The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 15, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, July 15, 1950
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FACE FOUK BLYTITRVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ' BATORIUr, JULY tr, 19M THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW* THI COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A A FREDRICK8ON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol> national Advertising R*presentaU««: Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit AtUnU. ytmphli. Kntered a« wcond clas* matter at the pott- •Mtc* at Blytheville, Axkauui. untler act at Con, October » 1117. Member ot The Associated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Btythevllle or anj •uburban town where carrier service U main- tatosd 20c per weet. or 85c per month B» mall within a radius ol 50 miles M.OO per nar »200 lor si* months, *1.00 for three months: b; mail outside 60 mile *>ne, 110.00 pel year payable In advance Meditations Then said Saul, I have sinned: rchirn, my son n»vM: for I will no '"ore ilo lliee harm, because roy soul was precious in thine eyes this day: behold, I have played Hie foul, and have erred exceedingly.—I Samuel 2G:21. * » » Bcir-condemimtion is Oad's absolution; and pleading guilty, acquittal aL his bar.—Bartol. Barbs A woman with her hair done up In papers couldn't possibly look as terrible as she thinks she does. * * • * A cow In Kansas devoured a roll of Icn-ilrjilar bills hidden in a liay slack. Now fur some nice, rich milk! * * * It's okny to work eight hours and sleep eight hours—but don't pick the same eight. * + * Summer makes you want to be somewhere else •ten after you get there. Have you noticed that men who can't grow mustaches usually are the ones who want them? Wallace and Facts Have you noticed tlie great silence on Korea from Henry Wallace's quarter? The United Nnlioiin SecuriLj- Council was sufficiently convinced of Noiih Korea's aggression to vote military sanctions against her with striking dispatch. The UN's Korean Commission surveying the horder between North and South Korea just before war-;broke out, found the North Koreans had pushed several salients into Soulh Korean territory. It also learned that the northerners had removed civilians from the potential hatle /one in the last days prior to the attack. All the evidence available to the UN, which has some very cautious members, is also at Wallace's disposal. But he has heard, loo, Hie Russians' claim hut the weak, poorly equipped South Koreans were the real aggressors. So Wallace, who seldom waits this long to conclude that his own government is Ki'ilt.v of shortcomings, says he is patiently "studying the facts" to decide for himself who really begun this war. Actually, he's probably studying how to reconcile the brutal facts with his own fantastic notions of world affairs. Views of Others Congress Should Stay on Job And Tackle Statehood Bills Notwithstanding the Korean war, Congress is still planning to go home Aug. 1. This being an election year the 1 '' intention is understandable; but it is ' hardly wise or practical. With every passing day it becomes clearer that the war in Korea is not to he a brief affair. Already President Truman is seeking more money to wage it. Even if the fighting doesn't spread to other areas, he may want to come in at any time with requests for still more money, controls on the civilian economy, more extensive manpower mobilization. Moreover, the new demands thus far submitted are causing congressional leaders to condense their schedule and squeeze out legislation that deserves at- 1 tention at this session. A prime example is afforded by Ihe House-approved bills providing stale- hood for Hawaii and Alaska. Recently these measures were endorsed by the Senate Interior Affairs Committee. Chances of ultimate enactment are strong right now. Much congressional time and taxpayers' money already has been spent in advancing the statehood proposals this far. They've been kicking around Capitol Hill for years and this is the closest hey have ever come to final adoption. It would be not only a foolish waste but a toying with the country's security to let this legislation die at this point. Both Hawaii and Alaska are vital defense outposts in the Pacific, the area most immediately threatened by the Korean war. Were he two territories woven more lightly into the national fabric, the likelihood is they'd get better protection. General Eisenhower and many others have called attention to the weakness of Alaskan defenses. Hawaii is belter off, but hardly in idea! shape. Senators don't wanl to lake the bills up because they're controversial and debate would be long. What this really means is that Congress is taking a poli- lics-as-usual approach lo the Korean war, and simply doesn't wish lo spoil its plans for getting back home to begin campaigning. Naturally nobody likes to have his plans upset. Our armed forces fighting in Korea- undoubtedly were happier living the relatively soft life of occupation troops in Japan. But they have no choice. And if Congress wants to measure up in this emergency, its course of duty is also plain. l,ct the lawmakers recess for several weeks in September and October when the hot campaigning develops. But otherwise they ought to slick by their posts, What of indochina? Because it hasn't attracted scare headlines in the newspapers, the lighting in Indochina hasn't drawn very much popular attention. Even the politicians hove looked upon that "revolution" as a minor incident. But now'that we already nre knee-deep in trouble in Korea it might be pertinent to mention conditions in Indochina. That civil \va.s has been going on for four years and we nre told that it is ncaring a climax, that the communist forces there are getting arms from red China. France has most of her army fighting In Indochina helping Bao Dai. former emperor of Annam, who Is not popular because he collaborated with the Japs and is said to be more Interested in wine and the ladies than in fight- Ing reds. The communist guerrillas are ted by Ho Chi Minn, nearly 60 and said to be dying with tu- herculosjs. He learned his first lessons in communism in France but "graduated" In Moscow. With guerrillas holding'the mountainous regions and fresh troops joining him from China, he's a tough one to handle. This is a sort of fly In the butter In the situation there. France promised independence to the Indochine.se, then decided it didn't want to give up the valuable colony. Now both sides hate the French, What happens II the United Notions Is called upon to save Indbehina from the communists? 11 any help is glverilTshauld be on the basis of reform with France doing its share. That's very doubtful. If so, Russia Is likely to take over some more terllory without losing one Soviet soldier. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Cotton Acreage Suggests Supply Equal to Demand Observers for the Department of Agriculture have taken a look and, In sum. report that 19,032,000 acres nre planted to cctlon. .This estimate indicates that fanners have not utilized to the limit their acreage quotas. Full planting would have resulted In use of some 21,500.000. The outlook is for a crop of about 10.500.000 bales if production per acre turns out to be In line with the average of the last live years. Al present rate of consumption and export, about 11,200,000 bales will be needed. There was, however, a heavy carry-over on July 1 ol cotton from previous crops. The surplus from [fist year alone is nrarly 4,000,000 bales. 1,190,000 of which are held by the Commodity Credit Corporation as collateral for leans of about SI65.000.000. War in 1041 bulled out the CCC's heavy stock ol cotton for which there was no demand in'nor- mal conditions. Will world tragedy again justify the recent st«3ck-piling? —ATLANTA JOURNAL So They Say What a Time for Him to Move In! for a long tline7 A—Unfnr(nn»le|y U. Si Korean Fortune Takes Better Turn Th* DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN V. JORDAN, M. l». Written for NEA Service The first question today deals with a problem which is all too common. Q—My friend takes vitamins for gray hair and Uiey are making; her hair block. Are these safe to take and must one keep on taking them Miss J vlfamini are of help fn tubbing gray hair darken En hum in beings. There is one which alters the color of the hair In snme animals |iji| does not do the same thing ( o men or v.-q- men, Tlie experience wlifrli you recount Is therefore most unusual and can.nqi be recuoi- Peter Edsan's Washington Column — Leaders of North Korean Reds Are Little - Known in the West WASHINGTON — fNEA> — There j who these real bosses are, who tur- probably never was a war in which I rushes the brains ami who does the the leaders on one side — the guys | j?enera]mg, nobody knows outside who starter! it — known as are the North Korean puppet Tillers and generals of today wornnnmiRt China nas its Mao Tse- tung, Indo-CJhlna its Ho GUI-Minn. but, North Korea i a s only u n T ti real con £ rol of the sit «a t ion are the head men of some TJOQN to •iOOO Russian "art visors. 1 ' They of Moscow and North Korea itself. The day after the North Korean k began, Pyongyang radio gave feeble clue. It announced the a seven-man military with absolute power to Democratic Peoples' Republic of North Korea. There are three concealed belly Hughs in tiiis. It isn't a republic and it isn't democratic if the committee with absolute power is held hy the Ruskie masters who tell the looses what to do anyway. Intelligence reports do yield some rprising information on the sev- Japan, some In China's Whampoa military academy. A few are Moscow-trained professional commies. Hero by Proxy Kim 11 Sung — the last names are given first — is chairman of the committee of seven and ostensible premier of North Korea, but that isn't his real name. The original Kim II Sung was a guerrilla leader of Korea, believed to have been killed In Mntichiiria The Russians took the Q— Should the family of a woman 74 years o]d insist that she go .to .see a doctor? Three sisters and two brothers have lived to between and 86, gradually losing their [Meiyiorie.s in the later 'years. It Lliere any medication which would help W. F. Y. A — Except for certain dUeuses H'lnch might be described as acci- ileiits, the age lo which people live is often a strong family irait. There Is nothing which medic hie can do to delay »smg and death of this Ihe lady in question should go to a doctor or not depends her nun feelings and whether or not she has any symptoms of anything u Inch doctors might be able to help. * * • Q— I have af friend who has young girl with a condition known as "blue s clems." She has had many fractures and recently has become very hard of hearing. _ Please tell me something of this condition. M D. A — Neither (lit? cause nor cure ol (his condition is known. It follows ;i hereditary pattern and therefore runs In some families, Q— What causey the sktn of some people to turn black when it comes in contact with a gold ring? J. F. W. A— This Is supposed to come from a combination*- of an alloy present In most gold pewelry which combines with sulphur En the skin and produces a chemical compound can bins (lie dark discoloration. It has been suggested that this can be prcx'enled by painting the inner urface of the ri|«s with a colorless By AF foreign Affairs Analy^ Our grim position In Korea 1 taken at least a temporary turn for Ihe better as the result of < " cessful withdrawal to new lines ]ust south of the Kum River, I which forms a difficult obstacl* 1 to the advance of the North Korean I Invaders. This operation was the culmination of what General MaeArthur's headquarters described us "one of | the most skillful and heroic holding i and rearguard actions in history. 1 ' Its purpose was to provide time | for movement of reinforcements. The story of that finhllne withdrawal Is an eple. Our 1.600 GIs had fought 16,000 North Koreans who wore supported by heavy Russian- built tanks. This meant ten to one ~ Is against our men—odds which at times swelled to about twenty to one. SUM Ihe Yanks withdrew iiethodlrollv, fighting all the way. U.S. Losses Small American losses appear to be re- pinrkably small for such a fight. A ~)ommunist broadcast claimed that 100 were hilled and 200 captured, ] but MacArthur last nfnht gave tlie figure as 42 killed, 190 wounded : and 25G missing. , Of course our successful crossing of the south bank of the Kum doesn't mean that the battle is I finished—not by a long shot. The crossing Is difficult but even wns written trie North Koreai preparing for a fresh attack. TrrTSn- ttclpntion of this Allied warplanei I had been boinblng Ihe Red supply trains north of Ihe river. ...... ^_ ..... „„ „ present whoever-he-was, gave him j the avcragc i eng th of time that .she """ ""*" ....... "' " ........ Kiill's name and tried to build him up as a national hero. He has been decorated by Stalin for World War IJ services. One of the three vice-premiers and minister of foreign Eiffuirs 's left behind in North Korea when I en. Most of them arc revolutionists! Hnk Hwen Yung. He was an 'active ! mej the Russian occupation fnrces m- \ and political exiles with long prison! commie organizer in Korea from anj tensibly withdrew last December.! records. Some were educated jn | See KUSON on Pngc 5 IN HOLLYWOOD By Krsktne Jonnson NKA Stafl Correspondent Tlie recent loss of China to the Soviets was due in part to the lact that tlic Chinese hart lost faith in the white world of Europe and America because of white exploitation and condescension.— Walter White, executive director of Ihc National Association for the Advancement ol Colored People. * * * Wr do not accept the thesis that we must conduct our relations toward one state and its repi-ej-entatue, regardless of its behavinr toward us and our representatives, in the same way as wo would toward other .stalcs.--Secietary of Slate Dean Acheson. + * * Any girl who wears a scanty <bnthlugi suit is R fool, She Is merely attracting the worst in men, who in some ca.^cs don't have to be attracted.— Caut. Hazel Witt of ClutcltmiL. O., E'o- llce Women's Bureau. * * * Advertising men do lo Hie truth what whipping docs lo cream.— Inventor Charles F. Kct- Florida is coming out of the back \\oods stage.— Florid* Gov, Fuller \Va-i ten. JACOBY ON BRIDGE f!\ OSWAI.I1 JACOBY Written for NEA Service Simple Play Nets Startling Results "I don't agree with you at all," paid Larceny Lou. "You don't have to make complicated plays to get unusual results. Very often the face—"we Japanese j simn1( , st p i ay i,, the world will get "" ' | you a .very startling score." j lirulgc players always listen I [ aixenv Lou's stories. It's hard a""?!!* 01 him to Fly KKSl^IXE JOHNSON i NF-A Sluff (.'orri'SpiHich'nt H OLI A' W OOIJ < N E A > — J an e RiLssclt, I fouiul out today fiTir. n ^or^L'ou? dish of .sukiya[;i M.UE?;! Shirley Yamaguchi, is right in ilrrn pitclnr.g with Thomas Jpflrnsm, President. Truman and the Si:Lo Department to bring democracy to Japiin, Sliirky was already' w.iy out in front as Japan's highest-puid numi? tar when she dropped into the Fox 'ol-cyo to see "The Outlaw'' aid .ear Jnnc say in dubbed Japuncio: Billy, lei me KO." Now Shirley's out even furihtr. ahe told me: , -We all try to be like Mi-s ,J,'..e lussell in Japan movies. Ah. bu i lot as much, you understand. A;Ur 11"—here slie grabbed a paper lit. uul hid her vomen fire .small.' The vital .stnUstir.s on the pn*s relca.se hantlnri me. gave her lK-i;;ll is five feel, weight n.s PR pound; ttld hvtsL measurement as nchcs. One or Iwo nllicr rrlhiloid Oui Cho Suns have tiroppcd m »" Htfl- lywimrl in rccrnl munllis—llir l.irf was dnlthrcl the llotle ".ivis nf -T;i- p;in—lull Shirley's the firs! tti si-nl HIP mercury zonming. It's not for nothing that :<he'> knnvvn as the Hetty Grniblc ot Nip- Shirley (Ills out a kimino the v-a' Esther Williams takes up tho sln« in a bathing suit and has alrencV bocn told that -she might do well n Yatiken picUno.s \vith a little fi.sr-- skin stuck to her ryes to mak< ir.cn slant. Sexy'.s the \Vnrd "Kvrry \vhc re they siiy I'm ml typical," Shirley sighed. "Tivrn h Japan. Older Japanese ardvsMsJ \rr\ f|iiiel. I'm unique, my li'o s; very \veslertiizrd. They f-ny I ;ui j #csy. iMi'l it?" It pntnr-ri Shirley \vhrn \voni sttf, to her thiit a lot ol pronln aiouiid II»ily\v4X>d hart decided ttiat slir didn't look enough like M-num* Buttcrlly. They iHTLi.'fd hrr of brine a cull; Let the tongues wag, but SViir- Icy's a dyed-in-the-silk movie queen. from HirohitoviJle with a mansion, Sec HOM.YWO'OI) on Page 5 certainly had a remarkable effect, "South stared at me for a long • of Hfc Lime, trying to decide if my play' ' * * had been honest. HR finally decided j Q WJiat eailse5 to gather some additional informa-J tio'n to help him make up his mind.j >fe therefore laid down the ace and 11 1 ' Successful Still, our successful withdrawal to the south bank of the river could represent tlie turning point on what thus far has been a very unequal conflict. American reinforcements ] and war supplies are converging on Korea. This means that with each pass- Ing day our position tn that theater should become stronger. However, we shouldn't let our enthusiasm for the successful withdrawal lead u> into the mistake of thinking that | we are going to turn the tables and push the North Koreans back over | their frontier pell-mell. While we have dug our toes in, and are In Korea to stay, yet there is a long, hard fight ahead of us | before we can claim victory. Don't 'orget what this column has pointed out before — that Communist forth Korea might be the funnel trough which hundreds of thousands of Manchurlan and Chinese Communist troops would "be poured against us In South Korea. Air Fore* Raid Another encouraging development lies In the fact that the D.a. Air Forces yesterday made their first, mass raid Into North With B-2D superfortresse.s. blasted a rail center with 500 tons of bombs, which must haye resulted in great devastation. This probably gives rise to the query in some minds as to why we don't use ft few atnmic bombs. In this connection one recalls that Secretary of State Acheson yesterday made it clear «t a news conference that the United States won't be diverted by Soviet propaganda from using atomic weapons many cases during tlie change jf military necessity dictate.s. Well, I think we should expect America to be very wary about ttssin? "atomic bombs about. Cer- nail polish or flexible collodion. Q—When a xv o m a n is going menopause, what is {has hot flashes? 15 it desirable to 1 take any of the new drugs? Mrs. M. C. W A—There are no rules on IMs al all. Alan women go through the | J :i " scfl 1>ot Mashes - ever having Wl " » aw them for a fcvr months only anc sonic have ,tlicm fur several years Certain hormones are vcry usefu the occasional swelling of one or both ankles es- leclfilly of those who seem to be in excellent health? Mrs. H. J, C. A—Thr most common muses for sec. my partner swo lkn ankles are trouble with the king of spades. "As you can showed out on the second round of | lcar i spades (He discarded a heart.) ! vc i ns Since this marked me with five spades and since I had opened a presumably long diamond suit, Bcuth thought It quite likely that my jack of clubs had been an honest play. He couldn't te!l that my real short suit was hearts rather than clubs. the kidneys or variensfc ( Ight garter or something rald intcrrcrins: with Ihe return flow of blond fnm the legs mtghl cause occasional swellings as described. tainly there would have to be a real urgency before one was used. As a matter of fact we probably can do nil the damage we need to do In North K">*p;i wt(!» such bombs us wrre used yesterday In the B-29 Q— What is a radical mastoid operation and what are the results after it Ls performed? Mrs. A M. L. tell one, but when he i down, he usually tells a good A Q 7 5 ! 15 V A J 10 G 3 4 A3 A 36 A J1063 2 ¥2 » KQ106 A J 104 N W E s (DEALER) A. A V Q 48 ¥Q874 • J985 42 + 72 *)•. f-l: iV J ¥ K 9 5 »7 4 A K Q 9 5 .1 Both vul. South West North Kasl 1 A Pass 1 3 A Pass 3 4 V Pass 5 ¥ Pass ** Pass « Pass 5N.T. Pass 6N. T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* K "South therefore led a heart to dummy's ace and returned a club from dummy. When he finessed the nine of clubs from hLs hand, I won with the ten of clubs. We then took five diamond tricki-, setting the slam 500 ix>ints. "Now I don't know about, you fellows, but I myself don't expect j to set a slam contract five tricks. Not when that slam has been bid by a good player. And that unusual result was brought about by a very simply play. I'm sure you'll agree hat there Is nothing remarkable about drolling the Jack of clubs." Larceny Lou was quite right, ot course. There was nothing complicated about dropping the jack of clubs, but It Is the sort of play that we often forget to make. If Lou had dropped a small club on the first rick, declarer would have had hoicc. He would have made his lam Instead of going down five! The difference Is very nearly 2000 joints! A— The maslolrl bone lies back of the tar. The bone Is porous and contains a good Heal of air. When germs gel into them it causes an inflammation called mastolditis. A radical mastoid operation m^lns going into the bone and cleaning out all the Infrcted air rells. The results are usually excellent. you seen any of the devas- • -•-., ,.—^i-<r*-t hv Allied bombs 1n Europe during the last war? It wa» terrific. When you can level cities with ordinary bombs. It must take an exceptional circumstance to call for Jin atomic' bomb. At this point In our column there was Inld on my desk the following Washington bulletin which makei a very appropriate ending: President Truman said today hs is considering mobilizing more men and money behind the Korean war effort He declared he will take any steps necessary to bring It to a successful conclusion. from Central Casting nivl pull a SIsrUI Guiir ithr Br lx>rn "Svierti-h" star) or. t! durer.s. "I not. r^mr- to Hollywood 1* in piclinv*," Shirley rxi>l;\iri>^l. She's snrry, loo, Hi.il u Itil Marys and Siisirs an- wurrii-il al thrir Johns and I'l'nrys in ocru .lap.in THivv that lliry'vr- lamped liirlurrs hi the papers. "Yr.". the Cils \vhiMlr :it mi-." admitted. "It is lor Ihrm 1 i-h: l» ! Klviv pro "For example." continued Ixiu take a hand I played in Ihe Wintor Championship? of 1048. The bidding wasn't very good, perhaps since- six hearts would liavn been i rnurh snfer. However. practicnll> everybody played it at six no trump to r.ish in on the higher liiek value ! of rv nn (rump contract. "' | "I luid the Wrsl rarcls. and J opened Ihe kinp, of diamonds »mn "''inv '.von with the Ace. and declare! then led a chili to his ace. On till 1 dropped llio jack of clubs Today 15 Yeurs Ago Miss Joy Phillips of Chicago, who ras been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Crigger and Miss Lota Blythc or several weeks, has been the guest >f honor at a number of interesting affairs. Among these was a bridge party given Thursday afternoon by Miss iilythe, and abridge luncheon yesterday at the Country Club when Mrs. Bernard Gooch and Mrs. C. B. Crlgger Jr.. were hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Isaacs and daughter Betty, their gue.sts. Jane Thorn of Memphis, 'ack and Nancy Lee Gooch of HuntsviUe, Ala., and B. O. West left today for Current River Reach near Pcicahomas where they will spend a month on a houseboat. They will be joined by friends troni Blytheville. Little flock and Memphis for brief visits. E. H. Mason nnd son. Cary, arc spending a vacation hi Marshall, Answer to Previous Puzzi* '-Micro wasn't anything to thl play. «f course. It's certainly no si" a complicated play — it's just •uniw i (folilc aUrnipt I" dcreivc cloelai my name Iran Yasl'.lko V:(in:v:uclli. : However. 1 roulrtn'l think ol any. • All Americans in Japan nickuam:! thine brKor- and the plav rmildn t 1 m. Shirley." I cost anything. For i Jimple j>l»y, It I them home lor a 10-day vacation. Texas, a.s guests of his sister, Mrs, Larry B. Phillips and family. Mr. and Mrs. \V. C. Carrlgan and Mrs. I!. P. Gay have returned Irom Ohlrac.o where they visited Miss Blanche Gay. v:hn accompanied 12 Negative word 13 Calyx leal n Be seated 15 Unit ol wire 12 Symbol for measurement sodium 17 Paid notice in, 4A d (ab > a newspaper -, 6 Musical nole 18 Recleansed , 8 oeUvered 20 Symbol for 19 visionaries tantalum 2I Epic 21 Hlm 23 Mistakes 22 French island 24 Arabian 24 Prayer ending gorm cnts 26 Formerly 25 Germinated 29Pocl 30 Operatic Bolo 31 Genus ot plants 32 Fungoid growth 33 Mix 34433rd asteroid 35 Symbol for cerium 36 Rupees (ab.) 37 Pronoun 39 Attires 45 Exist 47 Moccasin 49 Coral island 50 Knave of clubs in cards •>l,53It is a • dog 55 Pedal digU 56 Gems VERTICAL 1 Group ol malchoil pieces 2 Height (ab.) 3 French river 27 Fodder vat 28 Children 37 Preposition 38 Salt 40 Storm 41 And (Latin) 42 London, district 43 Hit wilh the open hand 44 Pseudonym of] Charles Lama 45 Wicked 46 Measure of type 48 folding bed • SO Footlike part r»2 Negative replj 54 HiKhl line (ab.)

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