public dummy's ace, king and queen of j My Commission expires March S, trump over 26 Czar 28 While frost 29 Sun god 30 Preposition 31 Horse's gait 33 Iceberg 36 Average 37 Genuine 39 Skill 40 Giant kinf at Rashan quantity 40 Either 41 Stimuli!* 44Diminutiv« of Samuel 45 Devotee 4 6 Compass poml 47 Legal point 49 Chines* weight 51 Guineas <ab.) ins' bid of three no trump, ) 42 Contend hen Ihe dummy went down,! 43 Soaks flax down an olfcr ui tour Basin this n«l allord It." summer in "OUT 21" tifisuw ol film loirs. .She Marred In ihe'iiliow for clRhl wccX* la-.t year. She Iflld M.shcs sleep, according to me; "I hated to turn U d<mi be- " le Encyclopedia Bril.innica. less. West had the spades, dti- 147 Cosmic order any monds and clubs stopped. East had | 46 Pilfers the heart suit slopped. However, 50 He is new the very fact lhat they had nil I archbishop Tour suits stopped , proved to be i o ( 1^05 their downfall. (52 Anchorile Adams won the opening lead of | M Swee i c ours« ny life." Orf«orr play—It't really' l» t».rk U vtnrk.-- I R,»rt Cmi.ler Ne»» Want Adj. the jnck of diamonds In dummy with the king, and cashed the ace .of hearts. When the queen dropped from th« West hand. Adum. fit- VERTICAL 1 Shape

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