The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1946 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 20, 1946
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'PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 10-16 CTX BLTflDSVIIJjit OOPEIHK KIWI ' B. W. BAOOM, IMMllll JAMBS L. iVERROKrr, Wltor THOMAS B, ATKINS,. AdwrtMnt to* Ntttoati AdmUrtoc Qo, Kev Tort. OHetWt, Every Afternoon «t th. port- cffice a Bfrthevttte, ArkuMM, OndM •<* of Ooo- , October », IS17. Birred br'tte tmttM rn BOBSCHIPTION RATKB Bj carrier lib tt» dty ol Btrthnia* er «nj wtarbui town what* carrier unto* i« co»ln- talned. Me ! per 'wwt'or 86c per-mouth. 137 ""H. 1 wHWn • radius ol 40 nuto*. KOt per 7eu, HOC for ill mooUi«, $1.00 for ttine month*; bj m*n outride » mile looe, I10.M per r*w »dT»aee, A Master Plan * This governm'enl's proposal for United Nations control of atomic energy, as presented by Bemnvd M. Barueh, takes advantage of a fortunate accident of fate to put forward a revolutionary.-plan • for world .safety and world peace. Much discussion and many Counter-proposals may be expected in the wake of this plan, but it is to be hoped that than no- nation will raise strenuous objection to the suggested solution or .its ' accompanying conditions. ; Under this plan the-United States has the unique' good fortune-to be able to use the atomic bomb as a weapon, if -necessary, for -enforcing the bomb's own destruction and world-wide renunciation. Not until the tuitions had adopted an effective system of control would we cease to manufacture and store this frightful weapon. Not until -the nations had decided upon punishment for those who plot future atomic warfare, and had agreed that no government would have the power to veto over such punishment, would we share the practical secret of harnessing; atomic' energy. Then and only then would we share the secret which others would eventually learn anyway. And because the secret could not be kept forever, we would join with other .nations in a limited form of 'world government which which seems the only practical assur- . ance that .ou.r,_world may? remain whole and peaceful. Even this limited government would have been unthinkable to most of the world's people before the bombing of Hiroshima. It would be unthinkable today if the world were not forced, as Mr. Barueh said, "to make a choice between the quick and the dead." But there seems to be no sensible alternative. Therefore, some ancient, right and reasonable conceptions of private and state ownership and control of property and products must be abandoned. Sovereign rights involving search and seizure, sovereign jurisdiction over the persons of citizens accused of crimes must be waived within the realm of nloniic energy. There will be objections and there will be difficulties. But it is clear even now that without these broad and unprecedented powers at the beginning, the only means of enforcing effectively the rules against atomic warfare would be war itself. Mr. TJaruch cited "individual responsibility and punishment on Ihe principles' applied at Nueni- berg." But the prisoners at Nuernberg could not be brought before the bar of international justice until their country had been conquered and partially destroyed. As a muster plan for controlling the atom, the United States proposal is indeed a masterly embodiment of justice, logio and practicality, it was inevitable that this country should be the one to present such a proposal, and it is to the;greatest credit of Mr. Barueh, Mr. Acheson, Mr. Lilienthal niid their able colleagues that its recommendations cannot perrViit tin honest doubt of America's good faith ,by a.ny other nation. Tiring of 'the Same Old Tune Kivc members of the Washington staff of New York's some\vhat-let't-ol- ceiilcr newspaper, I'M, ami'three" editors of the new veterans' magazine, Salute, have resigned. Objection to hewing to the Communist party line is indicated as the reason behind the departures. Maybe the domestic Communists will come to suspect -that, to some of their more literate targets, boring from wilhin is beginning to be merely boring..At Least It's Quick • Now they're making a radio-clock which will waken the owner in the morning by turning on the set -to u pre-iletcrmined program. What with all Die programs of super-charged good . cheer ;uul 'frantically enthusiastic gossip .sessions between husband and wife which seem to fill the air Around getting up time, it wouldn't surprise us if a lot of potential customers would stick to the soothing, fire-house jungle of the old alarm clock. * JN HOLLYWOOD . .. By KKSKINK JOHNSON M'A Sliff Correspondent" HOLLYWOOD, Juno !8 INEA'i —Ann Dvorak was on the spot. Five members of tile Loew- Lewiii publicity department were "Intei'VlewiiTB" her in the interfsv.s of Hie movie "Bel Ami." They were probing, they said, into her iiiner- inost soul. "The abject," one of the press agents whispered to us, "Is to learn so much wo can amaze oven the gal's mother." "Hiving 'em Die third degree"— as the press agents say— is a qualm Hollywood custom Invented years ago by some unknown, inquisitive hero. The practice consists of the publicity department's calling all hands on deck, placing the trembling subject in the middle-, and pounding her with questions 'until -she's so groggy she dropi all her Inhibitions and hollers. "Guilty!" Sometimes it is rough goini;. Stars arc' Inclined to be extremely careful -Alien they're talking to press agents. They hold back They duck. They conveniently forget things. They even lie. THEV DIDN'T UATTI.E ANN Ana tossed back the question* fast <\s the hoys reeled them Tif. She rail the course of .some IC7 questions in less than • two aours wi'hout even ruffling her newly-tinted red hair. Ex)etv- Lewin turned her hair into a rert- liead for the role o! Madeleine n the De Maupassant story. Those "Bel Ami" .boys rrmae Phil Baker sound like Garbo. The stenographer's transcript v.'ent "I single-spaced pages. Here are '.he WASHINGTON COLUMN End of'Round One nil. and maritime industries. 1 there, is to be another round wage Increases, the figure may nbove $1.10. possibly as high 51.20. highlights: Q. What Is your most attractive^ feature? ' ' A. Eyes. Thai's all you «e <>" the screen, to the point w.' sometimes they t° eross-eji,c.! close-ups, due to focusing on point. Q. Dp you recommend marrying outside the profession? A. No. I think it is impossible for a non-professional to understand the'Ufa. - , Q. DO you find Hollywood really.j ilamorous. or how would yon describe the town as a whole? A. i don't think - Hollvwoid isl glamorous. It is a little California} town which suddenly Unas picture business on Its hands. I: \ is like a tempest in a teapot, a £| confused town. SUB WAS A "DIZZY" B1.ON1H-..'.| Q. How did you Icel as blonde? A. A little dizzy. I was a blonde for a year and a half or f^ti] years l" was gel ling very tired «>£ it. It, lasted for about .three pictures. T **W)I Q. What Is your opinion ci-| Hollywood men as compared with those you met in England? ; A. I think men here are far : loss conceited 'and much more real. \ I lind men much easier to work '-| with here. In England they are J very temperamental. j Q. What was your first job? j A. As a reporter for a Lo?. : i Angeles newspaper. I covered fires, fI but 1 always missed them because \\ I had no sense of direction. I fired, becatt.se of that. Heart Courier News Want Ads. USSR President ."*• An.n-cr lo Prtviau. Puiil.- coai. SO THEY SAY This country cannot po.ssibly enforce its views on Ihe world situation unless we are willing to accept responsibility, and by extreme ittssirmnmonl at this time we indicate our lack of a sense of responsibility.—Col. Stephen Bonsai. 19-14 Pulitzer prize winner for history. * * * We have come n long -way towards meeting the most pressing demands and in n few more mouths the flow of low-cost appaiel to consumers should approach a normal rate.—CPA Director John D. Small * * + If four nations cannot agree on the all-im- l>ort$nt Vcner.ln. Giulla problem, then 21 should try.—Italian Premier Alcide de Gasped. general Duty LUCY AGNES HANCOCK by Lucy AJKJ Honcock Kitribultil bj NEA SERVICE, INC ; THE STORY In Sallr l»»l • punl»h .Win' A Prnnrltn nrtmltn trln tar Ihe *Tnj- Bfce'i* l»een lr*-ntlnp John Hutchln- non, ivhttni 1'runrlla a«l4irr*. When Mr. KntchlRMnn romrx to Tlalt fc<*r, fcrlnelHK flovrerM nnd fruit, kite re2ov«ri» wlmoKt Immedlntcly. * * « XIII "Nine, this morning is the crucial hour, they tell me," the woman went on, her fingers holding the shining hook moving in and out of the cotton with amazing speed so that the work grew before the nurse's eyes. "Well, I am prepared for any eventuality." She said it stoically and Sally felt sure she was scared and did what she could 'J'HE bed Prunella had occupied | to case the tension. for so short a lime was made ready tor its new occupant. She •arrived during the night so that when Solly went on duty next .morning she found Miss Bowder —a thyroid case—on ex-school- "QOBA BRONSON came in with a hypo and the patient laid down her work and relaxed. "Tins is it," her manner said plainly, as she bared her firm for Ihe needle. ^^^^^^.^H in a^enMhe st^her =, her for a moment until the patient closed the Bible and placed it on • the stand beside the nurse spoke. the bed. Then | saw her lips move and then clench as if willing herself to relax yet by the very act increasing the tension. Dora went with her to the O.R. and stood by while Doctor 'Don't you have to count and Richards performed the operation «tch while you're doing that?" that was to bring freedom and Not this pattern," the patient happiness to a woman who had answered, I could do it with my suffered long. you the nurse n was more than an hour before ,,ir „,=.,,,, sllc was returned to the ward and Yes," Sally told her. "I'm Sally Sally had begun to wonder i( nny- >Maynerd,'Miss Bowden. How are thing untoward had developed A you feeling this morning?" white, haggard-faced woman was "Nervous, of course. I shall be put to bed and Sally thoughtfully greatly relieved when it is all over placed a screen around her to in- and I can breathe freely. Have you sure a measure of privacy. Tha any idea how miserable a goiter she was suffering was evident am can make one feel, Miss Maynard? there was little anyone could d< 1 wish I had listened to the family Ho ease the discomfort for the ncx doctor years ago and had it re- three or four days. The residen moved'When I was young. .At my came in and assured them th 'agt there Is considerable risk, but operation had been a complet I can't go on as I have been doing success and everything would b —strangling, choking, panting, and a " right in a few days. Sally sa\ fighting lor every breath I draw. Miss Bowden try to smile; hut th I wai disappointed not to get the effort was almost too much and sh »emi-prlvate room I Wanted; but patfcd her hand. «««-seeing you, I am-rather glad "We know it is very painful, they were all taken. You look kind she told her. "And now all yo •*»'«"**«*!>> «« Maynard, 'and have to do is to rest and bear th I »rr. sufe Doctor Richards is also." pain as best you can. Soon you wi '** S 1 * . v * ry J? 3 * 1 M iss|have Jorgolten all about it in th », SiHJr IliUita her 1 joy of recovery. We're going help you nil we can, my dear." There were tears in the woman's eyes as she returned the pressure of the nursc-'s fingers. • * * r\OCTOR WILLOUGHBY moved on down the ward. He wishe< he could have Sally in Pcdiatric for a while. Three polio cases- past the first stages to be sure; bu slill needing care and attention However, the girl had earned break. She had been in Receiving for two hard weeks and was now on K which had the reputation of being easy; but a lot of women eager to get out and most of them too damned lalkalive for their own ond everyone 'else's good cer- nly could be no cinch, to his way thinking. No doubt she would shifted to male surgical next though he had a Ivuncli t'ne chief mid use her on one of his private iscs. Heaven knew some of them ere tartars. He sighed ami went i, greeting each patient with a ord, listening to their troubles ith one ear while he examined ieir charts and checked off those ho should be discharged wilhin ic next few days. He returned to ally who slill stood beside Miss owden. "Avcduli, Costello and.Bard! can ct up this afternoon, Maynard," told her. "Have someone take em to the solarium for a while. 'he two at the end and Mrs. Blake about ready to go home. You night notify their people. Heav- ns! Three vacant beds, Maynard! Ve're in luck." "Miss Bowden is the only really eriously 111 palient we have in K, Doctor Willoughby," Sally reminded him. "B is overcrowded. Why can't some of those patients be transferred over here? Those. .hree beds ore all at-one end and could easily be screened if necessary. What I'm trying to say, Doctor, Is that I haven't enough to do—" 'Wh-at? Will you *ay that again? Are you quite all right, Sally?" The resident stared at her amazement. ".Well, my dear, now I have heard 'everything. Yes, I feel sure we can arrange for that transfer and— Well, well, Tvcll—" and he turned and hurried away. (To Be Continued) WY PIM'ER EDSON roan of Labor Statistics. This Jl-0.' NEA Washington Correspondent I general nveragc does noi reflect, WASHINGTON. June '20. (NEAI —Eettlenicnt of the seven maritime unions' dispute without n strike leaves the U. K. labor picture bEtter than it has been for months. On the U. S. Conciliation Service list in the Department of Labor are less than act) disputes, involving around 143.000 workers.. Less than a dozen of these cases are national importance with mta«- able effects on the whole . econ- uy. Several of them nre consiow- nenr .settlement. So an era ol oinpavnllve labor peace seems io | e ahead.' But the interesting thing lo delur- ilne nbout this maritime sc-llle- ent Is whether Ic marks the =ncJ f the labor reconversion light, nr hethcr it's just tile end of roniM ic. Possibly It's the beginning or onnd two. For the seven and a half million r move workers who have received cgollated wage Increases since V-.I Day. the pattern has. In general, oen within the IBVj-ccnts-uii-lionr aisc granted to steel and auto lorkei.s, oU and electrical wnreers, nlncrs and railroad men This was he level worked out In the 1501'- ernnient's postwar wage sir-MlIz*- lou program. The assumption ;ccn that this far the government would give, but no farther. BRIDGES "RET.UCTANTMT- TOOK ,\ 22-CKNT RAISE The Pullman Co.'s 3G.OGO e^ ; - ployees lost 22 per cent less lim- through accidents in IQ« than in 110-14 and thereby hung up a recoi-'l of 101.114.074 man-hours of work. [ HORIZONTAL.. 1 Pictured Soviet president, Nikolai M. • 3 Indian 9 Weird 11 Priority (prefix) 12 Sound 14 Short sleep 1C Stuff 17 Wearing shoes 18 Expanded 20 Whirlwind VERT1CAL 1 Flosvcv part 2 Kol language dialect 3 Veterans (coll.) 4 Nevada city n Require 6 Symbol Xor indium 7 Monarch 3 British account money 10 Auricle 11 He succeeded Kalinin as 37 Couple 38 War god 39 Vehicles 40 Symbol lor erbium : 41 Girl's name , 42 Baseball ' sticks ' : 27 Sheltered side 43 Compass point 28 Is (Latin) 48 Chaos '36 Limb 50 Within 16 Policemen (slang) 19 Authors 23 Blackbird 24 Permit 25 Manuscripts (ab.) - 26 Bitter vetch In the maritime settlement. Flurry Bridges "reluctantly" accepted n 2"-ccnts-an-hotir Increase for west coast longshoremen. T'ne sen- going personnel got an increase of nbnut nine cents an hour r»r their new basic 48-hour worr: wceK. But. figuring In the overtime :or the 50-hour week, tYie tncreasc'wtll range from 22 to 25 cents an nour. Of course, the maritime unions had a lowcr-than-averngc bxse rat to begin with. So it can be arguan thai they were entitled to a big- er increase, to adjust Ihe inequity. It is unlikely that any settlements above Ihe ISli-ccnls-an-lmur Increase will be granted In t'ne i jor cases now n^'attlng set:lcmeni. These Include those Involving inn CIO non-ferrous metals miuTs. wnn have tied tip copper pro-.tucllon; the CIO farm rqulpnifnt who are out In a long ;\ii<] bitter strike at Allts-Chalmers nntl .T. T. Case plants: UMW District SO -vork- ers at Columbia Chemicals; CIO Auto Workeis n t Mack THICK White Motors'. AFL c.anu-nters Cleveland: anrt redwood lumberman n northern California. The AFL Seafarers Union on thfl vrst coas; li now nesolhaini; mr GO.OOO members. A nev pattern or this settlement may hive t>i evolved In the CIO mainline oils* dispute Just settled In W.isn- URtOII, PACKINfiHOTJSE ' START JTJI-Y II As for (he near future, the CIO Packinghouse Workers bo-ln ,.t!ic'A' negotiations for a new n:ntr.i'a on July 11. They are nskinr, for omv 12-ccnts-nn-hoiir basic inrreasc. 'o bring their enrnincs from 8" ccnt.s to n dollar an nour unl they are also asking for teed annual wage" pint: similar '<> that which has been in rtrrct lit Die Hormel packing pi.-m, too- some yearn. If 'the packinghouse v.-orsi-rs anything on this latler ilfinntia," will be the first, break im new front, and It will D P follow:: by other similar dcnianrts. y),,, Steclworkers first broirsnt thr- up a couple of years ago. the packinghouse workers t s Ihe packinghouse workers In cents bslow the (vvcre.g^ hourly earnings of the 37 million uians trial workers surveyed by ih e yu- SIDE GLANCES by Goflbraltli 13 Exclamation 21 Railroad Cab.) 15 Pervades 22 Sacred song 2B Fragrant oleoreshr 23 Evergreens ; 30 Set anew • 31 Redacts ! 32 Caterpillar j hairs . 33 Of the thing : 3-4 Transpose (ab.> 35 Fillip 38 Genus of rnaples = 42 Honey makers i 44 Malayan coin i 45 Unusual 46 Onager I 47 Coal digger ' 49 Sting 1 51 He is president ol the ByJ. R. Wiiiiams Out Our Way / THEY / WOULDM'T il IF THEV'P V WEAR <f',. 1 / SOME Y- t . ICLOTHES'M OH, THAT f WHY. TH 1 GIRLS MSVER SIT IMTH' SBTTEE, CUZ. <T"S STUFF-ED WITH 1 THE'/-- WELL, THEY STICK "If we plnv Irain let's cl. it rigM-my pop has lo slip ' • cl a sleeper when he's traveling! dot people dough lo /marbles or bubble (jinn THIS CURIOUS wo«y> Boordinq House with Mai 1 . Hoooie REWARD ?*5 ooo? G.REKT c^&s^R.,-rwis&s.'5 GET M.V CLOTHES OUT OF- ) TUM CLOSET, AMD-— VHER& DO V-JE COLLECT 1 PERFECTLY WELU A-W AMKLt IS A?. F1RIA AS THE: PILLM50M A SKYSCRAPER ~L NSENJER. FELT MOR.& It^i TH& THAT -YOU KNOW VOOR LEG \B OMLV OLJ'RE AS. REL^^ED ASA 3DT NOU'D BETTER TO LIFE, BE=CAO6E THERE'S A *5 OOO REWfrRD, A.MD •L HOP& YOU'RE DOT OP BEFORE X\IE .OT IT ALL. _ THINKS r HE PI&URES WAV REACH SOMETHING LIKE / ooo oco. ooo. ooa ooo. ooo. ooo. ooo, ooo. ooo. ooo. ooo. ooo WHAT CCtJNTWf IS SHOWN BELOW ? ^Atms N.O KETCMUM 'S A ' PA T K«L OFPICEK IN E COUNTV, WISCONSIN. OLD PETERSSM BOUNCE IN HIM ANSWER Australia, upside-down. NEXT How »>tu sl*r* art there in the Bit pipptr?

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