The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 7, 1950
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PACT FOUr Till BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THK COURIER KIW» CO. X. W. HAINBB, Publisher BAJWY A. HAINES, Assistant Pubttahw A. A. FREDRICK8ON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, AdvertUlng Manager M* national Advertlaiiuj Representative*: Witmer Co, New Tork, Chicago, Detroit, MemphU.. itmd ai aecond clui matter «l the po«t- at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- October *, 1817. Member or The Aa»oei»ted Pre«4 SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier tn th« city of Blythevllle or inj wburbmn town where carrier service k maintained, lie per week. »y mall, within a radiui of SO miles IS.or per jwew, M.SO for six montha, $1.2S (or three months; hi null outside SO mile wne, »13,50 per year payable m advance. .Meditations Hearken unto this, O Job; stand still, an* Uie wondrous works of God.—Jot 17:H. • • • The court* of Nature li the art of God—Edward Young. Barbs A 'Michige.il shoplifter disguised as a girl was caught by police—instead of by pneumonia, • • * When Ihe word welcome name Into UM It WM Jast «oroethlng els* for folks lo lake advantage of. • • • Dice were used in the early Roman era -and the world has been shaking ever since. *. * * An Onln Judge ordered a man not f« apeak *» has wife for a(i months. Imagine lh« fun •bell hare—without ' Interruption. • • • To get to' the top, advises a banker, start at the bottom. And also on the level. Brilliant Landing at Inchon . Paved Way for Early Victory In mid-September th« Allied forces '. In Korea were pinned down in R small bridgehead in the Pusan corner. Two woe.:* later they were in, command of nearly all "South' Korean, and major ,' North Korean resistance had crumbled. Not even th« most, optimistic American* probably imagined that such * mirmculoug change in our Korean for- •unec wai possible. Th« key to this lightning-like rever- ' Ml, of course, wa* the brilliantly-ext cut«d asMuit upon the ; Inchon-Seoul mr»*. But it'» doubtful that the plan- »«r» of thi« maneuver foresaw BO upeedy - a eollaps. of North Korean arrnie*. They wanted Seoul because it con- trok the supply lines to th« south, and . thu» could b« used to chok« off the flow of men and materials to North Koreans pressing against the Pussn bridgehead. Yet when they won the capital city, re- •istanc* by the enemy not only weakened in the south; it-all but disappeared. This was the priceless intangible dividend of the Inchon-Seoul landings. The Aiiie* had «xpected to havr to fight their way doggedly up t| le peninsula, slowly retaking the cities they had yielded so reluctantly in the painful early days of retreat, The first clue that the story would be different cams on Friday, Sept. 22. It was announced that troops of the Inchon-Seoul force had swept into Suwon 20 miles below Seoul, and at the same time that Pusan bridgehead forces had sprinted northward 20-odd miles from their old perimeter. It was plain the North Koreans were breaking up. In the days that followed Allied forces raced on to a junction near Suwon. -The list of cities recaptured read like a gazeteer of Korea—Hamcliang, An- rioug, CJiongju, Chinju, Kumciion, Choch- nvon, Chonan. American news accounts hardly took notice of the regaining O f Taejon, scene of bitter fighting less than two niouhs ago. Now South Korea j s free again and the only question is how far we shall go into North Korea. President Truman and our military leaders in ihe Pentagon are fully justified in proclaiming victory without awaiting further de velopmenU. Our basic (ask, to clear the enemy out of the territory he invaded, is to all intents and purposes ac- tomplished. General M.cArthur, UN commander in Korea, wholly merits the lavish praise poursd on him by th. President and th. Pentagon for his bold and tactically •uperb leadership. His performance in th. Inchon-Seoul area was » military classic; it produced a military miracle ' But no amount of leadership could hay. dont th. job without th. remark-' ab!« cooperation of all the fighting for «s involved. The Navy', handling of th« Inchon landings was without parallel. The spearheading- Marines carved a MW dupur i. th«ir brav, hUlory. Th. Army carried out it» miaaion b««utifu)ly. Behind all thii wai the «ourag• and (kill ot th« battered force* wh« held th. Pusan bridgeliead against repeated enemy attack week after week. Thus what gave promise at the start cf being one of the grimmest passages in U. S. military history has be«n trans- : formed almost overnight into one of the most illustrious. Every American hails this achievement. Every American hopes that Russia's Communist leaders tak« it wisely as a token of what they may expect wherever and whenever they seek to narrow further the area of world freedom. .) COURIER NBWi Stalin's No Match For Grdbfe Ever notice how, wherever they go, the Communist* spread bly blovvnup pictures of their leaders, from Stalin on down? • . Makes you feel sory for the average man under Red rule. We only have to look at blow T iips of our leaders during not too frequent political campaigns! fn between, we get a much more agreeable photographic 'diet. Shots of Betty Grable may not hang from every light pole, but they're available, if you just know where lo look. The Reds don't allow such damaging competition. Views of Others Longer 'Hitch' Proposal On. Hershey and Sen. Gurney, former armed »ervices committee chairman, want the draftee term of service boosted from 21 months to 30 or 36 months. But they probably will have to make i much better case lor their proposal than they have so far If they expect to (el anywhere with Congress. Up to now they have simply argued, without a showing of .fact*', that It will take the longer "hitch" to build the forces up 'to 3,000,000 men and. keep them- there. It could be that they are thinking the current rat*, of rejections -will be maintained. The Army It: turning; down SO per cent of the selec- lee«, mostly for "mental test 1 .' failures, and continuant* of that.practice might make Jt necessary lo Increase- the time tho« accepted would have to .pen'd In service. Gen. Hershey repeatedly has t»M that not more than 30 or 28 per cent ahould bet/rejected. ..'., .. ^.. . . .. *. - Currently nearly two-thirds of the armed .for«e« peraonnel ar* In tha Nayy and the Air Force. rThoae two wrvices have not yet had to resort to the draft. j n view M the relatively little draft- Ing that ha. been done M tar, the HOUM armed •ervice. committee will want to krx>w more about the necessity for anything «, drastic « extending .erne, terms by seven months or a year . Unlew there is a convincing ihowing that th. change Is unavoidable; the proposal will meet strong opposition; AI the dr.Jfl.-ndw being used the 30th month, or three year, would defer'by that much the time when Jfc.per cent of the young men could finish acnooT. or start out-on "their own,", while HO per cent, making up th. t-F group, would be free'to go their own way. Universal training apparently has been thrown out of the window. Nevertheless, If we ar, to have a big armed establishment on a permanent ba^la, the public almost certainly will insist that'the principle of "universal" service apply , n dra(t . ing personnel. Perhaps Gen. Hcrshey and Ben. Ouraey would do well to talic to th. defense department again about ita standard, before they g o to Congress -NEW ORLBANB TIMES-PICAYUNE What Did They Say Then? Waves of letters are rolling into Washington and breaking upon the White House and Congress-Republican as well « Democratic mem. bers-lrom people who are sore about ihe way the international .situation has been handled and mad about lack of adequate preparation for war We wonder how many of them wer. sor, enough and mad enough to write to Washington when military expenditures were being cut to reduce spending and hold down taxes. -ARKANSAS GAZETTE So They Say Husbands are (setting more and more hard to ple««:-Mrs. June Byers, Ohio entry i n NIrs America contest. • • • The time has come to be realistic. We have tried to practice the golden rule. We have Wed by perauslon to lead other countries Into a peaceful way of me. NOW we must act.-George N Craig, national commander of the American Legion. . •'•••' I want my husband to wear the -pants ,n the time.-Mrs. Betty McAllister, Mrs. America of 1950, explaining wh y sh « doesn't wear pa- Jamas. • • . • I'm an Incident deflector. My Job Is to anticipate «n incident bef6re the mud hiu the »all- paper.-Kcmp Nlver, Hollywood bodyguard • » • ' When the last war ended, the United Stales was the mightiest arsenal of military , n d productive power.-ln all history. Instead of hold- In* that power together until peace was won we scuttled and ran.-Bernard Bantch. - . • » '» . The nursing profession reckons to kill Iti pa- if Someone Would Only .Stop Dragging Their Feet! SATURDAY. OCTOBER T, wa»hln« gtew. Ernest Bewn's Health Causes Britain Concern TM DOCTOR SAYS AS of todaya question* deal rilh the problems involving breathing apparatus. the Ptter fdson't Washington Colum Heads of New War Agencies Have Country s Most Thankless Jobs WASHINGTON (NBA)—There Is some cause to wonder whether this country know* what it let itself in for under the "Defense Production Act of 1950," , passed by Congress early in September. A lot of things were authorized under that act which haven't begun to happen yet. When they do begin to happen, there may be ing of the type much j loud squaring of the type there was again s t O P A, Teter edwn WPB and the other civilian agencies of the last war. The only part of this act now 'unctiomng .Is the NPA—National Production Authority under wil- iam H.- Harrison. Even It is in em- iryo form, having headquarters on he filth floor-of the Commerce Department. But it has barely he- gun to assemble its staff. When it tarto growing, it will slop over into >ne or more of the nearby tempo- •ary structures still left standing from the last war, NPA has Issued only one order at this writing—an allocation and inventory order whose effects have not ,yet begun to be felt. One of thue.fine fall days, small business concerns are going to wake up and find that they are having difficulty getting materials. The old small business problem of World War II will then become a hot . potato again. If It isn't solved any better ,lhls time than it was last, It won't | be solved at all. Another Item with n. hidden punch In this production act is "Title III—Expansion of Productive Capacity and Supply." This Is to all Intents and purposes the same thing as President Truman's production expansion plan of a year and a half ago. Some 1-oud Walls were Kurlhrnrninr. You may recall how much criticism the President caught for this when he first proposed it. His idea then was that the government should step in and expand pr Auction in any industry whose capacity was not considered great enough to keep up with the growth of the country. For this he was accused of wanting to socialize industry. The wall of criticism that went up was deafening. ; Now. however, it seems to be all right. It is so all right that Congress authorized *2 billion for such government financed expansion of Industry. And It has made »600 mil. lion available for 'use' at once i;i furthering this program Wnlt till the orders start'"dropping under this provision. It will be handled a little different this time. Instead of an "Uncle Jesse" Jones as federal loan administrator making most of the decisions, the regular departments of Commerce, Agriculture and Interior will do the planning. Reconstruction Finance Corporation will be Just the fiscal agent, carrying out the orders of the other three. W. Stuart Symington, chairman of National Security Resources Board, has been designated as the top moblllier, but he has not begun to make his weight felt. Three other unknown officials, any one or more of whom may be named by the President even before this gets Into, print, will be worth watching. These will be a director of Economic Stabilization a price See —•»--• Disquieting news comet out -. Epgland regarding the health of the famou* Laborlt., Foreign *£ relary Ernest Btvln. s . n . o*c- Thl« outstanding flgur* In tora~ affaire yesterday delivered moth.. of his pungent speeche* In aur,rS!I of the Dnlted Nattom .adSL* tlve armed strength for the West n was a notable effort, mad* at th annual convention of *h« La bo. Party, but unhappily on« o f th. Imprewlons It left was that Bevin' physical strength U fading thro^i. Indeed, while h« «how*d Bash.. of his old twl-fisted vigor, »„: observers felt that this might b« the last speech he would, deliver it a party conferenc* u a eablns* minister. Th*r« have b»n report? from time to time that he mli-ht resign as foreign secretary becausa of his health, RuMlani Xetptti HI™ If Bevin do«« have to retire from Ihe heavy pressure h« now la under It will be a great Internationa) loss His views have weighed Heavily in the councils of the nations, and ev«n hardy political fow like Russia's v ' M. Molotov hara had a deep r ,J spect for this exponent of shirt- Q—Every winter my seven-year- old girl gets one cold after another and by spring It very much run down. Also ihe misses a lot of school, and I am afraid she will fall behind. Is .there anything which can be done about this? r. s A A—This kind ot thing U all too common. Colds ar* paused by vir- "•«• fc«« anforiunaiHy (here 'a» several Afferent kind., so that MM eoM does not build any lasting re- atitance t« another. Also there la n» raccine .which has yet been fo«nd of practical use x In preventing colds. In rery severe -rases of thli sort, one haa to consider moving to a milder climate. There l« also definite hope In the fact thai many youngsters who have frequent colds seem to outgrow their difficulty In a few years. q—My nine-year-old daughter has a bronchial condition all winter, but even In the warm weather she continues to cough. Allergy tests show that she Is sensitive to - •• ••—-. ....... .....,„ ,,c. surged pecans and tea, neither of which on «P through the ranJcs of labor she has ever had In her life, and unionism until he was among thi to June grass. What do you think hlgh brass. It was he who formed about this? Mrs E. B. | lhe ml 8hty transport and general A—Your daughter Is faced with J' ork _er« union which has a mem. and sleeve diplomacy. Bevin rose to fame the hard He began his youthful labors M , fnrrn hand.at the equivalent of fen cents a week, from that he surged M , IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— A trade laper's survey of the 50 stars who lave received the most • Inn mail uring the past six weeks overlooked n Important point. Only four Oscar winners were on the list—Crosby Oable, Jimmy Stewart and Spencer Tracy. • • • Here'n the prize Hollywood nujn f Ihe ypar: Four-year-old Nnra, daughter of Iways-traveling Bnt> Hope, walked n(« the office nf the comcdi.in's ecretary' the other morning and Tonrfly announced: "l>arfrt> »Irp| at HOME last ni ? lit." Larry Parks had . Jolson and Glenn Ford will have Ben Hrjsan. t's Glenn as Hogan In the golfer's ilm biography, "Follow the Sun" ut Ben will be In there..swlnsln'jr )r the long shots on the tecs and le extreme closeups of his putting n the green's. . . . Linda Darnell's scape Irom lah-rte-dah glamor oles continues In "The Scarlet Pen." he plays a cripple, with n limp. . Hedy Lamarr's lost "jools" remlnrl- d a Hollywood pal that she kept icm hidden In a cigar box at her everly Hills home. • • • Actress Ocene Courtney wa.« told y an English actor that British Jscars are heavier than the Holly- ood variety. "Hmmm." «ald Geenr, ">mi pcn- le probably have more of our gold o spare than we have." Ty Power and Linda Christian re trying to talk Darryl Zanuck ito co-starring them In a movie Two comedies are fn the mill or Grccr Oarson at MOM. One 111 be a San Francisco period piece . ..Funny gimmick to "Father's title Dividend," the sequel to "Faher of the'Bride." The baby stated ir Lit Taylor winds up In a con- .ant feud with Grandpa Spencer racy—bawling every time he sees 1m. L(K, by -the way. has been see- ie a dermatologist about a serious kin condition. Slop, I.ooV— Why I.islon? Ava Gardner will be Julie In IGM's "Show Boat" but there's no eflnlte word on whether she will o her singing. Lena Home's voice 'as dubbed In for the test thnt on Ava the part. Mavbe the studio ill try to get by with Ava's own Ipes. But as Howard Keel observes who's going (o listen to Ava when ••T «w look a*.awr ', By ERSKINK JOHNSON XEA Sl.iff Correspondent Pi» Llndstrom, TncrM Bergman's leen-ajed daughter, Is now in Jin- lor high school. Inside word is that she was told ahoul the Rosselllnl bambino this summer by her father and that the story hasn't altered th ' of mlnit. a- tered the youngster', happy frame There are nightly pnsles from George Raft In warbler Julie Wilson's dressing room, but the elephantine baskets of flowers are from a prominent California politician. ...Shirley Temple's almost-for-sure next husband Charles Black, may he putting' out feelers on a television acting career for himself. The adorer Shirley met In Hawaii put one over on the Hollywood mob by appearing as a nameless participant on Leonora Kingston's "Classified Ads" video show. • » • Palricia Noal Is about to get booming guns as Warners' golden girl candidate for lop stardom. She draws the starring role In the stu- Sre HOLLYWOOD on Pa s e I • JACOBY^ ON BRIDGE By OSWALD ,1 A (TOUT Written for XEA Scrvka Jacoby Umpires , Bidders' Quarrel "Please settle an argument for us," writes a Cedar Rapids correspondent. "We got to a perfectly ridiculous slam contract and It Is obvious that there was something radically wrong with our bidding in fact .each of us Is so sure that the other one Is entirely wrong mat we have made a small bet on your decision. ""ere are our argument*. South claims that hi, hand Ls almost equal to an opening two bid In strength and that he was entitled to go to a. slam when North showed strength by jumping to four hearts. "North claims that his bid ol [our hrarl.s showed strength all right hut that at the same time U, shower! K hand only good for hearts and Invited a slam- only If South held a lot of high cards Including at least three aces. "Thar« vw MotldaraU* aaore argument also as you caifwell Imagine, so we are leaving the settlement to you."- ' | t can see how this hind would 1 cause trouble. Strangely enough, the way the cards lie I imagine that' poor south was set three tricks at j his slam contract. All it required ! waj the normal opening of the club ten and one lead of tnimps by the defense before he got a chance to trump his third club In dummy. On the other hand Morth would have no trouble making his four heart contract with an overtrick. According to modern expert bidding North Is entirely correct. His bid of lour hearts shows exactly the sort of hand that he holds. A hand that he want.s to play In hearts and where he Is willing to **.»"B'"" •» laiea wiin a complicated problem. Quite likely the bronchitis which she had during (he Klnlrr was caused by Infection wllh Rerms although It Is also possible (hat It was an allergic condition due lo sensitiveness (o molds or something of the'sort. The fact lhal Ihe trouble con I inn td In "arm weather Indicates either rather severe damage l« the hrim- chlal tubes, or continued sensitiveness lo something In the air or food. All these questions will have to he carefully studied bj Ihe physician. • « * Q—Last, spring I had virus pneumonia a.nd now months later I still feel weak and tired. Is thls''normal and can I expect to get over it? . ,, T - R - B A—Virus or a typical pneumonia usually leaves people very much weakened for a long; lime. Besides Ihe physical weakness they are often much depressed and rtlsconr- ajed. Even »l best this 1 2S 1 5 f,,r weeks after the acute illness is over. If 'your lungs are clear, you can expect eventually to f ee | nor _ ma] again, • • * Q—My mother who k 67 has had three attacks ot lobar pneumonia in the last two years. She was treated with penicillin each time, but I am worried about her getting it again, what do you think?- Mns. c. L. A—Your mother Is evidently one of those people who has bi-ccmr. sensitive lo the pneumococcus which I* the germ causing lobar pneumonia, n would be wi.se lo consider moving her to a mllrt climate where she Is less likely to come In contact with this germ. If this Is not possible, then she should take every precaution .ol avoid exposure to people with bad colds nr other Infectioni of the breathing passages. Q—Why can't anything he done for the flu? Last winter our whole family had it, and I would think that by now the medical profession should have some answers. R. L. P. A—I don't blame you for being discouraged. Research workers hive bershlp of more than ouv.uvu, and he was general secretary of this Important organization when World War II broke. • It Is a notable commentary on th* calibre of the man thnt the Conser- -vntlve prime minister made him minister of labor in the war crisis A short time later Bevin wa« mads member of the powerful British wj, cabinet which dealt with all poUB. cnl and military policies. [fc As foreign secretary .In BrllahTi first outright labor (Socialist) government, Bevin has been constantly engaged In Important international affairs. In this role he hat been a pillar of Western-power solidarity. Defeats Pacifist MOT* One of the achlevements~~of th» foreign secretary's speech yesterday was the defeat of a Ift-wlng pacifist resolution calling for new talks with Russia. His attitude towards th» V.N. was summed up like this: "We have tried the four power and live power business of settling he fate of all little powers. I don't like the prospect of assuming that' every little country can be bandied about on the decisions of the bit ones." • > * Instead, he declared, he prefers to work entirely'through the UN Well, should this prove to be B»v- fn's last address before Labor Party conference as foreign secretary he will have wound up with a fighting speech. It typifies his whole attitude towards public life 'since the hoginnlug of his political career when he threw a noisy opponent bodily into a river. « For some time now Mrs. BtWi ias been accompanying her husband on his trips to watch over his health. He himself has shrugged his expansive shoulders at the ques- "IVe got arteries of a man of 40." That's the fighting Bevin talking! 75 Years Ago Today Miss Mary Arden Galloway of ....,,-, i.ii.i j mucji \_iHiiu\vny 01 Memphis Is spending the weekend here as guest of Mr. and Mrs Carrol Blakemore. . . More than 250 members of the _..„.. Burners nave younger sets In Northeast Arkansai already done a lot on Influenza I and Southeast Missouri were guests and know much more about it llian, of Miss Betty L*e McCutchen last * J 109 VKQJ 10984 *Q4 1 » AKQJNJl + A61 Neither vut. 8«Ml Wet* Nortk KaM 1 * Pa» 1 v Pass S* Pasa 4V Pass • » Pa» Pan pan Dtwnlraf lead—* 10 play a slam If hi? partner has based his three club bid on a hand such a* a singleton spade, three hearts to the ace, five diamonds to the ace, king, and four clubs to the nee. On the other hand I do not feel that South should hold his heart In shame. It would have required a very strong constitution to pass th« four heart bid. Actually, South would have been better off had he opened with two diamonds. Then he might have been willing to pass at four hearts on the theory that his two diamond opening had shown his full strength. Incidentally, this" .la.u point Is well worth bearing In mind. With many hands you will keep out ot [rouble If you overbid a trlde at your first turn. Since you know you have overbid, you will be able to u an 20 years ago. Nevertheless this h.vs proved to be a very complicated disease, and so far there Is no good way of preventing It. A vaccine may come, however, and It I, possible that one nf the antibiotics nil! prnve useful. Hnrdly anyone dies of ihe-flu, except durin- the great epidemics, and even then much of the {rouble comes from getting out Canine Breed ^_,. Vi j ._rso IVaU^jrUtUlLUn JH31 evening for a dance at the Country Club given In honor of Miss Marjorie McDanlel of Forrest City, and Miss Dorothy Runyan of Memphis. Miss McDaniel is the guest of Miss Pollynnn Buck, and Miss Runyan Is visiting here as guest of Misj McCutchen. of bed too early, and catching pnem- monia. Answer to Previous- Pu: \ HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Depleted dog, 1 Prattle o Great - 2 Shouted t River Isleti 3 Robert Loui» 13 Dependence Stevenson. 14 Stupefy , <at>.) 15 Morlndln djrw 4 East Indie* 16 Journeyi • (ab.) i Burmese woOfl sprites 8 Son of Seth 7 Small shield 18 Age 18 Symbol for thalliua JO Worm 21 Coxcomb 8 Thrall —.— • While proftw* (ab.) 10 Follower T 11 Tower 12 Fillip, ITThui 10 Appraise 22 Models ot U AphrrtUe'l lover » Period U Rot flax br exposure ' 2SLaa*r «S Hebrew meofll 27 Withdraw 4* Cooking v*Hs4 « Bridge fcoldfef BO Hemity MChuxdj SIT - fettlyal 37 FrvDCfl CftpittH 39 Lock ot hair (abj 42 Bachelor ot R Symbol to Music (ab.) (odium C Footed vase* M Right ta» •loth SI New }J Decimeter (ab.) » World War H axrtdier (ab.) 14 Afternoon social event perfection 4« Greek letter 38 Tidy 40 Article 41 Ostrich ' 4t Wager at roulette « Senior (ab.) 47 Knock 49 It i* * European SISalnle (ab.) 52 Portrait statue 54 Public officers i>6 Caterpillar hair' < IT ab, W* ...L

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