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

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 8, 1950
Page 8
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FAOB EIGHT •LYTireVTLLB (ARK.) OOTJKIBR NTWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, THE. BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. UAINES. Publisher BARRY A HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRIOKSON, Editor FAUbD. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol* N«tton«l Advertising RepreJenUlive»: Will»e« Wllmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtlinU, Uemphlt. . Entered u tecond das* mailer at the po&t- office it Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Cen- tres*, October 8, 1917. Member of Th« Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or anj •uburban torn where carrier service Ls main* Ulned, 35c per week. By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles {5.00 per y«ar, »2.50 for six months, $1.25 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile lone, J12.50 fier year pay&ble In advance. , Meditations nd drink Go Ihr way, eat thy bread with joy, and !.>...«. fhjr wine with a merry heart; fur God HUM accepted thy works.—Eccl. 9:7. Taste the joy That springs from labor. —Longfellow. Barbs A doctor says most people weigh more in winter than In summer. Heavy colds could be one reason. * * * People who do not pay as (hey fo have a tot more trouble coming back. . . • * '* * • A bass caught in Florida weighed 34 pounds. It just missed weighing twice as much by not jetting away. . • , • * * ~ * • We'd all benefit, If when hoj prices go down, •o would hoc'* prices, •' * i * N * Pine* of 26 speeders in a southern town were turned over to charity. That's; coming through to * pinch. Tibet 'War' Should Awaken U.S. on Its Red China Pol icy The Chinese Communists are reported to be marching upon Tibet, the roof of the world, storied land of the high Himalayas. Of their soldiers, the Reds •re saying: "It is their glorious task to liberate the people of Tibet and help them overcome their sufferings and difficulties." It may well be imagined how Ihe 8,000,000 Tibetans, who have lived long in the independence that goes with isolation, are looking forward to the Com- ' munist brand of "liberation." It should . be interesting to watch how they respond to the Reels' demonstraLipn of affection by force of arms. The Indian government, whose Prime Minister Nehru always manages to distrust western words but see reason and hope in Communist declarations, has told its envoy to Peiping to express its "surprise and regrets" to the Red Chinese leaders over the Tibetan invasion. To the rest of the world it is not. a surprise but only one more example of ruthless aggression unprovoked and unjustified. And it ought to lead Ihe United States and certain other countries in the United Nations to adopt a sliffer attitude toward the admission of Keel China into the UN. Before the Korean war, we had let it be known that although we wouldn't promote Red China's admission, we . wouldn't veto it, either. The lielief then was that the necessary votes for admission could soon be mustered, '['lie war sidetracked the issue, Inil the U. S. has not altered its oficial position. As of now, it should. It isn't enough that the Chinese regime represents 100 million people and successfully maintains order in Chinese U-rrilory. \Ve ought to demand that Red China give firm evidence of ils inlent to live by the principles of the UN charter. The Tibetan adventure currently disqualifies the Chinese Communists from UN admission if that be Ihe standard. And they should get no further consideration until they have not only abandoned this particular aggression but have forsworn force as a deliberate instrument of policy. If they will not do so, let them remain indefinitely outside the UN, no matter how many millions they profess to represent. Toll Highways Here to Stay The other day Pennsylvania dedicated a 100-mile eastern extension of ils famous turnpike which slices through the backbone of (he Appalachian Highlands. Hy next fall another G7-mile stretch westward beyond Pittsburgh tn the Ohio line will be ready. Then a motorist can go from Philadelphia lo the western border irlthout «nooHnt«rinf t single crossing or red light. In November, 1951, New Jersey will have » turnpike running from New York soulhwestward acrost the slats ' to the Delaware border below Wilmington. Ohio has one in the works, too, which is planned for use by about 1055, The eastern seaboard is strung with parkways—with some notable gaps— ' from Maine lo Washington, D. C. Most of these roads are toll highways. They cost money lo fide on. But they pay it back in Ihe gasoline and driving time saved. And they carry a vast burden of traffic which could not possibly be accommodated with such ease on the regular traffic networks of the various slates. For a long time the federal Bureau of Public Roads has been against toll roads as a wasteful, duplicating expense which actually handicaps the proper development of the nation's regular road system. Pennsylvania's experience with its turnpike, a profitable enterprise wtiich permits regular highway funds to be employed fully on other roads, proves this argument fallacious, ' The best lest of the sense of (he which other slates arc adopting it. The Public Roads officials ought to get up to date. Views of Others Brannan's Boost Secretary firannan's boost in cotlon cxiwrl. quotas lo follou- an unexpected increase In l-ho available carry over-bear* all the marks of being too little, loo late lo help the cotton market to any material extent. Trut, prices did rise slightly on the heels of his announcement, but they still are a good two cents a pound under Ihe 42-plus peak which existed before the export curbs were •established. ! Mr. Brannan's increase was 140,000 bales- making the'new export quota 2.146.000 bales for the eight-month period ending next March 31. On October 10 the secretary set a tentative quota of 2,000,000 bales which resulted In a swift fall in the market, and immediate protests from' the 'cotton states. While the current Increase may help the situation a little, it might be pertinent to point out that it is still a far cry from > 3,500,000-bale export quota Governor McMath recommended to the White House only last week. As we pointed out before, we rio not. quncrel with the Department of Agriculture ettort to guarantee our domestic requirements' of cotton, particularly in view of strong defense effort. But we quarrel very strongly with tho timing of the move, which caught the grower at marketing time and which has benefitteci NO one so far but the textile manufacturers. It strikes us that the most significant part of Mr. Brannan's latest move is his promise to keep Ihf cotton export situation under constant review, Adjusting the export quotas as "the situation warrants." It might be well for the secretary to keerjj~s,lso_.ln constant review the fact that he has asked the nation's cotton growers for a near-record 'production' of 16.000,000 bales next year. The more he can help (hem in a lirne where a high price is counterbalanced by overly expensive, production and a low crop, the more farmers will be willing lo lake another chance .on cotton in 1951. —ARKANSAS GAZE7ITE So They Say I want, to say this of the United slates. I don't believe they will ever be aggressors. There isn't an atom in their policy that justifies that claim.—British foreign secretary Ernest Bevin. • * • We must defend ourselves agaitisl I lie fiction of demccracy—a slum democracy It is not enough that the constitutions and the laws enunciate a system of perfect liberty because totalitarian regimes 1 rind many way to infiltrate their methods and procedures.—Dr. Alberlo Oalnza Paz, noted South American publisher. • * « fn California, if you have television .the sun and social security, you don't need anything else. —Ccmcditin Fred Allen. • + » There is no need to display the. United Nations flag except at a United Nations meeting.—DAR president general Mrs. James B. Pulton. • • » * • Sure, I'm a Communist. But I don't believe In overthrowing the government by force. That's silly and aol necessary, riie gorcrnment will collapse, of its own rottenness.—Registered Communist Norman Duxbury', upon taking the loyally oath required of all California state employes. » » » Within our own country the ical peri! lies not In what Ihe communists are capable of doing to us, out In what, < through fear and hysteria, we are likely lo do to ourwlves !u meeting the threat— Attorney General J. Howard McGrath -I.''*' + * Nothing Irritates me more than lo know how much t spend 'for something. [ never enjoy a hat as much ir I know how much It cost me — Accountant Ida Broo. '* + * Such frlch) children can'I simple because they've never learned to struggle, ir their wealth were to disappear, they'd be helpless because they never learned to exert themselves ritcii prosperity causes them to depend on tilings ralher than Irieas.—Recreation specialist Charles Thornton, t * » A Communist revolution In mitral Europe cannot be localized like one in Kote*,—Austrian chancellor Leopold Figl. "Yoo Hoo-oo—Anybody Home?' Peter Edson't Washington Column United States Not Contemplating Sending Troops to Indo-China WASHINGTON — <NEA> — As- uranccs are given here that the 1 itiiatlon in Vietnam — formerly Teach Indochina—Is not as bad as pot reports nnd surface events may been expressed that be the next point of "communist advance it; Asia, the Korean aggression ha ving failed. Some conclusions have been drawn that 'the United States and other Nations forces to intervene here Peter Eflson to support French and stop he Red march down the Malayan Half a dozen recent rievelop- nents have made such a course oC action seem likely: i—The ambush ind massacre of 3..TQO French Fori Legion, Moroccan nnd native Vietnam troops at Caobang. 2— Subsequent withdrawal . of bhei called his apologists. Insist that h PYench from half a dozen forts on Is not the playboy he is painted the Chinese border. 3—Increased Instead, he is said to be a shrewd . Chinese communist arms aid to Ho Chi Minn's guerrilla forces. 4— Training of Ho's army by the Chi- and their possible reinforcement, by battle-hardened Chinese units. 5 Growing resistance in France to further support of the Vietnamese. 6 -The long absence in France of Bao Dai, the Vietnam "playboy" eniporer now recognized by France, the 1714!ted States and other major powers. . ., Bao Dai has only recently returned home from the Riviera. The explanation given [or his absence is that he has stayed in France to be near the Pan conference, where hi.s ministers have been and siill are trying to negotiate with the French government for greater independence. By staging what has amounted to a sit-down strike, it is believed that Br.o Dai has won final approval for creation of a. Vietnamese national army. Bao Dai's supporters, sometimes tough Oriental who realizes tha he can't defeat communism unt he can remove the taint of Frenc I Russia Praise China's War Effort Th« DOCTOR SAYS »>- Ell WIN P. JORDAN, M. I>, Wrlllrn for NEA Service Many people who have experienced different kinds ol painful Illness laim that pa&sing a kidney stone U tht worst of all. At any "rate here U no doubt that .someone who ias had thta difficulty never wants to go through it again and dreads he possibility nf another attack. Exactly what causes kidney stones :E still somewhat uncertain, The chemical nature of stones In not alike In all cas&s, so that probably ;he* are not always the same. They form in R part of the kidney, and may stay in thte part without producing symptoms for A long time. Tnfeotion, jslow flow of virine, diet, and perhaps other things are believed to lead to the formation of these hard chemical compounds. When a stone leave* the kidney and starts to pass down the small, sensitive passageway to the bladder, the pain starts. This ts usually accompanied ,by blood in the urine, and by excruciating pain which likely to *?s felt in the back. At this stage of the game the sufferer needs relief from the pain more Ihnn anything else. Thta usually requires morphine, often In large quantities. Bwiid*w relieving the im- mediafc pain, the morphine causes relaxation, and may make it easier for the atone to nn.s.s on to the bladder. Unfortunately, the passaee of one stone is too often the sign that others have formed, and may start their own painful courses later on. Long range planning must therefore be put tn effect. The stone must be obtained, and analyzed chemically. A search must be made for infection in the urinary organ or elsewhere In the body. The urine r ust be tester! tn find out whether it is acid or alkaline. A study musl be made ol the diet, lo find out whether anything Ls wrong there. Pain Tan B<n Extreme Sometimes a stone does not. pass of itself, and the pain and other symptoms remain intolerable. When this happens the passage r>f the stone .sometimes can be aided by oilinc or by the U?R of the delicate instruments which aje now avail! able. One/wny or another, however. j the single stone can thR only By DeWITT MarKFNTTE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The Chinese Communists, in op«a defiance of Lake Success, have Invaded Korea and attacked 'force* fighting under the flag of th» United KaUoru. This ha* been officially confirmed by General MM- Arthur In a special report, The aituation Is tenjre—on* of the most crtcttal moments since th* end of World War IT. V Th« United Slates has called for a specEal meeting of the U.N. S«*, curity Council today to this fresh crisis. If further proof W*TR needed that China Is acting with the blessings of Russia, It could be found In an official speech delivered In Moscow last night by Deputy Premier Bulgarian, one of Russla'a great personalities, Bulganin singled out Communist China for special praise. He declared that Korea has "become 'th« banner of all oppressed people* fighting for liberation" and hinted that the tide may turn there. H* asserted that the Koreans had suffered a measure of defeat becauss America had flung into the fight all HA Far Eastern forces, and some from other countries. Uncomfortable Moment This is an uncomfortable moment for at least some of th* score of. nations which rushed in and extended diplomatic recognition to the Chinese Communist government In Peiping. There can be no doubt that the regime got great encourAge- ment from these recognitions. Now Britain, for one, ts considering can- celling her recognition, Of course the big question today is what the U.N. can do about this Chinese assault. The Chinese can b'e condemned and asked to with? draw their invading troops—but suppose they refuse? That present^ a dangerous problem. It i.s safe to assume that in mak>||| ing this daring venture, China \^ banking that, neither the United States no rthe United Nations will make all-out war acainst her. And why should Pelting feel that way? Because continental China would be mcst difficult of invasion by, ground troops, excepting from Russian territory. She could be reached by bombers—but bombinc wouldn't colonialism from his country. other words. The wants to ^e't th French out of Vietnam jtist EIS the ."untrr "" ^ ^ "'|"> <>"« """ <*' ™» » , . " | remains is tn study '.vavs and means* as it exists. A. 1 ? I have remarked in in.s is of course a long range ( of prevent i nit i n ler trouble. a previous column. Communist Clil- objccllve. It couldn't conceivably be I ' conquer such- a vast area with its millions of fighting men. • China Is the Hrarf This great reservoir of armed strength, working with Red, re- j will continue to present a terrific cm lhat! threat to the democracirs so lon^ done this year or .ne.xt. But what Rao Dai apparently wants is H French agreement, in give him promises of full autonomy and control over his country's economy, foreign trade, customs, taxes and military forces—then build on that. Today his government wouldn't last 15 minutes if it were not for French and U. S. military assistance. Withdrawn! of " French . troops from northern Chinese-border forts is explained now as tactically necessary because of [he changed military situation. H does not neces- Sce F.DSON' on Page 11 IN HOLLYWOOD By KRSKTNE JOHNSON* NEA Staff Oorrospnniicnt HOLLYWOOD CNEA) — Exclusively Yours: Studio bidclinz on Ernest Hemingway's "Across the River and Into the Trees" has stopped. The reasons: Blistering reviews and | Benay Venuta and Danny Thonm Hemineway's insistence tm leasing I "- — : the novel instead of selling it out-' right. | count as high as 13. Yet dial simple accomplishment is one of the most important weapons of the expert, bridge player. An example is shown in today's hanrl. West thought it quite likely thai declarer and dummy had eight :;pades 'between them since that suit had been bid and raised. He some runny-face muggins shots j opened the jack of spades, hoping Diet is recognized as exceedingly important in the prevention of kidney stones. Some foods for example, like rhubarb (in lar^e quantities), are known to enter into the; the heart of the Bolshevist drive in Asia. ' The Pelpine regime is reaching in every direction. What is happening in Korea. French Indochina nnd formation of certain kinds of chcm-j Tibet is •casting it-s shadow acroM ical .stone. 1 ;. Diet also plays a part Burma. Malaya and oilier countries, in the formation of other kinds of! V.Hialever decision may be reach- cnemical stones,, and can also be ed by the U.N. in this Korea crisis, used to change the reaction of l':e :t ,<;c~irs clear there is on essential:: urine from acid to alkaline or i i™ this is that there be concerted ac- . versa. This last is a measure of Uon airrr.- the peace-makers. ^ great importance. ! ' _ v * an annual event. Winners will be dubbed "Mis.s Mirthquake." Betty Orable and nan Dailey don't know it, yet, but Fox called hack 7.5 Mister." The footage will be spliced into one of the biggest musical numbers in the , his partner could ruff the first round. duinmv As It happened, however, s able to win Londoners are saying lhal Orson Welles was plumb dazed over the I announcement that .lean Slnimnns! will marry Slcuart Grander. Orson as brnn carrying a lorrh for thf British heauly rvrr since she spurned him. Jnnn Ruwnll no ]onser will he ai'blinp that so LIE: satire on her career, "Look What They Did TO me." Studio orders. . . . F. Sinatra i.s seeing medical .tpciacllsta a en in annul Hint ear ailment which m^rle him a 4-F during the war. . . Ann Dvorak draws Ihe role of a Biblical charmer who gives Gregory Peek and Susan Hayward trouble in "David and Bathsheba." . . . Ann Miller, who avoided suspension by playing the giddy bathing beauty in Red Skelton's "The Cameraman." ha.s had a hefty salary hike at MOM sr.rt :.- about 'M be loaned out by the studio. Aniilhrr .lolson Slorv Now lhat. all the. stories have been told about Al Jolson, I'd like to (.rick quite safely with the king of spades. South wondered why he had bid so much on so little a,=i he led the jack of hearts from the dummy for obliged to discard three of his original five diamonds, leaving only two in hi.s hand. South therefore led a low diamond from his hand and played low from the dummy. The idea was to persuade East! Lumber company, to win cheaply with his, jack. If he then led the ace of diamonds. South would discord a club instead of Years Ago Todav C. W. Garrivn lips cone to Tallulah, :I_n.. v.hcre he is now connected with the ClK'aiio Mill and Garrigan and daughter, Giy, will join him later. Mrs. N. F. Knight, returned last ruffing. East would then be obliged i night from Atlanta. Ga., where shr, to lead a club, and -South would ' visited her -son, Frank, and family. have a chance to finesse. Mrs, B. A. Lynch and daughter, East saw the plot and! Martha Ann. Kent to Little Rock attend in connec- a finesse. When the jack held the! East had only clubs left. Hence ho trick, however, South felt a little! led the deuce of clubs from his hand. Dummy's eight forced otrc East's ten. East then had to lead clubs, giving: South the chance to win the la.^t two tricks by a fine-we. refused to cooperate. He won with! yesterday where they the ace of diamonds, and £ot out] the Youth's confe'rence with the jack of diamonds. Now ] tinn with the state PTA meeting. Sontli had to ruff, since if the trick rode" around to West, that worthy would lead his fifth spade. At this point South knew, thanks to his ability to count to 1.1, that Olivia de Kavillanrt, my New York j repeat my favorite. It happened spies report, showed up at a rehearsal for "Romeo and Juliet" wearing a shiner. No explanation when J olso n and La r r y pa i k,s got | together for the first lime to work on Larry's impersonation of him.j Arliilc Judge's seventh, the Jolson stressed the point thai Larry; rumor mill spells it out. will be' .shouM be calm and relaxed while j Dudley Murphee, a California!!. .singinp. "Watch," said Jolson. "and' I'll show you." j He went to work on "April Show- i ors" with alt the famous Jolsnn gcs- I tiires — arm waving, fert- shifting I Triple ro!c for Ann Baxter in ' I Hear Thrm Sing." She'll play a daughter, mother and a grandmother. TiiRothrr A Rain on and tapping, head bobbing like prize fighter. The sons finished, i Jeaiictle MacDonald and GencjJoIson collapsed into a chair, \vip- Raymond will co-star in a legit revival of "The Guardsman." 'Hie show, with Richard Aldrlch producing, will ^rt a prc-Broadway liyout in L. A. It's their first professional appcav.itice tocetrtcr siiice "Sniiliu 1 Through" In 1941, Fan IcICrr received by Hurt Ab- "I'Vf l his brow, lokcd at Larry and easped: "Scc T I rtlrin't move a nmsrle." (DEALER) Y AQ063 * 6 * A J02 N-S vul. Wrst North Pass 1 4 3 » 3V » Pass Pass Opening lead—4 J South 1 V 2 A Fast 2 » Pass Pass ] brt'.rr about his optimistic contract. | He continued with Ihe len ot licar!,= . Eii.'t covered with the Icing. and declarer svon in his ov;n hand 'with the. ace. He thrn drew '.he cUscardir.j the Overheard at the Marquis: "The honeymoon is over the dog brines your slipper* and Mast trump. West your.wife barks at you," . eight of diamonds. Climatic punch, from Variety: The studio, as usual, passed out comment cards at the sneak pre- always heen an admlrrr nT yours and would like lo havr one nf j view. An agent who attended !hc your autocraplicd riliotos. If yon; sneak ^WTOte this after the c,Mfs- arr nne nf (hosr, stars who fhartc 1 tlon. "What- scene in thf picture 2, 1 * rents for your photo, you ran go j did yon like best?": Jump In the lake." " South'^ next step \vas to cash f lic qiipon of spade?, since there was a chance Ihat- ihe suit would hreak —In which rflsc South wnulrt cet rid of his losine diamond. How-i ever, this hope was rta.-hrd when East \iiscjirciprl The nine of dia- Miss Lynch will represent the Bly- thcville hi^h school. Mrs. w. M. Blaylock. who "had her 62nd birthday yc-rterrtay. was given surprise parly by her Sea Animal daughters-in-law. Mrs. A. C. Blaylock and Mrs. R. E. Blayloct, at the A. O. Blaylock home. Members of the Dorcas Sunday school class of the. First. Baptist church made up the 24 present.. Answer to Previous Puzil* r HORIZOISTAL 1 Depicted al . black Cameron and a Connecticut soJialite arc a cross-country blaze. . . . Pat OBrien Joins Spencer Tracy in "The People vs. O'Harn." . . . Belle Davis gcx-s back to RKO for a new ending for "Story of a Divorce," then RKO will enter the film In Ihe Oscar derby. . . . Barbara Payton Is ansxverinit queries nhout marriage to Francho! Tone | ...... -. . with: -My divorce won't be final! Ability to Count (s lor another 10 months. . . . Har- > gm Port of Bridge old Peary's radio search (or the sal • • y In America with the hc.Tlkvf laush i In spile of all the schools we have U such • hit. that it will become' m this country, very few people can "1 liked the srcne in Ihe InWiy; mo ,,ds on the quectl of spades. after the plrliup ivhrn tbr pro.lur- The c u,b s were Ihe only hope pade er was bawling nut the director.'' JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JArrinv Written tor NEA Service now, so South led another to dummy's ace and returned a club. East played lo\v, and South fiiip.vicd the nine, kving to West's kintz. West- returned a .spade,, lorcinp declarer to ruK. And now the Lime had romc lo count" up. ' Ens! had started with only one spade, and Once heart,*-. The diamond biridUu indicated that East had five and West had four. That accounted for "inc of E°£t's cards, lea vine room M his hand for four clubs. By this tUnt East had been sea a 611 — fluid 11 U also Is known as a fish ,12 Cleanser H High card 15 Is fond 17 Dutch city J 8 Book (ab.) 19 Line of rulers 21 College degree <ab.) 22 Unaspiraled 24 Poker stake 26 Love god 27 Chinese coin 28 Pronoun 29 Near 30 Chinese river 31 World War II soldier (ab.) 32 Unclosed 34 Its Is In the ocean 37 Flower 38 Indigo 39 Boy's nickname 40 Portion 4 6 Susan (ab.) 47 Tilt 49 Timber tree 50 Couch 51 Storehouses 53 Make certain 55 Expunge 56 Birds' homes •VERTICAL lit has- t*uinc arm* 2 Summer (Fr.) 3 Liquid measure (ab.) 5 Eternity 6 female shetp (Pi.) 7 Spar 8 Exists 9 Article 10 Staid 11 Heavy wire 13 P.cvolt F R fe L R e li A ^ it TR R O 5 i A M '<''; C ft t M A i *;• E t A N r* e. A N ; k •4 \ ^ Tr R 1 J R t E Of Ul /A lU U S P *; \\ \L M U zr i t o \< Nl R P A A V e U I. J L! 5 A ) N A -> A ^ A T C. r i i T K T i- sr b V \_ M F R O O n i N R n *• R A n F> A T H [*• r ?5 Country 44 Persia 32 Declaim 45 River in 33 Courteous France 16 "Old Dominion 35 Hoarders 48 Equality Slate" (ab.) 36 Evade 50 Except 19 Foreordains 41 Pieces out 52 Parent 20 Turkish saber 42 Circumstance 54 Ocean liner 23 Sounds 43 Tungsten (ab.) (ab.)

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