The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1946 · Page 4
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April 9, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1946
Page 4
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BLYTHEVILLK (AUK.) COUUIEIl NKVVS TUKSDAY, APRIL 9, 19<10 BLTTHKVILLB OOURBB MIW8 rttttt •gMliiniiltfir MOT Tact. Gbk**>. Of M* at Ooar __ Jm* Octa»« «, l»«. Bern* to tto Onltod Tnm , BT ante ta UM dtj ot uioed. JOo per mak, or He P«r month. ^.o, a^a^wtthta » atfot at « mlM. MM jxr r, KM tor A*, moothi, WJ» for tfcm month*; M mil* no* Mistaken Zeal | If the United States has had op- iortimity. to learn anything aboift in- jternationai- relations in the 160 years fbf its national existence, that lesson is fthat intervention in the internal affairs ipf another country, however morally ^commendable, is seldom welcomed and ^still more seldom rewarded. ? The Central Americans never liked -'it. The Russians, didn't like it after '..ffieTr "Bolshevik* revolution of 1017. The , Argentines and the Spaniards don't it. And now it appears that the Chinese ji'J:'-tare ; for it, either. Or, if pcr- they do, they certainly have a peculiar way of displaying their ^Oriental affection. For reports from ,-Manchuria indicate that neither the ^Nationalist armies nor the Communist ^forces are paying any attention to the '*American envoys who now are touring ?,Manchuria in an effort to stop the civil "war. Both sides, dispatches say, fonv * "that the delegations will "interfere * with their military operations"! \ The current dispute has been going ', on for a great many years, yon know. ', And the, manner jn which it has been ' conducted has reflected little credit to ' either• Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek * or his Communist adversaries. > During the Jate \yav, for example, i Chiang's .oft-reiterated determination \ to'"eradicate the Japanese scourge" ' Tvas")1ot so complete that he let it deter ' him from storing countless iitiantities \ of war goods secured, from America, i and a million of his best-trained sol- diers, iii-the north—for "post-hostility" ' use-against the Red uprising lie bc- i lieved sure to follow Japan's surrender. ', And the Communist record reveals J virtually unbroken subtle acceptance of I Nipponese occupation as a .heaven-sent ' means of weakening the Nationalist ' armies."' ~ The ancient struggle continues now, •"" iii^aa-accelerated .basis, .in the era of . ~sb^calf'err'"'fecoristruction." The Nation- j alists and the Reds battle one another .\ openjy ju .Mancrruria—and while they '; do; thc'-'Qussians-calmly go about their • unilateral business of stripping Man. churian plants of the machinery China desperately needs. • Oh, yes, a formal agreement to cease hostilities was signed recently >" Chungking, and official armistice teams, composed of Nationalist, Communist, and American "peace-makers," are now circulating hopefully in the buttle area. At least, the Americans arc; key Nationalist representatives, it seems, ure missing, and the Heil envoys have been mysteriously delayed. But they are encountering u studied deafness wherever they go. The Chinese belligerents know, even if their American "benefactors" don't, that this cease-firing concord is nothing new, One has been signed every so often for 10 years or more, and they all have miv.ini the same thing—nothing. The fight ing continues unabated, until finally a lied general is "kid- naped" or a Nationalist leader is "outraged," and the .struggle again acquires official status. A curious and deplorable Hitimtion, uii(|uoslionably. But the Chinese apparently like it thai. way. And, after all, it's their country. Hey, Diogenes, Here He Is The "honest man" wore out his lantern 'looking for has filially been unearthed—in Washington, of all places 1 Or didn't yon notice that Secretary of the Treasury Krcd M. Vinson told the House 1 Banking Committee the oilier day that federal taxes must remain high, even though government spending has been reduced to one-third its wartime peak ? We don't recall what reward, if any, Diogenes had in mind for the gentleman of integrity lie hoped to find. But we suggest for Mr. Vinson the Order <if the Intte Taxpayer, or, better yet, the JMcdal of the Terrified Politician. Attention, Veterans ** IN HOLLYWOOD.:. KV KKSKINK JOHNSON NKA Stuff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, April 9. (NBA) — Today we can report that we have Interviewed The Bottle. After' all, Ray Mlllaiia won an Academy Award co-starring with i. In the film "The Lost Weekend." t was thc'inosl significant prop of 045. Milland, Charley Bracketl, Billy Wilder, and others have received credit, awards, and publicity for 'The Losl Weekend." But what, about The Bottle? Especially the one Milland hid hi the chandelier? "1 didn't think they would band Milland his Oscar," said Bob Hope »t the Academy Awards iiresenla- tion. "I thought they would hide It in a chandelier." So we set out in search of The liottlc. Was It lying neglected somewhere, gathering dust in a 'Paramount prop room? Was It playing an insignificant bit role in another movie? Or wns il going on to greater heights? TIIK QUEST BEGINS "The Bottle?" mused Direcloi Wilder, when we told him whal c were after. "Oh. yes. my Jiroi wn will know. Fellow by the name I Jack Golcondo." in his office. While walling for prop mai lolcondo to return, we looked ill Jlivcr Slratlon, the iiead of tin Paramount prop department. "Tile BoUle?" mused Strnllor Probably in one of our bins. I'l cn<| ii man out with you to fini t." The man took us to a section o he prop department where there vere literally thousands of empty iquor bottles, all sizes and shapes. There was one shelf full of bottles all labeled "Bye," and bearing »« WASHINGTON COLUMN Little News About Big People governmental officials have long—too long—been a potent factor in the American political scene. But a new high, or low, in something or other was reached in the Cleveland suburb of Parma the other day. Temporary war housing units offered the town as a partial solution to its veterans' housing problem were not accepted, suiil the acting mayor, "No action will be taken until Mayor.. Koland Heichcrt returns from his VJM cation in Florida." What was that you .said, ex-soldier? SO THEY SAY If \ve must seek mcmi.s of correcting the vicious educational systems which fed the Nipponese r.iul Nazi fury, we would better not ignore the anomalies mid absurdities of our own.—Dr. Everett Cnsc, president, Colgate U. » + * The United Stntes is the richest and most, important country in (be world and whnl we do in the next, few years determines whnt the world will do in the next 50.—Rep Chase Going Wood- hoHse (Di of Connecticut. by Hazel Heidergott Mi»'rac-Snillli-a>. nislrllinlnl hy SKA St!U\1CK. INC XXVIII Ion calling you Mrs. Drake—but 1 UN-wok*,.and.-stretched lux- can '«- cal > y° u Mother—it would -•- .'. - , . „ - T . be too silly. 1 could call Mr. Drake unousiy m the sun. It was Father all riEri t_i,ut gosh .you're \vbo loved more, if Jock loved me at all. He doesn't. I honestly believe that Jock isn't capable of loving anyone but himself. He doesn't cvoii love Ann, though he has a pretty little fiction that he Iocs—I don't know what story he invented to justify his marriage to me, but I haven't a doubt th;it it wiis beautifully convinc- arid slie was lying j j us t a f ew years older than 1." ^on the touch in tho living room, "You can call me Ann." '•the window open above her head, "Wouldn't you mind? I'd like "and the fresh sweet smells of the I lnat —Arm.' jjgarden floating into the room. It "And^Susie! : rwas a month since the accident, ''.you must call my Imsband .jind she was nearly well. They | Colin, you know." "*neyer talked-about it—just once - -ishe had complained to Colin, "It as much r»t TO have a ing.' After n short pause, she Susie looked aghast. "I wouldn't dare—•' "Susie! If you call me Arm, you , , , have to call him Colin—imdei- as to have one, and it's much 1 s t am j?" grnore painful," but that was the So they became Ann and Colin •' —'- time• they• had brought the to Susie. Once in a while she called them Momma Drake and went on. rather bitterly, "It's my own fault, you know—when I first saw liim I thought he was the most beautiful thing in the world, and I couldn't rest till I got him. Well—I got him. If he weren't my husband, Eddie would have kicked him out of the firm long ago—but Eddie's a great one for family, and ss long as Jock is tny husband, he's family, right or wrong." BY I'KTKK EPSON NF.A Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 9. (NBA)— Russian Ambassador Andrei A. GromyKo. who took a walkout from the UN Security Council the ollict dny, is generally known as one oj [lie coldest propositions ever en-countered in traditionally frozen- faced diplomacy, lie never unbends, :icver smiles. At least, not in public. Hv;t there was one time at San Francisco Conference til v.'hiun (he UN charter wns written when Gromyko not only thawed out, but also cracked a joke. He was presiding at a closed .session at which one^ section of the charter came up I<nO vote. .-' '* There was a split in the British delegation. Australia was inclined to vote "Aye" on the question, niu( this caused the delegate from the United Kingdom no small concern. "I should very much dislike to be forced to vote against Australia." he said. . ' Gromyko quickly look up the point. Would it be a 'case of the United' Kingdom voting against Australia?" he asked. "Or Australia voting against the United Kingdom?" JOHN I.. LEWIS BAFFLES THE COAL OPERATORS Coal operators —and many other j people—have been annoyed at John I,. Lewis's tactics in mine wage negotiations for years, nut this lime he has them completely baffled. The closed sessions have been a rope- i tttlon of preliminary open sessions. I Much oratory and no action. ' When negotiations began, I here were apparently good prospects for n rmick settlement. But when tin- operators mentioned that they would be willing to grant wage incro-.ises up to tl\c IB^j-ccnts-nn-hour pattern in the steel cnso. Lewis ignored the statement and started t:\lkinc about the need for a hospital fund and medical care. After a wees ot mat. I^CWLS sutl I drnly switched one morning :md ; started talking about, mim- sufMy.! Where he's leading, operators don';, j know. j Their best purss is that Ihc iniii-| ers arc w;ir-wcary. want a Yarn- j lion, and wouldn't Co back lo work even If Lewis should sign n ron- tract. So he has to stall for time. Kiiiy decided to sign a contract with Jnltcd Auto Workers, one of the two thugs called up Walter's brother, the iiiinie of a fictitious distilling company. "Bui where Is THE Bottle?" we nsked. "The one Milland hid in the chandelier." The mon looked puzzled, and aid. "I'm not sure which one il "ns." we wailed around for Jack lolcondo. SUCCESS AT LAST Jack finally showed up. "The Botlle!" Jack exclaimed. "Yes. the starring bottle—the one n the chandelier." "You've come to the right man," laid Jack^ "Follow me." We followed him to the scl of . .he new Bins; Crosby-Barry Fitz- icrnld movie, "Welcome Stranger." The set was a bar. Frank Faylcn, he actor who played the sadistic Hospital nurse in "The Lost Weekend," was sitting at the bar. with i bottle in front of him. The label rejirt "Rye." There's The Bottle," chuckled prop man Golcondo. "Thai's THE Bottle. I saved it for this picture. "It's funny, ain't il? This fellow Faylen, who plays Ihe nurse m 'The Lost Weekend.' is now playing a drunk who likes rye. I like Frank, so I fixed up something special for him—the bottle frotii 'Weekend'." Prop man Golcondo chuckled. He thought II wns very funny. As a matter of fact, U was. Tlic Bottle, we were happy to see, was playing another important role. Producer Seymour Mcbcnzal, who wants to borrow il for his movie "The Chase," will have to wait until "Welcome Stranger' is completed. Read Courier News Want Ads. U. S. Naval Leader •' Victor, and invilctt ihc Rculhers ! their wives out to dinner. The Lhu explained that he was now n. men her o( Walter's union under the maintenance of membership clause in the Ford contract. He had been ordered to go out and heat- Reuther up, he explained, but there had been nothing personal about it. HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured U. S. naval leader, Vicc- A<Im. Read Courier News Want * rats CURIOUS rOfJU8<£- THE LAURENTI.AN UPLAND, A SREAT SHIELD-SHAPED AREA OF RCCK THAT SURROUND5 HUDSON ISTHE FOUNDATION OF THE PRESENT NORTH AMERICAN CONTINENT, AND IS ' ESTIMATED TO BE AT LEAST 11 Get vcady 12 Looks fixedly 14 Again 15 Poker stoke 17 Piece of fired clay 18 Sun 10 Chanfies 21 Health resort 22 Conclude 24 Also 26 VVnited expectantly 28 Sea eagles : 31 Paid notice 32 Accomplish 33 Cotton fabric 37 Conceals 40 Employ 41 Native metal 42 Point a weapon ,^. 44 Renter 49 Station (ab.) 52 Garment 54 Not any 55 On 5fi Cubic meters 58 Science of the ear 60 War god 61 Effects VERTICAL 1 Italian river 2 Staggered 3 Title page wanting <afc.) 4 Laughter sound 5 Russian mountain C Lease 7 Court (ab.) 8 Cereal grain 9 Prayer 10 Seaweed ,, ashes 11 Dance step 25 Eithei 26 Wicked •'" 27 Fish " r 12 Indian weight 29 Dutch city 13 He command- 30 Distress call ed the Carjb- 34 Numeral bean Frontier IB Symbol for tellurium 19 Annex 20 Sainte (ab.) 23 Compass point 42 Art (Latin) 43 Jot 45 Abstract beim 46 Negative 47 Wild ox of Celebes 48 Seines 50 Garments 51 An ., 53 Before "; 55 Rubber tree - ' 57 Electrical unit 35 Exists 36 Encountered 37 Torrid 38 Symbol for iridum 39 Autocrat 59 Bone A\OR£ THAN ^OOO.OOO 43-IRLS. HAVE SEEM -&'•&:<, r^^- •^r** 4-9 3ur Boarding House with Mai'.Hoopie ANSWER: Council Bluffs, Iowa. .•_, NEXT: How fast docs your hair grow? _ [SIDE GLANCES by GalbraUfi all Isubject up at all. When she had _ __ , proposed to Colin that they adopt P °PP» Drake, but that was ••Susie, except for his initial pro- P art of tne lun I;test that she was too young to Uke -i.on such a.iesponsibility, he hadn't | ANN yawned a little, and rc- ^objected-at all. Though always he fleeted that she must takt ,vhad been eager to get Ann every- I Susie into Seattle and gel her fining she wanted, now he seemed)ready for school soon. She might •'.-Ofnn mere so^-and if she felt that take her out to the sorority house, : Susie would help to take her mind loo—usually there was a girl or • jjttff.KeE3bssIj5h.e_should have Susie.! two there who stayed at the house t Arm thought, smiling a little, that in the summer—and not nccessar- j if she had proposed to adopt the ily drips. Bibs Wymau used to , entire Home, Colin would have stay there quite often—she usu- ijlet her. But she didn't want any- I ally had a summer job at the Uni;: thing like that—she just wanted I versily, of some sort—Bibs could- ANN couldn't hear Colin's reply, but then Nina's voice came again—much louder than she usually talked, and Ann could recognize notes of hysteria in it. "God, Colin, don't you suppose I know what a fool he's making of me? I'm not blind or stupid. It's humiliating—it's disgusting ot me, but I've sunk so low that if he even pretended any more, I'd be grateful. I'd be glad to shut my eyes to the things he docs, if he'd only protend to love inc when he's around me . . ." and then suddenly she was crying, horrid gasping sobs that seemed fairly torn out of her. Ann hurried into the bedroom and shut the door. She sat down in front of the [|Susie. In't leave the campus alone even Idrcssing table, and looked in the Susie's ,/ace, when they told her, | during the summer. And perhaps | mirror. "Poor Colin," she murmured involuntarily. Poor, dear Colin, destined by fate to listen to the women Jock had hurt. She felt ashamed at having heard what had not been intended for her, sorry for Ninn—and above all, grateful to Colin. For Ann was afraid that if she hadn't married Colin, she would be one of the girls now engaged in hulling Nina. Or she would if Jock still wanted her. She felt that only loyalty to Colin would be a strong *: Would have been ample reward, I Bibs* successor at running the Jjtven if Ann had felt that she was I place had the samo habits. ,i taking on a big task—which the Ann suddenly became conscious 11 didn't. Susie moved into the guest of voices—there had been a low ?-room,.in the new wing of thelmurmur all along, but now they Jjhouse, and tried to make herselllwere clearer, as if a window had • realize that she had' a family atlbcen opened. Without actual in- ** Susie? 1 ' she asked. "It's heaven," Susie breathed. I who was in the library with Colin. She didn't really intend to listen, "We'll have fun together, Susie I but Nina's voice suddenly was —and you'll forgtt that there ever raised sharply, and she couldn't was a time when you didn't be-1 avoid hearing. "I know that in loo* U> us," ., marriage there's always one who •^r.'*WlMiVU'- : rf ••; call you?" Susie loves more and one who loves less asked then. "I caa't vear well ge I —I wuuldw't mind Lems Uio one enough defense for her, against Jock. She knew that by the way her heart still turned over at a sudden glimpse of Jock. (.To B« ContUmed) Republican Contirossmrm Fivd A ! Hartley. Jr.. of New Jersey, who or- ; gnnized (he "conlilion" of northern Republicans and southern Dome-' crnls to suncnd Ihc OI'A pricc-c-m- trol extension act. says this is :h;- last time he's goiup lo run Cov Cv>u- press. He has been in Washingt^n J8 years, and lie snys 20 years should be enotich for any ivum. Hartley's opponent in the pilmiiry June -4 is a "progressive" Republican, one Walter C. KchaeFcr. Ihirt- 1 ley pets prcat Rico in showing n letter written him by Schacfor Ins! January. Tn it. Schaefer omUns;-s all ot Hartley's actions in Cnn^ivs^. nnd says he is sure glaci their riU- trict has a man like Hartley to represent it. REHTHKK'S T.ABOK K1U1CATTON WAS ROl'Gll What makes labor leaders mixht be the subject of interesting psychological research some time. Waiter neuther, new president of the United Auto Workers, ntw one experience In his school of hard knocks which may have Influenced his career considerably- tie wns nenUni up in his own home by a ample of thugs. Heather UMS a youns m;u\ at U\v time, nnd he had just led a MU-U\-S ful strike against Federal Saw Company in Detroit. Heuthor wn given information oi\ the irtentit of Ins nssnilnnt.s. and he hn<i th^iu 1 arrested and brought lo trial. IcH-n- | UHcaUon was positive, but a JUL v j 1T-^S>A. ,T--v# ** 6LECTR.ICITV TO SBT 60NA& MORE OF Out Our Way ByJ.R. Williams ICE. INC. r -^A. REC. U.'5. f-jf. OTF. •f-9 acciuitteri. Later, when Ihc Fonl Motor Cum- Tin afraid his llirill of being back home is wearing ofV— IIL-'S coinpIaiiuiiH aboul llie milking and jusl kicked_pld LOOK. AT THEM ORE SAMPLES.' WE FOUMD TH LOST SPANISH BUT WE LOST IT AGIM — WE SLEPT RIOHT ON II AN' COULDM'T IT IN TW ^'v^\v^Jl^J'. VES, VES, BOVS-- IT'S S'POSED TO BE LOST-ARE VOU COMIMG QUIETLY OR. THE HARD WAV?

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