The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 1950 · Page 3
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September 4, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 4, 1950
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Page 3
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1950 BLYTHRV1LIE (ARK.) COURIER NEWf PAGE FIVE Long-Range Arms Plan Supported Congress Puts More Weight Behind Effort By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, Sept. 4. <#•)— A i*"»ng-range rearmament program to give the United States and her al- al military strength with drew mounting support among lawmakers today. Several senators said In separate interviews they believe President Trummfs call last week for an Increase In the uniformed forces to a. 3,000,000-mnn level Is only the first step In a long effort [o approach psr wi'h Russia in conventional ar'ns. Mo>t of the lawmakers agreed that American superiority in atomic bombs may permit this nation lo have fewer ground divisions than the Soviets, but the Korean fighting has demonstrated to them that the infantry ?HI1 plavs a major role in svar. "We Muy Say Armed" Chpirman Conyally <D-Tex) of tne Senate Foreign Relations Committee apparently summed up the views of many of his colleagues when. he told a reporter: "I'm efraid we're going to have to 'stay armed for the rest of our lives." Senator, Hill <D-Ala) said lie regards the President's goal of 3,0(10,000 men under arms as only "the first step toward an over-all objective." "With our friends In Europe and elsewhere, we have got to build uj: military strength that is equal to that of Russia." Hill said. "That doesn't necessarily mean that we have to have as many divisions as itfDr have, but we must get anc mtnmain superiority In firepower." Situation Seems Obvious Senator Millikln of Colorado chairman of the conference of al Republican senators, told a reporter it seems obvious tbe process of strengthening the American military position has only begun. "The Korean fighting has demonstrated that we didn't have the equipment or men necessary," he said. 'I don't know how many divisions we need, but I know that we need more than we have and that we need more planes, tanks and guns.'" Mllllkln said this build-up Isn't going to be accomplished without some sacrifices on the part of Americans. He said sizeable additions lo military appropriations, expected later In the year, are going to call for stiff tax boosts. The Colorado senator said he thinks an estimate bj Senator George (D-Ga) that Cortgre-T- win be askni to boost taxes by $7,000.00»,OM to SlO.OOfl.OOO.OW next Jaii- IIHT "Isn't at all excessive." Thts increase would -be In addition to the M,5flfl,00fl,000 lax hike Con- l> in the proces* of appror- THE BARBER OF TAEGU —Five o'clock shadow disappears from 'Capt. Martin Merchant of Illion. N. 1i., as he gets a shave from TVSgt. U D. Curl of Belle Glades, Fla., during a rest period on the battle front north oi Taegu, South Korea. (Exclusive Telephoto by fs'EA-Acine stall correspondent Stanley Tretick.) Paper-Making Waste Product May Become Synthetic Rubber Draft Broadening Senator Lodge (R-Mass) told reporter he thinks the draft la will have to be broadened to get the 3,000,000 men the President wants. Some lawmakers already are talking of raising the draft age lo W and of drafting married men within the present top limit of 25 Few of the lawmakers were willing to jo quit* as far as Senator McClellan (D-Ark), who «*n*d ta a week-end Interview .1 By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE 4 Associated Press Science Reporter CHICAGO, Sept. 4. OT—A waste product from paper-making could boost the nation's suppliy of synthetic rubber, rrof K. A. Kobe of the University of Texas said today. The waste chemical can be turned into a form of stryone, one of the two main Ingredients In GR - S (government synthetic) rubber, he told the American chemical Society. Rubber made with It has greater electricity and other qualities superior to the usual synthetic rubber, he said. Stryene comes from petroleum. Both it and butadiene, the other ingredient of synthetic rubber, are short supply due to the expanded synthetic rubber program, Prof. Kobe said. Spruce Wood Waste The waste product is para- cymene, a by-product in the sulfite pulping of spruce wood. It can be made into jiara alpha dimethyl styrene to replace or supplement stryeiie, One question.-he said. Is whether the woodpulp Industry could recover para-cymcne at low enough cost for use In the rubber Industry. A new enriched bread that speeds growth was reported by Hans R. Rosenberg and Edward 1,. Rohdenburg of the biological laboratory. DuPont company, in New Brunswick, New Jersey. Essential Acid It contains synthetic lysine. one of the essential amino acids protein building blocks of muscle, nerve and other body tissue. Rats fed the fortified bread grew faster than rats eating the bread without lysine, they said. The rats eating enriched bread reached greater weights than those not getting it. Wheat protein is relatively low in. lysine, and milling takes out some of it. Baking does not destroy much of the synthetic lysine added to Hour, they said. A diet adequate in meat, milk, cerealsr eggs anft bread supplies enough lysine for proper nutrition, the chemists said. But the enriched lysine bread might help humans who needed more of It. Air Force Solves Bomb Bugaboo LLOS ANGELES, Sept. 4. (AP)One of the bugaboos of aerial war fart.—how to drop a bomb accurate ly at jet-plane speeds—has been solved by the Air Force. North American Aviation Inc disclosed yesterday that bomb, weighing from 500 to 4,000 pound were dropped successfully at alti tudcs up to 20,000 feet in tests with the four-Jet B-45 bomber ut Ed words Air Base, Muroc, Calif. In World War II ths p«:k bomb run speed was 350 to 400 miles hour. Wind turbulence around out ward-opening bomb bay doors cans ed the bombs to tumble erratlcall when released at higher speeds The B-45 overcomes the problen by sliding the doors upward Insld the plane. Hollywood Continued from Pace 4 his front teeth missing and It icame necessary to give the audl- ice an explanation. "I had one of the reporters com- ent that a tooth seemed to be isslng and I had Butch say that e had swallowed It. Then I added piece of business In which he ulls a string, with the tooth at«d to It, out of his pocket. It as such a big laugh that we threw ut the rest ot the scene. I couldn't p it." Since "The Seventh Cross, den's been tossed a steady batch ' he-man scripts. Deutsch-Man-Talk It's because she has a knack for irlle story-telling and man-talk She's a scrapper, too, about the emlnlne mush that producers like stir Into dramas about strong awed males. Like "Robinson cruso," which tewart Granger will du. Somebody suggested to Helei lat she let Cruso hove a dream o that a lot of pretty girls could >e introduced Into the script. Says ielen: 'I threw the guy'out of my fflce." Helen seldom goes to the movies he told that to an executive and said: "Gosh Helen, where do ou get all your ideas, then?" Dore Senary sends her thank- on notes. "Nobody ever did that or writers before." she gasps,'but he's Miss Nobody at sneak pre- 'iews of her own films. "At i sneak the best place for . writer Is on slow boat to China." Only once, she relates, did she have any misgivings about being woman writer in Hollywood. That was when she was 'summoned by Sam Goldwyn to write some xtra scenes for "The Pride o( the Yankees" and was assigned to an office recently vacated by Billy Vlldcr and Charles Brackett. "1 found a photo album in all .hat mess. On the fly leaf, some- >ne had lettered the title, "Women Writers'. I opened it up. Inside were pasted the most horrible pictures of women writers from George Sand to Gertrude Stein, that Brackett and Wilder could find." Pilot Is Killed As F-80 Crashes SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Sept. (AP)— An F-80 jet fighter crash ed late Saturday night 43 mill north of Del Rio, killing its a force pilot. Kelly Air Force Base officials n nounced yesterday the plane wa on a routine training flight fro: Biggs Air Force Base, El Paso, Tex here. It was based at Nelllf A Force Base, Las Vegas, Nev. Num of the pilot was not immediate! released. K AND A HOPSTALK- sky-high beanstalk, had nothing on little Eric Youngquist of Sacramento, Calit. Eric is scrambling up a column of hops, among the many farm products on display nt the California State Fair. Lead Ingots Are Stolen MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 4. (/pj—Burg- lars Inflicted a heavy loss to the Miami Typsetttng Co. yesterday. Owner Frank H. Strelfert' told police someone carted away 600 pounds of lead ingots worth $300 American Miss 'X' Seen with Farouk LA BAULE, France. Sept. 4. Mi- King rarouk's new female compan Ion, a tall and slender America girl, doesn't want her name in th papers. "No, I would rather not say," sh told newsmen .asking her identit They Intercepted her last night i her way to join the king In the lobl of her hotel. Miss "X" showed up at this Br "in coast resort from Paris thr davs ago. within a few hours Farouk's arrival. Since then she h *rotestant Minister Resigns Claiming Teachings Are False THREE OK A HORSE — When troopers of Ihc First Cavalry Division found a horse in Uio.Wncgwan m-en, they abandoned their jeep for a cavalryman's first love—Ilia Uor:'?. Wiih (wo men aboard, a third man tries to mount the nnimal which they call "Wigwam," for iiis Korean home. Said one trooper: "As long as we have Just one horse, we ain't just another hunch of dogfaces." (Exclusive photo by NEA-Acme staff photographer Stanley Trclick.) Bishop Speaks for 'Mercy Killings' Steve Allen: "it's lucky when 'ou live in California especially when you owe money In New York." Deadline Near For GE Strike NEW YORK. Sept. 4. (IP) -CIO workers neared tomorrow's strike deadline against the huge General Electric Company with nearly half their members holding buck. A series of. last-minute balks In local unions yesterday threw an already confused situation Into still greater turmoil. Nearly 23,000 members of the CIO International Union of Electrical Workers struck last week against OE in New York and Massachusetts, slowing some work on military jet engines and other war supplies. BirmitiKhnm, Fug., Sept. 4. (A 1 )— Birmingham's outspoken Church of England Bishop questioned last night whether God "under all circumstances" would disapprove of mercy killings of "tainted" human stock. The bishop, Dr. E. W. Barnes, said he could "give no confident answer" to the question, but asked: "Is human life always sacred, whatever its qualities or circumstances?" The bishop, who previously has uiged sterilization of the unfit and birth control as a national ii-""» was speaking to a meeting of the British association for advancement of science. He blamed over-population as a principal cause of world unrest and said "the old command 'he fruitful and multiply and replenish the earth' could be deemed divine so long as the world needed more human beings." "This primitive need has passed. Now the world needs more good human stock, but Inferior stocks are Increasing far too rapidly and are • \ menace to the future," Dr. Barne declared, 'Society needs, and will Increas mijly need, to prevent increase degenerate human stock. Any tlon taken must both be kind toi the Individual and also tend to the ultimate welfare of mankind." HADUnr, Mass., Sept. 4. (#5—* ProlesUnt clergy for IT years has enlgned from the ministry "be»use the Christian church represent: a false Clod and a false Christ." The Rev. Dr. Paul T. McClurkin, 40. pastor of the First Congrega- lonal Church for five years, told tome 100 psrlshonera from the pulpit yesterday: "I find myself to have diverged more and r.iore from the traditional orthodox teachings of the church. So strong Is my conviction that much of the present emphasui of the church Is untrue that I feel impelled lo submit my resignation From this parish and from mln- stry." Dr. McClurkln charged that the church "Is responsible for many of the gravest errors of our clvUlza lion" and added: "As it now functions, the church represents a false Ood and a false Christ but more tragically It con cenls the true God and the true Christ. All present day scriptures and theologies contain distorted half truths, yet they are being taught as If they were the whole truth and nothing but the truth. discussed his action with church officials. Neither less! of regional Congressional spokesmen could b» reached for comment. The clergyman, a native of San Diego, Calif., mid he will becom* director of the Life Research Foundation tn New York. The foundation, he catd, plans to conduct research Into "the workings of th» mind, the answers to war, Insao* ttv and other ills of mankind." 2 Pilots Killed In Jet Crash MARIETTA, Oa., Sept. 4. If)— Two F-84 Thunderjeti slammed together at more than 900 mllei an hour yesterday and tumbled 35,000 feet to the ground. Both ptlota were kilted. The dead: Mrst U. Kenneth M. Goodrum, 26, of Atlanta, and First Lt. Tom A. Martin, 35, of Griffin, Ga. The planes apparently collided as they attempted to slip Into regular flight formation with two other fighters. They were assigned to the 128lh Fighter Squadron ot the 54th Ffihter Win- -*->bblns Air Ur. McClurkln said he had not Force Base. Marietta, On. W. LEON SMITH LAWYER Now Sx>cated at 206 Borum Building Injured were riding In one of thR cars, bound for & picnic at Palo: Duro canyon. Sheriff Clarence WilHoms of Pampa said MarceUus E.' Shaw, EnUl Park. Okla., apparently ,fe)l asleep at the wheel and his car swerved to the left of the roaci. Shaw, a Negro Air Force sergeant, was enroute from Tucson, Ariz., lo a new station at Omaha, Neb. 5 Die in Texas Auto Crash PANHANDLE, Tex., Sept, 4. (AP) —Five persons were killed and iour others Injured In a two-car collision near here yesterday. Four of the dead and all of the been almost constantly with the king. Though the king's retinue has kept her identity a secret, a member of the party said she definitely was not Mlml Medart. 11-year-old St, boijis girl wnose name was coupled with Farouk's In Paris press re- purts. At Deauvillc Mlml's mother. Mrs. William Medart said earlier that none of her family had even met the king. lor all-out mobilization wilh an ultimate pcacc-or-war showdown wilh Russia. McClcllan said IHaf when the Uniled Slates reaches a peak of strcnglh, 11 ought to give Russia the choice of joining In world disarmament or of facing war. Tf Kuss'a chose the latter course, McClellan said he would favor firing the first shot. But Admiral Louis Denfeld, former chief of naval operations, satd in an address yesterday at Lenox. Muss., .that "this country as a democracy could never initiate war." Besides. Denfeld added, the present condition of U.S. defenses arc such that «•<• arc "not tn a position to declare war." JAMES M. GARDNER Announces Ihe Opening of His Law Offices al 204-205 Borum Building PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed Best I'rices Kirhv Druo Stores DR. QUINTON TARVER, M. D. announces the opening of his oTficc tn DELL, ARKANSAS OFFICE HOURS 9-12 and 2-5 M. W. 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