The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1955 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, April 18, 1955
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fAGE SIX BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) XOURIER NEWS MONDAY, AFRO, 18, 1955 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W, HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES. Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co.. New York. Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office »t Blythevtlle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress. October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevlllo or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 25c per week By mail, w.lhin a radius o! 50 miles. $5.00 per year $250 for six months. $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations So ought men to love their wives us their own bodiei. He thai lovelh his wife loveth himself. Ephcslans 5:28. » * * She is not made to be the admiration of everybody, but the happiness of one.—Burke. Barbs Most people like to see themselves In print and rith women, it doesn't matter whether it's cotton or silk. * # * A Mlchlsah firmer offered to pay off allmonj In honw-rrown vetetihlM. Wants U) leave hl» wife In a itew? * * * . Most of the singing commercials on TV are completely out of tune even though they're in key. * * # Dice were used In the very early Roman era. We knew they had wooden horses, but not boi can. * # * 'There Is real economy in doing own cooking, says » writer. Maybe because hubby eats less. tion of Germany into the Western family raises the barrier to Soviet conquest higher than it was. Whatever noises emanate from the Kremlin in the wake of this historic development, the chances are strong that the outlook for peace hos been improved rather than diminished. That .and not Communist verbosities, is what counts. VIEWS OF OTHERS Segregation: Device And Challenge Big Smoke, Little Fire Russia's decision to annul its World War II pacts of friendship and alliance with France should occasion neither surprise nor alarm in the Western world. For all practical purposes the Soviet Union canceled these treaties almost at the war's end. From that time forward, the Kremlin has been operating as if the pacts did not exist. If it could have managed it, Russia would today be ruling France through the medium of the French through the medium of the French Communist Party. And a Cominunist- dominated Europe would not have found Britain in a very enviable position. The only reason the Soviet Union has not been able in the years since World War II to wipe out all that Britain and France stand for is that they, in company with the United States and others, have banded together to prevent it. The NATO pact was the keystone of this preventive effort. Coming on the heels of the Marshall Plan, which hud helped bring economic recovery to Wesl- ern Europe, NATO drove home to the Soviets the realization that these countries could no longer be taken without a major fight. The one missing element in NATO was the industrial and armed might of Germany. The Paris pacts. Hearing final approval of all the affected nations, remedy that deficiency by endorsing German rearmament and entry into NATO. The Russians now say these agreements are "directed against" them. The truth, which they well understand, is that they are "protective against" the Soviet Union. What annoys the Kremlin so thoroughly is that pulling Germany into the Western oribt is the last, the irretrievable step in blocking Russia's way to an easy conquest of Western Europe. No smoke-screen propaganda about the rebirth of German militarism can cloak the fact that for nearly ten years the menace to freedom has not been Germany but Russia. N'o one but the most gullible neutralists will be impressed by the argument the Kremlin now advances for breaking off "friendship" with Britain and France. The practice in the Kremlin has long been to observe some treaties as long aa it is convenient or compelling to do so, to break others almost before the ink is dry, but postpone public repudiation of them until some moment when the act of severing ties can be milked for propaganda advantage. The latter course has been followed in the case of the wartime friendship and alliance pacts. Nothing is rcafly changed by this net. Russia is not thereby more likely to undertake war with the West. Nobody but « madman fights unless he thinks he can win. The prospective incorpura- Avoiding the noisy emotionalism of Deep South neighbor states. North Carolina was working calmly and cooly today to prepare for whatever new decrees the Supreme Court will hand down on segregation In the public schools. A bill placing assignment and enrollment of pupils In the hands of local school boards was unanimously approved by the Senate yesterday. A public hearing was to be held today on a House bill that Is Identical. The measures offer a sensible approach to the problem. Obviously, racial conditions vary from county to county and community to community. No single formula will solve these countless Individual puzzles. By absolute necessity there must be variance In remedial methods and periods for working out adjustments to the stituation. This will be possible under measures now in the legislative mill. Action of the Senate Education Committee ycs- lerday In approving the elimination of continuing contracts for school teachers—as part of the steps to be taken to meet these segregation issue—accents a particularly serious matter, however. The provisions would permit employment of teachers under a contract for one school year only. Sen. Carl. T. Hicks of Greene, committee chairman, released a memorandum from the attorney general's olficc noting that It might be "Impractical to continue to employ" many of the 8,500 Negro touchers in the state If the Supreme Court makes it Impossible' to continue the operation of segregated schools. The situation is this: If the experience of other desegregated communities IK any guide! many Negro teachers will lose their jobs if racial bars come tumbling down In the public schools. If Negroes are to go on teaching, the North will have to give them Jobs. But openings for Negro teachers are scarce above the Ma.son-Dlxon line. North Carolina, for Instance, employes as many Negro teachers ns do the seven states of New York Pennsylvania, Illinois, Ohio, Michigan, California and Indiana combined. In North Carolina, at least one out of every three teachers Is a Negro. In the 31 nonscgregat- cd northern and western states, one out of every 13 tcnchcm Is a Negro. The Job market for Negro teachers Is already tight in the state. Because teaching Is one of the Inw well-paid occupations open to educated members ol the race, the supply of Negro school teachers is already many times bigger than the demand. The problem will get worse If Integration of the races in Tar Heel classrooms becomes a fact. But whether public school segregation actually ends or nol. North Carolina clearly must develop new employment fields for the Negro. The Negro can become an enormous asset to the stale. But unless economic opportunities are broadened, lie will become an enormous burden. —Charlotte (N. C.I News. Bread on The Waters In thrii' attitude toward the rest of humanity. Americans nro undoubtedly (he mas I charitable people in history. Some of the American attitude seems to have rubbed off cm the Philippine people who have tx.cn modeled by American education and U. S. philosophy. The Philippine Junior Chamber of Commerce, is the sparkplug of a typically American plim in which more thnn 58 Filipino doctors. dentists nnd nurses hnve been .sent to South Viet Nnm to help fight the immense health problem brought about by the separation of this Asiatic nation at the Geneva conference. Secretary of State Dulles lavished praise on the Jaycce project. "It is an inspiring thing." he said. " to see the Philippine people, who only achieved their own independence, now turning to help the most, recent addition to the ranks of the free nations." A Philippine librannn expressed the pride of his nation in the work when he said: "For a long time we Filipinos hnve bt en receiving help from others, mostly the United States. I think it's a good thing we're able to help others now." This isn't quite like the Biblical casting of bread upon the waters, but it comes close. Who knows what dividends Uiis nation will reap In the centuries to come from the billions of dollars that have been pouring forth to less fortunate humanity!—Carlsbiid (N.M.i Current-Argus. SO THEY SAY- Walking Papers Peter Cdson's Washington Column — Notes of Reporter Show What Admiral Carney Had in Mind WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The wraps are now all off. Adm. Robert B. Carney has himself dropped the cloalc of secrecy from his shoulders as Chief of Naval Operations. He has publicly admitted before a Senate man rcsonsible for all the stories the possibility of a Chinese j Communist attack on MnUsu by! April 15. But he has denied that j he ever made any such statement. | Twenty Washington correspondents, Including this writer, were present at a private dinner after Admiral Carney returned from his first-hand Inspection of the Formosa area. They all heard him make the prediction of fighting, not once but several times. They had respected his confidence and had not themselves identified Admiral Carney as the source of this information. But when he pulled the rug from under himself before the Senate committee, the rules were suspended. Tt Is therefore possi- bl and perfectly ethical to quote Just what the admiral said. This reporter made full notes on the meeting, a- did all the other (•porters present. The notes a" check. The material ippearinp- below iqaotation marks, is an ex cl transcript of what I took down at the meeting. These are some >f the notes from which I wrote the dispatch filed the day after the dinner, in which it was reported: "April 15 Is now seen at the approximate date for the showdown between war or peace In the Chi nese offshore Islands. "By this time the Chi! ese Communists will have completed their build-up against Matsu Island. A Communist attack against Quemoy Is not expected for another month or two." Admiral Carney began his after- dinner remarks by saying voluntarily. "Chou En-lai and Mao Tse- IUIIR have made a straight pitch. They are flushed with victory. "If I were on trr Chinese joint chiefs of staff I'd advice contin- icd probe. The first thing would the offshore islands. They lave the resources to take them f they are opposed only by the Chi-Nats (Chinese Nationalists). T t will be costly. ^ "They will go against Matsu In "It will be nice liming. It will G in with the Afro-Asian conference. "Queinoy won't be done that toon. This could be an error. Their movements and build-up can be shielded and not detected. But Quemoy should be Attacked after Matsu. "They're building up airport area behind Foochow. "This will Involve preparatory larrassing and air attack. There will be heavy losses. "Our MAAG (Military Assistance Advisory Group) is on Matsu advising Chi-Nats. If the Communi ,s want to employ all the forces they have, they can take Malsu. A month later or more — May or June — they attack Quemoy. 'Communists could fly fighter cover now for bombing Quemoy nnd part of Formosa. Communist fighter fields are not yet ready. "If it's question of Communists' control of air. this factor is now In favor of Formosa. "If attack is launched, it will be difficult to restrain Chiang. "When the fighting starts there's no use to tic hands or invoke Marquis of Quccnsbury rules Chiang will want to attack Communist air fields. "Chinese Communists can retal late. "That's the key fa tor for U. S This would involve Formosa itself The time clock is ticking now Operations will have to be expand ed to involve Formosa. "The 64 - dollar question is whether the offshore islands at tack is to involve Formosa. "It's up to the President to de cide what to do— "There is a real sense of urgency if the Chinese Communists push to their full capabilities. "We face a most serious sltua .ion this spring. "Communist China has »n un broken record of outwitting u, They have declared their objei ,ive. "I don't see how we can solv ,t by talk alone. "It is not sound war to yiel ilgh points 'and flank points an set up the ultimate battle line fo their attack. "Quemoy and Matiu are not to valuable, but loss would upset Ch Nats' morale. "Actual attack on Formosa would be difficult, presuming U. S. participation under treaty. "If U. S. decides not to let Quemoy and Matsu go, what Is the effect on our Quemoy and Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) - Hoi- ywood »nd Grape VINE: That oth- r Gabor - little Eva — Is shopping for her third husband. But he says: "I may have to put an ad in the paper: 'Husband Vanted — Must Have Tux and Be Willing To Trr»- •el. 1 " That's because she's so busy with cross-country commuting to work, she told me on the "Artiste and Models" set at Paramount. In the last three months she's acted in seven cities and: 'How vould a husband put up with that But it is time I have children." Uncle Sam announced the other day that five individuals, including one bachelor, had incomes of more nan $5,000,000 each in 1951. Hollywood is wild guessing that the bachelor Is Howard Hughes. s writing the screen-play. Exclusively Yours: Margaftl 3'Brien posed for her first fan mag 'date" layout — with newcomer Chris Randall . . . Now that her divorce from Ray Stahl is (tail, Martha Hyer is strong for Dalla» ill man Edwin Strong, in ... :t may be close to a hitching for Donald O'Connor and dancer Gloria Noble, who joined him at he San Diego location for "Francis n the Navy." This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: Marilyn Monroe hasn't written » ine to her dramatic coach, Na- .asha Lytess, since she changed her address from Hollywood to New York. A year ago they were nseparable as star and mentor. Frank Sinatra returns to his pet subject—members of the press— a current fan magazine. He charges they have "entered into a conspiracy against me" and says a "crippled newsreel photographer was planted". at the Los Angeles airport to "needle" him into losing his temper. Los Angeles iewsre-1 photojrra. pher« not only deny Frank's charge, but tell me there's never been a crippled photographer on the L. A. staff of any newsreel Oh, well— A Latin-American millionaire is the reason why Elaine Stewart is tarrying in Rio de Janeiro. She's completely recovered from her appendectomy and now it's her heart There's another big censorship row brewing over "he planned film- Ing of that naughty French play "The Little Hut." It's the spicy tale of a wife, her lover and her husband msrooned on a Pacific island. Diana. Lynn, David Niven and Clifton Webb are penciled in for the leads. F. Hugh Herbert who wrote "The Moon Is Blue,' The Witnet: Hollywood stylist Edith Head said it: "In designing clothes for women :here's always one thing to keep in mind — men." Short Takes: Jimmy Cagney has taken the Thome Smith comedy, "The Stray Lamb," off the shelf i himself as "The Stray Lamb," off the she and will film it with himself as the star ... It happened: The Irving Fields Trio will introduce "The Davy Crockett Mambo" . . . Henry Hull, a movie actor for 39 yeaiT» is retiring to his farm near Lynn, Conn. But he'll continue to act on Broadway and in New York Betty Hayden, who doesn't want divorce from Sterling Hayden, is moving mountains to bring part If we decide Matsu are part of Formosa . defense, It's important we go in with the Idea of winning. The venture would fail if we went in with hands tied— If a decision is made for U. S. to participate, It should not be a local, tactical battle. We would win a tactical battle and not win anything at all. "We must wreck this war potential. This involves all-out war. .We know targets to destroy their potential now. "We'd have to mobilize. It would take a U. S. build-up in the area and at home. "General war in Asia is likely unless they decide we mean business. Mao is supposed to have said Americans are unpredictable. This is an advantage to us. "Number of things we can do in three weeks Is limited. We might strengthen our positions. We might initiate some deployment. You can't wave a wand and get force on the spot." There was much more of the same, including clarification of mnny points by reporters' questions nnd answers. But the above excerpts show what Admiral Carney said even if it doesn't correspond with his later recollections of what he meant to say. points would have been no glorious victory for Eiist-West since they could havs beaten four spades. In fact, however, they let South maki the vulnerable game; and this cos them far more than 100 points. West opened the king of clubs and dummy won. When a low hear was retiyned from dummy, Bas was afraid to play low. East's ac caught West's king, and East returned the ten of hearts. South covered with the queen, and West ruffed. Now West had to get back to his partner's hand for another leart ruff. It was clear that East nad led the highest heart available [n order to request a return in the higher side suit—diamonds rather than clubs. When West bediently led a diamond. South ruffed, drew about a reconciliation No date has ever been set for a legal split. , So movie queens no longer are colorful? Well, now hear this: Maria Blanchard says she's entered the Mexican road races slated for next November, has a sponsor and will drive a special white Mercury. "I don't expect to win over the men," she told me at the Luau, where she was with auto tycoon Jimmy Van. "But it's something I've always wanted to do and I'm not s° m S to miss tnl ' chance." It sounds ridiculous, but a friend of Lillian Roth swears it's true. After, publication of "I'll Cry Tomorrow," she was singing in a night club and the owner seriously suggested: "Lillian, fall off the v -.ter wagon during this engagement and we'll get a wonderful publicity break." trumps and claimed ten tricks. If West had led the queen of clubs instead of a diamond, East would have ruffed. A heart return would then defeat Uie contract. Q—The bidding has been: North But South W«1 1 Heart Pass 2 Spades Pass 3 Hearts Pass ? You. South, hold: 4AQJ74 »J7 4>AQ4 *KJ1 What do you do? A—Bid three no-trump. You Indicate a balanced hand with ft cood »p»de suit mnd sllfhlly too much strength for an Immediate reiponie of three no-trump. TODAY'S QUESTION The bidding is the same as In the question just answered. You, South, hold 4AKQ74 VKJ5J »AQ4 43 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow ; j-v the LJOCtOr Written for NEA Service Bv EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. We don't want a wnr party to emerge in this country and we don't want nil apprn.-.enient party either.— Sen. Lyndon Johnson <D., Tcx.i. •r- f # I wish they would slop letting The Kid (Herb Scorci follow me. He shows me tip.— Early Wlnn, Star Indian pitcher. * * * Israel will smile all assessors and enemies conclusively as it did In the Qnza attack.— David Ben Onion, Israeli defense minister. Some people think It's an awful word. Nice people, even nice Industralisls. don't use it anymore. The word Is profit.— J. P. Spang, Jr., president Gillette Co. "When I was n young si 1 '! 1 had nosebleeds quite often but H- nnlly outgrew it. Lately I have been havlnn them again on the right side of my nose about a week apart. I wonder if high blood pressure could cause this condition?" So \vrites Mrs. J. H is hard to sny what caused Mrs. J.'s nosebleeds when she w;us a girl but they may have been related to the action o( her hor- in others violent exertions will bring on hleedinj; acute infections are 'frequently at fault, and there are other less common causes, such as tuberculous ulcers in the nose Itself, and chemical polsion- ins. High blood pressure may be associated with extensive nose bleed- ma. In such patients bleeding may last n long time nnd be extremely difficult to stop. It is a question cases, however, as to mones There have been some re- ] in such ports to. indicate that the chants j whether the nosebleed is not na- In the hormones occurring during I lure's way of relieving some 01 in the blood vessels ndolesible. j the pressure The cnuse of her nosebleeds now! Most nosebleeds cnn be, and are, is, of course, a mailer of speculation without further tnformntion. PI High boold pressure is one possible cause but there 'are others. If she is having them ns often iis ;\ week apart she inlijht quite possibly develop in anemia nnd certiiin- ly the cause couM be Uirthev investigated. There Ls a family form of nosebleed which is sometimes found in several genernlions. This condition is caused by enlarged blood vessels In the nose -vhlch may rupture and result in nosebleeds lit all loo frequent Intervals. Nosebleeds niny be nssocinled with several blood diseases. When the blood does not clot properly, bleeding Is particularly likely to show up In various openings of (iie body. Including the nose, In Inoi, nosebleed may be the first sign of some "bleeding" disease. Some people get a nosebleed merely by going to high altitudes, I Louis Globe-Democrat. rapidly checked. Methods commonly used include pressure on the upper lip. " ie application of cold the back of the neck, nnd the insertion of a little cotton into Ihe nostril itself. Rest In a position hnllway between sitting and lying, .u'comimiiort by muscular relaxation stops most nosebleeds rather rapidly. In severe cases it may be necessary lo cauterize or pack the reclon around the blood, vessels in the nose from which Ihc blood Is "TWO THINGS we're sure of— Death nnd taxes." "Yeah, but on« thing about death. It doesn't set worse every time Con- • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Here's Example of Good Opening Bid By OSWALD JACOB! Written fnr N'EA Service Scuth's opening bid of f our spades in today's hnnd was a good choice. An expert will often make an opening bid of three with WEST 4 1072 NORTH » :<j 4 A,] 108532 EAST V A 107542 » A 107 6 3 4» SOUTH (D) 4AKQJ986 VQJ83 • None Norlh-South vul. South Weit North Cut 4 * Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* K broken South's suit nnd n opening bid dcspernte of (our is reserved for more solid hands. In this case the bid worked, tor rcss meets."—Lamnr <Mo.> Demo- the opponents were shut out of the auction. If the biddinn h«d been tame. East might have found, the cheap sacrifice of five diamonds, which would have cost only 100 THE DIRTIEST detergents are used In the Red brainwash.—St. points. Mind you, n sacrifice o[ 100 15 Ytmn Ago In Mrs. John Tucker of Little Rock arrived today to spend several dayl with Mr. and Mi's. Byron Morse. Miss Jane Branson, senior at Brenau college at Gainsville, Ga., has been made a member of ttia Phi Beta Sigma, national honorary scholastic fraternity corresponding to Phi Beta Kappa. Mrs. J. J. Pickren played cards with members of the Tuesday Club yesterday when they met at the home of Mrs. Dixie Crawford. Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Lemons went to Hot Springs today Where Mr. Lemons will attend the two-day district Rotary convention. Harry Kirby and U. S. Branson will go over tomorrow for the convention. Eddie B. David has returned from Hot Springs where he spent th« past two weeks. THE RUSSIANS announce the promotion of three deputy premiers to first deputy premiers and the appointment of four new deputy premiers. Sounds as if they're borrowing Ihe officer system of tha capitalistic banks.—Fort Myeri (Pla.) News-Press. Back to Nature Answer to Previous Puiil* ACROSS 1 Lilac 5 moon 9 Male sheep 12 Gudrun's husband 13 Notion H Uncle Tom's pet 15 Dinosaurs 17 Neither 18 Bed cover 19 Forebearing 21 Force 23 Soak 24 Greek letter 27 Evict 29 Title 32 Take into t uslody 34 Invaded 36 Seal 37 Rise 38 Trip 39 Tokyo's old name 41 Mediterranean 42 Pop's wife <4 For (car that 46 Barbershop sinccrs' heroine 49 Great artery 53 Is able 54 Liquid containers 5fi Strike 57 Guns (slang) 5fi Upon 59 Worm t»0 Gnelic til Pcrniits l)0^v^^ I Fishermen Ktklt 2 Western stale 3 Swamp 4 Engaged 5 Body part 6 Takes as one's own 7 Helen of Troy's mother 8 Goes without food 9 Deserters 10 Shakespeare's river 11 Trading place 16 Indolent 20 Type face 26 Disputes 43 Small gnat 28 Exchange 45 Add up 30 " , , 46 Hurt Ickel, 47 Platform upharsin" 48 Close 31 Icelandic sagas 50 Network 22 Queer (slang) 33 Enter 51 Horse's gait 24 The 35 Japanese 52 Vipers Indies volcano 55 Ibsen 25 Group of three 40 Chooses character

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