The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 14, 1950 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 14, 1950
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Page 11
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TRH>AT, JULY 14, MM •LI'HIEVILLE (ARK.V COTJRTER KEWS PACTBLBT1 W. Europe Reacts To U. S. Setbacks: 'Give Them Time' ^LONDON. July 14. (/P)—Prom Scandinavia to the -Mediterranean, noH^mmunlst Western European! reacted with the same phrase today to American set-backs In Korea. It was "give them time." Outside those circles obedient to Moscow, the Jeeling among bolh 55 and public was that, despite heavy odds, the American Gl's would mil out of the hole. There were, however, some doubts' ami some criticisms. In Norway and Finland, both neighbors of Russia, the man in the street wondered out loud whether the needed reinforcements of men and materiel would be too little and 00 late. Some Finns found the slate of U.S. preparedness in the Pacific chilling eye-opener. They were pressed with the apparent military ability ol the north Koreans. Oddt Underscored Everywhere, in conversation and In the press, the fact most underscored was the enormity of the odds against which the Americans were fighting. Almost the only sharp non-Communist criticism of America's Korean effort came from Rome's moderate, pro-government II Momenta "The fact alone that America has to half mobilize to oppose a semi- barbarian state, a country that is the last (least powerful) of the So- vie^^tellltes, will mean for Amer- IcaB^loss of prestige which a late anrppainfully secured victory' wil not be able to regain," it wrote. During the past five years, I Mornento went on,-while Presiden Truman and his various secretaries ;of state were "deafening the world ample now set in the distant land of the morning calm by those ill- rained, ill - equipped American boys." LUXORA NEWS By Mr*. G. C. Driver India Sends Notes to U.S. And Russia WASHINGTON, July M. (AD— Both the United States and Russia received notes yesterday from Prime Minister Nehru of India. There was no announcement of the contents but there was speculation here that they mij>ht include a proposal for attaining peace in Korea. The New York Times in a dispatch from Washington quoted diplomatic circles as saying that India was not offering to mediate in _the Korean war but,was merely urging th United States and Soviet Russia to keep the Korean war from spreading. Nehru recently expressed his willingness to serve as a mediator with speeches and statements overflowing with bootitfuUiess," Russia .was building tanks. Hits Importance II Momento's conservative com- etitor, II Tempo, which also sports the Christian Democrat gov- mment, took another view: "Don't be Impatient," it said. 'The Communists have enjoyed all he advantages of aggression In- :luding surprise and even using 0-ton Soviet tanks, in the end we shall see MacArthur's army coming beck." The non-communist press in 'ranee, while sympathizing with he Americans, has made little comment. The conservative Le aonde saw In the battle the ques- km of the prestige ot two flags— the American and that of the United Nations. The London Daily Express warned that the news irom Korea Blight continue bad for another 90 lays but predicted eventual victory. 'Korea U no Dunkerque," it de- Tt U a pitched battle be- a handful of ill-equipped American troops, some of them bat- 3e-green, and a well-trained, numerically suptriorj aggressor." ^. The whole"frre" worTd,"' ft" added ~ _Fill benefit from America's "new, jjrim alertness." i> "Our Flfht, Too" fl'Another leading London newspaper, the liberal News Chronicle, nrned "this to our fight too." . * West German editorials empha- Uzed that the Americans were outnumbered and outgunned. Both press and public in the Netherlands took a wait and see attitude, but confidence was express- lid in the eventual success of Amer- Inn arms. 'In traditionally neutral Sweden, Ale liberal Daily Aftonbladet said: ~. "The five letters 'Korea' may one fey symbolize the choice of all free peoples: r £- "To surrender everything that •lakes life worth living and submit > the basest, most cruel tyranny in tl»orld history—or to follow tht ex- the conflict between North and South Koreans. Meanwhile, in Stockholm, Sweden, Premier Einar Gerhardsen of Norway last night called on the Soviet Union to help stop the Korean lighting and induce the North Korean forces to withdraw behind the 36th parallel. Gerhardsen, addressing an International Socialist-Youth Conference, ridiculed the CominuriLst- sponsored "Stockholm appeal" to ban the atom bomb. He urged the 2O.OOO attending the meeting to Issue another sort of "Stockholm appeal" for peace. Mrs. T. D. Wilkius and Miss Betty Mlffllu returned home Saturday from Conway, where they attended the first summer session at Arkansas State Teachers College. Mrs. Wilkins left Monday Jor Coil- way to attend the second session. Miss Mifflin will spend the rest of the summer vacation with her mother, Mrs. J. I. Mifflln. Mr, and Mrs. C. P. Crawford left by automobile Sunday for,a week vacation at Ciulfport, Miss. They were Joined Monday by their daughter and grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Smith, who travelled by plane. Mrs. Estelle C. Volmer of Memphis was a weekend visitor at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Cooke. Miss .Emma Lee Kennamer. ol Conway spent the weekend as the guest of Miss Edith McDanlel. Mrs. Sue M. Brown was a Memi phis visitor Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Ramey and family of Chicago left last week after a two weeks visit Mrs. Ramey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, C. Howard. Mrs. Anna Thweatt of Chattano-' oga, Tennessee has been the guest of her son, John, and family, for the past three weeks. Bowen Thompson spent the week end in Conway. Mrs. Thompson and daughter, who have been visiting relatives there for the past five weeks, returned home with Mr. Thompson Sunday. f . Tye Adams, T. D. Wilklns and son, Calvin, attended the Chicks- Lookouts ball game In Memphis Monday night. G. C. Driver, Jr., left Wednesday for two weeks active Army duty at Ft. Sill, Okla, Mrs. Charles Gill of Birmingham. Ala., is visiting her rather, J. T. Cooper, for R few days] R C. Langston, R. I,. Houck, H J. Gillesple, unit Chester nniio- hower were among Luxorans attending the annual Morgan picnic Monday night at Golden Lake. Mrs.- Ludle Mae Bennett nnd Mr. an,j M rs . r>«ii Bennett, who have been visiting here for the past two weeks wilh Mr. nnd Mi-s. i,ce LOIOR, left Saturday for their home in Film, Mich. Feiman Rogers left Monday for Joncsboro where lie will do five weeks residence work at Arkansas State College. Mrs. nnd Mrs. W. C. Meadow* and daughter, Maillynn. spent last weekend in Oklona, Ark., as the guest o[ Mr. and Mrs. Clyde liolL Miss Julia Ann Bolt, who lins been Ihe guest for the past two weeks here of Miss Meadows, returned home with them. Buckwlicat is raked commercially in 15 U.S. slnt.es. It is estimated that there are 429 different varieties ol grapes. EDSON Continued from Page a )y borrowing, further increasing of lie national debt, revision of the ax bill might have to be considered. One wny to do that would be o leave the law the way 11 is, ivithnut reducing excise taxes on .uxury goods. Still greater will be the effects on raw materials supplies. There arc few real shortages of materials now. Hut supplies of some forms of metal products and building ma teriuLs are. extremely tight. Any new demands lor national defense would make .supplies still tighter. A scramble lor materials or n little old-fashioned hoarding untl inventory building could eai Klioot u|> prices and start InfliUon all over asain. What this would do to tlie present iniiltllng boom and high demand for everything from automobiles to iceboxes Is sonielhing else lint tlie government economists are contemplating. ContiiTumrti May Stall Few congressmen, However, will want to vole for Increased appro- irintlons, increased taxes, or it- 1 * umpiion of wjullmc controls of my kind, jmt before election. So a [ccislon conic! be put off. Things me a itood bit like they wei-c 10 yours ORD. This is wlx-re lot of people came in. president Roosevelt was (lien talking somewhat grandly about (he United Stales being the "arsenal of ctemoc- •ncy." Tlie idea was that this country coultt supply Rmoiw's war wltti- niit reeling (he su-nln. ThLs country was going to have both puns nnrt butter, automobiles as well as tanks, itlsliijans, ns well as nirplanes. It took a wlilie (o discover how wrong (lint wns. But Ihere was sloth In applying lire brakes and converting. President Trumnn's forthcoming economic message to Congress is expected (o nmke six-ctflc recom- ineiuliitlons on whnt he thinks should be done to put the country on a Korean war basis. The Council of Economic Advisers' longer report drawn up by Clminniin Leon Keysrcllng, wil Sivc supporting background In more THERE'S BOURBON ENJOYMENT INSIDE! Tests Indicate that lambs receiving a vitamin C capsule at birth stand a better chance of living. YOUR FRIENDLY MAGNOLIA DEALER Shirley Hipp Office Phone M*l Residence Phone 7M BIjtheTille ;eneral and guarded terms. If somewhat drastic measures are •pconimentled by tlie President, here will be a lot of yelling. It will be said that the planner! tn Wuh- iiiKUin are merely uxinc th* Korean crisis to rush tht country back under controU.' - Follow this sign for mellow-rich bourbon—try Old Log Cabin! It's .smoother whiskey I NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORPORATION. NEW YORK, N. Y. iWl HM StyMirx D. Uuu 2 DOT M« Drive home the facts! ... die ttattt mm. 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And what's more, you'll learn by your own experience why more, people buy Chevrolet! than any other make of car. Come in-loday! Automrtlic Transmission nnd lie Luxe models al extra cost. SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W«*t Walnut POINTERS for car bwycrt HOW EASY ARE "EASY TERMS"? When you liny a car on lime payments, rcrnemlier —credit nosls money iiml llie more credit you use (lie more your car cosls you. Don'l lie misled liy proposals of "easy terms." They arc nol easy. If yon pay very lilllc down and llifl balance over a long period, your car costs you The cheapest ami safest way to Imy on lime pay- nieuls is lo pay as much down as you can afford— pay ilic balance in as few monthly payments ai possible. ASK ADOIJT II IK GMAC PI,AN . . . The Plan llial lias helped millions of car buyers to satisfied ownership. A Sfyccinlizcd Titmi Payment Service for lf\c following General Afotors wwttitlx CHEVROLET - PONTIAC • OLDSMOBILE BUICK • CADILLAC • FRIGIDAIRE DELCO APPLIANCES • DIESEL ENGINES GMAC PLAN Aim Usftl Can of All Stakes RrJit liy General Molar* GENERAL MOTORS ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION We're Proud of Our Work « work • Woodwork' icluring • Weldinjf BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Machine work Manufacturing RENT A CAMERA FOR VACATION Special Low Vacation RalM Barney's Drug West Main—Phon* 3647 Phone 578 Rent A Cor ... Drive It Yourself Fresh Crappia Chicken Dinner Package Delivery Anywher* Simpson's Cafe STATE LINE Phones 4948 • 9:i7 Protect Your Furniture With Glass Tops Call lor Prompt Scrrio Blytheville Glass&PaintCo. I3fi E. Main Phone 8716 ^2^ A BETTER LAUNDRY For Expert Laundry and Dry Cleaning— Call 4474 NU-WA WATERMELONS! Ice Cold 4c Lb. Warm 3c Lb. Cantaloupes 20c Blylheville Curb Market 130 East Main Speedometer Repair All Makes & Models — Cars and Trucks On« Day Servicg — Factory Warranty T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 Kast Main Phone 2122

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