The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, August 25, 1950
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*AGS SIX BLrTOrEVtLLB (ARK.) COUKITR NEWS FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1950 THB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH* COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINEP, Publisher XARJtT A. HAINE8, Assistant Publisher A. A. FMDRICKSON, A«SOCl»t« Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol* N»tion»l AdvertUlnj Rtpresenlallves: WiU*ct Wilmrr Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnta, MtnphU. •tttcrtd *< «econd clau matter it the post- •Mle* »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con, October I, 1917. Member at The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city oi Blytheville 01 any •uburbtn town where carrier service is maln- tAbMd, Me per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles $4.00 per year, 12.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months: by mall ouUide 50 mile zone, 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations AH thknr* were made by him; and without i WM »oi any thing- made I hat was made.— The >pactou& firmament on high, With all lh« blu*-, ethereal sky, And ap*ngled heavens, a shilling frame Ttieir great Original proclaim. * * * Forever singing as they shine Tht hand that made us is divine. — Addlson. Barbs Atrect ears and busses ire what women climb Aboard just before they start searching their pur- •** for fare. * * * Wtien yott throw nil care in the winds, look •*t they don't blow it right hack. » - * * A Chicago plumber was fines ted and fined for 'disorderly conduct. That ttme he forgot hlm- MU. * * * A New York physician says vacations cut down ih* 4«*th rate. >Al tat, a substitute for spinach an* MMrkndt juice. One* . every year designers of women's styles hare to sit down and think up 50 new names lor the three primary colors. . Bdruch Turns Milestone In Long, Useful Career On his favorite bench in New York's Central Park, from which he has many times offered advice that lias shaped the affairs of our nation, Bernard M. Ba- mch held court the other afternoon for his 80th birthday. The homage paid him in that simple setting had little bearing on his familiar role as "adviser to presidents." There were the momentary brilliance of flashbulbs going off, the whir of newsreel cameras, the ceremony of becoming an honorary commissioner of Borough Works. And there was an animal cracker, shyly presented by a three-year-old girl. The tall man in a white linen suit that matched his snowy hair leaned forward to accept with all the dignity of an elder statesman. Baruch has been an elder statesman, without portfolio, in the American way of lif« since World War I. Two and a half years ago, he said "I have come to the end of my furrow, now I am going to sit by." Now, nib- Jing on the animal cracker, he observed, "The sands of life are running out for me, but I'm not senile yet. I'll know when I am and I'll shut up. But I'm still able to cope with those fellows and I'll ke«p telling them what 1 think should b« done until somebody listens." Those fellows are the ones in Washington, and it is to our advantage that they have listened to the wisdom from « park bench and done something about it. They began listening as long ago as 1916. They listened, and the whole world did, too, with the exception of Russia and Poland, in 1046 when the United Nations cheered the course he laid out for the atomic age. That was when he said he was bowing out. Others had suggested he rest after World War 1, when he was 50. "That's supposed to be middle life," Baruch recalled, "but it's just plain youth." And it was not surprising that last month he should appear, uninvited but forthright as ever, before the Senate Banking Committee. The Baruch force and dignity was at full magnitude when he declared that the proposed defense production bill "had one major fault • • . it does not go far enough." The bill seemed sure of becoming law in pre-Baruch form before he appeared. But the quiet judgment of Baruch has •liceU through political barriers many times before. When the bill emerged, it included the sweeping powers for the President that Baruch had urged, even though the President and Congress had •hunned them. ar« no jwlilics on lh« park bench Baruch occupies. He hy! gplit, in 1948, with the same President to whom he would now give extraordinary powers over prices, wages and profits. His smiling acceptance of an animal cracker, duly recorded by news cameras, was an event more to be expected of the vote-hungry campaigner. Barucli, however, is campaigning only for America and the survival of the American way. At 80, he is still campaigning, still able lo "cojie with those fellows," and the little girl wilh the cookie is only a small symbol of how his countrymen feel about a man who'll "keep on telling them what 1 tiiink should be done." West Ain't What It Used to Be In Pcoi'ia, III., a man was arrested for drunken driving—on horseback. That is something we can understand in his day and uge. On the other hand, a report from Oklahoma was more shocking. There H man was arrested for riding his horse into a soft-drink parlor and ordering a raspberry soda. 11 would seem that citlicr the hard- riding west is going soft, or that the influence ol television, the never-never- land in which ail heroes on horseback drink nothing but sar.sparilla, is becoming part of the lasv west of the Pecos. Views of Others Have the Korean Reds Begun to Falter? The heavy punishment that is being inflicted upon North Korean troops, as reflected in news reports of the last few days, indicates that, the savagely efficient infanlry-artillery-air team developed by American forces In World War II is at last getting into action. Now thai Lhe front has been more or less stabilized, organization and teamwork have become important. And if estimates or North Korean casualties arc not grossly exaggerated, Uie slaughter is more than iiny aggressor can stand. General Mac Arthur's headquarters in Tokyo slates that the North Koreans are under orders to push the UN's forces into the sea by August HI. Current Red attacks In the face of bitter losses are Interpreted as a frantic effort to win Lhe, campaign before U. S. superiority in large- scale battle know-how can intervene to Up the scale., Americans at home, watching helplessly, can only hope that their Tokyo spokesmen are correct in predicting the Reds \vili fail-—and thai from heift nut things will be different. IL had begun (o look a.i if nothing thrown against the enemy could hal(;lhefr forward momentum. There are soiinTOen.sons Tor optimism. Weeks of bombing by the Air Force have cut deeply into the North Koreans ability to get supplies lo the battle zone; inevitably, shortages- In gasoline, replacement parts, artillery and morlnr ammunition must result. In their advance, Lhe Reds have paid heavy loll In killed and wounded. There have been times when it seemed that three enemy Infantrymen sprang up to replace one I hat fell, but such losses simply cannot be sustained for a tons period of time without the results of the attrition becoming apparent. As Ihc UN-American defense line has been shortened and organized in depth, the North Koreans have for the first time come up against, the death- dealing capabilities of combined weapons. The experience has cost them dearly, When captured German generals were Interrogated after World War II, they rarely failed to mention the effectiveness of the American artillery-air team. The accuracy anri volume of U, S. shellflre, coupled with that from the infantry and chemical mortars, had been devastating. It is not unreasonable to assume that American combat techniques which drove German troops under ground would prove equally unpleasant for the North Koreans. AH we know about the Korean situation, of course, is what we read in Ihf news dispatches, But il the ncds continue lo advance in the face of the punishment they have been taking, the only |x>ssible conclusion to be drawn is that the Communists have developed a bullet-proof soldier wilh three speeds forward and no reverse. —ATLANTA JOURNAL So They Say There is more racial segregation in this country at 11 o'clock on 5unda> morning than nt any othrr ttme ol the week.—Rev. Dr, Gaidncr I'ay- lor, Negro pastor of the Concord Baptist Ctuircn of Brooklyn. * + » The, utmost 1 can claim for mysrlf in my best days is that 1 was one of the 100 best play- wiights in the world, \vhicti is hiudly p. Mipicme distinction.—George Bctnaid Shaw. Irish wit and playwright, * * + H (peace) can be achieved, that is what we would like to see done. But sometimes life must be won by death.—William O'Dwycr, mayor of New York City. * * * The free nations of the v,oiM [ni 1 onrr, navf, taken time by the forelock.-Robert G. Menzies. prime minister of Australia. * * » Tomorrow's farm developer -a-il] pet acreage H round good small towns or villages. Live in the fity and'work In the country. Thai's the right Idea.—Walter B. PHkin, author o[. "Lil> Begins *l Forty." , ' Red Reinforcements Columnist Sees Wars Effect on Race Mixing unday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GII.ROY, D.D. When we think of the Babe born I Bellilehem, we would say "Mary Belhlehem," but when we think the formative years of Jesus. owing up in Die home In Nazar- h, Mother Mary, of Nazareth, .ight to have a larger place In ur thoughts. In our emphasis upon the divin- y of Jesus we sometimes forget lat His divinity was revealed in true humanity, the incarnation the divine in a normally human fe, 'the man Christ Jesus" jrrow- g up from childhood to manhood. i that childhood and growth we innot overemphasize the influence His Mother. If we were to seek a. human iiallel, near to our own time, it light be found In the childhood ' Abraham Lincoln. His mother Ed when he was only nine years 'eter Edson't Washington Column — Proposed Mundt-Ftfrgmon Bill Would Force Reds into Open WASHINGTON - CUEA>— question of locking up Alger The His.s and Judy Coplon has been raised >y Sen. William K. Jenner of Indiana. At a. meeting of Republican senators following Attorney General J. Howard McGrath's announcement that Department of Justice would try to have I h e" convicted 11 U. S. top Communist leaders locked up, Senator Jenner asked. "Well, why not Hiss and Coplon, loo?" Senator .Jenner makes clear that he is not advocal- Peler Eilson this, not havmg studied all the The Hoosicr senator's point Is that the country now faces serious crisis. It Is so critical that the government has moved to remand Harry Bridges to custody. Alger Hiss is now at liberty, on $10.000 hail, pending his appeal on convictions for perjury in slating he had not passed government documents to ex-Communist Whittaker Chambers. The statute of limitations has run out on Hiss' alleged passing of government papers. The crime of which he was convicted was perjury. Senator Jenner nevertheless points out that "Back of the perjury ther was Iraitorism." Hill Would Require Reds to Heckler The case of Judy Coplon is considerably different. She was con| victed under the espionage laws, ' 'n two trials. U. S. attorneys sought , . . legal-angles of the Hiss and Copion | , 0 nave her kept in cu ,,(ody after cases. But he thinks they ought to t>e looked into. her conviction. But the court- refused to grant this plea and she was released on 420.000 bail. This whole matter of handlini persons convicted of crimes con nected with communism has ralsei the question of how different th procedure would be if Ihe Mundt Ferguson bill require registratio of all Communists were now laft The question can be raised not on about Alger Hiss and Judy Coplon but also on the 11 commie leaders Ihe in Hollywood wrllers. and th 58 individuals recently cited fo contempt of Congress in refusing t answer questions on their Commun 1st affiliations. Sen. Karl E. Mundt is of th opinion that If this bill were no law. none of these principals wout be touched if he had complied •_ the law and registered as a membc of the Communist party. If Ihey ha'j not registered tha would be subject (o two-to-fn See EDSON Page n IN HOLLYWOOD Bj Erskln* Jonnson N'KA Slaff Cnrrespnncirnt HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) —Miriam Hopkins, a movie doll who knows a thine or two about feuding, Is all riled up. It's been eiaht years since Miriam was accused by Hollywood of getting herself confused with General Lee and mistaking Bettc Davis for Genera! Grant behind the scenes of a picture titled "Old Acquaintance." But she's still getting the "Psst —here comes Bctte, run lor your life" routine from the long-memory It's putting the blaze right bark | Paramount's Astoria, Urns; Into Miriam's eyes, now thai she's, studio. She recalls Ihat they were back in moviclovvn. | nil well-heeled when she was She fmucs: "ii w.iMi't a reai fruri. i signed to a contract and that she The studio thought H would be gnocl was ashamed of Ihe beat-up old publicity—they even srnl out pir- automobile lhal she owned lures of m in h^;,, f 5lo«s-lmt II .,, him , , (ax| „ , was Betes stuHm and I Ihmk I ,„.,„„,.„, , h( . firsl „ .. > fared tartly U made me look ,!„«•„-' l|s ..„,,. ro||e(J up )o ^ ^^ n -" hl rl " lc ' , land (he dear booh rtlrtn'l even ncy didn't quake when Miriam tossrd lines to her In "The Mating Season." CO.MKBACK? WHO LEFT? The comeback talk, though, irks her. She says: "How many times can you come back? It's such a tacky phrase. It sounds like you've been In a home for destitute nclors and 5Omebody has dragged you out." Miriam Hopkins was hatched in Ihc same star incubalor as Clau- riette Colbert, Fredric March, Gin- cor Rogers and Nancy Carroll at Island, me?" afked Joe Indignantly. "As matter of 'fact, if the clubs wer going to break badly, why did th wrong hand have to have all tl' clubs? I really ought to give 11. bridge if my tiick is going to h- be as bad suppose this all the time, it's too much (o c pcct you lo play bridge and Ihin as well," North observed acid! '"If you had taken the trouble L play your cards properly, yo wouldn't care how she club; broke West had opened Ihe five c hearts. East played the queen, ai Hard Luck Joe won with the kin He went hungrily after the club cashing the king, ace, and qud in that order. When West showen out on I third round of clubs. Joe's face fell. He could not afford to let East gain the lead in clubs since rude." Miriam even has an answc Ihe collutoid historians who have it jolted down that she Lost 1! pounds dining the making of "Old Acquainlancc," left Hollywood in full-blown anger and lold pals she wasn't coming back ever. "Oh, I was keyed up," she told me. "There was tension on thf? set. Rut Hftte didn't drive me out. of lowll. I had marie up my mind to go back lo the theater. Ward Mote- ' lionse lold me that I couldn't keep making movies and talking about Ihe day when I would be doing plays again. He made me realize that it, had In be one or the other. So I left Hollywood." NO HKMI.OCK FOR HOPKINS Let other doils qnafT the economy- sized drinking cup of poison, but not Miriam. "Sure, I'd make another picture with Belte." she winks. "But i wouldn'l get down on my kuccs and ask to." Miriam, in fact, can't wail lo lay a wrcalh if somebody would spade Ihe earlh over the legend that site was the town's most ferocious ii- grcss from Ihe early lS30's lo lats. "Temperament." she says, -i-, something that starts wilh the women who are In pictures with you." As she sees 11: "When I started 1 was sn rxcilril annul myself. M.ikinff S7..iOO a upck and nnl Unnwinj; what In <\n with II. I Ihlnk 1 was self-centem! and selfish. Rut II was a nalnrnl. >nnlti- ful thinj:. Now I rare more almiil wlial happens In the. whole world than aboul mvsclf." Mniatn has been Little Mlw Sunshine since she started Ihc second phase of her film career. N'o rluor-slamming or stalking oft sets. She didn't once look M, Olivia de H.ivlllanri's pink scalp loncinc- ly In "The Heircsi" »nd Gene Tier- know eunuch lo hop out ami open the car door for me. I had In (dl him, wilh Ihe Kalcman llslcnins." She says she was shipped to Hollywood along with all the electric bulbs and equipment when the Astoria nim factory closed and that she was prepared (o sit out her contract. I "When five weeks passed and the studio ignored me. I marched in and insisted on testing for the part of A night-club singer. In Ihe middle ot one of Ihe sonis, I broke down and started to bawl. I'd forgotten the lyrics. Marion Orring was so moved that he hollered. 'Stop! I've never seen such emotion in my life.' I was In, brother." Savannah's pride and joy is now playing devoted mamas and fluttering aunts instead of rip-snorting, passion-wracked heroines. She docs not mind sawing away on the second (irtdl!: except: "They give me feeble-minded parts. I don't object, you understand, but when the writers i mo they wrote the par! with in mind, I begin lo wonder." Overheard: First hlondp: "What do you think of 'The Third Man' theme?" Second blonde: "Darling, I'm on my sixth one. Don't ask me to retrogress." d. he but had during those nine read the Bible to years him: iu;;ht him to read It; told him the ories children love lo hear; and Lven him precious guidance. A stepmother, who loved him, n d u'hom he loved, completed mt motherly Influence, but there little doubt that the future great- ess of the man had its secret In le influence of those early years. Could we picture that home in azareth. we should see a Mother ondering in her heart (Luke 2:19) experience of His birth and onsecration. possibly she sensed he destiny of the child in won- lerment and sadness >s she bought of Ihe prophecy, "A sword hall pierce thine own soul." We should see a Mother inspir- ng Kim with Ihe story of Israel's rcat saints and prophets, of God's al! and choice, and His purposes t human redemption. We cannot egin to picture the glory of all hat happened In that Nazarath home. The New Testament records re- eal Mary as the greatest of moth 2rs. the worthy Mother of her greater Son. She was blessed among women because her character v/as blessed. She was among he devout souls looking earnestly of and hopefully for the coming -he Messiah, "the consolation of Israel." Her song of praise, called "The Magnificat" (Luke 1:46-55), is one of spiritual grandeur: 'My soul doth magnify the Lord, and my spirit hath rejoiced in God, my Savior." Bill the supreme revelation the greatness of Mary was in the hour of her • Sons' ..supreme sacrifice. The simple record 'is In the Gospel of John: "Now there sUxx by the cross of Jesus His Mother.' She was there in the hour of her Son's crucifixion. Perhaps, like myself, you hav< read these words, without visualiz ing the actual scene. 1 confess tha I never saw in them their full dramatic tragedy, and glory, untt during the four long years 0, World War II. As I ministered to a compara lively small congregation with ove 80 men fighting at t.he front, looked Sunday after Sunday, intc the fanes of women, whose son were out in the battlefields France and Tarawa. It was then tiiat I understood motherhooc Thir eyes, shining with nbldin: courage, devotion and faith, re called the walk of a. mothe through the streets of Nazareth t the cross where her son was nailed Is there a greater story in all o history than that of Mary's strengtl and love? By DtWlTT MacKKN'KIK 'AP Korriin Affairs Analyst The Korean war — first conflict Inlo which the United Nations hai sent its legions In defense of justlci —is developing an unforeseen if pect which may help to solve it: racial problems that have racked not only the world but individual nations. I refer lo the fact that already South Korea has a workable mingling of races under the U.N. flap. And; that mixing race and color will proceed apace, as fresh contingents of troops arrive. It will continue until Soulh Korea has become a miniature "on« world." True. It may become something of a tower of Babel—but, to paraphrase an old saying. Ihe language of comradery needs no word*. To be specific: Hal Boyle, AP columnist In Soulh Korea, reports that more and more South Korean troops are being Incorporated Into American fighting unit.s nn R volunteer basis. These Koreans are taken over on the "buddy syslem." under which each one Is learned with • GI. The plan works fine. American Negro unlls are fighting side by side with white troops— both doing a magnificent and co- rdinated Job without thought ot olor. The same Ij true of the South "oreart units. All this fits in with the D.3. 4rmv's progressive plan to elimln- te the race Issue. A well developed xamole of this program Is seen in he Fourth Infantry Division, at •ort Ord. California. The division .as been pioneering to end all seg^ egatlon—and reports that it, worW well, • Separation of colored and whtt« unlls has been completely elimln- ited. All the men train together. ileep in the same barracks and eat n the same messes. Absolute Impartiality Is the by-word. One ot he unforeseen developments has ieen to foster friendships between Negro and white soldiers. Getting back to South Korea, ths American Negro troops are doing more than win battles with bullets, 'ohn M Hishtower. AP diplomatic, expert in Washington, makes thii striking report: "In the opinion of Washington psychological experts they (the Metro troops) are also helping to wfn he battle against Communist propaganda: they are dramatic proof :nat the war to smash Red aggression in Korea Is not a 'white man's war.'" The Red propaganda of course has a double purpose. One of Its alms Is to create racial animosities In Western nations — a goal for which Communist agents In the United States have been persistent- heart return from East, would obviously be fatal. He tried to set up a winner In diamonds but, neither the diamonds nor the spades broke, and 'Joe came limp- ng home one trick short of his contract. As North indicated. Joe should have made his contract regardless 75 Yeurj Ago Today Announcement has been made o j the- engagement of Miss Ma Elise Braun, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. William Thomas Braun of Memphis, to J. Nick Thomas Jr.. of Memphis, son of Mr. and Mrs, J. ly striving. Another purpose . cause hostility among Asiatic ifs?Horn towards the Western powers. That propaganda will increasingly lose force as new units continue to arrive from various countries to join the United Nations Army under MacArthur. Among them ultimately will be troops from most, parts, of the world. Every color of skin will be represented, and most, if not all, of the world's religions. The Red propaganda may work In some quarters, but truth will out. You can't keep the facts from this growing army of many peoples. The result will be to strengthen the United Nations, and to strengthen the faith of East and West In each other. * i (DEALER) k A 7 1 25 V63 « K62 ^ * 10S V A 1085 3 « QJ81 + 72 k A.Q IOCS N * M W E * •5.196 C)9 1 103 3 + J 8 5 1 A KB3 2 \ » K J7 » A!>5< + K9 North t Both vul. ast Soulh I * Pass 2 N. T 3 N T. Pass Pass Opening lead — V 5 West Pass Pass • JACOBY ON BRIDGE r.i OSWALD lAC'ORY Written lor NEA Service Bad Club Split h Too Much for Joe 'Why dors a suit always break - for vac other Jcllow »nd never for I u> overUlct of the club break. Do you see why? Decide for yourself before you read on. Joe needed four club tricks to make sure of his contract. He could develop those four trick? without allowing East to sain the lead only by playing the clubs in a rather unusual way. The correct play is to enter dummy at the. second trick with the king ol diamonds and return i low club from dummy. When Eas' plays low. South finesses Ihe nine of clubs. If Ihi" finesse should lose, no return by West need be feared Declarer can regain the lead .cash the king of clubs, enter clumn:.' with Ihe ace of spades, and casi the rest of the clubs. Actually, the finesse would hav succeeded, and i T oe would there fore have made Vis contract with Nick Thomas of Blytheville. The wedding will be solermiized at an early date. Mr. and Nfrs. 1C. M. Holt are th> parent. 1 ; of a daughter bom today at their home on Davis Avenue. The baby, who is Ihe couple's first child, has been named Ernestine. Mr, and Mrs. Edward Seagra^g. of Oaceola, are the parents oq5 son, born Aug. 23 at Blytheville Hospital. The baby has been named Sherrod Edward. Segravw II. Mrs. Seagraves U the former Miss Margaret Cross of Blytheville. Miss's Rs;th ind Stic Butt. hav« as their guest. Mtss Pauline Spiver of Bonham, Texas, who arrived today. She was met in Memphis bj her hostesses. Bivalve Mollusk Answer to Previous Puzzl« HORIZONTAL 57 Ray. 1 Depicted VEKTICAI. bivalve i R a j molluslc 2 M , k , poMiblt 7 Homes 3 Tear 13 U is a marin. « Typt me>lmr . 5 Ventur* 6Sp»ni«h dtr 7 Arabian district M Most painful 15 Faucet t6 Bird 18 Greek teller 19 Lung diseast (ab.) 20 Draws back 22 Measure of area 71 Skin dtsetM 43 Flower » Skeleton part 24 Form rinjIeU 44 Negative reply » Correlative of 2(1 Border upon 45 Finishes •ilher 33 H bores into 46 Opening 10 Scollish river shipn 4» Scold A U Properly S4 Decorated 51 Obese 12 Gazes fixedly 36 Vision SS Parent 23 German river 17 Two (prefix) .17 Worshlpd 55 College degre* 25 Detest 20 Reclaimed 42 Encouni* (»b.) 27 Shoal 28 Roman date 29 Company (ab,) 30 New Jersey (ab.> 31 Abraham's 5 E^%I* n home (Bib.) —. . . .___. .... 32 Depart l9 W/X^ I T I I" l^l" 33 H resemblet 35 City in Peru 38 Shield bearing 39 City in Oklahoma 40 Atop 41 Weeds 47 Artificial language 48 Irish lake 50 American pioneer 51 Distant 52 Russian store iioure.i 54 It docs much 56 Nullity n

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