The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 8, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, December 8, 1947
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BUTHgVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEW! MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1MT COURIER NEWS . . VWOLB. «DMAM. Mnrtfctac. tauacv •a* lUtlaml Adwrttaint Wallace Wttmer Co, Mew Tort. Chicago, Detroit, «*«** Afternoon Except Sunday filtered u/second cUu matter at the poet- effioe »t BlyuevlUe. ArluaM*. under act oi Con- October ». 1917 Served toy the United Pr««* ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES- Br -carrier In Ihe city o> Blythevllle or any suburban town »here carrier service I* maintained, We per neek, or 85c per month fTmS within a radius of 50 miles, *4-?» per *eai OM lor fix months, »1 00 [or three months; bTlnail ouuW« SO mile tone, »1000 per ye»r payable in advance. __ _ _ _ Meditation Charge them to do good, to be rich In good deed*;. open-handed and generous.-I Timothy ' . Haw -e«ld do r«d if they could always do Vl UOncs. Kin* deedi «» hardly.be measured ky Uw deer. , ' ' Home . Is not where some men hang ihelr hat*— U't, there they loss 'them onto chtlrs. ••rpt thi. duty, th«r« fc llttl. that «*• ' b« don*.' ' Th« British h»v« disowned any r^ •pon»lbility to k««p order, and tht UN H'M mad* no provision to enforce it* ..decision. Thui it falls to the Arab wi>r)d to prove that it really champions peace, and thai it has some regard for •the majority of world opinion. But any hope of such action is not 'strong enough to free the UN from its equally important duty of providing a means of carrying out its will. .Otherwise, the optimism and increased UN prestige, arising from the Soviet- American agreement on Palestine, will be greatly diluted. ^ VIEWS OF OTHERS Symptoms of Recovery A group of Republican congressmen seems to be in revolt against the leadership of Senator Taft and the national chairmanship of Brasilia Carrol Reece. Well-wishers of the GOP should find this encouraging. Dissension in the .ranks seems to be a sure political sign of vigorous convalescence. . •;' : : > ' " v. 'Better Than Nothing' . - The Palestine problem could never have been solved perfectly, if only be- •ci'use of its background of violence. .Too' many pas 6 ' 055 had been aroused, Too many passions had been aroused, evidences of bad faith had been translated into bloodshed in the last 30 years. Bitter resentment of any United Nations decision was a foregone conclusion. • • ' Yet partition seems the most sensible solution. The UN was confronted on the one hand by the, all-or-nothing attitudes of both Jews find Arabs. On the other were the commitments of Great Britain, the' mandatory power; which .the League of Nations had recognized, and some less official pledges made by this country. It may be faint praise to call partition "better than nothing," as some UN delegations dijj. -But that was the choice, and the decision was about all that anyone cduld reasonably, hope for. i The UN's task was made harder by tht behavior of all three principals. Tht British government pledged and unpledged. It played both ends against the middle. At the end it washed its ' handy of the* whole business by refus- 'ing to help enforce a decision that was not agreeable to both parties. Jewish terrorists prejudiced the ease of their more moderate and more " unfortunate brothers. Jewish extremists outside Palestine, particularly in, America, professed to speak for all Jewry •in their alniost hysterical attacks on British policy. Together, these two groups succeeded at times in making the most obvious British errors seem almost forgivable. The Arab governments, speaking for Palestine's Moslems, cried that partition was illegal, though there is no ^ exact precedent for this situation? and '\no authority to penalize the alleged illegality. They argued that the Jews have no claim to the Holy Land, which i*.« matter of opinion, not of fact. Th«y virtually incited their citizens to murder Jews by their talk of a "holy war." When the UN decision did come it / •was the Arabs' turn to become hysteri- _ cal. The Charter, they said, was dead. ' They refused to' be bound by tl\e Assembly's decision. Their behavior show' 'lid neither grace nor an acceptance of reality. It may be hoped that the Arab governments will cool down and admit the tragic foolishness of their position. They cannot expect support from the treat powers. Bloodshed will not make the UN Assembly change its decision. A*, responsible heads of nations, t these governments ought to admiC the - generally overlooked fact that the Palestine Arab* have been given iude- ^ pendence, just.ii* the Jews have been • fivto a government. : * Although the surface causes of post's ' partition itrjfe are political, the un, : 4tarlyiac reasons are clearly religious. <, So it becomes' the duty of the Moslem ! yotitical religious leaders to order an / «ad to it If they do not choos* to ac- Did He Merely Change the Labels? "This Is Freedom" "How can we best protect, perfect, and promote our American system of democracy an* free enterprise?" Eighteen 'leading Americans have voiced their answers to this question In a four weeks' scries of articles Just concluded In this newspaper. These contributors were hana picked for the competency of their opinions. They were certainly not chosen on any preknowledge or expectation of like coloration of their views. Of the eighteen, six are Industrialist*'and hearts of business associations, two are labor leaders, three, scholars and technical expert*, two experts on foreign affairs, three college presidents, one Cabinet member, and one tminent clergyman. The apparent weljht given ths business outlook dissolves In t the diversity of the business leaders' views. The articles defy neat statistical analysis. There are no disagreements, no conflicting answers. Rather, consistent with the very bigness ot the democratic concept, these men turn to the light the multitudinous facets o( the American gem. Some offer no direct answers to the tiuestlon. It Is In character, perhaps, that tile scholars should present Instead pertinent factual pictures; Commissioner Clague, ot .the high status of American labor; Professor Sllchter, of the mainsprings of the amazing American production; Dr. Ohilds, of the workings of public opinion. Some otter- answers by implication: Mr. Harsch's lucid exposition of the Consistency o! United States foreign policy, and Mr. Campbell's of Us core problem—making peace with Russia —convey a feeling that the general direction has been correct. We are unwilling ti rale tile excellence of such diverse contributions. But no readers \vlio have looked for' the more direct and comprehensive answers to the question we would suggest the rereading ot those by Bishop. Oxnam, college president Eisenhower, and inrtustr In lists Johnston, Luckmiui and Hoffman. This whole scries, fls^R cross-section t>amplu of the American outlook, leaves us with some strong Impressions. They are good, heartening Impressions,: too. First, these; eighteen men believe in the American system. They think it can and should be improved. But they are sure It is working, their words speak confidence and hope. Second, there is a npt&ble absence of that consciousness of class and sharp cleavage oi interests which have brought tragedy to many other lands. It Is not surprising that Philip Murray should seize this chance to speak out agaist'monopoly, and William Green to take a healthy swing at the Taft-Hartley Act. What, is peculiarly American is their hearty defense not alone of democracy' but also of free enterprise. Nor should one wonder that Mr. Bhrevc and Mr. Bunting, heading as they do two great associations of American commerce and manufacture, should offer praise of capitalism ami competition. What, In perspective, is noteworthy is the social consciousness evident In the programs of three other businessmen—Eric Johnston, Charles Luckman, and Paul G. Hoflnian— programs not many labor leaders, not to speak of Industrialists, would have thought of, let alone dared propose, a score of years ago. Lastly; we find a remarkable preponderance of opinion on one point—and a significant point t Is. Twelve of the eighteen—all but one of hose who spelled out their solutions—agree that the one effective answer to the challenge of other systems is to make the American system work better than It has ever worked before. That Is what this newspaper lias been saylnfe for ycais. over and over again. We are pleased to have this distinguished corroborntlon of our stand. The series makes, we think, a significant anthology of clear thinking and opinion. We are proud of our part in it —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. 'Rustled' Hungarian Horses Give Army Pregnant Problem t THE X DOCTOR SAYS By Wllllan A. O'Brien, M. D. , Written for NEA Service Physical medicine is praying «n important role In the prevention By Frederick C. Mhmaa (United fnu SUH CorreepoiieeBtt WASHINGTON, Dec. g, CUP) — I'm not the fellow to call the U. «. Arrny an International horse thief. I leave that to the Slate Department. Horse feathers? All I Icnow 1» that this government, the Senate, and treatment of athletic injuries, the united Nations, Russia, Hun- Condltlonlng exercises, to strength-i gary, yep and the Humane Society ,< en Joint* exposed to extra stress I are tangled up in one of the hor-'A ana prompt treatment of the In-1 siexl deals ever to give a diplomat" Jured with cold, heat, manage or exercise get results. Commonest athletic injuries affect joints, muscles and bones, am» Include strains, sprains, fractures and dislocations. A* the ankle, knee, hand and shoulder blades are most frequently injured, special preseason exercises are given to strengthen them. Football players usually have these joints taped before practice or regular games. Wear- ,lng pads has done much to prevent injury in contact sports. Team physicians, responsible for the care oj the men, make all decisions as to the best type of treatment.. Trainers work under .them, carrying out the details. A sprain Is a tear or stretching of one or more ligaments about a joint, caused by a sudden twisting or wrenching o* the'bones which make up the Joint. A strain, often called a "pull." Is an injury to a muscle or tendon, most frequently occurring In trackmen, especially sprinters. Ruptures may occur at any point along the muscles,, and saddle sores. All day I experts tell listened to the hores their troubles to Sen. Wayne Morse of Ore., a horse lov,er himself, cause a , and I only hope I don't war In my bungling attempts to unhorse a touchy situation: The Army, which now wishes H hadn't, captured 105 blooded nags — mostly lady equlnes, as It turned out unfortunately — In Germany during the war. It brought to America these steeds, most of which now- are about to become mothers. So the Hungarian government said they were Hungarian horses which the Nazis swiped, the U. 8. Army ' reswiped, and how's to please send 'em home? The Army said nothing doing; that these horses were booty of war. Needing no horses Itself, the. Army put its Imported beasts up for sale, and oh, oh The U. S. Jockey Club, whose word Is final In matters relating to equine family trees, refused to the tear may be partial or com- I accept the stud papers because It plete. I claimed the Army couldn't prove It .acquired its horses legally. And Undersecretary of State Robert A. Lovett pointed out in a plaintive communication to the Senate, this ruined their Value as first, class horses. . " So there we were last October with the horses, three-fourths of which expected colti, eating our oats. And there was the government of Hungary.. now dominated Split Develops Within National Housing Lobby On Eve of Battle to Extend Controls Over Rents Contusion A Bruise A contusion is a bruising of the tissues produced by external violence. It can be just under the surface or deep in the muscles When It occurs in the thigh muscle, it is called a charley-horse. When a sprain, strain or contusion has occurred, there Is an escape of blood and fluid into the By Peter Eilsun j out a dope sheet, "Washington , real estate commissions in the Dis- NKA Washington Correspondent (News Letter." to give their mem-| trict of Columbia. The Depart- WASH1NGTON. Dec. 8. (NBA)—I hers the real Inside of what was | ment of Justice slapped an anti- Tile National Association of Real going on. Binns tried to stir up the ' (its- common folks Estate Boards has decided* to own Its two-year-old baby, the National Home and Property Owners' Foundation. The result is to*split the housing lobby wide open on the eve of the congressional battle TO extend rent controls beyond next Feb. 29, as requested in President Traman's anti-inflation program. Whether or not the Foundation cnn survive at all without NAKEB support is now an open question. The bust-up Is interesting, because it reveals how these lobbying "front • organizations" get founded, who puts up the money and what for. In July 1945,..Herbert U. Nelson, executive vice president and chief Washington spokesman for the realtors, had the bright idea of trying to ot^iuSIze a home owners' protective association. Nobody had ever done it successfully before, even on a state or local city scale. But here was a group of over 20 million solid American citizens who owned or were buying their own homes. If they could be organized and stirred up about the dangers confronting them in government bureaucracy, socialized housing and such communistic stuff, they might exercise a powerful influence on Congress. Nelson sold the Idea to his hlgn command and they decided to put some money into it. To head It up, they selected Arthur W. Binns' of Philadelphia. House Organ for House l>wlicrs They started a house organ, "The Property Owner," and they put against specter of government housing. Local real estate boards were urged to form chapters of the Home and Property Owners' Foundation. Dues were put at $2 a year per home owner, with sustaining memberships from realtors at $50 and $100. Field secretaries were sent out to recruit, metnbcrs at so much a head. This year the Foundation' claims 162 chapters and 02,000 members. To make the thing look independent and prosperous, headquarters were moved out of the NAREB oflices. At one time there were about 40 people employed. Dr. Joseph W. Scay, an ex-college president, became director last' 'February at a salary reported to be *12,000 a year. J. E. Mack, the.legisla- tive representative and the only registered lobbyist, reported a ISOOO year salary. Binns, Nelson and others worked for free, plus expenses. During the first nine months of 1947, the Foundation reported to Congress it spent 1106,000 making it the eighth biggest spender among the Washington -lobbies. a pressure bandage applied. After 24 to 48 hours, heat Is given to increase the circulation and expedite repairs. I QUESTION: I can't drink milk, « it leaves a bad lasle in my mouth. Can I safely do without It? ANSWER: Your dally nep,-l is a pint of pasturized milk. Make horses back. || Our diplomats concluded this war" fair enough and ordered the Army ' to send Hungary's horses to Nei» Orleans. There they'd be sent »•> broad on j. freighter which was sailing Nov. 6 with 500 mules destined for Greece. Pregnant Hungarian horses ni'rived In New Or- The Realtors' Washington Committee of NAREB spent 'an additional $64,000. Both fought against the Taft-Wagner-Ellcnder housing bill, public housing and rent control. Spokesmen appeared before congressional committees whenever they could. In August, a federal grany charged the Realtors' Washington Committee with conspiring to fix trust .suit against them. NAREB iromplly replied with _a charge that .his was a reprisal "for the fight against housing controls. Applause for Foundation, But No Support All this hullabaloo, was in the background when the National Association of Real Estate Boards met mid-November at San Francisco. Binns'made an Impassioned speech for more support to the Home and Property Owners' Foundation, and got a lot of applause from the several thousand delegates on the floor. But when the directors of NAREB met in executive session next day, they decided they had had enough. Herb Nelson kept pushing for affiliation of the Foundation .with th» paicnt association, to give the infant organization -fuller financial support. Nelson even offered to work for the Foundation for a dollar a year. But his directors told him that if he worked for the Foundation at all, he would have to stop working for NARHB. At the present, there are only seven people in the Foundation headquarters. A California field secretary U suing for unpaid expenses and commissions he claims due him. Or. Seay denies that the organization l> broke or Is going to fold. Dues are being railed to It a year, but the outfit won't know for an- pmi. ui pasi-urjzea mint. aiaKe p , — , t • , . ,.%._ dishes In which milk Is used, such ' e » ns (rom a " ent!s of the soups, puddings, will suffice etc., and thla 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Rev. E. K- Latimer chairman of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, and Mr: ard, assistant chainr pleted plans for the Christmas seal sale in the county. Mrs. Harry Klrby entertained members of the Tuesday Club with a party In her home when Mrs. , Mrs. Earl Kooncc were guests. Mrs. Sue R. Mason pneumonia in pital. States. The Humane Society heard ot this and blew its top; didn't the State Department know that ft midwinter sea.voyage was cruelty to horses which were expecting! The diplomats hung their heads; they didn't mean to be cruel to the four-legged mothers-to-be. Then along came Senators Morse and Tom Stewart of Tenn. What's the idea, they demanded, of send- inc hack captured war material, •s' ^"inieT namely horses, to an ex-enemy, nan have com- They suggested that the State De- rhr,Z,L C °«i ' partment read the peace treaty it had dictated to Hungary, told th« bovs to call off-the cruise of pregnant horses, and ordered 'em to Washington"-— the boys,-not th» horses—to be! investigated. The Irivcstigatiort, with Sen. '"' ' I Morse presiding over a. subdommlt- tee of the Arme'a Services Commit- \f 111 with, tee [,35 been going on for ,som« the Blythevilla Ho«- time. Everybody's loaded down with documents concerning horses and it's been many a week since I've heard so much-concentrated buck- passing. The Army says It lust followed the State Department's orders- the State Department says it tried to get the advice of the 70,000- Milt Towing Trip Starts From Seattle I other month how many members it Jury 1 will have next year or how much money it controls. will have to fight rent IN HOLLYWOOD BY EUSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 8 (NEA) — In my InsL two colums, I hnve'tricd to point out sonic oi the problems facing HollywoocT.s film industry. Herewith, a possible solution. The ideas contained in this solution are taken from your letters, opinions and suggestions, from my own analysis of the current trend In the making of motion pictures both here and abroart, and from n great deal of thought. The ideas contained in this so- utlon arc taken from your leUcrs, opinions, from nxy o\\n analysts of BARBS BJ HAL COCHRAN likes a go«d mystery, but today's pictures are the cheapest of pulp murder. He Ii tines t in advertising. The public Is getting- tired of being ballyhooctl Into the theater with grf.nl promises and comlny out of the theater with an upset stomach after seeing TWO bad pictures. * Code all pictures like the British do—A for adults, U for universal appeal, C for children, H for horror and M for mystery. I)o away with double features— Too often Ihe two go together— falling In love at first sight and out of love at first slight. • • • Maybe H't -your fault that the bo« has to he • cranX In order to (tct things slarttri. • V . .• It helps, \ iiuic to know that kids keep out of more trouble than th«y gel In to. * • • When front-door cellecUm are f> unpopular why h It that «e uk them to come hack? ' p • « • Horse sense on city streets IIM become about »s sc»r« V» the horse. • » » » Nfjleet your health yenr after year »nd you'll wake up to<n« morning and find It hxj left >o». the current trend in the making] save (he money for better pictures, of motion pictures both here and '' "" " J '"' abroad, and from n great deal of thought. Hollywood has hit a dead end. becau.se the present censorship code Is based on making films for the 11-year-old mind. The majority of films are childish, but the studios put enough smart dialogue, fancy clothes, and expensive sets and music In them to make them have some grown-up appeal. The present sysicm will hamstring Hollywood. They have gone as far as they can RO. Film Freedom Formula II Hollywood wants a new freedom, here are some points of solution to the present problems: Follow Ihe English system of making pictures for adults and pictures for children. The adult pictures can then show realistic Mnrlr*, Inie dramatic situations In Ihe live* of real people. The dialogue cnn be written In gmwn.-up The pictures for children could be made on children's themes of fantasy, sports, travel, adventure, I today — scouting, blrdlori?, or what have — you. These pictures would have parents urging their children to go to the theater Instead of fighting to keep them away from It. The second point—clean up the screen. Instead of making cheap crime storlcj with the accent on Take all popcorn and candy machines out and junk them. Give the audience a chance to hear and onjoy the entertainment on the screen. Gel heller stories A bestseller of Iripe fiction Js not screen fare, just because » lot of dopes bought the book. Talent Nettled Get actors and actresses, instead of painted dolls, to play the parts Give them good parts to play.— not parrot lines, spoken agnfnst two million dollars' worth of scenery. Put realism 'into adult pictures ami forget the candy-coated slusl of happy endings on picture* whie call for Rewrite the censorship code to bring It up lo date. Let the mnllon piclure Indns- I try of Hollywood crow dp and take Its place with Ihe other elt- menls of progress In a progres- 1 slve world, Motion pictures constitute one of McKENNEY ON BRIDGE • •»•«•••• mmmmmmmmmm-mmm^mq x>.!>,x>;>!>;>^*™»i>]>;x>;>i>)fc>;>;>,>;,». Six Hearts Proves A Tight Squeeze Wot long ago I had the pleasure of playing a game of bridge aboard the battleship "Missouri." My partner was Cspt. Robert Denison, who had just returned with resident Tniman from the Rto onference. Although the captain Is too busy o ptay bridge, I have seldom seen more enthusiastic player. We SEATTLE (UP)—The longest towing operation ever conducted from.the Pacific Northwest began here when a tug left Seattle towing a barge which carried six steel army tugs destined for Bueno* Aires, Argentina. The barge Island Yarder was expected to make the 10,000-mile trip in 50 days, arriving around Dec. 1. The six tugs were placed aboard the barge in an unusual loading operation which attracted attention all over the country. ' The barge wx* submerged and of course he wu tbl« to spread the hand. The captain said later that he figured he had about one chance In a thousand to make this hand. That Is, If West held a singleton king or queen, and Bast made the mistake of covering the honor. It was that one chance in a thousand that paid pff for Captain Dennison. Army. Sen. Morse says Hungary has got to prove these horses are it« horsei before hell allow them to be shipped home. Joseph A. Todd of ths Reparations Section of the Stats Department says a horsy precedent is about to be set and If Hungary doesn't get 'em. future peace treaties will be affected. The Senator retorts that if they do go back, then we'll have to send back other stuff we captured from other enemies. The horses, now assembled at Front Royal, Va., and Fort Reno. OMa., continue to eat our oats. The second generation begin* to arrive along about February and let's not worry about wh» owns the colts until they get here. OK, diplomats? the tugs were floated over her. Likewise, in Buenos Aires, the tugs will be unloaded in drydock by floating them olf. brutality, blood and gore, put some thought Into a variety of subjects, or If It's mystery they want to make, take some of the sood mys- UrlM and niak« thtm. Everybody the most powerful ;.;di» for entertainment, news jv.id education DONT WASTE THAT POWER. Hubhln Hire K1*hts . MILWAUKEE (UP)—Mrs. Elalns Strehlow was awarded a divorce hut on other grounds than because she charged her husband, Edmond played too much golf. The Judge ruled that any man who works hnrd nil day to support a family Is entl <*d to wholMom* recreation. Headed OSS Rubber—Neither 1 Wwrt Ntrtfc I * Pass 1V 3V P*m 44, 5 V P«« «» Opening—* J Paw VERTICAL. I Contrive I Of the ear IBew « Atop II Cowtatlatkm got a little overboird cm today's land, but that did not bother the captain a bit. He lost the first trick to the ace of clubs, and when West came back with the queen of diamonds. Captain Dennison (North) won with the ace. Two rounds of hearts cleared the opponents of trumps, and after a little study, he led the jack of spades. • Yon know the old saying, "Cover «n honor with an honor." Ba«t obligingly followed the rule and went up with the queen. The captain put on dummy's «ce, looked anxiously at West, and sure enough Wwt'i «a$«l«*oo Us* dropped. Now HORIZONTAL 59 Grant ' I Pictured wartime chi«f o* OSS. M»J Ron. William i —• « Hi* nickname *" * ~ 8 « Solar disk 7 Roman emperor • Wall (Scot.) U Dry * Annoy .7;.^- rttr lOWildbes* 18 JapfllWW CI*7 fnrr-.-.f.f 11 t^OTrUpl l»Twitc*,ing n Fruits 50 Singing voices ^ g ur gj ca i 12 Burmese thread dcn-.on , 7 Comparative 23 Plural «ndmg 14 Cotipas* point 25 Preposition 27Th«* 2t Chair* 3A Animate JJ F«lin« MBtkiilian macaw • J4 In that place MCotm MAaent 40 Senior (ab.) 41 Man's ntcknUM 12 Near 43 Dexterity »5 Emphasize 50 Mimic 51 Pond SJFor fe«r ttiat M Killed BS Fathered 57 Some oo* •toe's MCanopie* JlBaae. 14 Asterisk* M Lighted tt Playing, card 31 Poreguard 34 Snares WEpic 17 Candles 38 Simmers 44 Ripped (symbol) •7 Coo « Slave U Hatt JOBemragoi 52 Headed 54 Pronoun 5« Down J8 Transpose (ab.) .

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