The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 27, 1950
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PAGE SIX BI.fTHKVn.LK (ARK;.);-COURIER THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE CX>UR1ER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINES, Asslslant Publisher • A. A, FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor , - PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager • Sol* National Advertising Representative*: WaUac* Wttmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ' Caterer as second class matter at the post- offic« *t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con. gress,'October 8, 1817. • ' Member of The Associated Press , ' • . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carder In the city ot Blythevlll* or »nj suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles $4.00 per year. $2,00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per Tear payable to advance. Meditations Thou through they commandments hast made me wiser than mine enemies: for they are ever wfth me.—Psalms 119:98. * * * Mcst wondrous book bright candle of the 'Lord! Star of Keternity; The only star By which the bark of man could navigate The sea of life, andagain the coast of bliss. Securely. —Pollock. Barbs Two policemen In a Kentucky town were fired for drunkenness. Pickled—then cannedl * * . * With seh&ols o»>en ; again, parents are making kids get up early weekday morning* and felting. peeved when the kids get even on Sunday. * * • As soon as winter gets-here the counties can open up the regular roads and take ' down the detour signs. » . * * If you want to keep your good name, don't •ew it in your umbrella, " * * • , >A Chicago Judge says it doesn't pay to speed he makes people! • v Line Drawn in Germany Should Encircle Globe Wars sometimes arise from an aggressor's ignorance of his intended victim's will or ability to resist. Winston Churchill, for one, believes World War II arose thus; he calls it the "unnecessary war." Many observers contend Russia never would have goaded the North Koreans into war had she realized how the United States and others in the United Nations would respond. The Soviet Union and her satellites are today the only nations in the world . likely to launch aggressive moves of major consequence. Russia has made clear in Korea that she's willing to undertake military action to gain her ends. Knowing these things, it seems that the least the free world can do is to make known to Moscow that any new aggression will not go unchallenged. We can't just say this in general terms; we've got to be specific, to draw a distinct line across the globe and say: "No farther." , The Big Three foreign ministers' declaration on Germany therefore is highly commendable. Britain, France and , the United States pledge that they will regard any attack "from any quarter" upon either West Germany or Berlin as an attack upon themselves: That was plain speaking which ought to be readily grasped in Moscow. It means any move against Germany either by Russia, a satellite nation or by the East German Communist "stooge" government will precipitate general war with the West. Thus the critical line has been drawn in the most vital sector of Europe the portion Russia certainly views as the greatest prize she could win. And that's" a big step forward. Yet it's not enough. The line must be extended throughout Europe, through the Middle East and across Asia. Our presence in Korea makes it evident we believe Communist encroachment must be prevented there; but that's only a tiny segment O f sprawling Asia. What would we do if Chinese Reds, prodded by Russia, lent substantial aid to Communist forces in Imlo-China, or Malaya, or even India? What about Turkey, Greece, Yugoslavia? Until that line is firmly drawn everywhere, we can't claim we have dispelled possible ignorance in the Kremlin about our intent to resist. So let's draw m big red pencil line .on the map from Korea clear around to tht Baltic. And'ship a copy airmail special delivery to Joseph Stalin, Moscow. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER ZT, 1950 Why Spoil a Good Gag? A militant woman proposes that law firms stop listing the names of dead practice is particularly bad when the dead partners happen to have been distinguished attorneys, It's misleading, she adds, because it suggests the living members have inherited the brains of their illustrious departed colleagues. Well, ethically speaking, she may have a pretty good point. But if she has her way she'll be dealing a stiff blow to American comedians. For years they've been squeezing every ounce of humor out of the tangle of long law firm names. The only worse blow that could hit them would be to have Peoria and Hoboken wiped off the map. Views ot Others When Rails Seized ' Unions Can't Lose Nothing untoward occurred when the president seized the railroads. A few Army officers look over perfunctorily. Management and rail workers carried on as usual. Government seizure has become habit and routine. There's a season for that. The threatened rail strike set for Monday forced the Truman action. It was intended to do that. The brotherhoods did not want to strike. They do want a substantial part of their demands in excess of ihe award of the President's fact-finding board. Will they get 117 If not, the experience of government operation In the past will be signally belled. Let's sec: In 1M3, and don't forget a war was going on, conductors, switchmen and- firemen set a strike for Dec. 30 when Stabilization Director Vinson rejected a fact-finding board's Sc-an-liour raise as In excess of the Little Steel formula. The government took over on Dec. 27, turned the lines back to owners twenty-two days later with labor adding 9c to Ho an hour to Its pay. Not bad I In IMS, another fact-finding board recommended x 16c-an-hour raise. When the unions said no, President Truman proposed 2-l|2c more. When the roads were seized May 22 and the President asked authority to put rail workers in the army, ihe unions capitulated. For what? For a boost of 18-l|2c an hour! The government took over the lines again, May 10, 1948, to^ avoid a strike. On July 8, the unions accepted th 15-lj2c raise they could have had in May without a strike. Inter won two more rounds of wage increases. You can't blame the brotherhoods for being convinced that, if thy don't win, they still can't lose, by forcing government seizure. But the machinery ot rail labor peace has completely broken down' and present operations are entirely on a program of strike, seizure and meet demands. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS We'd Just as Soon Have It A Dallas News paragraph says that "personally, we'd Just as scon lei Arkansas or Alaska get that hydrogen bomb factory." Senator Connolly and other Texans at Washington are said to have personally gone to the White House and made efforts lo get the hydro- bomb plant for their state. And it won't be a "bomb factory." Tiie atomic plant at Oak Ridge, Tenn., Is not an atomic bomb factory, it docs part of the work, other parts are done at other plants, and finally the bomb is assembled. We are told that there may be two or three plants for the hydrogen bomb work. A bomb might be assembled at the staging point for the target. Has the Dallas News heard anybody In the Tennessee region of which Knoxville Is the center say he would just as soon the Oak Ridge atomic plant were in Texas or Alaska? —ARKANSAS GAZETTE So They Say Our nctlon in Korea lias clearly demonstrated the absolute soundness or the major concepts upon which our military policy has been based —Paul H. Griffith, assistant defense sccret.iry. * * * Art helps men to know each other. All maxims which made art fall down from its sublime role profane It and make It sterile. Pope Pius XII. * * * Truth, like other weapons, must be wheeled Into action. It must be heard. The Voice of America ... should be strengthened and made still more effective.—Sen. Hatlcy M. Kitgcre (D., West Virginia). • * * It would do no good to defend our liberties against Communistic aggression and lose them to our own greed, Ignorance or shiftless reliance on bureaucracy.—Ocn. Dwight V. Elsen- hower. • « * The expression Of concern lor the farmers by the proponents iOf the cooperative movement U only a smokescreen to cover up what has developed Into wholesale tax evasion.—Sen. John J. William* (R., Delaware). An Iron Curtain of Our Own Stepped- Up Mobilizat ion Places Women Back on Assembly Line By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA SUff Correspondent (P<-.t«r Kdion to on vacation) WASHINGTON —(NEA)— Hold >n to your Jobs, men, they're getting ready to put the American lousewlfe back in slacks and give her a welding torch. /•'• It's all sort of secret, and, as they say here. "In the early, stages of confidential advance planning." But when mobilization gets into high gear in the next lew months the ladles will get the "come-on" sign. Tip-off on-what's coming is from the watch-dog of all lady toilers. Frieda S. Miller, director of the U. S. Women's Bureau. She says: "A striking difference between the current emergency and 194fl is the absence today of a large reserve ol unemployed males." Then she adds: "Women constitute the only sizeable laborreservolr for Industrial production." Past experience reveals that once you let women start doing sonic kind of work It's pretty tough to get them out of It. World War I firmly planted the female among the ranks of white collar workers. World War II put her in the U. S. factory for good and always. Before the last war there were about 12 million women holding down jobs In business and Industry. There were about 2 million willing to wrok but unemployed. Today there are close to 18 million women working, with 1 million classed as unemployed. Women Prefer Cash lo Cooking The Women's Bureau has a lot of wordy explanation* as to why 6 million women hung on to the jobs they got during the " war. but the simple explanation boils down to the fact that a pay envelope gives more satisfaction than a well-baked chocolate layer cake. National Security Resources Board and the women's Bureau now have a Joint study under way to see Just what the English and U. S. experience with women war workers was during the last war. And the Women Bureau on Its own Is making a study of the attitudes and practices of employers and labor unions In connection with recruiting a lot pi housewives for work In factories; - /':•-' It Is the housewife who'll .get-the call. Practically' all or the single gals who want to work are working The rest are too old. It was'house- wives who comprised most of the 6 million who went to work in war plants during the last war. In many w ays the housewife makee the best worker, too. accord- Ing to the experts. Running a home has already given her some work experience. And shes not ns gigglcy and man-crazy as the average single gal. But the housewife needs a lot of special attention from the government and the plnnt if she goes. to work. Tills attention was provided her, mostly at taxpayer expense berore, and the thinking on the subject Is that she'll need more of the same kind ol attention for the coming big call. Lots of Special Attention Uncle Sam provided special nurseries and schools for the kids ot working mothers nlong with special health services. Stores were kept open' b.ter for shopping. Beauty Support Is Gramng • JT4 .- , .• .. : ,.;.-•.' (^ For Army of UN jarlors were set up in plants and the women were given time off !o use them. Firms hired special industrial consultants lo advise the worr.cn on how to handle the special problems at working. And in some areas special dormitories were built for them. Women were able to be used In factories and plants through breaking down the tasks the men did Into smaller units. Some of this breaking down process even proved more efficient than the old way. That's partly the reason why so ninny women have stayed in. factories. Another reason why so many have kept jobs is because the labor market has been short ever since the..war, with minor qualifications, and plants have been content to keep the women working at a less efficient rate of production. Just what this big recruitment <?iV American housewives Is liable to do to the already shaky American home life Is not yet under study by the National Security Resources Board .or the women's Bureau. Frieda Miller makes a pass at the problem In a press release by saying: "It is necessary that those who must make decisions about (he organization of. the life of the nation under circumstances here assumed will make certain things clear. Any plan for women's participation In a moblll/ed economy must recognize and make provision for their other essential contributions' to the life of the nation.- Mothers at young children and other women who have full-time family responsibilities must have these basic obligations honored." DOCTOR SAYS BT KDWIN P JORDAN'. M,D. WrillM f*r NEA Serrk* If sugar Is found In the urine it usually, but not always, means that diabetes Is present. Now diabetes is a conitnon disease and Is probably Increasing. It has been, estimated that there are about two million people with diabetes In the United States and about half ot them do not know it. Diabetes results from an insufficient supply of a substance, which w« call Insulin, manufactured by the pancreas, a gland lyjnt near Hie stomach. This Insulin Is necessary for the proper us* of sugar by tne hody What causes diabetes Is still somewhat uncertain, though a great many physicians feel that heredity has a lot to do with it. Cerlainly, diabetes Is much more common in some families than In olhers and can sometimes be traced through several generations. Those who live in the cities and lead se- clenlary lives are particularly prone to It. ' • Heredity cannot be the only element involved, however, as. often diabetes becomes obvious for the fhst time after a mental shock or physical Injury. A high proportion of people who come down with diabetes are overweight. Tills, too. Is Important. For most people the on-, set of diabetes is gradual and there may be very few symptoms. Frequently Increased urination and unexplained loss of weight are the first signs. The treatment Is complicated because all patients with diabetes must watch their diets and many of them also need to receive the glandular extract. Insulin. Diabetes is still a serious disease in spite of the Ire- mendous help which Insulin has given to Its treatment. Must Be Controlled Many people simply do not follow directions and their conditions goes from bad to worse. If the diabetes Is not controlled they are. liable to complications and Infections which are very serious. Sometimes gangrene (death of tissue) develops and requires amputation or some other radical treatment. • Not- all persons who have sugar In their urine have diabetes. Sometimes (he sugar In the blood Is normal but It merely spills over through the kidneys Into the. urine. This comes when there Is a normal amout of Insulin produced by the pancreas, but the kidney doesn't hold it back well enough. The questions of correct diagnosis and treatment can only be decided by a careful study of the sugar in the blood and in the urine and of the results of certain tests. 15 Years The very youngest society sets to the city are attending social affairs these days with numerous birthday parties as the chief attractions since eai-ly spring. Mary Sue Crafton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Crafton, celebrated her third birthday with a party Thursday afternoon when she had ten of her girl friends in to nlay. Guests Included Barbara Monoghan. Donna Wunderlich, Ann Vollmer, Billie Louise and Mary Prnnces Oaines, Susie Taylor. Beulah Elizabeth Mullins, Mary Rel- cliel, Florence Ann Carpenter »nd Reen Norrls. Mmes. K L. Engler, W. A. Dowell and Aaron Rosenthal were guests of Mrs. L. S. Brlscoe this week when she entertained members ol the By rxWlTT AF .V*»*ig»i Affair* Support i* mounting among the democr&clef* for 1 America'* proposaj that every United Nations member maintain a special ui.il In K« army subject to call by th* U.N., for *n- forcement of peac«. This o foourse amounts to creation of a United Nations which, In its totality, would be erfiil military machine. It would provide the strength to make th* peace organisation fully effective. 'Without .;thui the U.N. must b* impotent In the face of any crlsi* which could only b« dealt with bf force. The 'Korean War is a lair Ulu*- tratlon of the.point. General Omar Bradley, chairman of Ihe joint chiefs of staff, declared the other day that this campaign has becom* one of :the most significant In all military history because It mark* the. birth'-of a new power In th* world: "armed action by the United Nations." When Korea was Invaded from the north, the U.N. was poweileis— in its own strength—to Intervene. But it was lucky. It appealed lor intervention by Us members under the U.N. Hag, and the United States went into action, to be followed by others. Victory Seems Aasured •Had any nation intervened in Korea without the sponsorship ot the U.N. it very likely would hav* precipitated a major war. As it is, the success of the U.N. volunteer forces under General MacArthur aa* been so sweeping that their victory in South Korea seems assured. Moreover, while potentialities sW^ are dangerous, well Informed AmMI lean officials express the belief that Moscow la getting jet to dtstnis* [he Korean affair with i shrug ol Lhe shoulders as a minor matter. To this appraisal one might add that Russia isn't turning' away empty handed, because a further economic load has been heaped on Uncle Sam's shoulders. That is an intregral part of Soviet strategy in its cold war against the West. Mnscorllm Breome Tame Coincident with this apparent display of apathy by Russia towards the Korean show, _there i* another .interesting, phenomenon. The Muscovite representative* at the United Nations have adopted an amazingly mild and even friendly policy towards the Western representatives. Peace is In the alr.- Typicar'of this tendency was a statement In New York this week by ' fiery-tongued Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jacob 'A. .Malik to a Baltimore delegation, described as the'Maryland Committee for peace. He said-he favored a meeting between the top leaders of the United , States and Rxssia to, negotiate, their differences arid help achlev"*^* full peace. It was presumed that he was talking abotit President Truman and Marshal Stalin. IN HOLI YWOOf By Ervklnc Jann*op NEA Stiff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Shelly Winters, a movie queen whom some Hollywoodites think should have been born n few centuries earlier (say. In the days of Ann Boleyn. Mnry of Scotland and the headsman's axe). Is about to evolve inlo a quiet, non-explosive celluloid tl'jeen. rhore'll be no more "Look here. pictures for Ihe boys." "Wow," said one of the press agents. . "I haven't anything against the sex department or bcinp typed "sexy," Shelley went on. "They discovered I had sex In 'A Double Lite' but what they don't know Is that I was giving out with mental sex, not physical sex, in that pic- bub' tactics that have gotten her '"re. grilled over the hot charcoal ns thc| "Look, I was a lanjtUiur conic- door-slamminsest. toot-stampingest. trouble-formentlngcst Catherine of Rushes in movlcdom. "Some people," Shelly told me "can give a look and get what they want" "It's knowing how," said one of the press agents flanking her ot a tnulc in the UI commissary. "She's learning." adtlerl the other. Shelly patted her skin-tight leotards and explained that she was now on lo Hie power of the gently- 1 descending eyelid, the lower lip caught under capped teath In a "You'll never do this to me. sir" attitude and fingers pressed In half- threat to the cranial region where niigrMnc dwells. If the Joans and Grccrs can do It and get Good Conduct Medals. that'< tor Shelley. "T couldn't do it a year ago." she wailrd. "But maybe now." "Sure thing," said press agent No. "Right," chimed In press agent No. 1. "Don't make me sound sexy," she said. "Make me sound real Inlclll- tenl." "That's a good lead." winked one of the press Agents. Shelly yoo-ho-ed across the room at a producer. "I've got a good story I've saved for you." Crv of Hie Wolf Tlie producer emitted « woll yelp and Shelley looked down at her net stockings and ruffles. "It's for pin-up pictures lor the boys In Korea," she explained. "You look right into difnne, not a SR.x-appeal actress, on Broadway. Real skinny. T Irlcd out for Iwin Shaw and HnroH Clurman In a play called 'Hclreal fo rirnMire.' It was a sexy part, so I RO( me a bathing suit, a rouplc of other Items or equipment - rrumpbh - anil they took one look al me and sitlrt I hey were sorry. "When I was under contract to Columbia, they'never gave me anything sexy to do. It would have been their last though. Then Rufus I^Mairc tested me at Fox. Still uo sex appeal "Now I'm Miss Sex and I'm try- Ing to iirflll In a couple a places. Srccess makes anybody fill out. They kcc;> saying t'm like Jean See HOIJ.YWOOI) rage ? hearts. Dummy played low, East played the Jack, and Generous George; won with the ace. eGorge led the ten of diamonds, letting It ritle for a finesse. East won with the Jack of diamonds and returned the queen of hearts. This gave George the chance to take tliree heart tricks. However, when West played the deuce of hearts, George looked searchlngly at his opponents find made his little, speech about honesty. The point of George's speech was Readylni New Blow? Some observers Interpret this soft talk as. indicating Moscow Is preparing for another'blow, similar to that in Korea. This would be a continuation of the strategy of weakening the United States and the other Western pwro esby economic attribution. Where will the blow come? It might' be In any one of several places. The danger spots include Indonesia and Burma. There even has been talk of an'attack on Western Germany with the people's police of East Germany. Apropos of the German danger, American High Commissioner John. Contract Eight Bridge Club. Club] J - McCtoy. has stated that the prize was won by Mrs. Edwin Rob-, Western Allies will fight the-Reds Inson and high guest prize went to Mrs. Engler. Mrs. K. D. Carpenter are spending a two-weeks vacation In the New England states. won with the king of diamonds but co-ultl not now defeat the contract. make an assault. In any event, whatever the mild talk may signify, it certainly doesn't mean peace. Communism Is out to convert the world. There will Vt0 further, developments like the Kor rean Imbroglio. — . America rushed In and saved th* He could lead a spade to his part- day In Korea. The next .develop- ner's king, but then George wasment of this sort must be met by a sure to regain the lead and run theunifled United Nations effort at rest of the tricks. the start-a U.N. Army. •JACOBY ON BRIDGE B.v OSWALD JACOHV Written for NEA. Service 'Honest' George Steals a Hand "t like an honest man," said Generous George. "When I find a really honest fellow, there's nothing loo good for htnv in my opinion. Ill give him tricks rfsht and left. But 1 hnW these sneaks who go around trying to fool their fellow men." George looked Inquiringly al his opponents as If testing their honesty. What he saw must have salis- 2N.T. Pass Opening that West had opened the (our of hearts and had played the deuce of hearts on the second round of that suit. This Indicated that he had started with a five-card heart suit. In that case, East had started with Ihe blank quecnjack. When he decided that the play in hearts had been honest, George let East win with the queen of hearts! Tills gave up « heart trick, limiting George to two. tricks In that suit. However. It preserved dummy's king ot hearts as an entry lo the precious diamonds. East shifted to a low spade, but George did not make the mistake of llncssing. (A (Incsse would al low West to win and lead another the camera mid i fled him, since he promptly „. ._ mcke with the legs. I don't mind I them a trick that they didn't at heart.) pin-up pictures. Not me. As long asi-ll expect to make. I George look the ace of spade.' my figure holds up, I'll do pin-up | We.il had opened th« four ol, and finessed anollvcr diamond, East Beast of Burden HORIZONTAL 55 Fondle 1 Depicted M Slin « ««un<, hybrid animal VERTICAL IServial 2 Indian 3 French articl* 4 Sea eagle 5 Uncovered «B«ir 7Stauer S Accomplish » Wapiti 10 City in Norway 5 It is a beast' of 11 Restrain 12 Interstice* 14 Unit 15 Scandinavian 17 New Zeal and parrot 18 Diphthong 19 Annuls 21 Football ______ , position (ab.) 11 Condemn* !2 It is the 13 Anxious offspring of 16 Opera (ab.) - and 19 Related donkey 24 German river 26 Strike with open hand 27 Anchor 28 Month («b.) 29 In the samt place (ab.) 30 Correlative of either 11 Nitrium (symbol) 32 Ago 3 4 Type •< bomb 37 On th« sheltered side 38 Network 38 Egyptian sun god 40 Dealers In cloth 48 Not (prefix) 47 Age 10 Study group* 42 Insect* 23 Branched 43 Go by 55 Globular 44 Hall-em 32 Peeled. 45 Soiks flax M Visigoth king 48 Constellition 35 Indolent SO Atitelop* 36 Joiu 52 Suffix 41 Cereal (rain S4 Hebrew deity Bf BO Biblical 31 Point*

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