The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1946 · Page 10
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April 11, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 11, 1946
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TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL. 11, 1946 XHB BLTli EVILLE coimoa KIWI • •• i oa WUke* WKBttr Oo, K*w Tort. Otilnm. D»- VOtt, Atlanta. "«-T*'«» . . . Pufcitohed BV07 Aftt », 1»17. ' Mt of Com- Berred by at* OnMd SUBSCRIPTION carter ID tb« c*r of town where carrier ierrten tt ulned. 20c per week, or Me f*t Mooik By mail, wltMn * nuftui o( *• •»«, KM P» year. *2.M (or *x month*, 11.00 (or ttm* by m»ll outride H mile woe. ttOM p« payable In die-hards will become, and the more gravely world peace will b« threatened. The Nazi spirit isn't dead. We must not let our vigilance and strength expire. Going His Way Douglas . Corrigan, the famous wronr-vray flyeV of 1938, in going to run for the IT. S. Senate in California on the Prohibition ticket. Perhaps Mr. Corrigan has been watching the postwar drift of international relations and has decided that the world at last in going in his direction. As the General Sees It Pointless Request Congressman Frank Keefe of Wisconsin wants the Pearl Harbor inquiry reo)>ened so he can ask General Mar, shall and Admiral Stark whether, in the light of former War Secretary Stimson's memoirs, they might not have been at a White House conference on the night of Dec. G, 19-11. Mr. Keefe suggests that the memoirs may help to "refresh the memories of the gen* oral and the admiral. This request seems not only unflattering to the officers in question, but a little pointless as well. For Mr. Stimson's recollections tend to confirm what was brought out in the congressional Pearl Harbor hearings—that, after ail is said and done, the Japs were chiefly responsible for the Pearl Hdrbor disaster, in that they cdught us flat-footed with an attack in an unexpected quarter. SO THEY SAY O Tempora Prof. C. Herman Pritchett's moat recent analysis of Supreme Court cte- .cfsfons brings the rather startling revelation that even that august body is not imprevious to time, and inner ohange. Specifically, Professor Pritehett informs us that Justice Felix Frankfurter is now one of u conservative minority of three on the highest tribunal. That's right—a conservative minority. . further Proof The roundup in Germany of the sizeable cell of a new Nazi movement .re-emphasises the need for a strong American force in our occupation zone. It ought to convince Congress, if further convincing is necessary, that the" draft will have to be extended if enlistments continue to fail—as they are failing now—to bring Army strength to the point which military leaders say it requires. The more we weaken our force in Germany, the boffier the defeated Nationalistic differences have not divided the tribunal. So far not one judge lias noted public dissent to any decision.—Supreme Court Justice Robert K. Jackson, chief Nuernberg prosecutor. ' I found that sometimes he (th» Jumping spider) makes a mistake, but she never does. He may clnnce before ft leninle of the wrong species. If he. does, xlie eats him. Sometimes If he Ixus not danced long enough or, energetically enough, she «nt.i him anyway.—MLss Jocelyn Crane', New York Zoological Society researcher. We need toiunderstand what it means to feel defeated. The French people feel more defeated today than th« Germans do. The rest of the world Is hungry and terribly cold. We cannot permit that to continue.—James Marshall, member New York Board or Education. Our declaration of support of the United Nations Organization threatens to become words, only words, if we lull to take steps now to insure adequate men. armed to maintain the peace.—Maj.-Clen. Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Service Director. There arc many weapons dimly llyhted by our headlights, ami many more in the shadows. The results show thut It is easier to destroy than it Is lo build any techniques whatever.— Dr. Harold C. Urey, U. of Chicago chemist. • • » The Navy believes thnt the entire control of atomic energy should be placed completely in civilian hands.—Rear Adml. H. G. Bowen, office of Research and Development; chief. * * • Few high type officers are willing to make a personal sacrifice nml stay 'to do -thls'~jotx The replacements are Inexperienced people.— American Military CVovernment officer In Germany. * * * They shoulda left these bumps. Do them delegates good to nnow somtthlny ctbout the roueh side of life.—Paving repairman outside United Nations meeting. * * * Unrest has increased as the first shock has worn off.—Gen. Joesph T. MeNanery, European Theater commander. » » * tt Is not cosy 'for a poor boy who is a good (Uhlcle to refuse to accept large sums of money when they are offered him just for a few minutes of immlng.-^Gunder Haegg. Swedish distance runner declared professional. \ IHE BURDEN } WILL T+AN/E / To BE LI<jr4 HOUYWDQGL? *. WASHINGTON COLUMN Truman Vs. MacArthur by Hazel Hekfergott C.opyri£Hl nMributril Ijy NKA SERVICE. INC. TT took three days to complete Susie's wardrobe, and get her hair licked into shape with an expensive haircut and permanent wave. Ann regarded the finished product proudly. Susie still 1 wasn't pretty—nothing on earth i could give beauty to Susie's imp- jish features—but she hod personality, which was infinitely better. And ihere was something very arresting about Ihe child, with a smart hairdress and eood-looking clothes. "You'll do us credit, Susie," she informed her warmly. Now after parking the car in the driveway, they made several trips to the house, taking all the ; packages into Susie's room. Then Ann left her to her unpacking, and murmured something about going for a walk. She exchanged -.: b v r coal for a suede jacket, and, the sun warm on her bare head, ., started up the road toward the Home. There was a big orchard ~- behind t';:<; house, where Ann loved to go to think. She wanted to do some heavy thinking, and luxuriate in a new idea. She newcomer was almost upon her. Then she sat up, and smoothed her disheveled hair instinctively, for this was such a very neat lady. She decided lo forget her resentment at being intruded upon, and be friendly. "Hullo," she said, "You're new in. town r aren't you? I'm Ann Drake — Mrs. Colin Drake." She eyed her appraisingly. She was a rather lovely lady—authentic silver hair, beautifully arrahfed, small, clearry- chiseled features, milk-nnd-roses skin, and large bright blue eyes. "The simple arrogance with which one says that in Port Drake! I know, my dear, from experience. I'm MQIicent Roberts." TyriLUCENT was looking at Ann in frank appraisal. "You're not at all what I expected, Ann. You don't mind my calling you Ann, do you? I actually can't tall you Mrs. Drake! I'd expected you to be—forgive me— a rather giddy girl, that Colin should have adopted rather than married." Ann grimaced. "You must have jbeen talking to dear Beulah. Oh I'm sorry—I'd forgotten sh« i: yomr frimd—and we realrr aren' low fcs< itaia* with each would have to wait. wj^i-swaslttaSE^- 7 * Ih.—IUhllMUtl. «,„„ ™| k "™oo 5iuS£« W « .,„«, . Lord Peter came and frisked not in the mood. 1 beside her, and . 'I don't 'cultivate* people 1 " Ann •*£ exploded. "If they don't like m. it , "J^n they needn't—" He curled up | " My dc ar child, take my advic ot certain | with your m in- along d declared. ;Ann dldnt reaU» that her — - - "I'm sure they do, l*t'» b* •lends, Ann," Millicent said, hold- Jig out a slender, well-tended and. Ann took it, feeling unaccount- bly embarrassed. "I'd like to ae," she said. Millicent sat down in the ham- nock, and took off her hat. Ann ook a packet of cigarets out of er pocket, and proffered it. A» lillicent took one, she smiled a ittle. "We'll sit down and smoke he pipe of peace," she murmured. * • » AS Ann lit her own cigaret, she * wondered a little what on« ilked about to one's husband** first wife. But she needn't har« worried, as Millicent had no i»- •ntion of letting the conversation get out of the direction of ber >wn capable tongue. She made no explanation of what she w*s dang in Pen Drake, but talked ightly and casually of various opics of general interest that occurred to her. When she tnaltr* dropped her verbal bombshell, it was so long exploding that it *a» quite a while before Ann recognized it for what tt was. "How do you like Colin's last book?" "I always Itke Cottn't book's," Ann dodged the question neatly. "Well, you needn't be so nonchalant about it? Personalty, I think it U the first bft of action that he's written that** been worth a hoot. Colin isn't * flctioo writer, you know—he's, a reporter, or an essayist A biographer—or an historian, U yo» like. Hi* novels have been pretty bod; 1*8 «ne on earth could believe ttr a minute in his heroines. They give you the impression that Colin never knew any girls. Bat Julie—ah, /ulic— r She continued to talk, but Ann dtdn't hear her. - Julie! Julie was the heroine of Colin's new book —the one trial wasnt out yet. The on* that Colin wouldn't show her —th« brief little book «ia* Colin had though* th« b*st ttimg he'd ever den* Colin had ntocd to show it to tar, mA km w*» Mil- Ucent, Mkift* •* it - - - BY FETKK KDSON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, April ii. (NBA) —No two speeches were ever far- ter apart than President Truman's Army Day address in CJhi- cagn and Gen, Douglas MacArthur's opening statement before the Allied Council for Japan In Tokyo the day before. You will find _thc girts of the conflict In these two condensed quotations—and they're something to paste in the hat: * • PRESIDENT TRUMAN — 'jWe must remain strong because . only so'Iong as we remain strong'can we ensure the peace of the world. Peace has to be built on power for good. Justice and good will and good deeds are not enough. "We cannot one day proclaim our intention to prevent unjust aggression and opposition in the world and 011 the next day call for hn- ' mediate scrapping of our military might. "It Is no answer to aaf that we do not need a large army in the atomic age. No one knows yet precisely what we shall need—in terms of infantry, artillery, pilots, paratroopers, ships, radar, planes, rockets or bombs." It takes General MacArthur a Jew more words to speak his piece, but it you wade through his long paragraphs and involved sentences you come up with these points: GENERAL MacABTHUR — "The United Nations Organization, admirable as is its purpose, great and noble as are its aims, can only survive...if It.. .abollshces) war as a sovereign right. Such a renunciation must be simultaneous and ^. Ls idealistic, . visionary . nonsense. But Ls it? Why worry nbout a lot of in- •olved infection systems and complicated denaturants for atomic Jomb materials when the only rcn solution In the end is going to b renunciation of use of the bon 1 itself? Bombs aren't going to b the only things that will need nunciatlon. Rockets, guided ml siles, und bacteria-warfare will just as deadly. If there is to 1 any future world, the whole wor will'have to be done away wit 'l BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NBA Staff CorrecpoBdcnt HOLLYWOOD, April 11. (NEA) — Clark Gable's latest is Betty Chisholm, a motor car heiress, who has a winter home in the Arizona Bilt- ore Estates. The reason, of course, r Clark's many recent trips to loenlx, Betty looks strikingly like e late Carole Lombard. * t • Another ballet star, Cyd Charisse, rmerly of the Ballet Russe, soon ill receive a star buildup at -G-M, with everyone doing raves 'er her work in "Ziegfleld Poles." cyd has had more names an anyone in Hollywood. She was born Tula" Eliice Pines, daughter of an Amarillo, Tex- Jeweler. Her baby brother, un- j!e to say "sister," nicknamed er ski. When she joined the Bal- Russe, she took the name of elia Sidorova, which she later langecl to Maria Estamano. After her marriage, she became rs. Nlco Charisse. Gregory Rat- 'f gave her the name ol Lily orwood for her film debut in Something to Shout About." M-G/I changed it to Cyd Charisse. O "TYPINO" COMPLAINT One of our favorite people, Franes Clifford, finally has been typed -and she loves it. After playing ne ''other woman" for years, Franes has had a succession of mod- rn American girl roles at M-G-M —and her stock and fan mail are oaring. Frances is still taking bows foi night she saw * chance to make a "grand entrance" at a party. Some photographers were sland-i ' Ing around at the bottom of 'i long staircase. Frances, tiii done up in a fancy fur coat, floated down tbe stiirs, nodding to frleflds en route, tripled on photographer Hymie pink's ll foot, and fell Hat on her face. ' "I was so confused," re Frances, "that after picking myself up,, all I could-thinks to say was 'Hello, Hymle.' Then ; ran off and cried." .* AX 14 IN THE SADWJE Riding back to the screen a two-year abeeiwe, Hopalong Cis- sldy—otherwise known-as Bill-Boyd —took a couple of cracks todaj at Hollywood's western heroes. Sai«J Bill: 'Tin not in the picture business— I miike westerns. I don't wear cowboy clothes off the screen for the same reason that bellhops don't wear their costumes when they go out to dinner. I don't sine, and I don't play the guitar. And I don't know any western stars who c»o sing." , , 1 Yep. news that Hopalong Cas- ] sidy, is coming .back to the-screen J '.will'make a lot' of kids and'';* I number of their parents happjf. j Hoppy, of course, is white-lialresd ; Bill Boyd, who played .the-westere i hero in 54 epics of the wide-ope,n spaces over a -period of nine years. Only this- lime Bill will -nays ' some of the say-on the stories,'iis j chool teachers all over the land owner, of the film -rights is the result of her role as" Mar-' Fllmed on sm "» gareiU O'Brien's well imnce-Ioving teache: Have Tender Grapes." One of our favorite stories about Prances concerns her first days in an-4 celt-dressed ro- shot fast, the Hopalong movies; are er in "Our Vines Hollywood's-biggest.money-makers." Hollywood. Only n, she figured she lad to make an impression. One Production costs in California orange groves rose $100 per acre In 1945 to an. average of J400. Comedienne L.J HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured , radio comedienne • 12 Runners 13 Female relative 14 Head cover 15 Spotted VERTICAL 1 Classifies 2 Swift spofs in streams 3 Symbol for actinium 4 Century (ab.) 5 Metal 20 Sewing tools 36 Bird's home 6 Italian city . 22 Elevate in 40 Girl . 7 Emmets ' rank 41 Symbol for The Jaguar is the handsomest of the American cat family. • THIS CURIOUS WORLD 17 Sheltered side g Falsehood 24 Charger ividium. 19 Worse god 9 The (Fr.) 25 Scorches 42 Circle parts 21 Promontory 10 Pastry dainty 30 Wound mark 43 Corvine .bird 11 Required 31 Playing cardj 46 Priority 14 Stupor 32-Take into (prefix), 16 Like custody 47 Pedal digit 18 Essential 34 Oceanic fish 50 Sloth being 35 Assents 52 Music note 22 Cushions 23 Natives of Media 25 Weeps 20 Property itero il Swarm 28 From 29 Forenoon (ab.) 30 Trite 33 Native of Rome 37 Worried 38 She performs her antics on the radio 39 Arrives (ab.) 40 Prevaricator 4-! Makes mistakes ^ 45 Fish eggs 46 Talking bird 48 Permit 49 Former Russian rulers 51 Chinese porler 53 Pigpens 54 Daggers at 1MB M universal. It must be all or none. MacARTHUR SEES NO PERMANENT SOLUTION IN ARMS . "The present instrumentality to enforce its will—the pooled armed might of its component nations— can at best be but a temporary expedient so long as nations still rccognze as co-existent, the sovereign right of belligerency. No thoughtful man will fail to recognize that with the development of modern science another war maj* blast mankind to perdition—but still we hesitate—still we cannot, despite the yawning abyss at our feet, unshackle ourselves from the past. "Therein lies the childlike faith in the future—a faith that, as in he past, the world can somehow survive yet another universal cOM- Uct. In that irresponsible faith lies- civilization's gravest peril." In dcfcn.<^ of the Truman philosophy, it may be said to be utterly hard-boiled and realistic. After World War I the United States put its faith in disarmament. Even Soviet Russia, through Maxim Ltt- vinov, mnde an appeal at the League or Nations for world disarmament and renunciation of war. As the world well knows, these policies did not work. Disarming the peace-loving nations only gave the aggressors a better chance do their dirty work. The Umtec States was forced into a second foreign war. Soviet Russia was oc tually invaded. Small wonder there Is strong fetling In both countries that the peaceful wav won't work TUN CHARTER INFERS WAR TS INEVITABLE The fear that the peaceful way won't work haunted every tlelega lion at San Francisco to write charter for the United Nations. That Is why you find no strong language on the renunciation ot war In the charier finally adopted. To all practical purposes, the UN charter recognizes that war is here, and the Inference Is that It's here to stay.Truman's Army Day speech •acks It up. From this viewpoint, any utterance such as General MacAriluir's YOU MI6HT BE ABLE Jur Boarding House with Mqi A PLANT STEM THAT TWINES LEFT TO RI6HT \S 5AID TO BE WHAT WORD IS USED K>R PLANTS THAT TWINE VRCM RIGHT TO LEFT S VCM SOl5«TVUl>CE.X V MW WORD TWIGGS FftR HORIZONS GVPSV LOOK, M6R6 IS KHARTUM. IN* -BLVTAMOOSE'OF'; TO lt>i 3OV OP iG -----r-ioT A;T THE -E-AM-HOUR RATE, 6L5T M A T/XLL- M ftST ED , WITH A -STAR. TO STEER HSR BY/ DISTANCE OP THE-;, ON TWO RECORDED OCCASIOHS HAS BEEN HEARD A DISTANCE OF .SIXTY/VU1-ES. NEXT: How d»es the raffed (rouse drum? SIDE GLANCES Out Our Way By J.R. Williams A FENCE PER. A MEW PLANTED i \l-- I LAWN? \NJHV, '-I LfekS-i, THAT LOOKS LIKE CORRAL PER. SUMP'M TH/>Cr PAWS A LOT: ,, - CT<7.WILLI»IM<, ; "Remember how he used !o grille abonl oiticers' ([iiarlcrs _ belter than IE*.

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