The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 21, 1946 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 21, 1946
Page 8
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PAGEfiKJBf BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 1KB BLTTHgVTLLB COUHCMt NEWS OOCBZBI MAWS OQ JAUBB I* VERHOEPF, Wttor THOUAS R, ATKINS, Advertising M»n«««c •ote (tattooal Adt*rt*lni now Oo, New York. AttoU Ohlc^o. D*- '9rtrr Afternoon feuwpt flutaday •* Bpcorui dun nutter »t the port- oOkx nl Bh/thevllle, ArkJiusM. UnU«r ut of OOD- . October 9. I tit. ftoned try ibc'Obltoc 1 . erjBSCRIPTlOJJ RATJ08 By earner In tbe city of BlftbnUte or •ufturban town wrter* carrier wrrtoc M wtoed. 20e per wc«k. or 880 per month. >ij mail, wltfciB • rmdlui ot 40 ml>». (4.00 per fe«, »2.00 tor six months. tlM tot triree monitor, ay mall outsMr (0 mllr •one. tlO.OO pw I«ar In »dv»nc« The Challenge of Russia Two authors ol' widely different political backgrounds and temperaments have recently and separately reached a common conclusion about Russia. They fire Max Eastman, self-styled radical and former admirer and defender of 'the Soviet system, and John Foster Dulles, Republican, international lawyer, and expert on foreign affairs. 'Their conclusion is that Russia is em- 'barked upon a long-range policy of i world domination. Mr. Dulles, writing in Life maKnv 7-ine, bases his opinion on Russia's do- "mestic policy and her visible course of expansion in the last seven years. Mr. •Eastman, in a scries for the Rcripps- Howard newspapers, quotes from Prime Minister Stalin's book, "Problems of Leninism," from other Soviet writings, and from speeches by Mr. Stalin and other Russian leaders. The approach of each writer differs from thai of the other. Mr. Kastman stresses the copious record of Soviet commitment to world revolution. Mr. Dulles feels that today the Kremlin's emphasis is less on revolution than on "security.'' But both seem,to'agree, out of their niutufilly broad and intimate experience with Russian thought, that the Soviet •Union considers democratic capitalism a dangerous, implacable enemy that •must be overcome, and believes that the 'Soviet Onion will not be safe until the Soviet 4x>litica'l ideal is dominant and 'unchallenged throughout the world. The -logic -of both authors seems sound. Their evidence can lie read or 'beheld. "Perhaps, then, it is time that ;the American government and the American people stop generating So 'much oratorical heat and start facing 'facts and making concerted, intelligent •plans for averting ?i crisis. The government may at length have decided where its course lies. But the people have i:6t. And it is up to the tfriited States, as one of the world's strongest nations, to oppose Russia's world plans. Too many of tis waste loo much hatred on Russia. We give way to hot. exasperated, impotent rage al the inconsistencies of Hussin's Communist followers in this country. But fuming and .spluttering will gel us nowhere. Russian policy is whal it is, and we might as well accept it. Hatred and anger might belter be hardened into a determination lo face the facts, accept the challenge, and prevent tbo ultimate showdown. Since communism spreads through hunger, discontent, confusion and apathy, the American people need to get together and get going. We nntf; change our selfish thinking, put our house in order, compose industrial strife, and do something about thu more glaring inequities of our .social system. If we cannot feed thu hungry of other lands through humanitarianism, then we must do it through cold- blooded praclicality. Domestic and international problems no longer exist separately. Millionaires, anli-Coinimmist labor leaders, all who cherish American democracy must form a solid fro lit and maintain our moral, economic and military strength. We must prove to the world by example—as we are not doing today— thai our way of life is best. We must, be tolerant of other political systems, but we must be strong enough to in- on tolerance in return. For only when a world political policy of livc-and-let-livc is established will the United Nations really be able lo sliirt functioning effectively. Only then will the prospect of lasting peace realty be bright. FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 19<1G The Courage That Wins the Reconversion Battie Bargains Perhaps you don't like onions. And perhaps the very 'thought of a trans- Atlanlic airplane trip gives you the jitters. Nevertheless, we would advise you to invest in bolli, jusl as a mailer of principle. They are Iho only two commodities in postwar memory oi; which the 'price has gorto down. * IN HOLLYWOOD . HV KKSKINK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, June 15. (NEA>-. Harry Jumps and lietty Cirable will vacation at Del Mar lor the track season, resting up by watching the get tired... John I'ayiie iH'iul-j for Gsrmany lo entertain occupation troops after completing "The Razor's Edge" late In July... Jo;in Crawford and Greg Uautzer. I ho Hollywood attorney, arc inseparable these days. Dennis O'Keele will enter the films' crooner sweepstakes, nnd will be given r:n "O'Keefo Sings" buildup. .Ad in a local paper: "For sale, one DC2 fuselage, suitable fjv ivlng quarters.".. .Social note: inry Coo]>er has been invited to loot grouse with Lord Lovatt in tralhpfeffer .Scotland. IOENTS GET A UKEAK It's a sore point with actors Bcnt.s, n.s newspaper men. thai, hen a man of their calling is de- ict?d on the screen he usually and talks like a Bungs!?. Sow, at last .they get a bres.c. Vally Ford brings the impcccabli: Hire and palish of a Wall Street noker to the part of a 10 pel- Enter in Walter wangcr's "Snmsh- Up." I I.ehn arc so confident their nnti- | pated child will be n alrl th;U they've picked out a name for her —Mclliulii.. .For a scene in "Miss Television," Nila Hunter gasps: "Well, strip my gears and call me shiftless " ..RKO reports that ot, the 482 bears working in "Sinlad the Sailor." 481 are fal.sies and only one real. At labt. a man. His name Is Anthony Qutnn. ANOTHER MVTII KXl'I.OREW America's duffiesl man. Jim Morion (he sokl an Eskimo an icebox, took n bull into a china shop, found a needle i" a haystack, ctc.i. Is just back from Lns Vestas, Jim's latest "scientific" experiment — finding ont how many gallons a rgallon hat holds. Jim was unhappy. "The darn thing." he said, "didn't hold quite a Ballon." Capt. jack Young, who playcci FDR, in the George M. Cohan story. "Yanke e Doodle Dnn'ty, probably will do (he impersonation attain in M-Q-M's "lieginnii,- or the End." Until the last minute, the studio thought the Roosevelt family would approve Lionel Barry more for the !>nrt -but Eleanor was adamant because of Lionnecommended: Cass Daley's first | *!'?. bitt «'. opposition to the •ccord for Deccn.. .Inexperienced-I l'°'icics. iclp note: Frank Lloyd, intcrview- her, ng a secretary, asked her, "Can you write shorthand?" "Yes," sin id, "but it. takes, longer."...Adclc Mara, Republic's girl, leaves on a 10-day good-will tour, i of Cuba. Most of the goodwill. \vc hear. Is for a wealthy Cuban, Don't sell Pegyy Cummins sh as an actress just because s Ginnv favorite pin-up | oul °f "Forever Amber." Roy William Neill directed her in a test made in London in 1939. "I thought," he told us, "Ilia; she was one of the great PS t actresses I had ever directed." iy Simms and husband Hyatt Ad? Protocol Chief * WASHINGTON COLUMN Pacific Islands' Govemm* SO THEY SAY There are those who say that Germany and Japan arc hopelessly militaristic, but there are sOine ^nations which linvo been extremely mll- Itarir.lic In the past but linvc clinngcd. The old Norsemen were us 'pronounced an example ol inilUnri.sin as ever existed, but in only n few hundred years Denmark, Sweden and Norway have developed n non-militaristic type of culture which ranks n:non» the highest of any csl- Uirnl patterns in (he world.—Dr. Karl Bowman. "U. of California Medical School. * v * 1 could have told the Yugoslavs that at n certain moment they :ilso fought with Germany. They contend all their war victims were killed by UK. but CO per cent of Yugoslav war dead died in their own civil war within the World War. —^Itidinn Premier Alcide do Gitsperi. » t * The "welfare af children, physically, mentally, spiritually, must be the first concern ot every nation.—UN Temporary Srx-ir.l Commission report. General Duty •••*•»'.'>• LUQY AGNfeS HANCOCK Coprtight by Lucy AgiKS Hancock Diitributcd by NEA SERVICE, '. keep STORYl Sn Uliy tint pnttenta in er bu»y and lly trll« T>r. ,»he fc»«n't her >Tnrd 1u ugKCMii tkat noMie be Imnnfcrrcd from other L •rererowdrd >vnnln. ">"n\v I linvc ; heard evcrylhinc," ••.tya Dr. AVII- XIV thought .no more about her talk with Dr. \Villoughby ,and when the three patients from B were brought into the ward she Was quite 'ready 'for them. It \vas •strange or, perhaps, not so strange that all three were glad of the •change. K. had the reputation o: being a convalescent ward — no one :«ver died In that ward. • "Why it was actually like a shot :in ; the arrrrto - rne," one~newcomer ;said as she submitted to the nurse's .ministrations. "I had grown ;<Jis- .couragcd. Two months I had lain in that bed with slim prospects ;of- getting out very soon and then • this — -I {eel -better already. Now, 'I tm absolutely confident of getting my health back again." •Th« other voiced much the same 'sentiment. Margaret Adams met Sally when she left the ward at .eight that night and told her that she had certainly started something. "Sunderlin do«sn't seem to be [too Tpteased; but Willoughby and th* chief are jubilant K has al- "wtys been Sunderlin's pet ward. She started it— Interested the Bond in it and so on. This sort ot knacks her ideas into a cocked hat Th« Other iflocHors are crowing as if thc'kJe* S^»s their own— they've bcfen complaining of the crowded conditions In some o( the other rd« ariil hirftid of "poor manage- sors have finagled them a bed .hero. Some of them would be iust as well or belter off at home. Doesn't it strike you that way? II must have to make yon offer to take on three from 13. Gosh Sally, I doubt if another nurse here would have registered a kick because they didn't have enougl to do." "f'm sorry if Sunderlin is dis pleased, Mnrfinrel," Sally said somewhat tioublcd. "I had no intention of being oftlcions—" ''rAH, of course not," o voice broke in and Norma lloldcn joined them. "You certainly are a swell poliliclan, Maynard," she sneered, her vc-ice trembling with passion. "And just what docs it do to the rest of us? Not enough to do. indeed! You make me sickl Some of -the rest of us are ready to drop from Overwork and long hours and yon beg for more—not enough to ieep you busy. Bah! -I hope you get stuck in that ward for a year. Sally Eurn'ed away and mounted step bnt Margaret pulled her jack. "That isn't true, Sally. Yon ell them it isn't." But Sally shook her lioad. "It sn't -\vorlh it," she said. "I doubt I I could convince Ilolden and, nnyway, it really doesn't matter what anyone thinks." * * * tiTHHERE!" Norma cried tri" " umphantly. "What particular axe have you got to grind?" the young interne asked Norma curiously. "No axe," the girl answered. "I'm thinking of the rest of us nurses who arc putting in overtime and weaving ourselves out only to have Maynard here complain thai she hasn'l enough to do and will they please combine B and 1C so lhal she can lake care of them all." Doclor llallock laughed. "Gosh! Did you do that, Maynard? Have you asked for more work?" Sally didn't answer and Mar- arel explained whal had hap- cned. The young man gazod at 'forma in a way that brought a I never could «e tbc -reason -tor that ward in the tewofour crowded conditions Serve you right" 'Shut up, Holden!" Margaret said sharply*. "No one asked you ;o join this conversation. And if Maynard wanted more work that's tier affair not anyone else's." "H is only the Work In that particular ward that is light," Sally said quietly, although her hear was beating hard with anger. "I felt that by taking on a few patients from B it would relieve the girls' in that ward and wouldn' hurt me. I'm sorry you feel as you d "What is this? A hen conven lion?" Doctor Hallock joined the trio there at the foot of the staifs leading to the Annex and looked from one to the other with interest. "No," Norms explained quickly. "It's a protest. Maynard here, by lush to her cheeks. "Just the ame," she cried In defense, "she's nade it harder for all Ihe rest ot is by her cleverness. Only this hue Sunderlin isn't too pleased ibaut it." Maybe now sonic of the •est ol us will get a break occa- ionally." She ran up the stairs and Sally gazed after her with sonic- hing like wonder in her gray eyes. "There's o dame lo watch, girls," he young man said warningly. 'She's poison, I'd hale lo have her And »no4h«t thing—many!her artful wayn, h»s succeeded In 'In that ward are getting Ui« cdtire nursing staff in lorjpon- wrong." nurse me when she had a mad on. Don't worry about Sunderlin, Maynard. She's like pully in the chief's hands. Aflei- all, whal he says goes in Ibis neck of the wooda Hight, Maggie?" "Right — I hope," Margnvet agreed and slipped a comforting arm about Sally's slim waist. "Here, wail a minute," he called os the two girls slarled up the stairs. "You aren't really worried, are you, Sally?" Sally shook her head. She was too -upset to speak and Margaret frowned and waved him on. He turned away, a puzzled look on lib pleasant face. .{To Be Continued) t * 1 *' . 1! Y I'ETER EDSON WASHINGTON. June 21. (NEAl --KiTcrLs to arrive at a decision en how Ihe scvernl hundred l)opn- Intctl nnd lil)?ratcd islands of tlu' Piicific are to be governed arc L JCI- UIIB -nowhere fust. The islands are now lulministoml by Uip Office of Island Government in the Nnvy Dcpnrtmcni. Capt. W. P. -Jennings coiiimanrtiup. Under Captnln Jennings arc some :)00 naval government officers nnd SOU cnltslcil men. The Nnvy hopes to reduce this number hy more ll)nn "Half. The U. S. Commercial company — :m RFC' siibMdiary — is Irylng to nurse the islands back to economic- health, but it's a slow process. Sine? shortly after the end ot Ihe v.-ur, the Nftvy has been milking statements as to" which of 'he lili- erixtcd ifiliincls it wants lor ncnnn- UDiil buses. Kwnjnlclu, Entwcfol-:, Mniurc. Sniuan. Tinlnn, Miuins. uul Pnlau ure on the list, plus "^ course, the old bases at Snmo.i. Mldwny, nnd GUiim. Tlic Navy's wartime investments in tlieae bases runs clcsc to a billion dollars. They range from $5.000,000 on Mnjiiro to S275.0UO.OOO on GlIHlll. The Navy is now In It)? proccv; of turning over to the Army con- tiol of Inc Ryukyus. Okinawa and the Bonins t)ic already under General MacArlliur. But, aside from these, the War Denartmenl reHiscs to give nny Indication as to wiutt buses it considers necessary for gi.iund ami air security in the wco- lern pacific. I.nst October, the President named a special cabinet commit Ice i 1 ' prepare n report on what the UK. policy lor ration of (he islands should be. On the co'.n- mlt-i.e -\scrc the Secretaries of »:tato. Wnr. Navy, aiul 'Interior. Ko far. nothing has come oul-. Cn. Jan. 15 !he Prr.siclcnt \\-«:-. asked at r. presj conference wlioliu-r or not thc^e Jan niamlated islands would be i-clninccl uv the U. His reply was tnal IhoSc Islands not needed by the U. S. \voni;i b. 1 placed ia\dor Ijnilcd Nations U'us- (crshii). For those inlands lu-edecl by ihc U. S . application would :.v made lo the UN for aldhonlv i t establish American misucslup. no dcrisinn li:ul been maiic what Islands \verc needed. In a rcirnt .slH-:t'h in whic lilasted the dayii'Thl.s out ol Navy's pre-war KG'.erniVic-nt on ¥'.1 m.ia and CiUam. Hurc^ld lekc.s dc- clared Ibat th^ presidential c.iblnr- coimuitloe had never me! up i<> ! the time his resignation as Heere- lary of the HH-.rlor \vas i\crepteM. On Keb. la. While it may be literally ih:>t tin- fniir secretaries never in? U is knciwn that here havo ixe er.nferciucs on IHis -subject ul" I land" e.ovornmn^l al lower .'-n nu>re expert levels. The Stall-. \Var. an<] Navy Deparlmcnls; w-v ~ apparently able to ntfvce. b'.:t lr t-.rior disscntetl. Tbat may or :nav mil let nut ot the bag th r cit'.y deduction that Ickes thought all Island siovr-rtinif-iil should be ni 1 - dcr Interior, but noboily Ihc N':ivy and W;ir Dopaitn\ents the Ititcrior Department. Th liortiius of (he islands n.s^d military ba^er, would, however, left, under the armed services. Swastika Scarecrow PEAUODY. Mass (n.p.)—police. l-e..s]iondini; to a call from an irate e:<-GI, found a swastika flying in the yard of a Peabody Home. When I lie owner had been found he explained that the fhiK, brought; homo from Germany by a relative servicemf.n. was beiny used as a scarecrow. H c was given a brief lesson in patriotism and promised not to do it again. ! Read Courier News Want Ads. SIDE GLANCES HORIZONTAL, 1 Pictured U. S. Chief ol Protocol, George T. 10 Perfidy 11 Look over . 13 Chinese city 14 Portico 18 Equality 19 Ermines 21 Auricle' 22 Either 23 Exisl 2'!Tov.'i,rd 2(i Greek letter 27 Singing voice 29 Get up 31 Age 32 Light brown 33 Brush 35 Speak 38 Three-toed . slolh 39 From 40 Anont 41 Missouri (ab.) 42 Watering place •14 Smother 49 ITntanncd skin 50 Demigqd 52 Spanish town 53 Eagle's nest 54 He is an expert on 57 General effects VERTICAL 1 Asterisk 2 V;,se 3 Myself 4 Spar 5 Resound GKronos' wife 19 Mexican •7 Church season shawls SIridium -- - 20 Height (symbol) -- 23 Wearied D Night goddess 25 Declaim llPlaca 12 Tend 15'Biblicnl pronoun 16 Without 17 Veritable 28 Born 30 Interest (ab.) 33 Girdle •- 34 Hub ^ 37 Stringy 43 Area measure 45 Strikes 46 Unoccupied 47 Away 48 Young sheep 49 Lock openers 51 Poem 53'Flier 36 Mohammedan 55 Preposition prince Sfi Morindin dye T'l'.e hoji? of breaking this . mat? now Itos in the l-ut H'M-r is a new secretary ot Inteiici on Die job. Incident:. 11-. . i< an ex-Navy officer. Com* 'V Krnit .If bo I'.OCK to th:- ie-, for the independence- ;•,-• on July •!, he ln:\y rxi ; Urn-hand look nt some of rv i lands Hiirt come brick \\tt!i ia. f''r .v:me nRvocmen; en how "- sbcu'.d lie governed. in the meantime, two bills ll'.ir, Issue hnvc been intrixlurni Congress, by Andrew J. Hic'irilli <)( Wisconsin nnd Henry jii '•' WoshiiiRlon. Tioth bills transfer responsibility (or Ih cruirienl ot Island \)OSsessU>n.s by Galbralrii ByJ.R. Williams MIMDS ME OF ~TH' 'S AL\V.\Y BAWLIM' OUT TH' CAR. THXT .TlJtST RXSS-ED-- SO THEM IKJ I-HS CAR'LU HE'STOUC-H-- IF "TH' &UV TOPAW' 'D US. S MAKIM' TH OF TH' SHOPTHIMi-", HE'S TE1.I.IM' TH' BULL O' TH 1 ?B WHERE TO GET OFF. AW HE AtW'T SAYIM' WORD.' HE t;wO\V£- W6 COLJLPKJ'T HE<\R_ IT AMV- WAY, WITH TH' MACHIME "I kiio\v you won'l rcnl to me, but I'm curious—I jusl slopped io tisk il VOU'IT one ol' llic people ! was iigliling lor in Cicrmanv!" THS FOUR-FLUSHER. Jur Boarding House with Maj. Hoopie , ITS BlG- ( HEftR.TtD O^ YOO EVJEEY- } TO SPLIT TH& L .'( TSEVJpvRD WITH euEOS -<-— )V TwtG&s.' TOO BAD H\S SHIRT'S '2( TOO S.V\f\LL -~ \ YOU COUL.D '} ACCEPT THKT.700 I FOE LETTING \SAME -VOUR LIFE -IT VERV SOLSL/ AWN6Y RECLINJE HERE A BOLSTER OW , HOSPITAL BED/ FROTHS TO GET OOTOF BED/ '"A SPLiT BAMBOO FISHINSROO A\AYBE IN PERFEi FRED A\. RENZ, THE AIR. AT THE SAME TIA\E / A PSST-WAC ALL-PLASTIC. SWATTER EAMTS PERFUAVF. FROA\ 5AWLLVENK IN THE. HANDLE . 6-21 A snowstorm flavored to Usle.

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