The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1947 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 15, 1947
Page 2
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MONDAY, SICI'TIOinKU 15, 1<M7 BLYT11EV1LLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS Marsha!! Backs Veto Power Secretary Suggests Security Council Can Prevent Abuses 1SV It. II. SHACKFOKI) I (IlnilriL PICKS Staff Correspondent) I NEW YCfiK. Sept. 15. (UP) — Ifiem'lury of State Goorgc C. Mur- l.-Oiali killed any hopi-s the small and | middle-sl/cd unilrcl nations held today ot uet'.iny rid of the P.iv Five veto in the Security Council. United Stales 80 Slovaks Accused of Revolt Plot THREE Grandpa's Back Home"* !hfi£SLf«E£"S >"tcn,ont said, mi'.ior chaiiKe in the United Nations chniter j'jsl as vii-'orously us Ilii 1 Russians, lie loft the door open for miner crliaiu'cs but adamantly opposed air. that would tamper .with the veto poww of each of : thu :!3i^ : "We ;uv HQ^ unalterably oppos- eii to every proposal for a devision "( Hit- dunlcr." Marshall said. "although we believe that there ;s ut the pi'c.Sfnt time no reed for Mi:ij')r revisions of the charier, or Tor a c'hii':«e in the "eneral character of the United Nations." 'I'I»• cninpaipu to eliminate, or a ; . icast drastically modify, the veto i p-.ver :s boinit led by its lons-sland- ilii; opponent Ur. Herbert V. Evatt <il Austrs-liii. in view of Marshall's statrtnen!. tiie emphasis is expected to shia to attempts to modify inteiprctution of lUe of the veto instead uf otitri'.;ht efforts to abolish it. In an address opening Unite<l 'Nations Week -18 hturs before the initi'U session of the second General Assembly. ATushiUl admitted thru the lii~ i;ov:cr veto had pre- venlcd the Security Council from doing the jc.b to il in the charter. I'.ivors Assflr.bly Action But he started a campaign to ,'iave tlie General Assembly, whijli i not veto, take ever the coun- s Ji;b when the latter tails to PRAGUE, Sept. 15. <U,I>.t— The, Slovak Department or interior to- 1 day announced the arrest of 80 Slovaks accused ol plotting a revolution ami scheming lo assassinate President Eduard Belies o( Czechoslovakia. An official statement said all those arrested belonged to an "anti-state organization." They planned an nnnccl uprising in cooperation with ''former SS men, fascists, and other enemies of the Czechoslovak republic." the Slovak police had been watching the activity of the organization for sonic time, authorities announced. They locked sufficient evidence lo begin the arrests until they picked up a former member of General vlasov'.s Ukrainian SS regiment hiding In the zilina region of central Slovakia. Searches uncovered quantities of arms, an illegal radio transmitter. a home-made printing setup, leaflets. and copies of a clandestine newspaper called "Nautrup" (arise.) Authorities imported that more arrests were expected. Among those seized so far were several members of the former Hlinka Guard, including a number of government employes. 3 «tVj»LHitWT.' : ... DHONE 2381 take action because of the veto. Marshall's address was made to the American Association for the United Nations yesterday. He will expand it and be more specific In his opening address to the assembly plenary session Wednesday. The principal campaign in Marshall's personal battle to make the United Nations work will be his attempt to get the assembly to take action for protecting Greece against the threats to her sovereignty by her northern neighbors, Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and'Albania. The Soviet Union has used its veto in the Security Council to prevent that body from even setting up a 'border watch" in that trouble area. He blamed public concern about UN failures on doubts about the willingness of members to adjust their national policies to the common interest of mankind. lather thnn from lack of confidence in the organization. But he added that there \vns "genuine danger" thai hopes of two years ago at San Francisco where the UN charter was drafted would give way to skep- I ticiEtn. . i Marshall singled out the Greek case and the Palestine problem as two of the "serious matters" which require "prompt act-ion" by the assembly. But he failed to disclose thc r 'U. S. policy toward Palestine. The United States has not yet taken a stand on the UN commission's recommendation to partition . that trouble spot. l Four-yenr-old Kntherinc Winn sets a gient big kiss from her grandpa as be returns lo Washington, from Rio conference. Grandpa, in case you don't know, is Secretary of State George Marsholl. 300 Southern Publishers Meet at Spa , HOT SPRINGS. Ark., Soul. 15. .IUP) — Tlie Till-iUvtlcy labor l»w and tlic availability of newsprint were seen today us tlie principal U>jVi of discussion nt tile <5th anniversary convention of the Southern Newspa|(cr 1'iibllshpvs Association, which (jot tinder wny officially here today. , E. B. .Stahlmflti, Jr.. association president mid executive director lit the Nashville, Tenn., Banner, said he exiwclrd the publisher* "will pay quite n bit of attention" to both problems. "We have several rciwrls scheduled on newsprint and newsprint mills and I'm sure I he labor question will be brought up by n number of publishers." he said. : Htahlman was among; some 300 publishers and oilier newsmen who arrived Hrrr yesterday for pre- conventlmi meetings and a bit of Roll prior lo the tournament TIICS- ,day afternoon. Oovernor ncn I,aney and Donald :W. Reynolds, publisher of the Southwest Times-Record nl Vorl Smith, Ark., welcomed the visiting' newsmen at the convention's opening Ktsslpn today. Sluhlman will deliver hts annual report and special committees on memorials, no- and resolution. 1 ! will be nlmitlon mined, The morning *mlon ulso fcti- .tired a rojx>rl from the ussocln- :lon'.s newsprint mills committee. I'hc AMoelnlioti recently nwnrdod \ conlrjiel to J. P. Shrine Co.. of Cireenvllle, s. u.. to eonslrtiet n $30,000,000 mill at ClillclcrsbiH'B, Ala. N. R. Huwurd, editor of the CJIcve- Innd News, and presldeni. of the American Society of Newspaper Kdltors, was the prinelpul speaker nt a Innelieoii. Tomorrow monilni: the convention will receive reports from It-s lubor nntl adverll.slnu eotnmtilee.s and association ofllccrs. will liu elected. There are 34 miles of railways I In Scotland, liamburcer Is called In the District of Columbia. J minted steak. . • ». OPENING; House Trailer Sales Lot You can now Vmvc n home without delay. ' . I'ValmiilB INDIAN CHIEFTAIN PRAIRIE SCHOONER Liberal Terms "We Sell Itic Bo,I (or l*s»" Trading Post Trailer Sales Kveri'U MuthiHS, Women Mistreat Watches More Than Men, Watchmakers Say BUY YOUR TICKET TO THE WORLD^SERIES ON EASy TERMS E in ort: on. F--"> furm:iiiiT wllli nils new table i'adio. B'Y LARRY DAM: (United Tress Staff Correspondent) CHARLOTTE. N. C.. Sept. 15.— (UP)—Three-hundred watchmakers, having wound-lip a 72-hour convention, set themselves homeward today with a timely statement they couldn't for one second pretend to repair the cause of women beii:>; late. It/s iiot the watches, the minute mechanic; declared firmly. '"It's .the nature of the cr''te:' Hint wears them," the main spring of the Watchmakers Association chimed , in. "I'm a married man,' 1 he confided softly, "so don't use my name." He admitted too. that he was having '.he time of his life. The watchmaker i'aid women own more wrist watches than men. ami a. woman's wntch can keep tim>' almost ~ as accurately tis a man's model. ' But it's likely to be stopped, they said, when the wife call? ior her • husband 20 or 30 minutes late. And it's.probably ticking, indignantly on .the minute if the husband is late. The waiting wife, the watchmakers said, sets her watch by thr- nearest reliable clock ana keeps it golu? until her husband up wi'.h his apologies. If she is late, she prcb- ably paid no attention to her wnich and chances arc it's flow or stopped. .The time tinkers—most of them married—sadly said a woman's watch trouble was .simple. Whai happens to her timepiece woultl jinn an eggbeater. Her watch is a delicate piece of machinery. When her spouse gives it'with loving affection and high hopes, -it is in perfect running order. ' . The girls at the bridge club admire it. It is casually displayed on couple of informal evenings one. And. of course there is the demonstration tryst with hubby, for which she 'is proudly on time. Then the novelty wears off and she starts chunking the watch into a dressing table drawer while she works around the house. It gels wound twice a day or twice a weex —mid that's the biggest single factor in breakdowns where there is no outside cause. •But face powder is even more cLsco, by way of Oakland. Oakland iwllre failed lo loealc (lie couple. Airlock authorities carefully •checked nil incoming buses and local hotels, but to no avail. The Incubation period of nible.s Is from t»'o to three weeks. The first symptoms lire fever. Irrationality • Hurt '.muscular spasms,. trouble. It can sift into even the tightest watches and a singly'tiny flake can slow or stop the work. 1 !. When imliuly puts her watch. Into her purse, her perfume tcud.s- to dry up the oil. . ' , . If a womnn wear-, her watch-dur- in;; housework she soaks It in 'dishwater. on .something''or swings it against the edge 'of, s doer, , ' , i, . The watchmakers swear they, don't exaggerate—not by a tick.,Far more women's watches tlmn men's conia to them for repair. Uvit men—the wiuchivmliers say :i man can appreciate a fine bit of machinery, He can realize Unit watch escapement moves 18,003 times an hour—432,000 limes u clay. He understands tiic blessings of regular winding a:ul guards his wutch against moisiure, dust and shock. , . Most men's watches keep' excellent time, the experts beamed.' Of nine \vatchmakcrs picked at random, seven had exactly the same'time, cue was a minute ahead nrjd .one, cbivotisly behind with his homework, was three minutes fast. But not one ol nearly 400 dele- pates w«3 without a watch. An official chronometer licked along unerringly. • • - - • The lirst meeting of the convention started 45 minutes late. T our ing Tennesseecm • Sought to Notify Him ( Of Dangerous Situation SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 15. (UP) - California authorities were on tlic lookout today for Norman :Le- dord, 63. of Marysvllle. Tenn.; who came West unaware that he Is th victim or n rabid dog's bite.- : Led ford was attacked by : th, dog In Knoxvllle. Tenn.. two weeks ago. A routine test showed tin dog was rabid, but by that time Lcdford and his wife hnd left to Cali.'ornia by bus. San Rafael. Cal.. police fount they had stayed nt a hotel ther early last week. They said the. planned to go to Turlock, abou 110 miles southeast of San Fran Sunny Morning Flavor is f/ic reason farpfmsurt, Sc/itn/cy (nah ffat Sunn* Morning Ffarsri grand I SCHENLEY j?W Mark ol Merit Prolftt Upholstering Add new colors lo >our home an.d prolong the life of your furniture. 1. Expert Craftsmen 2: Finest Materials 3. Custom Styling E. V. WALLS 21sl Street •••• . Bt:Gateway NOTICE TO PUBLIC We are proud to announce that FIELDER PEERY is now a salesman for this Real Estate Firm. Fielder Peery invites all of his friends interested in buying or selling any type of Real estate to sec him at any time. For the largest and finest selection of cotton, bean, and stock farms, varying in size from 40 acres to 5000 acres, call, write or see H. E. "BUD" FISHER REAL ESTATE LOANS 101 East Kentucky Illvthcvilta Phone 2330 or 693 Anytime for Appointment. I We Are Here to Serve You! H.E. "Bud" Fisher —Broker Hattie Fisher — Saleswoman Fielder Peery — Salesman ALU RESERVE Oil Stoves Look no longer! Here they ;ire, three burner keroncnc stoves! Also 4 ami 5 burner kerosene took stoves with insulate^ oven feature. Buy now if you're in nccrl. Supply is ntil unlimited. Hot Special! 5 Burner Upright- OIL RANGE (Console Model) A bargain at— $59.95 Coal Stoves (•'anious makes t>f non-smoking coil 1 stoves with iiot sixes from IS in. lo I!) in. These are fine healers that will really keep your home warm this wiulcr. $15.95 To $29.95 Remember . , . See Jimmie First Electric Stoves Full size Electric Hangcs with a! Ihc latest features of modern dc SIK". ;$ models to choose from priced within reason for any famil) budget. Sec them today! Hot Special! Slightly Used GENERAL ELECTRIC RANGE (Full Size) A Bargain at— $149.95 JIMMIE EDWARDS FURNITURE COMPANY 301 East Main Srrcct Phone 2487

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