The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 22, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 22, 1950
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PAGE BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THM BLYTOEVILLB COURIEB MCWI THX COURIER NEWS CO. •. W HAINE8. Publisher •AUtT A. UAtNES. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Uao*c« •oU National Advertising Representative*: WtlUtt Wltmer Co, New York, Chicaco. Detroit AtltnU, liemphta. Entered u Mcood class matter it the po«t- •fflie *t Blythevilte. Ajiuuaw, under act of Coo- craa, October ». 1»17. Ifember or Tb« Anodated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevtlle or any Mbvrbta town where carrier Mrvlce U main- telntd, 30e per week, or I5c per nionth »7 mall, within a radius of SO miles 14.00 per year, 12.00 (or six months, tl.OC for throe months; fcy mall outside 50 mile tone. 110.00 per year ptvable In advance Meditations And M were the churches established In the follh, and Increased In number dally.—Acts 16:5. * * * Persecution has not crushed it, power has not beaten It back, time has not abated Its force. and, what is most wonderful of all, the abuses and treasons of its friends have not shaken its stability.—Horace Bushnell. Barbs Smart people watch their money so closely they manage to keep all their bills paid, * * + In • Tennesse* (own m man was arrested for wearing no clothes. U's hard for the men to get a»aj with It * * * Some talk of shorter skirts is going the rounds. If they want to do it quickly, consider the lowly mouse. » * * Lots of folk don't know enough to learn as much u they lead their friends to think (hey know. * * * It's funny families no longer keep family albums—and it was funnier when they did. Truth About .War Wanted Even When the News Is Bad In any war, the problem of security Inevitably leads to conflict between the military and the front-line correspondents trying to report the fighting as they nee it. This Korean war presents special difficulties. Officially it isn't a war, -so , there'i no censorship.-And events have moved so swiftly there's been no chance : to give the field correspondents positive : guidance through regular briefings on the broad picture of the campaign. ~A'd clto these factors the extremely confused and fluid fighting that has marked the war so far, and you have the ingredients for trouble. It has already developed. General MacArthur, Far East commander, severely criticized I). S. war correspondents for exaggerated and distorted accounts of the battle. Following this, his press relations officer banned briefly two prominent news agency correspondents from the Korean front. The officer conceded the factual truth of their dispatches but complained the stories "made the Army look bad" and gave aid and comfort to the enemy." MacArthur lifted the ban on the correspondents a couple of days later. But in the light of ail the circumstances, the complaints seem unduly harsh. MacArthur appears to have had a just complaint, for instance, against the newsman who reported a "lost battalion" wiped out. The man in the field took the word of excited Gl's and when actual casualties were counted they totaled only 21. U. S. newsmen have gone to the Korean fighting front at risk of their lives to tell the American people what really i s happening. At this writing two are dead and several have been wounded. Admittedly front-line reporters see and hear only what is within their narrow range. They grasp isolated fragments of the full story. Since by definition war is confusion, these accounts . are seldom likely to be neat and ordered. Nevertheless the flesh and blood meaning of war can't be gained by people at home in any other way. it's horror, its danger, its frequent futility are not spelled out in cautiously worded official communiques, written far from the sound and smell of the battlefield. The communiques are necessary to provide the detached, rounded, calmer view of the fighting. The front-line accounts should be fitted into that wider frame by all of us at home. Sometimes the field reports, taken together, tell the overall story more quickly and realistically than do Hie guarded communiques. Occasional exaggerations excepted, this has frequently been the case in the Korean war. Mae- Arthur's steady optimism up to now ha* proved unwarranted. Hard decisions and possibly heavy sacrifices Jay ahead for the American people. They can act wisely only if they know all the truth that is compatible with genuine military security. What we know of the truth today'is largely what our war correspondents have told us, at great peril to themselves, A gen- -eral whiplashing by the military is hardly a fair reward for this service. A Healthy Sign The Bonn government of West Germany has acted to place the German people once more witliin the broad family of peace-loving European nations. H has approved joining the fledging Council of Europe. Not since 1936, when Nazi Germany stalked out of the League of Nations in one of; the preludes to World War II, has this nation been linked in any way with an international body devoted to peace and order. The action in Bonn is but a bare beginning. West Germany is half a country, and the Council of Europe the merest shell of a European parliament. Yet the signs are healthy. All the freedom-loving peoples should hail this step. They shoud hope, too, that it is only the forerunner of others which some day will carry a united Germany of the democratic nations. Views of Others U.N. Troop Response Will Measure Force The United Nations' appeal tor ground trcop aid In hatting the invasion of South Korea recognizes alike the gravity of the military situation and the responsibility or U.N. to a small rmlion attacked from without. The call may have the effect, in addition of testing the dcgreo of responsibility /e!6 by the member countries. Tills Is not an academic question. It is the harsh matter of sacriticlng blood and bone, and In th« case of near neighbors of the Kremlin It fs what is known in the parlance as sticking the neck out. Secretary oencr.il Trygve Lie's sober announcement may nol be regarded « a clarion call. Like those summoned to the feast In the Master's parable, it would not be surprising for il to be reported that "they all with one consent began to make excuse." It will be pleasing if it Is otherwise but the show of force Is on the other side and doubtless there will be any number of reasons for other U.N. members to argue that Uncle Sam should bear the whole brunt. But If this should prove true, the future of U.N. will be bleak Indeed. It is essential that the U.N. flag should be carried by a representative U.N. force. This Ls not a United Statej£s"arrcl. This is the first attack by aggression against the outpost of civilization. It is our battle in the sense that we want to survive, too. But it is the battle of every free land. They may not see clearly tlmt they stand at Armagedtlon. But they do. The closest analogy Is with'the Initial Invasion of Europe by Genghis Khan when Christian princes continued their minor quarrels while the Invader picked them off one by one. Not their defenses but the unexpected death of Oenglils prevented Europe from being overrun. The Mongol flood threatened Europe no more than its Slavic counterpart throughout the world today. Miracles do not always come in pairs. DALLAS MORNING NEWS Use the T-Bomb Already suggestions are put forward that the United States should use atomic bombs in Korea. So far the proposal is making little headway, even when qualified. with the statement that it should only be done 1C the North Koreans refused to withdraw after due warning. This mention of a warning suggests a kind of bombing which should encounter few objections. Why not use. the T-bomb? This was described the other day by General Eisenhower when he said: The truth can almost be classified as our T-bomb In this war. It can be won by truth. He was speaking, of course, of the whole "war of ideas,'. 1 and General Sarnoff has just suggested that America should really carry the airwaves battle to the Soviet with a 5200,000,000 ring of radio stations. He points out that Russia is now sending into the world 832 hours of program, against America's 102 hours. This Icoks like a good long-range project. But meanwhile lei's have an intensified bombardment of Korea with the T-bomb. This should not be regarded as a propaganda attack. It Is »n education campaign, designed not to Influence men wrongly, but to give them the light of truth and let them find their own way. To this end let the truth be poured In by every means. Radio programs and leaflets dropped from planes are only the most obvious methods, others can be found. Military measures must be continued, but the most lasting victories— and by far the cheapest—could be won with General "Ike's" T-bomb. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR So They Say The nation's food production and reserve stocks are in as good shape, If nol belter, than at any lime In hislory.-Secrctary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan, If Need Be SATURDAY, XULT 9} 1»M Peter Edson's Washington Column — ~ —— UN Gains Its Greatest Stature Taking Positive Korean Action o WASHINGTON IMEA) — Future action by the United Nations iji dealing with the North Korean aggression offers interesting possibilities for speculation. In the first place. 11 must be fully - recognized that tlic first Lime in the ivorkt's history SO nations — out of 59 UN members — liuve agreed on sanctions against an aggressor. The 5S Peter Kdson have agreed to furnish such aid put frouli Korean invasion of South Korea. The most optimistic Interpretation of this action is that it may mark the beginning of the curt for Soviet initiative in world-wide aggression. If these first sanctions can be made to stick, it may mean that the United Nations Itself will henceforth be able to take the initiative in maintaining peace. Tlie bis; question now is. can this bloc of 56 pence-loving nations be made to stick together? One of the chief objectives of Moscow propaganda has been to ,. i break up this combination. The ef- iney can to •. forl n;is tlccn lo SC p aralc tnc otll ,, r down this .-•iti-Commiinut powers from the Soviet Skullduggery Feared in Balkans United States. It has been an effort to sell the idea that the United states provoked the South Koreans into an attack on the North ) eating egzs can eat the yolks of esgs Th«> DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Writ.en for NKA Service Today's questions all deal with various problems of diet. Q— Is there a good substitute for starches and sugars, yet low Ui calories? a.R. A—Customary drinks ' like coffee can be sweetened with sacclikirin Jnslead of sugar. Saccharin doe« no* contain any calories. There are a number of so-called diabetic foods Ihe market which use substitutes for starches and yet do nut contain nearly as many calories as starches do. Essentially the person who is on a strict diabetic diet lias made the substitution which you mention. Q—Ls there any substitute for a coffee-craving that can be used to break a coffee-drinking habit? E.S.M A—The caffeine contained in coffee is a drug with definite acti.ms oti the heart and nervous system. This can and does produce a sort of r ravin; in some people. There arc, hou'cver, a number of substitutes which are somewhat similar to coffee but do nol contain caffeine or only small amounts of that drug. Q—Is there anything which can be done about my stomach bloa6.ii? after eating or drinkin»? T.A.S. A—The most common cause of blonUngr, or as il is often called, gas en the stomach, is the unconscious swallowing of air. Many people— particularly nervous ones—swalluw atr after ealing or drinking in this manner. The habit may be difficult (o break but one cannot swallow air with the mouth open, so that sitting for a while with (he mouth «pe:i af(er meals maj* prevent this so-called bloating. Q—The foods which I most like to eat bring on constipation. They are mostly dairy products such as cheese, eggs, milk and buttermilk. What should I do? Mrs. F. F. A—There are only two .possibilities which f can think of. The first Is not to cat those foods which you like but which cause you difficulty; the second is to eat so many fresh foods and vegetables with them that they trill counteract tht con- slioalins effects. Q—Is it true that middle-aged people who should refrain from Koreans. So far, nobody outside the Iron Curtain has really bought this line- Small Nations Need UN if they omit the whites? L. H. A—The egg problem is one which has not yet been scientifically settled so tar as the ordinary normal Yugoslavia's action in abstaining | person \s concerned. The answer to Irom voting on the U. S. resolutions your question depends on why you against North Korea in Security [ "'ere told not to eat espi. Council was something of a sur- | Q- Doc s it cause hardening of the' prise. If Yugoslavia had been under; attack from, say Bulgaria, there , would have been no such vole. I Egypt's delegate gave a-s his ex- | cuse lor not voting for the resolu- I tions that he could not get i Sfie EIKSON Pajre 19 IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Jonnson NBA Stall Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) _ lie- hind the screen: Claire Trevor says she won't be out to give Ida Lupiuo a bad time or it when Ida dlrcct-s her In "Mother of a champion." If Claire pulls hunks of mattress stuffing out of her bed at night, it ] it's a comedy about two nitwits who bury a 'body, but the ad boys are concentrating on Ann's gams and tease lines like this: "Delilah Gave Samson a Haircut. 'Stella 1 Gives Him the Works." The movie micens are gasping over Barbara Payton's contract with Jimmy and Dill Cagncy. cent of he per her f salary. Date ror Miriam Hopkins' divorce from foreign correspondent Ray Brock is about six months away. They've been separated for several years. CoKanl to Cuwh.iml Whoa thar, old Paint! City-slicker doings didn't pay off at Charley swank Tyon Bay resort i in Producer Joe Pasternak and shindig at the Damone. when I remarked on the mob or autograph hunters in front of the nitery, vic said: "They must be expecting Sinatra." Crush on Coburn Alan Nixon doesn't hnve to worry, but wifey Marie Wilson thinks Charles Coburn is a drcamboat. Marie told me: "Wasn't that sweet of him to say those nice things about my Lady Tennlc in 'School for Scandal'? When I opened in the play he sent me flowers and a card that read: 'From an old grapefruit-picker of the period.' " Marie says her romance" with Coburn has been going on ever since she met him at ' Warner Brothers one day and whis- "Oet rid of those women with you." Coburn screamed. Marie hops right Into another icy. H gives j ,>);,,. but she' hopes to fall flat on her loan-out ! l, cr f acl . if s | ]( .. s i r j- inf r , o ,, rove — ----"„•--. IK i t i uwut.cj tjue f ii will not be because she's clrciunini; M-G-M threw a big o a kuock-down-drag-out fight Mocambo for Vic D with ^flss Director. "I never fight with directors, male or female." Claire told me. "I do exactly what they want me to. Ida has a lot of talent and she's more alive to everything that pertains to women than anybody in the industry." Mayue Ida can stop trcmbliii!; now and pitch right In. Last l heard, she was chattering her tecih over the idea of directing a regu- Iation-si?.ed movie queen. Jcrr.v Lewis and Di-:m Merlin "ceil a nc» lid,-. f ;l sl, for tlirir imlepciHlcnl comr.iy. "Al War With m,k T^X , T'" 1 s"" 11 " 1 " « (0h ; irr™* "^ tli.il rlic's a Kalliiirinc Cornell Sl't says: "I don't have any Idea about art and I'm not out to show anybody what I ciin do. I'm rloinj Plays for Hie Tun oT it." Mickey Rooncy to a pal: "] don't believe In starting kids too young wail until ours is at least or five." will four Bob Cummings decided the financial gamble was too great and has given up all plans to make a movie abroad with . Greta Garbo and himself ns the stars. Bob becomes Hollywood's busiest actor after a three-month trip to Europe. He's doing "For Heaven's Sake" at Fox. then hops across town for Ihrce hlms at Columbia and three for Hal Wants. "I will then be without any contractual obligations," he said. ",inri own myself again for Ihe first, time in 15 years." away with his greediness. The first two rounds of bidding were quite good. However, it was very wrong of South to jump to four spiuics. He knew that he Q—Does arteries for a person to eat calcium- containing foods such as milli and cottage cheese? R.W. A-—It Is true that hardening of the arteries is a result of deposits of calcium in the walls nf those Mood vessels.. It is by no means certain, however, that calcium- containing foods In the diet have anything t« rio with the speed or j degree with which hardening of the arteries develops. Q—Ls there anything In the claim that mineral oil is likely to trickle could contribute six tricks toward I mto t , air m swal , owln , a no-trump contract. It should have AHH been clear that three no-trurnp j . ' was likely to be a tar easier con- | A ~ T " tin * ln'»nt» there are cases tract than four spades. °' mineral oil going into the air As we have observed, however,' I> ass »e"« "nrl rauslnp; • form of oil South was greedy. He wanted to j Pneumonia. This does not happen collect not only the game and rub- J m grownups, ber but also the 150 honors in spades. He very nearly lost all save honors. West opened the seven of hearts, dummy played the jack, and East won with the queen. East quickly cashed the ace of hearts and returned the suit, allowing West to rufT. West returned the Jack of diamonds to South's ace, and now de- 452 1 4 f KJ4 > K32 ZZ + AK653 A 9 8 6 V76 « J10B5 4 Q 10 8 7 N W E S (OEALEIt) lit 1 10 V A QIC 5 «Q + J 976 B A AKQJ10 * A4 *42 N-S VUl South Wrat North 1 * r 2 * P 4* f Opening ass 2* ass 2 1 >T. T. ass Paji East Pass Pass Pas* lead— W 7 and now the once-glittering by- the-ocean site has become a roolin' tootin' dude ranch. Hollywood dolls and guys who once brought alojig their best Nofi Coward manners are a-rldin' the canyons and caling from a chuck wagon at the Cataliiia Island Oucii Ranch — new tag tor Toyon Bny Most of the cowboys on the stair belong to the Screen Actors Guild. Julian King, who owns the vacation spot, reports that two herds of buffalo, lefj on Ibe island yrnrs ago by the "Cimarron" and ''Thundering Herd" troupes, are still roaming the hills. "One herd got wind of the Tact that the other received less movie money." lauchs King. "Nobody can get those two herds to mix." M-fJ-M's music wizard Andre Prc.vin and Phyllis Kirk arr Hin bright, young things about town, lull they ilcny the marriage ru- niors. "Nothing serious," says Prr- vin, "bul we've just derided not to see each other more than srvrn nights a work." . . . IlrisM or something: Fr.uik Sinatra sinsin; "X.lney" with ,.\va f;ardncr In Trout row al l.4imlon I'almliltm. Ann Sheridan is blushing over j have born punished. The truth or Foxs trade-paper ads for "Stella." | the matter, however, U that he got • JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD .IACX1BT Written (or NKA Strvlct Greedy Bid Saved By Brilliant Play If T were a strict moralist, T would not be lnlking about this hand. South was greedy, and he should clarer hart his work cut out tor him. South drew three rounds of trumps, discarding a low club rrom dummy on the third trump. He then led a club to dummy, cashing the ace and king of that suit and ruffing a third round. He had hoped for a 3-3 break of the clubs. In order to find a parking place for his nine of hearts. When the clubs failed to break, South led his last trump. At this point, South had a trump, a heart, and a diamond. West had to come down to two cards, and had to save a club to prevent dummy's six of clubs from becoming established. He therefore saved only one diamond. Dummy could then afford to discard the last club, saving only the king and three of diamonds. It was now East's turn to discard. He held the ten of hearts, and two diamonds. If he discarded the ten of hearts, South's nine of hearts would become good. East therefore also discarded a diamond. At this point, South could lead his low diamond to dummy's king, dropping nil of the remaining diamonds. Dummy's three of diamonds took the last trick. Perhaps there really is a moral in this tale. Don't bid greedily un- I less you can play hands as well as j South played thlj one! Q—Can a woman reduce by ta'i- ng epsom salts? J.H.S. A—This is nol an advisable way rednce. The proper way to lose weight Is to eat less. Today 15 Years Ago By DeWITT HMKENZIB AP Foreign Affairs Aaaljit Red skullduggery of some sort 1* at work in the always mytUriou* and fiery Balkans. It Is anybody's guess whether tM& presages armed conflict In U.W cockpit of southeastern Europe or U merely a war of nerves. However, it seems to be working up to * climax rapidly, and It ha» the United Nations and the foreign of/ices of the democracies anxiously burning midnight oil. For many weeks now Eastern Europe has been seething with reports of provocative incident*. These have been aimed mostly at Marshal Tito's Yugoslavia—the bad lad of Communism, Romanian Movement* Belgrade has charged that Romania was carrying out suspicion* military movements along the Yugoslav border—that Hungary waj forcibly removing civilians along the Hungarian-Yugoslav frontier— tht Russia was pursuing a warmongering campaign against Yugoslavia—that the Soviet Union actually was moving troops in neighboring Bulgaria and building military bridges across the Danube. One of the most arresting of this grim procession of reports came out of Turkey only a few days ago. This was that there was growing Rujstanization of Bulgarian military forces and that there were creasing troop movements on Macedonian frontier. Bulgarian Hot Spot Bather naturally speculation among observers Is Istanbul turned on the question of whether the Bulgarians were getting set to conquer Yugoslav and Greek Macedonia and unite it with Bulgarian Macedonia. This thought tits in with the current warning from the United Nations Balkan commute, reporting from Switzerland, that the Ru»- slan-led Cominform may be plnn-' ning an atack on Greece. And what would be the significance of §uch an operation? Well, for one thing It would create another great conflagration for the United statej and the other Western Allies to deal with. It would compel them to divide their military energy between the Asiatic upheaval and Europe. However, that Isn't the whole story. If a Bulgarian attack on Greek and Yugoslav Macedonia were successful it would be a serious territorial lav; to Greece snd Yugoslavia, as well as a blow to prestige it not only would add W Bulgaria's size and strength but would give her direct access to the Aegian Sea. No Overlorrlship Of course no overlordshlp would be acceptable to the Macedonian»j»t.-> They are a liberty' loving folk wiijr* hae fought fiercely for their independence through the generations. Still, on would suppose that they would rather be united under one overlord than be split up amony three, as at present. On that bast? they might even give their support to a Bulgarian military operation which would unite them.' All the foregoing may provide the .age^ setting for a so-Called Communist Party convention which U being held now in Eastern Berlin. This has brought together lied leaders from 18 nations and many of -them belong to the powerful Cominform. Observers Speculate As would be expected, observers are speculating whether this gath- See MACKENZIE on Page I* Mr. and Mrs. George W. Barham announced the marriage or their daughter, Miss Gladys Barham, to C. A. Tant, on July 20. The Rev. V. E. Buttenvorth performed the ring ceremony at. 6 o'clock in the afternoon, in the garden or the bride's home, with a natural setting of wisteria and fern forming the altar. Mr. and Mrs. Tanl left Immediately following the ceremony for a short trip to Cape Glrardeau and St. Louis, before returning here "to make their home at 224 Dougan. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Cates hav« returned from a motor trip through Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Penn ar« spending the weekend in Memphi* as guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Waterman. Mrs. T. J. Mahan is visiting In Helena as guest of her daughtw, Mrs. W. B. Tanner and family. Aquatic Bird Answer to Previous Puzzle HORI3ONTAI- 1 Depicted bird 5 Jts male is called a Bit is a large 12 Story 13 Heaven personified H Wild ox 15 Reply 17 Rent roll 19 Lariats 20Relitle 21 Toward 22 United 5 Vehicles 6 Preposition V Moon corona 8 English walnut SSuclion 10 Wander H Secluded river valley 16 Babylonian deity 18 Eye (Scot.) 23 Cease 24 Pare 26 On the 33 Biblical 41 Placid mountain 42 Weight 3^ Bullfighter deduction 35 Card game 43 Measure sheltered side 38 Native ol 44 Fondles _ _ 27 Erect Slavia 45 To cut Kingdom (ab.) 3 '!' is a graceful 30 Walk in water 50 Three-toed 23 Twirl 40 Doctor (sb.) sloth 25 Rip 23 Beverage 20 French article 30 'Whirlwind 31 Body of water 32 Plan 3 5 Pitcher 36 Universal language 37 101 (Roman) 33 Multitudes 42 Hikes 45 Town in Texas 47 Flyers 48 Hebrew month 49 Distant 51 Head (Fr.) 52 Interdiction 53 Bind 54 Gaelic VERT1CAI. 1 Heavenly body 2 Decrease 3 Criminal asylum 4 Discoverer ol

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