The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 18, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAG1 EIGHT '(ARK.)' COURIER BLYTHEVILLE COUBIEK NKWI THK COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher aURRT A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKBON, Associate Editor PAUL, D. HUMAN, Advertising 8ol* National Advertising RepreacntAUves: ; Wa4Ia» Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta,, Memphis. Entered u aecond clua matter at ttw poat- •ffk* «t BlythevUle, Aikuuu, under act of Cont, October t, 1*17. Member ol Th* Associated Prew 6CTBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the citj o( Blytheville or anj Miburban town where carrier icrvlc* is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month Bjr mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4.00 pel year, 12.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; bj mall outside 50 mlJe xon«, $10.00 per year pajrable In advance. 'Meditations For he shall not much remember the day* at his life; because God answerelh him In the Joy of his heart.—Eccleslasles 5:20. * + * Here below is not the land of happiness: 1 know it now; It is only the land of toil, and every Joy which comes to us Is only to strengthen us for some greater labor that Is to succeed.—Pichte. Barbs Change, says a writer, helps us get a better view of life. Yeah—If we get enough of it and •pend it wisely. * * * A Connecticut man was Arrested for punching his wife during a bridge (tame. Contact bridge! * + t Cheer up, girls! The road to thinness Is just •round the bend I * • * Come grape wason, we can expect Ih* rrowers to squeeze oat a nice profit. ' * * * A man caught stealing stamps from a Michigan postoffice should be sentenced to write with «. postoffice pen. Red Proposals Aim at HP In Themselves-Arid That's Al I Two new Russian proposals, one on ; Berlin and one on the long-delayed Austrian peace treaty, show very neatly how hard it is to negotiate seriously with the Soviet Union. On Austria, Moscow wants any pact to be preceded by Allied troop withdrawal from Trieste, former Italian port .- slated to he a free territory. This is demanded as evidence of good faith that "under one pretext or another Austria shall not also be transformed into an Ang-Io-American war base. Never before, in all the years an Austrian treaty has been hanging fire, has Russia dragged Trieste into t. Now it : suddenly becomes a critical point on which the whole issue pivots. As for Berlin, the Soviet Union has accepted the idea of city-wide elections but has laid down seven specific conditions which must be met before the balloting can begin. It isn't necessary to examine the full list. The Russians want all occupying powers to remove their forces from Berlin. They call for abolition of the so-called occupation statute under which the western nations govern their control zones of the city. They ask that democratic organizations be given freedom of activity in those zones. The tricks in these proposals are pretty obvious. If Russian troops left Berlin, they'd still be on the outskirts of the city in the Soviet-controlled eastern portion of Germany. But withdrawing Allied soldiers would have to pull back more than 100 miles to the main western area of the country. Freedom for "democratic" groups in all Berlin means license to Russian-inspired Communist activities aimed at bringing the city completely under Moscow's domination. Like the Austrian suggestion, these conditions are all designed to weaken or eliminate western control of critical European sectors. What the Russians couldn't accomplish by the Berlin blockade they now would seek to gain by other means. It's not likely the Russians expect us to take theese proposals to heart. They're following their usual formula of asking, as a veery minimum, sacrifices they know the West can't afford to make. The newest moves are just further threads in the skein of propaganda by which Moscow eventually hopes to weave strong pro-Communist support in Germany—against the day when Russia's chances of taking over might be stronger. They know the Germans want foreign troops out of Berlin and ultimately off all their soil. In the case of Austria, the Soviet leaders apparently have no real desire to negotiate a treaty, since that would •omjwl them to remove th«lr own troops from adjoining Hungary and then Rumania. When you don't want to do /something, it isn't hard to find excuses for inaction. That is, if you're a Russian. Long Way to Go, Joe From Wisconsin it's being said that Senator McCarthy, now busy pummeling the State Department, is actually engaged in building the foundation for a presidential boom for himself. •-.The theory is that if his charges of communism in the Administration help to elect a Republican Congress this fall, his fellow members of the GOP will be so grateful to McCarthy that they'll elevate him to major candidacy. There are a lot of hazards in this strategy, if that's really where McCarthy is aiming. The mythical Senator Ashton, hero of a political movie of a couple of years ago, had H surer approach to high party success. Instead of trying to pile up blackmarks against the opposition, he just kept track of what his own party leaders did. When the senator's colleagues glanced at his diary and noted how their performance looked in black and white, they gladly nominated him for president. In return, of course, for publishing rights to the diary—which they intended never to exercise. TITOIWDAT, MAT II, 1*M Views of Others Drunken Driving Penalties. Getting a drivers' tesl inal will kee|i the obviously dangerous ones off lhe road seems to be about as difficult as working some level-headed economy into government. But at least the penalties for reckless driving should be enforced. There is, for example, a state law ol 1049, which requires that on conviction ot drunken driving, the driver's license shall be revoked. This Is no longer done by tile state Revenue Department except In certain flagrant cases (three reckless driving convictions in a year, failure to stop and give aid after an accident, or negligent homicide). The law was changed last year because of so many failures to notify the Revenue Department of convictions Attorney General Ike Mnrry's office says many courts apparently are not familiar with the new arrangement. It makes the suspension of licenses mandatory for 30 days on the (irst conviction «nd longer periods for the second and third. Also, convictions after the first one draw fines and Jail terms. That last feature has "bite", in it. But. too often, when enforced, the Jnll sentence is suspended, nnd it should not be for wilful, repeated offenses. Drunken driving is too much of a public menace. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Subversion in Ridgewood Angclo Padu)jijs;lroublcs all stemmed from the face that he had the wrong taste in fniit. Now, If he had driven around Rldgewoori, N. J.. with a ''This is a peach" sign on his automobile, he might never have seen the inside of a courtroom. He might even have received from a grateful automobile company a perpetual pass for the George Washington bridge, a new blade for his rear window wiper, and a lifetime supply of paste and baling wire to hold his automobile together. But he didn't. Instead he was haled into court and ordered to remove the signs lie had put on his automobile. Just because they proclaimed forthrightly, "Tills is a lemon." A lemon It was. too. As Mr. Padula told the citizenry of Ridgewood, it traveled only nine miles on a gallon. The Judge In this case, one John Grimshaw Jr., must have been reading about the dire things that happen when people get fed up and start complaining. Mavbe it was hosv the women's strike ended war in Aristophanes' "I,ysis- trala." Maybe even an account of that subversive incident, the Boston Tea Party, found its way into his hands. Anyway, so long as he Is holding down the bench, there won't be any danger of a thing like that going on In Ridgewood. He won't ever let people talk. Don't throw away those "This Is a lemon" signs, .Mr. Padtila. Paste them in the judge's courtroom instead. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH So They Say This man (Sen. Joseph McCarthy} is not trying to get rid of known Communists in the State Department; he is hoping against hope that he will find some.—Former Secretary of state Henry L- Stiinson. * * * If we want to bring France and Germany closer together, this atlil'Jde of talking about arming lhe Germans in any form . . . j s going lo set the clock back for a considerable lime. —British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin. * t » If you move the 82nd Congress as far to lhe left ol the 81st as the 81st is of the 80th. you'll get repeal of the Tall-Hartley law and socialized medicine and all of the rest of the socialistic program.—Sen. Robert A. Taft IR.) 0 [ On(o * * » Only one man can protect Die iwoplc from greedy interests—that man is tiie President of tlie United States.—Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D.) of Illinois, on the Kerr Natui-al Qas Bill. » * « I don't see how the Stale Department can operate In such a climate i,f nostility. In which a miasma of donbt and suspicion surrounds it. Sen. William Benton (D.I of Connecticut. Ring Up Your Savings Stalin-Lie Talk Won't Affect the Cold War Peter Cdson's Washington Column — New US. Co/C Head Quiet Teype; 'Enemy' Tries Musical Maneuver New C. of C. Men it Operates Quietly Otto A. Seyferlh of Muskegon, Mich., new president of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, is anything but the booster, go-getter type usually associated with C. of C. activities. An ex-A. p. of L. organizer, Seyferlh is not the usual labor leader type, either. He is quiet to ;he point of extreme shyness. He makes his most effective speeches : closed directors' meetings. H EOSON was his work behind the scenes which singled him out for election as head of the national business organization, and its spokesman for the .coming year. < ;v Would It Wreck Enemy's Morale? Ing, I'd have baked a cake." Tough Problem to Solve One real new problem, which hadn't been anticipated by military experts, was raised by this "Operation Swsrmer." The maneuver simulated an invasion of the North Carolina coast by an enemy force. In planning the defense against this supposed invader the question came up as to whether U.S. plane would dare bomb nnd strafe his forces, knowing that many American civilians might .get killed if the action were real. There was some hot debate on this point by all partici- nants, as _well as by the umpires. The question is still getting grave attention al the Pentagon top levels, but no decision hns been reached. They Wrote News— Non- They Make It _Twn Oklahomans who once work- ed together on the same newspaper During the recent big "Swarrner" 1 i n are now leading rival candidates Air Force maneuver, the psycliolog- | ical warfare unit of the first "enemy" paratroops to.:hit the ground gave the second wave a big laugh as they la-dcd. Giant loud s the primary election campaign lor the U.S. Senate. They are Rep. A. s. "Mike" Monroney. Democrat and Ray Fields, Renublican. former national "nulicity director and Okas iney la-dcu. Giant loud speakers i_, „ . «.....".. ,11,>, ,_,*were moved up to the cdue of the n T" Dcl>artm ™ 1 commander of area where their supporting forces L hhe *™"™" if«V™- ?«* '"I 924 ; pporting were to be dropped. As units of the 82nd Airborne Division began to float down for the attack, the loud speakers blnred out with the popular tune. "If I knew you were corn- Monro , lcy collcKC, Fields as managing editor of the Oklahoma News 'hired him as a cub rcnorler. Now they're both trying to take the Senate seat away from the incumbent Elmer Thorn No Sense Carving Up Possible Voles Politicians are making increased use of helicopters for campaigning. The 'copters can land In a cow pasture or park, and the grea-a-a-l orntor and statesman descends in the midst of the crowd like heaven's oun gift to the dear pee-pul. 'Copter salesmen and pilots warn the charter flight candidates, however. to make rally arrangements that wi>n't cut the crowds into sausage By DeWJTT MacKENKIE AP Foreign Affafn Analyst 60 Secretary-General Trygve Lie Th« DOCTOR SAYS There Is no doubt that the best food for a new-born Infant Is the mother's milk. When such feeding is possible there Is no need to argue the value of other methods. This does not mean, however, that infants cannot grow well and stay healthy If they are fed artificially Artificial feeding has been carried out successfully many, many tunes It Joes mean,: however, that If one compared a large group of breast-fed infants .with a large group of artificially-fed Infants, the breast-fed group would gain more and be more healthy on lh« average than the artificially fed group. The food needs of infants are great both from the standpoint of quality'and quantity. Good modern Infant care Includes frequent weighing during the first few months Any failure to gain weight because of Insufficient intake would thus be discovered quickly. Quality means what kinds of food are given. The starch, fat. protein, and mineral needs are excellently supplied in mother's • milk. Even this, however. Is frequently supplemented by giving an infant orange juice and cod liver oil which supply important vitamins, in the artificially fed children, such additional substances besides the milk formula are even more desirable. Cows milk which forms the basis if most artificial feeding formulas is somewhat different from human milk. It contains a larger amount ol protein, a smaller amount of sugar, atld there are some less important differences. When artificial feedings are necessary, however, cow's milk, to which is added sugar In some form, serves as the basis of the formula. Protein in the form of strained 1 meats has been reported to be val- ' uablc for Infants In prevent anemia. The greatest gain in weight Is during tiie first six months when the average Infant doubles its birthwcight. During the second half of the first year the weight gain of the united Nations did see Marshal SUIln In Moscow afUr til. and with a certain amount of smugness your columnist notes In pastlnc that he forecast th* likelihood of this meeting. After all, Stalin had nothing whatever to lose by such a prlvats conversation. On the contrary, hit reception of Lie was ostensibly a gesture of amity. The R«d chief j reputation as tactician .would have fallen considerably If he failed '.o take advantage of i opening. Details Are Unkcnrn We don't know the details of the hour-and-«-half conversation in the Kremlin. However, we may take-It. for granted that nothing has happened to affect materially the Russian cold w»r program. Th« ultimate goal of that offensive- world communlzation—Is unchangeable. Secretary iJe's announced mission to Moscow was to "save tha U.N.." which early In Its existence came up against the studied obstruction of the Soviet and 1U satellite nations. One of the most troublesome bones of contention, of course, lias been the question of Chinese membership In the peace organization "since the Chinese communists gained control of the country. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists still retain ll'.eir scats, and the Soviet bloc has boycotted every U. N. organ having Nationalist membership. Problem Discussed? Therefore observers are taking it for granted that the Stalln-LIe conference must have discussed tills knotty problem. However, there have been no signs In Moscow that the Russians have any Intention of altering their refusal to participate in any U. N. commission on which Chiang's government Is repres Meantime In London the i ministers of the 12-nation Atlantic alliance continued to struggle with their tough problem of providing sufficient military defense to contain the bolshevlst offensive without wreckli , the economy of Western Europe. It is a task calling for the judgment of a Solomon. Before them the foreign ministers VI Lilt .1..1V JVI1I nil; >sbl(;LIL gillll . .. . , , , slows down and weaning or removal hav * the cold ' staggering figures from bottle feeding is begun. produced by their countries' gen- beg If a grown-up who weighed 150 pounds gained, weight as fas as a erals and defense ministers last month. The military folk laid piaai new-born infant, he would' weigh I ' or "armament on a large scale. 300 pounds In six minths and 450 Amo "B °U«r things they proposed pounds iti a year. The need for food during the first year of life is ot>- viovts. Milk Is Important Milk continues to make up a large ptirt of the food during the first meat. When the 'copters Intid, the j year but purced vegetables, mashed curious crowds usually rush In. They I bananas, egg yolk and perhaps oth- can see the big egg-beater blades on top, -but they forget about the stabilizing propellor on the tall. That's what chops 'cm up. And one accident can lose ,a candidate more votes than his sens a t ion a 1 air arrival cmi possibly win him. Slot Machine Kings Kescni Attention Rumors of some backstage ma- ^neuvering have come 'out in connection with the new bill which would prohibit Interstate shipment ol all gambling devices. The measure has passed the Senate and is now before the House Interstate Commerce Committee. It is aimed primarily at the slot machine racket. The question that has caused most speculation, however, is why punch-boards were not included in the bill The. slot machine boys say the boards are just us big a gambling enterprise as the one they are cr foods n re us a rule g r Rd ually added to the diet during this period. At no other time after birth is growth so rapid as during the first year. * Consequently, at no other time is it so important to maintain a satisfactory diet at nil times. 75 Years Ago . Today Mrs. M. H. Ferryman of Shreveport. La., has arrived for an extended visit with her daughter, Mrs. W. M. Crow and family. She was accompanied by her son, C. M, ferryman and Mrs, Ferryman. Mrs Bettye Brand returned to her home in El^ypt. Miss,, .today after a visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. R. Evans and family. Jack Finley Robinson and Oscar , Fendler attended the dog races in When quiz^ri about this nbvious Wcst Memphis last night. See EDSON on Page 12 IN HOLLYWOOD By Frskine Jonn.snn N'EA Sl.-iff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA1 — Exclusively Yours: The late Will Rogers* isn't hnnp.v nhoul the talk of Arthur Godfrey as homesnim Will n Warner's forthcoming film biography. He pets my vote, though. Anatomy Is pav'n.Er off nil fhr way around In Hie Marie Wilson-Allan Nixon family now thai Allan Is ni-»ktntr ni'tcrs of Vic Mahtrr and Alan T.Tidd hy unveilint; his chest In "Prehistoric Woman." ..T opened The kul.s at dance hnlls here arc mond. ace of diamonds. He said also that even with the actual hand I would have made the slam if West had a club instead of a dia- Tile box plant of the Chicago Mill and Lumber Corporation, on' > the center nf activity of Blytheville's largest ' lustry. is now being dls- mantlec The plant's activities have been transferred to Helena, Ark., and Tallulah. La. ana into n rhythm lament. Maybe UNESCO should be headquartered on 52d street." Hearty to Go p.^ 011 , B " sch ' c-x-liratand of Janet , nir ' d « csnt lhi "fc tlra <- Janet will . im ' c an - v butterflies in her tummy Marie Swells with pride—no mean whc " shc pl!l - v - s to lhe Hollywood trick, thiit — when she listens to sll ° w -'™ crowd here next month in *o like American kids. Guess boun- | 'North claims that because of all naiy lines nnd nationalism are just these considerations, ihe slam con-1 bid the slam himself. He should words when a musician blows .his , tract is reasonably sound. I made a sou] through a horn or teases a pi-i number of statements in reply. hubby talk about his career. For yenrs. people used (o pny. 'Aw. lie's iust Marie Wilson's hits- band,'" Allan told me. "Nice suy. but .lust :i liusbflid.'." "That's right, dear," Marie chimed in D-lcrmlncrl Brunette Gloria De Haven Isn't dipping her South Pacific." "She wasn't nervous when she opened at Giro's." he laughs. "She ke'it telling me. 'I can't wait to get out and do my net in front o! those so-and-so's.'" Lou says he'll be there in his soup-and-fish when Janet sings the Mary Martin role. Wonder if he'll chiefly to the effect that we had tresses In the dye buckets for any lake Margaret Whitin"? studio. She whispered: ° "It's my .natural shade of brown and T ITke it. I'm Mrrri of hr'-.u: a bleached blonde. It always matte me feel nliouy/' Gloria goes on a personn!-ap- pearincc tonr soon and she'll leave her youngsters with John Pavnc while she's away. "We're the best of friends." she said. "There is no friction between us in the iinlter of custody of (he child." Plastic surgeon Dr. Robcit Alan Franklyn was called in to supervise the sequence in "The Second Face" in which Ella Raines' face is made over. Franklyn devised the correct facial bandages, but the director said' "Not dramatic enough. Please make it ft larger bandage." + » • Michctc Morgan nnrl her ex-Bill Marshall have agreed on custody of up with Gel By" Fart is gelling mixed movie fiction again. "I'll „„. .,., "ill show n.m Dailcy struggling actually gone down and that 1 AAKJ75 18 V K98T * 84 + KQ * 1086 V 74 *• j in n s 4> 10 9-1 3 N W E Dealer A i.!2 « A K 6 3 + J 752 V AQJ 103 « QTi + A86 South •» N-S vul. Vest North Fist 1 V Pass 'I 2 N. T. I 'ass 4 * Pass •i. T. Pass 5 * Pass 6 V Pass Pass Pass the mud of Italy as a prl- couldn't see the logic in bidding a vale with the gsih Infantry. He slRm "'hen the opponents could and have told his story nnd then left it up to South to decide whether or not he wanted to be in a slam. a total ground force of 30 division! l>acked by British and American air puwer. Cash Means Shock Well, now. when you translats that Into cash you get a shock. Military experts estimate that during the war it required about $100,1100,000 to equip an armored division with primary equipment. It took, from half to three quarters of this. amount lo equip an Infantry division. Those costs Aive gone much higher since the w^fr 1 The lowest estimate for the defense of Europe against Red aggression' Is said to be 10 armored and 20 ^infantry divisions. Thus close to $2.500,000.000 would be needed for ground forces alone. Several of the European nations say they /re in no position to undertake such an outlay. Some of them even would have difficulty in finding the manpower for Ihis defense. Position 'of West That's the unhappy position to which Moscow's cold war has pucn- ed the Western nations. As pointed out in yesterday's column, one of the most Important item In Russia's cold _war strategy Is to Inflict economic damage on the "enemy." There's more than one way of skinning a cat. and more than one method of defeating an opponent. If you -can break him economically you have him whipped militarily as well. That strategy bids fair to continue, and no conference between Marshal Stalin and Secretary General Lie Is likely to alter the position greatly. Dairy Cattle HORIZONTAL VERTICAI 1 Depicted 1 Festival breed of cattle 2 Employs srrvr-rt viitli (lie SSIli from almost lhe beginning of Hie Italian ratn- n:\lsn through to Hie finish. h mnma ntid her Henri Vklnl. in; the summer wi' new husband, France. Tonsue-hi-chee-kcrs at I'ox did- | i. T ' lhe title of "Old 8SO" lo "Mister ," C ^ SSO." hand, as you can see by (lie bidding. We rlidn't make the slam, because. Wc.st opened a diamond and East nid lhat North had no right ry tho bidding single-handed ., .- •• slam. North said the slam Any day now Ihry exr>rrt I" would have been a cnrh If 1 had mtr B e with the iorlhcomin s "Call ,, dd thrc( , m , hp ki] gf ^ Me Mislcr" to produce the dual. monds instt ; nd of the queen of dia- litle of "Call Me Mister 8SO.' monds with my actual hand- or Note from Dane Clark m did take the first two tricks against. us "Who Is right?" I must Uke the traditional peacemaker's attitude and that there is maker's attitude that there is a certain amount of.right on both sides. It Isn't fair to liidge a hand completely by the results..if you did, you'd have to say that North's bidding was excellent If Wcst opened a club: but that North's bidding was terrible if West opened a diamond. In stcid of blddtne four no trump, North should have jumped to four hearts. By the jump to two spades he had already shown a very powerful hand. By jumping to four hcar's at his second opportunity. North would show his excellent support for that suit. It would then be up to South to try for slam if his hand happened lo be strong enough. Obviously, South would bid a slam by himself if he held three aces. Likewise. If South had two aces and the king of diamonds, he should bid the slum for himself. He could be quite sure that his partner had at least one ace for the jump lake- even if Mio misslns ace had been out and a strong raise In hearts. Ihe ace of clubs rather than the In short, North should not have • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Ry OSWALD .1ACOI1V Written for NKA Service Never Judge a Hand By the Results Alone "Please settle an argument for " " 9 These produce a yellowish rnilk of good quality 13 Amazes H Operatic solo 15 Meadow I 1 ) Accomplish 17 Compound ethers 19 While 20 Novel 21 Caviar 22 Exclamation of inquiry 23 Volume 24 Symbol for radium 26 Retired 28 Fodder vat 31 District attorney (ab.) 32 Loiter 33 Wapiti 35 Symbol for illinium 36 Penury 38 French resort 40 Three-toed sloth 41 Suffix 42 Abraham's home (Bib.) 4 4 Nautical record 47 Uraeus 49 Pair (ab.) 51 Narrate 53 That one 54 Beverage 55 Chair 56 Bewilder 59 On the sheltered side W Venerates .'Answer to Previous Puzzle 3 Japanese outcast 4 Artificial language 5 Stripped 6 Cocaine (slang) 7 Diminutive of 27 Sorrow 46 Equipment Edward 29 Secular 47 Little island* 8 Belgian river 30 Glance 9 Panders in rivers 34 New Zealand 48 Desist 10 Mineral rock parrot 11 Metal thread 37 Expatiate 12 Sawmill gate 36 Fiber knots 18 Thus 3» Symbol for 20 Biblical land iridiura 23 Pronoun 42 Bear 25 Trouble 43 Stagger 49 Nuisance 50 College cheers 52 New Guinea port 54 Twitching 57 Symbol for selenium 26 Arabian gulf. 45 On tiro* (ab.) 58 Compass point

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free