The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 3, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 3, 1950
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EIGHT BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1950 flU KLTTBEVILLB COUKIEK NEWS m oocmm m.w8 oo. ». w. HA1NSS, Publisher BAUY A_ HAIOTS. Afi.i.ni Publisher A. A. FMDRlCatSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advtrti*lc« Manager ••U Nattonal Ad«rtUing Representative*: Walla** Witmer Co, Kc» York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta, UemphU. ^ter*d ai atcotui clau nttter at the po*t- at BlythCTilte, Aikmiuat, under ad ol Con- October t 1*11 Member of The AitoclatwJ Pren •UBSCRIPTION RATES: »j carrier In the city ol BJythevllle or »nj Mcitrbea town whtre carrier service ii maln- l > i^^rf j 20c per week, ot 85c per month B; mail, wittln > radius of SO miles 14.00 per Mr, (3.00 tor til monthii, »1.00 (or three monihi: »? mall outside SO mile tone. (10.00 pel »«« payable In advance Meditations Hear; for I will speak o! excellent things; and thc opening of my lips shall be right thln{S. I'ro- Terbi 1:6. • » • Wisdom is Hie only thing which can rcasvt us from the sway ol the passions and the t&t of danger, and which can teach us to bear ihe Injuries ol fortune itself with moderation, and which Jhows us all the ways which lead <u tran- quillity and peace.--Cicero. Barbs Fashion note: No spats this coining winter. All countries*please notel • * * g«ne day we may wind up Collins "Ur food hi pill form. And we dcn'l mind at all If llu-y are to he taken after meals. , ... Some folks don't have to have their taces lifted —It grows right up through the hair. * * + After al! l< uld and done, thc successful maa does a lot more! • * * * Men have a nerve getting peeved at the hot weather that wilts the collar their wives have to wuh and Iron. • "wrloui view" of further Red aggression, *nd the UN has hinted it would act as it did in Korea. But hints and vague statements do not deter invasion, Firm, clear talk is the need. Reds Are Brave— Behind Skirts Like the gangster who uses his landlady as a shield while he tries to. escape from a hideout ringed by police, the North Koreans are resorting to feminine shirts to screen tlieir military operations. We recently had a report that a Red lank spearhead thrusting across a key bridge put a large % number of Korean women and children at the head of the column. Naturally, American forces held their fire. Behind this protective phalanx, the Red tanks successfully made the crossing. Is any comment necessary 7 Views of Others Blunt Talk by UN Might Halt Further Aggression Probably nothing is tougher than trying to guess Russia's next move. We'd be wrong, for example, if we imagined the keepers of the Kremlin as menial robots with every step mapped out according to a fixed timetable. The record proves Salin and his Politburo ara opportunists. They move if and when they view a situation as favorable. Right now no one outside Stalin's ruling circle knows whether Moscow is embarked on a continuing schedule of aggression. If it is, th« Politburo will gauge the will to re- gist shown by the likely victims, measure the aid that might be brought to their side, and act accordingly. Many observers see Yugoslavia 'as the most eligible victim on the list. They believe Russia still doesn't wish to commit her own forces but to rely upon •atellite armies, as in Korea. And Tito i* surrounded by the Red puppet forces of Bulgaria, Albania, Rumania and Hungary. There's a possible error in this appraisal, however, because Tito's army is generally rated strong enough to beat, off satellite attacks. The Yugoslavs themselves believe it. And they reason that the Russians know it, too. Some reports suggest, therefore, that Tito will not be really worried until he hears that Soviet troops are grouping to join an assault against him. If this attitude reflects a sound judgment of the satellite forces encircling Tito, then doubt must be cast on thc choice of Yugoslavia as next victim. For it means Russia would have lo enter the fight to assure victory. On the other hand, the Korean war has been a rude shock to those who tend to underrate satellite armies. The puppet Norh Koreans were well trained - and supplied from the start. They are being steadily reinforced and resupplied in sufficient strength lo maintain their attacking momentum. In the light of this showing, it's risky to assume that Russia's eastern European satellites would not make plenty of trouble for Tito evei\ if no single Soviet soldier should march. Anyway, we can't really measure satellite strength or Russia's intent with regard lo her own forces. But there's one thing we and the rest of the free world can do to alter the equation the Politburo will consider when it debates the next move: Speaking Ihrough Ihe United Nations, we can tell Mdscow that Yugoslavia will get the same kind of help from non-Communist countries that the South Koreans are gelling. We can declare this'in specific language thai will dispel all doubts in the minds of thc Kremlin's opportunists. Already we've said we would take Truman and Baruch As President Truman reported on Ihe economic state of the milion in his customary midyear message (o Congress—recalling that everything in the country's economy from production to strikes, with the exception of (arm Income, was at, a higher level this year than last—Bernard Baruch called on Congress to Impose an overall ceiling across the entire economy. Thc President also paid attention lo rapidly rising prices and the possibility of scarcities when he declared himself ready to call (or "complete economic mobilization" if the nation's defense requires that step. But he told Congress he believed price ceilings, rationing, and scarcities can be avoided if he is given the limited controls he has asked for credit, scarce materials, civilian goods, and requisition ol war needs. Apparently he believes immediate lax increases will absorb money that otherwise is go- oing in bidding up prices of consumer goods. But Bernard Baruch, whose title of "elder. statesman" has been won in years past by saying the right tiling &t the right time, argued the danger of inflation Is greater now than If we were presently in full war. Even since the Korean outbreak, he declared, rising prices huve given an excuse lo demand wage increases this fall and winter. "Higher wages*" Mr. Baruch said, "will leact to still higher prices. The ri&hl time to stop Inflation is always—now!" In addition Mr. Baruch urges thc organization of America "for all-out mobilization." Thc next five years, he believes, represent the most. crucial period in our efforts to mobilize which is necessary even should the Korean affair be settled ".without involvmcnt of other aims." We would be ready (hen to meet "whatever happens—new aggressions abroad, possible destruction it home." Despite the unpopularity of Mr. Baruch's advice in the years preceding the two wot Id wars, events justified most of his recommendations oti those occasions. Atj.the least his prevent proposals should be giveirjicrjous attention by Congress. "' -""•'•= • —NEW ORLEANS TIMES PICAYUNE Honest John in Character Honest John Brickcr, us the Senator from Ohio Is sometimes described, hasn't changed. When asked to comment on thc President's mobilization message, he said; "It's the Administration's war, and we've got to give the President what he thinks is necessary to combat the enemy." "It's the Administration's war." Doe: n't that remind you of the dark days of the struggle against Hitler and Tojo, when Die isolationists whispered that this was "Roosevelt's war"? Politicians have to find formulas, and politicians like John Brickcr have to find a formula for supporting the Government In a crisis and at the same lime blaming their opponents for the crisis. All thc same, it would be refreshing to hnd an "out" politician who is willing to biame aggression on tne aggressor rather than on the victim thereof. So They Say If at First You Don't Succeed— United Nations Stages Own Korean Battle The I DOCTOR SAYS It is believed that there nre about By DeWITT MacKENZIB A! 1 Fartlin Alfilrs Analyst American military reinforcements are landing in Korea and /rushing to the support of their hard-pressed comrades—and that's big news. 20.000 people In llie United States; Meantime, oddly enough, half a who nre completely blind and 150.-' world away at Lake Success a hat- COO who are blind In one eye as a'lie which may have even greater result of glaucoma. Thts is partlc-, influence on the outcome of the ularly tragic because It could be! Korean war has been Joined in tlio pieraitcd. I United Nations. When Ircalment Is begun early.| I refer to Soviet Insistence ti^ thc sight can be saved in nearly all I admis'ion of Communist China ™ cases. There are medicines avail- j ihe U.N., be made a requisite to able which arc extremely effective' action aimed at achieving peace hi most cases of acute glaucoma., j n Korea. The United states, back- True, the drugs may have lo be ed by tnc democracies, has been, taken for a Ions time but this Is a calling for Korean peace action lot octter than losing the eyesight. Sometimes an operation Is necessary to preserve slqht. The several operations used for glaucoma ill have the purpose of making new naths for the drainage of the eye fluids. Some doctors like to divide first, A Horse Deal What the thing really boils down to is that Moscow ts trying to negotiate a horse deal. She recently Indicated that she would be willing to use her influence on the North- coma '('except uio5e'"ty'r«s'"com'in'g' ern Koreans lo cease Iheir attack- from injury or disease elsewhere in t Provided Red China got that, seat, Ihe body) Inlo lour varieties: the I at the expense of Nationalist China, acute inflammatory, the chronic in- | ° ne ° ( the W 8 five ot the late world flamnmtory, Ihe "absolule" and the chronic simple type. The acute Inflammatory type of glaucoma is largely restricted lo people between the ages ol 35 and 70, and is -somewhat more common among, women than men. The most characteristic sign Is Peter fdson's Washington Column —• A ircraft Procurement Program Stresses Secrecy on Top Data WASHINGTON —(NBA)— There Many of the new plane models on a Navy relca.se about a reserve will be no breakdown published on th£ new $3.334.600 aircraft procurement program requested by Ficsl- Icnl Truman. M a n u f acturcr.s have been to 1 ri that when they -,ct new contracts sr letters of Intent, they may ?ive pvjbliclty to types of airplanes o be produced, but not quantity, weight or cost figures. In general, the types to be ordered include these newer models, ready for production: F-84 Republic Thunderjet and F- B4-F'. a swepl-back wing version. F-94-A, -B, and -C, thc new Lockheed all-weather fighter. T-33, a two-place Lockheed trainer version of the F-94. F-96 North American fighter. B-41 jet and B-50 Boeing medium bombers. B-26 Douglas light bomber, formerly known as the A-26- It is not to be confused with thc World War II B-26 Martin Marauder. have been redesigns ted, and old numbers rion't apply. Superforts Are Versatile Lack of North Korean anti-aircraft fire and lack of North Korean combat planes have permitted the U.S. B-29 super forts bombers to do two missions they were never intended for — low - level bombing and ground strafing. Radio contact with ground troops can be maintained even by walkie-talkie radio. Stralncfl or Public Relations? Navy had its trotible finding an admiral to run public relations during the Korean crisis. Vice Adm. Russell S. Bcrkey, the new man who wa.s on the job when the Korean incident began, was partially incapacitated by the return of an old leg injury which resulted from playing 54 holes of golf in one day. Rear Adm. Hugh H. Goodwin was rushed he would the announcement handle public relations for the duration. The first wnek of Goodwin's tenure he let fly a broadside of criticism at the regular Pentagon reporters. He bawled them out because the papers had- "n't given enough play to suit him. unit which had volunteered 100 per cent. His other gripe was over thc printing of rumo'rs that the carrier Valley Forge had been sunk. Reporters replied that they had nothing to do with either of his complaints. Arid one lower-rank Navy officer was heard to whisuer, "You can see what a terrible job of in- dictrination we have." fewest admiral on the job Is a veteran of Navy's press section, Rear Adm. Robert P. Hickeyi who knows his way around public relations and Is expected to stick. What's Good for Dinner, Warden? Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan was explaining .to the House Agriculture Committee hoy, hard his department had tried to get rid of all those government surplus eg^.s, butter, dried milk and cheese. The secretary said they had given away all they could Lo federal and state institutions, with the result that the per capita consumption in such places was higher than the national average. Whereupon Rep. Waller Granger of Utah corn- See EDSOX Page 10 ncreascd pressure within the eye [self. This loads to a hardening of .he eyeball. The exact cause Is not known. An attack usually begins, with severe pain In one eye. slight swell- ng of the eyelids with watering of the eye and infection of the eye-, ball which looks like * general tn- i ' war. That Ls the background of the scrap over procedure with which the Security Council opened its August sessions yesterday' under presidency of Jakob A Malik, Soviet re pres en ta tiv e. Mai Ik's presen c t was in itself an indication of the importance which Russia attached to Ihe occasion, for the Soviet had been boycotting U.N., organization* since last January. A Look at Proposal Well, now, let's take a look al (his Soviet proposal lo see whether has any substance back of It. sight, glaucoma disease which must not be neglected. Each patient must have the special care which his parLicular case demands. Failum to follow advice or to continue conscientiously with the medicines or other treatment recommended may result in blindness. Treatment, should be begun just as soon RS possible. * litfi ftammntion of the eye. There Is. of Naturally the democracies aren't course, great loss of vision and the going to agree to any such bribe to increased hardness of the eyeball i buy off the aggressors. However, It can usually be felt easily. The pain' is a military fact that the Norj extremely severe and often is felt all through the head. The hardness of the eye is caused by block- ise of the flow of fluids within the eye so that liquid accumulates in the pycbalL All From Same Condition The other types of glaucoma arc really different stages of the same condition, Absolute glaucoma, for example. Is the final stage of a glaucoma which has failed to yield tn treatment. In this type, medicines are not of value and surgery ts necessary. Eye specialists also recognize secondary glaucomas which are not caused directly to blockage of the fluid drainage but to some other disease process cither tn another part of the eye or elsewhere In the body. Brcause of tls great danger lo Koreans have overrun the ma| portion of South Korea riespit American Intervention under U.N. auspices. True, we have no reason whatever lo doubt that the U.N. forces, with America carrying The main burden, will win the Korean war and evict the invaders, Still, that if. an eventuality, whereas the Northern Korean successes are an accomplished fact, even though they may not be long lived. Under those circumstances th(re is no reason for us to be surprised to see Moscow try, to make capital out of the situation. If Russia could get Red China Installed In th« United Nations, In exchange for Moscow's intervention to halt the Korean upheaval. It really would represent a double bargain lor the IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA1 — E've got a flash for dyspeptic movie Mhlhitors who have been living off fat of the popcorn machine nd grousing about such old hags .1 Lana Turner, Betty Hutton and helley winters. Every thinking American must realize how close we are to World War 111 and what that will mean. America, as we know it, will be gone tcr- ever, because no one can win World Wai ill morally and financially,—Capt. Eddie Rickenuaeker fliei hero of World War L * * * 1 no longer look like a ballplayer.—Steve O'Neill, manager of Boston Red Sox. explaining wh> he no longer appears on coaching lines. + * T Thc Soviet system in its march toward world domination acts wherever nationalism and social revolt offer an opportunity.—Gen. Charles DC Gaulle of France. » ¥ * Communism is a force of evil it contains within itself the germs which will in lime destroy U Our purpose must be to isolate this- malignant (orce.—Former President Herbert Hoover. / * * * I can't go along on a party based solely on conservatism. 1 believe we should Have progressive* and conservalies In both parties . . . making for a variety of thought and a healthy condition.— Harry sonimevs, GOP national cotmuittecman from Georgia. * * + It is the business of government to be big In A country where nothing else is small.—Former Congressman T. V. Smith. "I was a girl who got kissed when the lights went off in a party scene. Please, may 1 speak about my role in 'Tarzan and the Slave Girl?' f My agent will kill me, but I'm no't ashamed of being in that picture. I llkcrt myself." A couple of producers named Sam The conference ended with Miss Eiscr-Bcaver tearing off a scene rom "The Li t tt e 1'oxc s" — I'm such a ham," she laughed — and .piegcl a ti d John Huslon h.ivr. witched a fancy boxcar over to hr, Hollywood siding and they're early lr> loart It up with new gliimor owls for thc ailini; box office. Sam was interviewing a. Ginger logersy blonde when I walked into Is office. Casting Director Jack Morton whispered that, "he had ecu her in a bSt part in "The Senior Was indiscreet" and that .she? lad lately been in the cast ol thc sc musical, 'Lend An Ear." You nntlrr*il:incl, my <l(Mr, that wf. arc aflrr new people," said Sam. Tlir blonde smiled. "\ puaraiHee voti that mine i.s a new face, Mr. Spiegel." Sam drummed his fingers on his desk after Mnrlon ushered her out vvith the prom use that she would be called back to read. Shims Good Form "Hinnun. she looks a little different," Sam told Murton. "Not body by Fisher and all that stuff Number 2 turned out to be Ava Gardner George ha.s been playing lately tn Louisville," writes a bridge fan if that city. "We had a hand here the Soviet. Communism Would Gain Why? Well, because (1) Commu- ; nlsm would gain much prestige in' Asia through membership .in the pence organization, and [2) because Moscow can see that ultimately the North Koreans will be defeated. Eo if that defeat could be ravciid^w with * return to thc status befo^T thc war, the Red effort to conquer spades. He waa perfectly willing to | south Korea could b« taken up give up one spade at the end." [ aga i n n t ^ move opportune time. Chalk up one for the unnamed | There are many evldencea l.hafc Louisville slugger. I have shown | Moscow has on hand numerous this hand to my friend Generous t pro ject.i for the spread of commu- George, find he told me to remind | n | 5m> In S0me o f them Red China him not to play bridge in Louisville, j cmu - d p | ay Bn invaluable part. For They're too tough there. [ 1 might point out that South would have lost his contract if he took the first trick with Ihe ace of heart.-;. East would eventually get example, take the case of Tibet, which China has sworn to tafcn over. Actions against IndoChlnm. and other asiatic area-i alflo seem contemplated. And, in any spade j recognition of Red China event, would other night that was made by his ^ Two spadcs and one diamoll(i artistic tactics. "As you will notice, everybody was bidding is head off until North suddenly silenced even-body by jumping (o five clubs. Maybe Wtut (al- that brunette with look around the shoulticrs and Sam indicated the chair she was to take vvith: '•This is the hot scat, my ck;ir This Is where the current Mows." Murton looked at his notes. This one. he announced, was '22 years'old, weighed 110 (xmncls and measured five Iret, four inches in her slocking feet. "They tested me at i)KO in 1947." volunteered the uc\v contender for movie quccnclom. '•Tliry lost my tent, found it. liicn burned tt. They lell me they burn all their screen tests. You'd think they'd call you up and ask you II you want thc old thing." Sam went tsk-lsk. "Very Inconsiderate of he said. He asked for ', graph that he could keep. "Please notice," he s.iitl. 'Ilial I am not keeping the jiiclure of your beautiful knees." 'The third girl, all pep and cin- ser. listcnd while her vital statistics were read off by Murton. "Age 21, weight. 10'.!, 5-V urull parts including something in Sam Goldwyn's 'Our Very own.' " Kissed In !>;<rk Ram's ears picked up. "What did you do for Mr. Goldwyn. my dear?" "Not very much," sisslcd No. 3. blirsted into tears. Sam seemed touched. "Here," he said, "take my hand- kerchief-ami wipe your eyes. There ire people in thc outer offices. I don't want them to get any wrong deas." | The final applicant turned out lo lie a blonde young actress whose ame has appeared in gossip columns and who has had several screen credits. Sam explained that he had no prejudice against .stock contract players. "They're more unknown than unknowns." Sam asked about any film that he tni^'ht look at and she remembered she had once done a color test with Danny Kaye. "But It's more Danny than it is me." she wnilcd. "Never minri," said Sam. "We don't have a part in this picture should have bid some more though his hand din't look good), because h»'d have heen down only one at five hearts. The actual result was more unpleastant. "Against, thft contract of five clubs, West opened the king of with a diamond, and lead through South would cause | cn hance Communist prestige enor- Stmth lo lose two tricks In that • mou ,,i y ln the Orient. So, as remarked, the TJ.N. battl* over Korea might easily rank among the decisive engagements of that Far Eastern conflict. would set the contract. 75 Years Ago Today Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leech left today for a three weeks vacation to houn. Mr. and Mrs. Max Miller hare M their guest, her mother. Mrs. O. A. Williamson of Marlanna. be spent tn Canada and points of| Miss Maurine Branson has re- for Danny K.iye." The blonde said goodby and the ! bright - eyed, scrapbook-clutching ' sirls vcre still being shown into Sam's office when I left. Gifts for the Princess DAMASCUS. W)— It's a shame to discuss the secret, but. the Duke of Edinburgh Is going to surprise Princess Elizabeth with presents of Da- ASS 3 VA2 « AJ9884 + Q88 4 A74 V KQJ7 4 »32 + 532 W E s (DEAUM 4QJ102 V98653- »KQ10 •M AK 9 63 » 10 #75 4 AK J 107 6 E-W vul South West North East 14 1 V 2 »' 2V 34 3V 54 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — V K interest In New York stale. Mrs. Hirsch Sanhian. formerly ot ere and now of St. Louis, is the ucst of Mr. and Mrs. c. E. Coulter. Mrs. Russell Phillips Is spending hearts. The man who was playing the South hand had read some t/1 your stories about Generous George He leered at both opponents, told them how much he had always liked them, and then let West hold the first trick. "West hastily shifted to a trump hoping to stall declarer's plans h mnfcus brocade, carved wood and | th | s waj . No defense would .-,• inlaid brass when he returns from cec( , howcv er. The remarkable play at Mediterranean sea duty. The Duke bought thc presents when he came here on a visit when his ship, the Chrqucrs. was at Lattakieh. He explained he bought thc bro- i cuie because thc Princess had been them."!*o impressed with brocade present-, photo- j rri her as a wedding present by | (01 mer President Shukry Quwwatly. The British inaugurated a 10- year development plan in Malaya in 1946. JACOBY ON BRIDGE B.t OSW.M.Il Written lot \'~\ Srrvlrf "Maybe your friend Generous the first trie); assured the con iract. "South won the trump jhilj wit! the ten, led to the ace of diamonds and discarded his losing dlamuni on dummy's ace of hearts, This, o course, was the purpose ol thc un usual play at the first trick. "South was now able to ruff diamond, thus keeping East out o Ihe lead. He entered dummy o leading a small trump to the rrm and ruffed another diamond wit a high trump. This established th vest o( dummy's diamonds "South could no\v lead a I rum to dummy's queen, thus entcri:i Ihe dummy atid al the same tin 1 drawing the last trump Jicld t West. On dummy's three good dia monds. South discarded three of h i turned from & week's visit ffifc Mtss Elizabeth Penix In Ne >• \jf< and Tuckerman,' Ark. Misses Mabel Hogan and Jffr-is Srite are spending a week's vaca- inonth at Ridgetop. Tenn., withtlon at, Cliff House her mother. Mrs. George R. Cal-Mo. In Doniphan, Ungulate Animal Answer to Previous Puzrt* HOKIZONTAL 1 Depicted animal 6 Flower 11 Recover 12 Epistle 14 Bitter vetch 15 Hindu queen 17 Beverage made of malt 18 Behold! 19 Mohammedan 21 Biblical pronoun 22 Thus 23 While 25 Solar disk 27 Demolish 6 On the sheltered side 7 Appear 8 Size of shot .9 Creek feller 10 Depend 11 Unit of reluctance 13 Scottish sheepfold 16 New line (ah.) 28 Seasoning Large lizards 29 Otherwise U H 20 Pilchards 22 European finches 24 Mariner 25 Brother of Cain 30 NMotic'Ncgro ' 26 Domesticated 41 Trial 31 Clock face 32 Disgorge 33 Ailments 34 Cotton fabric 35 Memorandum 36 Senior (ab.) 37 Symbol for erbium 38 Arctic gulf 40 Instrumental compositions 46 Laughter sound 48 Legal point 50 Adult females 51 New Guinea port 52 Ignores 54 Guides 56 Barter 57 It is very VERTICAL 1 Demigod 2 Yards (ab.) 3 French island 4 Aircraft 5 Christmas 38 Mineral rock 39 Zone 41 Was indebted for 42Noslrils 43 Part of "b«" 45 Against 46 Compact 4.7 Roman bronz* 49 Courtesy title 51 Hawaiian garland i 53 Ambary 55 Measure of type ifi 154 50

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