The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 4, 1947
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVIMJ3 (ARK.) COURIEk NEWS Arkansas Prison Population Gains Situation Reverses From War-time Low, Superintendent Says LTTTLE ROCK, Ark.. Aug. 4. (UP) — Cnr thefls nnci safe rot)' beries tire leading the list of offenses wntch are bringing Aikans.i.';' prison population slowly back !o Its pi-e-wni- high of 1.800 to l.OCW prisoners, according to AsslMiuit Superintendent r.ee Hcnslee. Hcnsleo said that personal observation of population trends M Die pen hns led him to believe that more men are being sentenced for cnr theft than for any other law violation. "Knob-knocking" ranks second, he said. "The wave of violent crimes which we expected nfter the last w.u- hns not arrived," he mideii. "hilt I believe Arkansas can ox- peet more violence in tile future, particularly if present prosperity wanes." • Population nt the two prison farms on July 1 was 1.324 — the highest point, reached since the beginning of World War II. At one time during the war the population dropped to between 700 and 80(1 prisoners — hardly enough to operate tlie prison's extensive farm system. Records in the office of Parole Officer w. P. Ball show thnt tlie prison had 92 more occupants July 1 thnn.it had the first of the year '—with receipts ranging from a low of 45 in March to a high of 81 • in May. Releases during the same period ranged from 34 in April to 59 In February. Ball pointed out an unusual irenO of the reports: dining the past three or lour months there have been more while prisoners admitted than Negroes. : '48 Candidate MONDAY, AUGUST '1, UN and the Cold Shoulder from Soviet Russia UNITED "STATES. The cold shnuliliT a hkiildli- lirtu'4-en nbdvi! 11N Sci'tirUs i-iinraci'mi'iit o the u'liirli Russia's Cruuiyko (extreme left) turns mi I the w KiiKland's <;adc.|;:m and America's Austin in tin: t . : (.'olijuil iiiclnn- sjinlmli/es Ihe Iilg reason for clis- public itml MIR itI|H<mi;i(s ulikc ovoi the- future ol nlil peace ortfuiii/atinn as tin- nations of num. i-,u\ of Uilinbailon Oalis wltcre I the world near IN foundations Trujillo Gets U. S. Planes to Repel 'Enemy' NEW YORK. Aug. 4. tUP' Dominican exiles claimed today seven American fighter planes missing from a Florida airfield have arrived In the Dominican RWi'oiiu to augment the lorces of President Iiafae.1 Trujillo. The U. .S. Army j-urplus pla-T'o were purchased b> Trujillo, the exiles claimed It had originally been suggested the planes might he'.ong to revolutlonaires reported'prepar- ing an attack on the Trujillo it- rjlme. The planes were saltl to >iave landed on Trujillo's estate outside Cuidad Trujillo the Dominican capital. Tlie exiles here claimed that reports of preparations for a revo'.'j- tionary invasion of the Dominican Republic were invented by Tru- Jillo. It was reported that the Cuban government has seized three i>ln:i;:s which arrived there under mysterious circumstances, possibly on behalf of the Dominican revolution- nires. Tile planes were said to he 11 B-24 liberator antl two Ventura Vega bombers — all U. S. Army surplus. [Marine £scapes Injury When Navy Plane Crashes ' MEMPHIS, Tenn., Aug. 4. (UP) ]—Marine Lt. Miles Srnitii. of Le- jlnnon, Tenn., walked away uninjured from the wreckage ol n Navy Corsair fighter plane yesterday iifter crash-landing in a field near Millinglon Nav.-.l Air Station. Lt»at Smith, a student, at Tcnrossac Polytechnieal Institute, Cooksvilli, wus flying 0.1 ECO feet on A routine Naval Reserve Might when the plane's engine failed. :j:nilh made a -wheels-up 'landing, ihe plane breaking in two. If jiiusiard gas conies in contact with the skin a burn will apiK'ar within four hov>rs. laid. (\i:.\ I'll..til ) Trolleys Crash, Burn ATLANTA. Cj'.l.. Aiig. 4. (UP- — Nine were injured today ntlcr iwo inter-urban trolley cais collided head-on in nearby Dccatur. iBoth (jurs burst into flamc.s but ;ho fire was extinguished quickly. Eight passengers suffered superficial injuries aiul Joe Harbin.'operator of one of the Lrolicjs, sustained a broken (inkle. guests expected here Thursday for the annum barbecue-Picnic at which Felix. Gns and Joe Pugh will be hosts. The picnic will lie held at Pugh cottages on Lake Chicol, east of Lake Village. East-West Rift Discouraging For UN But There Still is Hope Agency lor Peace Can Survive .'** f •.fc Will] . ti>l the sage observation Hint "if oil the meat animals killed in a-year were set tail to tail they woulj stretch seven and a half times around the world." Dr. John Maxwell, 84, of Chicago, accepted the nomination as 1048 presidential candidate of tha American Vegetarian Parly. Party organization and candidate nomination occurred at o meatless dinner in a New York hotel. A U. S. GOVERNMENT BUREAU REPORT announces the discovery <>{ '•new tannic acid trealmcnl for ivy poboning*. The treatLiient has Ijcen iound eiccllent-; it i« gentle anj safe, dries up llic blisters in a surprisingly iliort lime — often Yfilhin 24 liours r Tbese government findings are incnr- [poraied in the new product (IVY-DRY ! At your drugstore, 59e. By H. BDKION IIKATII I NBA Stuff rurresjMimlcnl | LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., AUK. 2 <NEA>. — The United Nation^ Is getting a bad name. Sonic people nre demanding that it.s charter be devised. Others arc losing fi-ilh that it ever can accomplish much. The reason is thai the UN Is caught in a bitter economic and political fight between the Soviet Union and the rest of tlie world 'Phut, at least, is tne explonu- tion given by ranking uncmber; of how discouraged the world is becoming while tlie Council and the ho Security Coimcil, who re;\!i?.e Atomic Energy Commission drone and wrangle without :;eemin<; to ;ct any-vheie at all. Tiic diplomat-'; arc discouraged, uo. Alan;.- of them agree with Ihe inollnaek bore, ob\'iously of Ititt- nii descent, who remarked: "Ev- -ry time they try lo do some- .hing the Russians object." "Am I discouraged?" echoed Sir Alexander Cadogan, in a earner of fhc delegates 1 lounge. ;\ndrci romyko had just greatly an>;er- r.d (he able but irascible An.slral- lan. Col. W. R. Hodgson, by telling him lo keep his advice to limself because Russia didn't want illy of it. "I nm discounted, Very much. But" — anil he hastened to add what most of those I talked to said in their own words: "In the present state of llic world, vliat happening here probably is in evilatlr-." [From Vermont, -were he is vacationing nncl preparing for the. ning session of the General Assembly. Warren R, Austin, chief of the U. S. delegation, concede.) that "there is no use pretending that the first two years of the United Nations have not brought disappointment to some people." But. he added— "Many. I think, expected the United Nations to work automatically, ft h.is taken ;imr to realize that disorder in human al- fairs. sharply inn-cased by years of total war, cannot he quickly and easily removed." THE BIG ISSUES Great things arc under consideration out here in the temporary cnpitol of the world. The future of the. atom bomb is at stake-and the pacification of the Balkans which lor centuries have been the fertile ivomb of genera! warsS-and the age-old issue of world Jewry and its claim to Pal- esline — and maybe the question whether Russia should and shall participate acthcly in civil war in China. lAny of these issues might touch off World 'War III. unless it is handled right. -Some of them have 'icon debated for months, with little progress. The stakes lire great, tempers, arc on edge. Yet Ihe Security Council drones on Even when Greek and Alba representatives exchange charge and countercharge, or when Gromyko tells Hud^son or our own alternate, Herschel Johnson, to' mind Ills own business and hold bis tongue, insults usually are ex- rhallned so -monotonously that lay ic'ctators miss the point until H'y read it later. Tliis is the atmosphere of diplomacy, of course. 'But also it reflects the situation that scvenil top delegates agree underlies the whole UN problem. Each and all of lihe s|>ccific issues under discussion—vital as they arc — are slain from u.4{; or voting without jnvolv-i hi.'i veto. 1 ' 1 ovcrslitulo\vcd by tlui uudorlyuig-| videcl. From February lo September of lOlfi. the USSR used tlie veto nine limes. After the General Assembly discussion, and in spilo of general publi:: indignation, no attempt was made to take formal action against the veto. Nevcrtli"- Ihe veto only once. On six ocei'- less, since ;hen Russia has iisi-rt sions Gromyko "abstained"' from voting, and permitted tlie Council to take action he was not willing to approve. •Dr. Quo Tai-Ohi. Chinese delegate, is sick in a hospital. Gromyko. reprc.'-cr.ting the fifth poi- mauent member nation, declined U> lalk. While the rest of the delegates and their staffs visited in friendly fashion in the lounge, Gromyko stood apart, surrounded by Ihrev romnatriots. And to every tiiirstion -I asked him, he replied impassively: "I don't care to talk a^otlt that" "TKANSITIONAL 1'EKIOD 1 ' Dr. O-sc.av 7jange of. Poland. July president of the council and frequent ally of Gromyko, from his pro-Soviet side of the fence agreed with the Anglo-American-French view that Ihc UN's troubles arise from the jockeying that is coin'-, on between the two camps, in which file xvoi'Ul scorns lo be di- Too Late to C/assify Notice IJiiyi-rs for fann lamiri if you wiiiu to sell e- J. 0. Chupln, Munilu. Help Wanted dk-.sinnii. rxpi'riojiceil prefflrrfd Apply tu iJr-.-rsoti to Jim Hrown Storo 105 W. Main. IHvUi'ivfJi-. H'l-ck-6 Position Wanted dislmst and stubborn apartness between the Soviet Union and it.s satellites, on the one hand, and the other jxnvers on the other hand. In other words, the UN" does not inspire ihe east-west rift, but merely reflects it, thus keeping Trout in the open where there is a chance the two sides may talk themselves into agreement and mend (he rift. "This -situation." explains Dr. Alexaudre pa rod i, French ambassador, "is not ihe fault of the United Nations and should not be hold against them." Choosing his words with cave, and occasionally asking far an exact iEnglish expression to cover his thought. Dr. Parodi denier lhat he is discouraged. Bat! 1 lungs look, he feels that the at- u'osperc in the Council may be improving a little. ' v For example," he said, "at the session ol the General Assembly lust November I personally tried to persuade the Soviet delegate to agree that abstention from voting did not necessarily mean use of his veto. Tie did not agree because he was afraid that if lie made one concession others would be asked for. But since then we have had many applications of Ihe understanding that I asked. Now there has grown lo be a tacit rule that a delegate can ab- ellenl driver, jjood company, tree > travel, can I'.ivo character refcr- Hrfs. Phone 357;i. 814-pk-ll itere'.s your chance Imys lo lour tile •IB slates. Camilla and Mexico, If you JM<: Mimic mid between tlie aKes of II! and 2:t and free lo travel. This is ytnir opportunity. All trazisitorlti- •-loii famished In 4[i station wapons- jivcrase • earning S2ilO per month. Sec Waircm Mei-rlck. Nohle Itotel after K p.m. I! p.m. 4-pk-7 SerrJcM Divorces Top Weddings In Putaski County in July LITTLE HOCK. lArk.. Allft. 4. I UP)—Aiihough divorces in Pulaski County were fewer ill .Inly than in .the snme monlh of last year, there were 9' more divorces than marriage licenses issued during the month. Khancry Clerk II. S. Nixon said 168 divorces were granted d'iring July while County .Clerk H. S, •Peters was selling isfl marriage licenses. Last year during the same period 248 divorce decrees were granted and 244 marriage licenses were issued. pounds, once evaded state and federal aulhorilies, who wauled him on a prohibition charge, for 208 days while he hid in Northern Wisconsin. He finally surrendered served 60 days in jail, it only jail term appearing record. Put at various times he was charged in warrants with attempted murder, assault to kill, and assault, but. never was brought lo trial. He lised his occupations as '^merchant" and "laborer." SANITARY WORK. rU-uiilntf cess ijixil Robert Allt-n. Ph. :? Pumping rccepuurlf tt- :t. Fit?* Dwv i-nel rikf. la For Safe s-'arni "The United Nations arc an .strument for preserving pca'ce n nlernalional order." he saidi "Bui Ihe basic peace treaties have not jet been agreed upon, and we arc therefore in a transitional period which accounts for many of our difficulties." T asked him a'r.ont the view suggested in one .speech by Austin, that if the Soviet, and the Anglo - American - French groups could get together on the terms for peace Ircaties. then the UN would be in position tn do .something about kcepimr that pence. "Yes." he said. "That is another way of saying whai I was say"The future nf the United Nations depends on the relations between the Greal Powers." lie added. "It always was and is the: view of the Polish goverunient that successful operation of the United Nations rcquire.s cooperation among the biir powers. In spile of temporary difficulties. T do look forward toward snrh ro-op- craliou." Attention: Fnrinors i:id o-.viu-rs. We 1-pve yoiup (if ih: nm 40. 81). 120. 163. Un :l frn ami larger tract. 1 ; thrt -rr\u h-* iii till. 1 , suuUoii of the country, lands arc sonic of the highest of soil JUKI Improvements, all tractor farms. On stale highways, school buM 1 :;. mail ami 1ms routes, electric lUtiits, We arc taking privilege 16 ask you lo roint- in and taH: t:> us rallicr than lo describe each individual 'arm. We have nlaces lo suit all Inrprestrd partle.s «-ho u-anls to ow:! a home. Small down payments amlVusv terms over a period of vciir.s with low rate Interest. lilult:; l.atul Ct:. Across Irom City Hall In Hale Elds. IllS-llu-vlllf. Ark, P.'isst'll !•:. Hiale:;---Hroker M. licek - Hen D. Itamcr—Salcs- 11:111. S^-pk-ll was the on his Political Big-Wigs Plan To Attend Big Barbecue In Southeastern Arkansas LAKE VILLAGE. Ark., Aug. 4. (up > — Arkansas Senators John L. McClellan and J. w. Fulbright and Gov. Ben T^inoy. will be among (joo EXCLUSIVE TABLE LAMP { ligned lo harmonize wilh * your decorating schtm*. " SEE II TODAY! THEO. A. GREEN Eskridge Trailer Camp Nil. Ilighwav (!I Phone 3951 One of the finest jobs ever done by American housewives hns been in saving used fats! Since 194'^, over 800 million pounds have been snH'nged. But, as Secretary of Commerce W. A. Harriman points out, the job still isn't over. "Not only the United Slates, but the whole world still lacks adequate supplies of fats and oils. And we in America are particularly short of industrial fats." These industrial fats, or their products, are needed to make many things we use every day. The used fats you turn in will help tide us over until supplies are normal. Keep IN American Fol lulvcge Committee, Inc. For Kent k1:chen. 322 N, Sixth. 4-PK-7 Wanted to Rant nf MrtlXj'Omcry Hki- 10 rent a G . Ktiullv riill Mr. ard Store or 7 rootn l.isliDrook. Olilrst known crasswonl puzzle '.s about 2COD yc»i-s old niHi was fount! on the island of Oete. The Courier News PRESENTS "In Pamphlet Form 11 A Short, Short Course in W R-I T 1 N G CHURCH NEWS Gef a'Jeep on the Job .RECONDITIONED. USED CARS Poole Motor Company Has 'Em! The lin-n over of used cars hero at Poole Motor Co. is not R o great, us that of oilier car dealers. \Ve donol buy a cur, nor soil it unless it nu-ols certain specifications. When you buy a car here, you K H assurance of having bought one mechanically sound, truly ronroscnti-d! For Cars You Can Trust-See . . . POOLE MOTOR CO. Highway 61 North at Sfeefe, Mo. Phone Steele 49 -. . • ------ ..... — -••••., O most anywhere in a "Jeep,'; on or olT the road . , .in fair weather or in ^oiil. Get a "Jeep" on the job. It will pull plows, har- r^iVnn il"' TT cr ' ; '° V 5 ' 50 °- lb - '"'led payloads; haul Son Jb.i. Ihe -Jeep'! will carry men and tooU across town or to l,;,r t l-to-get-at places in a jiffy Wherever ,t goes, its power takc-olT is ready to run your machinery ri K ht on the job. Come and see what the amaztonly versatile 4-purpose ! 'Jeep'; can do for you. • • •• „ • SEE THf AT Poole Motor Company Highway 61 North at Steele, Mo. Phone Steele 49 The Pamphlet Was Written By One of Our Own Editorial Staff BY JAMES L. VKRHOEFF Social and civic organizations, and .school groups should find tlie same degree ol interest in this booklet that it holds lor church workers. :r it docs no more than whet the appetite for more news from these sources, it will have served well. It can do much more. The Courier News Believes the pamphlet will enulile you In Iiclp your oiirch, your I'. T. A., or yonr club, and ;it the sjime lime enable lis lo give our subscribers :. bViicr newspaper. THE BOOKLET IS YOURS FOK THIO ASKING. JUST MAIL TIIK COUPON. This booklet »'ns prepared in r e s p o n s e to requests from lenders in churches, mid other or- gsmizatlons. mid because of the interest of other publishers in H short course in Church News Writing sponsored In Blythevilk- last year by the ministers of the city. Dept. WCN Courier News Blytheville, Ark. Please mail me, without charge, a copy of your booklet "Writing Church News." Nam* / Street or box. City State

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