The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1946 · Page 10
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April 18, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 18, 1946
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Page 10
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BLYTHEV1LLEJARK.)'' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1946 u.s. Hits Rosenberg Sharply . Hu Part In Nazi Policies . NOERNBOtC.' April : II. (UP.) —Alfred Rosenberi wa* iccuMd beforje th* War Cr&n** Court Wednesday of master-minding o Nad lx>licy of enslaving or exterminating the peoples of the orerrun territory, la Eastern Europe. Under cross examination by Thomas J. Dodd of the U. 6. prosecution staff, Rosenberg Uxt the cynical arrogance which characterized his direct t**timany. col n^red by Dodd, he made one damaging admission after (toother. Dodd- read a letter from Martin Bormami. Nazi deputy fuehrer, sketching the, policy to be Impoied on .the occupied arer.s east of Germany, of which Rosenberg was Minister of Slute as well a chief Nfl7i] Ideologist. . : . : Bormann recommended (hit the handling of the people* In the east'be patterned sp is tfi • "dc- strojj tlie bh'loglca] potentiality 'ol the .Eastern populations:" . • ' "The Slavs must work lor us. and \ if not then they tinay die, Hermann wrote. "Therefore com- pulsary German vaccination and medkal stations are unnecessary "Ilie fertility-if tlie Slavs Is un- desitable and they may use oon- trcceptives or practice abortions. The ! more the better. "Education Is superfluous. The ability to count from one to 100 is enough, yve are masters. We come first. "Kievc ought to be depopulated by ;an epidemic. Altogether It be fetter if tie supfrflous population' starved .• to : death." Rosenberg-admitted receiving the Bonjiann letter. Dodd then charged Rosenberg agreed to put Into practice the policies advocated In it. • Docid elicited from v Rosenberg an admission thftt- he knew of the Nazi slave labor policy, and thai he. was aware of what went on at the Jfazj ; Concentration camps. ''£? assumed that in such revolutionary process, some . excesses might be taking place.' Roselibcrg admitted. "I- though the ^murders, of National socialists miyht call forth sharp countermeasures." Out Of The Fox-Holes Into Footlights, 20 Servicemen Go To School Of Theatre BV MAUANKi: PAC-HNEK • NBA Staff C«rnt»M>4eBi CUCVXLAND, O., April 18. <NEA) — "-KH tetether now," the man at the piano saW. ."La le 11 lo lu. Up and down the aeale. Remember to take a deep breath before you hit the High on**.'' •And 20 v*t*rans ol World W»r II—m«q,.»bo have teen active battle serrice from the hedgerows of Fraiu* & {^ mountain* of Burma', from the mud of Italy to the fox-holes of Okinawa—obliged with la le li lo lu's. No one laughed. All were In deadly earnest. This .was the Monday mornlnK lesson in speech placement, for- the apprentice students of The Cleveland, Playtiouif. It was serious business tor men who are taking advantage'of the OI Bill of Rights to train for Ihe theatre as u pro- fetslon. •Tlie Cleveland Playhouse, a unique community-type theatre, is the outstanding one of three full- LOOKING AffEM ««ZOt«f 1 UNION WHY ARGUE? Ever since V-J Day, which most Americans look upon as the endjteotion of World War II, we have all rei'Ogniwd a high clamor of communlstU: propaganda, with sound reasoning, n treat many well- meaning people have tried to oppose it on ilic street corners, lo no avail. It is like arguing with a headline in yesterday's newspaper. the' theatre GI Hill of Kights (els J:uni"i llatrtnixn a liMrd C'levtlunii Playhouse makeup instructor, while Dan watches (he reverse (onsorial art. from Max Ellis, Pournaras, rljht. One of the earliest railroads wes' of the Alleghcnies »'as the Lexington and Ohio, now part of the l-oiiBvllie'i and Nashville. It was chnSored" Jan. 27, 1830. Elxlcenth century soldier's costume btins; worn above by Jesse Ilcjlman, eenttr, is a far try from the I). S. Marine jacket on Alan Harrington. right They're learning about theater costumes from Mr*. Kalrice • Hundel, playhouse instructor. time, practicing theatre organlzu-1 be in it because I'm n uatunil- tions in the country to Ue uccrexl- | bom show-off, I guess. Anyway, I said I would—and from then on. I knew the theatre wa.s for me." DIXIE WHITE ited by the government for veteran training. Under Its 15-year-old Apprentice system, young people- are taught theatre practice by actual participation in the work of a professional, piny-producing company. They help out with scenery, lights, properties, costumes. They appear in small parts. They arc InltlMed into the intricacies of theatre management, box-office uncl publicity. Class lessons In speech, acting, cakeup, ihop, fencing, costume-design, body-work are supplemental. Tlie. Playhouse has never chained Us students tuition, nnd the government supplies merely a subsistence allotment. to the veterans who ' have come to find n career in ; the theatre by a variety ol (routes... •: ..i ••••.. :..••, •. There is'John White of Lyn- 1 brook, N. Y., who was an insurance underwriter before the war. Sbol down over Germany—he was bombardier on n B-17—he ss>enl 19 months is a "krlegic" in Stnlug iuft III. "One day some of the fel- ows were . getting up a variety how," he says. "They asked me to OIs EARNEST IJan Pouinaras of Cleveland, on the other hand, hns acted In amn- whcther or not meant for them. To most OI's, as to people everywhere, "theatre" means acting. The all-round training they receive at the Playhouse, however, will lit them lor ;tny Ijranclr of a many- sided profession. The few who sect: the golden harvest oTf^Broadway and Hollywood will be outnumbered by the many who find their niche in community theatres, reper- cur ploys ns far back as he can tory companies, university theatres; •tmember. Pournaras has .seven bat- as dramatic Jenchers and directors l| e stars. Jn I,J B |, schools and colleges; in j John Beeman was wounded ut > radio. ' ^ ' St. Vlth. The rehabilitation pro- " jrnm of Wakeman General IIos- Jital in Indiana first introduced Him to dramatics. Alim Heiring- .011, who Is concentrullng on cps- tume-<leiign and makeup, Inu already had various backstage Jobs Cleveland's downtown theatres before seeing service with the Marine Corps In the Pacific. ' Kobert Allmnn, of Tiffin, O., taught speech at Heidelberg University prior to three and a half years as an air corps mechanic. He had always wanted lo be an actor and the GI Dill of nights hns given him the chance. Alln'ian feels that Army service made u lot.-of fellows realize the Importance of doing the thing you want to do. It is the extreme earnestness of the e.x-GI which sets him apart from other students, says J^rededic McConnel, director of the Playhouse since 1921. The veteran Is older, of course, usually between 25 and 30, but he is eager and quick to learn. "Not all of them will make a career of the theatrr. but w e try to take everyone possible sent to us by the Veterans' Administration. We feel we at least ow e them a chance to find out i To be really effective, our opposl-'. lion must go deeper, much deeper. 1 There are not many things that I like less or fear more than concentration of political power, government by men rather than by law, and official favoritism for individuals and cliques; and I'm not alone. I am convinced that an overwhelming majority of Americans feel the same way. Conse- querftly I hope these few remarks may improve the measure of pro- for us all. . Time For Actim Wordy arguments never contribute much U> the worlds pro gress or to any people's store of knowledge, in fact, taking a, stand in opposition to another man's harangue serves without fail to dignify ihe harangue and call attention to it. Debating a false philosophy always helps It and unless opposition is well handled there's a danger or giving more help than .hindrance. , The propaganda machine we hear so plainly has been chatter' ng away for two decades. Pro motions, good ana evil, rid* on the wings of news, and news necessary. Publishers, columnists and radio commentators chronicL real happenings, day by da\ Don't blame them. They perfovn nn essential public service. . Find the Source Of. course there must be a fe* publishers who are unpatriotic and writers who would stir up a revolution If they could, but these re not the> nation's chlel danger. then news is really poisoned, he job is done by those who make ews, not those who print nnd roadcast it. Let us know the ruth because the truth will make free; free from our political nemle.s as well as other kinds. Journalists tell me that news Hides have value H. e., deserve rominence) in proportion lo the lumber of people interested. Thus persons In positions of power make news because a lot of people are interested In what these nen think and say and do. If rul- ngs they decree or opinions, they express seem socialistic,, there's lothing- honorable for news men .a do but tell the people, it's ihelr country. Starve it Out Radical propaganda undoubtedly does this nation damage. 1 believe a bUf majority of Americans are wholesome people, Jove their country and understand what makes It tlie world's best place to live and most Influential power. Just the same, poisoned news gains converts. And so long as men in power wish to gain more power, the campaign for collect- Announcement! I am now in my new location and doing business and will appreciate the patronage of my old friends and customers. It has been a pleasure serving you in the past. I look forward to giving you better service in the future. HERMAN W. MAY Service Station Grocery & Garage Motors Steam Cleaned Day 328 South Division PHONES Night 2806 ivism will be carried on. At Its source Is the best place lo quiet the voice of socialist promotion. Men who hanker to boss tile schools, control hospitals, limit production and eternally fix prices ought to be put where their every word and deed does not make news—out of power. There is a sure wiy: Stop the flow of revenue out of the Treasury into tli» hands of such appointed "rulers." That will start immediately and effectively to solve the problem of coilectivist !>roirag»nda. New Students M P.C. Vets PITTSBURGH.' (UPi—More than half the students who registered lit Carnegie Institute of Technology for the spring term are veterans. The number of veterans at Tech—now 1,050 has tripled since last fall, when only 350 were enrolled. THE BEAUTY CLINIC Margaret Deen Smith, Owner Ingram Bldf. Phone S214 V/X SHINS P p W D E R" for KITCHEN'LAUNDRY whlnr.. SCOD SOAP It .Mrf.d Easter Presents Gift Wrapped FREE r The Gift Shb0, MODERN — ANTIQUB • ; Moss Bryan 103 E. Main Phoni 2254 IF IT'S INSURANCE Dial 2311 For Complete Protection • AbOIDENT &. HEALTH • HOSPITALIZATION , . • FIRE • , • 'AUTOMOBILE : •LIABILITY ...» BURGLARY ;•' :'v«.'yilATE GLASS ', •.-'. ., »TORNADO '':•,. • 'SURETY BONDS '". • . •;'• AVIATION FIRST NATIONAL INSURANCE AGENCY 108 N. 2nd Chat. Bitlacr—Irene Ornwdrr rr EVENING IK PARIS" Dedicated to Your Easter Lovelirifess A Primer of Beauty . . . and dedicated to you . . . the woman of today ... to your modern, strictly functional type of beauty : . . with the hope that you will find in these various fragrances the answer to your fondest desires. "EVENING IN PARIS" is the envy of every particular woman who wants something really different and outstanding in the field of cosmetics. EASTER SUIT STARS $13.80 anil up lo $45.00 Suits you'll live in ... for Easter and after. Softly curved and so feminine . . . you'll love their .sweet fitted jack- fits, nipped in waists, rounded shoulders and hiplincs . . . definitely suits you'll love on sight. And they're Fashion-fresh for Raster Sunday thru springtime. SATURDAY BAKERY SPECIALS Old Fashioned Applesauce 2-Layer Spice Cake ON SALE SATURDAY ONLY Don't Say S/*N( ... Say HART'S Bread I •<•»•»! >»«««>»! HARTS BAKERY Ptopk I You will find a complete line of (he«c Evening in Paris items in our Cosmetic department. PERFUME — 60c, $1.25, $2.25 COLOGNE — 50c, 75c, $1.25 TOILET WATER —$1.25 TALCUM — 50c BATH POWDER — $1.00 BUBBLE BATH — $1.00 SATCHET $1.25 EASTER PARTY DRESSES $9.95 :ind ui) lo $26.00 Rexall Drug Store Formerly llobinwm Urns Store 'Main and Railroad Streets Phone 2021 We D«liver Juniors, Misses and Women's Pretty and party-minded . . . fresh young charmers for Easter! Dresses with a touch of the frivolous in their soft hip drapery, small waistlines and pert peplums. Delightful for Easter and after . . . and they're priced to meet your budget. JOE ISAACS Phone 3331 Incorporated 223 West Main St. ,. CELLAR DRAINERS (Sump-Pumps) Are Available Again AT PLANTER'S HARDWARE CO., INC.

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