The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 27, 1946 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1946
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS am BLTTHgmjj cousna KIWI THB OOOBZXB NXWV OQt. B. W. BAQOBB. PaMUter JAMBS L. VKRHOEFP, Btttar THOUAJ3 R, ATKINS, AdverUrinf Ituaftt mil fitlniHl nrtrnrlMni nipiinnlillTU Waited* Wltmer Co, Hew York, ObJcaco. D*- tntt, AitanU. Uempbk. PubUafaed Krery Arterncoc Bmtpt Bmday Entered u Keond CUM matter at UM poM- «Ok» at BljrthevUte. ArkauMB, under act ot Ooo- , October », 1817. Bcned by U» United eusecRifnoN RATM By earner to U» dtj at M/therm* ct Kburban town where carrier atrrto* to talned, 20c per week, or'Me per month. By mall, within a nullu* of 40 mile*, tlM pec mi. 12.00 for dz month*, U.OO for three month*; by mall outside M mile KKM. flo.W par raw payable In adTane*. The Bigger Blackf ish Crime The size of the haul last SaUirdny night by firmed robbers, who obtained between ?80,000 and SI00,000 in the Black fish Lake Club in St. Francis county, emphasizes magnitude of a 'greater crime ngsunsl law and order in Arkansas. The attitude of public officials, including the governor, his chief of sf:ite police from Forrest Gily and nil law enforcement officers in that county, is nati.sealiiiK to law-abiding citi/.cns. It is that and more, for it creates a situation which handicaps business when money is diverted from legitimate channels and tucked into the pockets of professional ^amblcrti. The charge of Arkansas law enforcement laxity hurled by Ally. Gen. Will Gerber of Memphis is nothinj;' less than the combined voices of-Memphis, business interests crying out against the diversion of Memphis money from legitimate into illegal channels. II is a cry which can bo seconded by business men in Knst Arkansas from Helena In Ulythevillc. The Mcinphiiiu's charge was hurled straight into the governor's office in Little Kock. And. the manner in which the governor received tlie ultimatum is disappointing. A United Press item recites that the governor "challenged" Tennessee- officials to produce their "phantom wit nesses" who were the victims of the robbers. Hiding behind -this flimsy situation arising out of the robbery does not bury the fact that the law against gambling is being violated week after week with the suckers fleeced "behind the four walls of a "club". The suckers do not deserve protection, but what about their families? The governor's attitude reminds one of (he ostrich Unit hides it's head in the sand to escape facing disagreeable facts. Arkansas needs stale and county officials who will face the facts and rid the slate of the blight of gambling. There is no semblance of an excuse for waiting until one of the victims of Saturday night's robbery squawks to provide "official notice" Stale Police General Duty LUByc Chief Jack Porter and St. Francis County Sheriff Kodger Wesl .seem to Hi ink they need to look into the gambling situation right in their front yards, for Forrest City is the home of the police chief, loo. The robbery of the Hlackfish Lake Club is of minor importance when compared to the gambling which brought complaints' more than a year ago. The robbery focuses the spotlight on conditions which should have been corrected long ago. The charges deserve attention. Will they get it? Justice and Vengeance From the 1 distance of America, Gen. Uraja nlikhailovilcli's (rial seems extremely confusing and a little disheartening. Nineteen American flyers have testified that General Mikhail- ovilch and his Chelniks saved their lives. They have presented evidence that Ihc Cholniks were fighting the Germans. Yd. (here arc some official hinis in (his country that the Tito government's charges arc not without foundation. What, probably bothers Americans most is the knowledge that the oin;- lime gui'i-rilla hero has Ihc cards slacked against him-. Marshal Tito has promised him a "fair trial." Bui he has told our Slate Department thai General Mikhailovitcli's crimes are ''far too big and horrible to allow discussion of whether he is guilty or not." Hut this trial, in principle, is no different from the Allied trials of win- criminals. The only difference lies in tlie seemingly questionable evidence, the 1 fact that the Mikhailovilch trial is a national issue before a national court, and the deep suspicion that the whole Ihinjf may be an ideological frameup. To the Tito partisan the trial may seem more logical than the war crime trials are to us. No one believes that Goering, To jo and other top Axi.s leaders will be found innocent. 11 is .just thai to us in ;i democracy, the idea of . criminal procedure against men responsible for (he most terrible of crimes confuse the mind's conception if. jus- lice and its desire for vengeance. ~~ THURSDAY, JUNK 27, L94G . SO THEY SAY 11 is difficult, but not Impossible in many in- slmires lo.eonl.rul Hie American ix:onomy hut It, is equally dear that you cannot, control inflation. —OPA Director Paul Porter. * * * Triguerlni; an csiilhquakc by an atom bomb explosion is a most, unlikely event. Destruction of our pities.- by atom bombs is a rather likely consequence of I he discovery of atomic energy. It must lie prevented by making national cooperation replace international rivalry, particularly in this important, field.-—Dr. David R. Inglis, Johns Hopkins U. Physicist. * * * It I;; lime for somebody to call attention to the fuel that the members of he United Nations oi-Muniitation would Ihink more clearly and act more patiently if there were less guzzling ot li( |iioiv Ur. Daniel L. Marsh, president. Boston u. LUCY AGNES HANCOCK , INC Copyright by Luty AJTWJ Hancock Diitribnttd by NEA SERVICE XIX ilieve that, Sally?" she asked soft- rW the big gymnasium, Sally en- ly. countered Dora Bronson, and the two had a strenuous bout with | : n the medicine ball after which they | Sally flung themselves side by side on "They—they always seem to pass me by—the really desirable ones. It's—it's sort ol discourai;- Manna From Heaven *^Uiffi 1 />'* l ^-Lt l , ?£+4s£y* •••.&&•••^t^/^f. / * .IN HOLLYWOOD . ISY KKSKINI-: JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD. June 27. IPtKM- Hollywood's most famous En^ bulI! r -tall, iniistacliod, still elegant Samuel May—cannot yet very excited over the postwar spending .spice, lie watched, and helped, l.'oltywood stars :md New York socialites spend millions tor 50 years. May is 70 now, and his snapu/ walk (which once prompted Mrs. C'liarlcs Hay to point him oitt- proudly to a friend on Hollywood boulevard, saying, "There goes our butler! ") hn s slowed down to a 'Inn but hesitant step. Hai-k In the roaring '20s. May was the crown prince of Hollywood's .servants. Movie queens like (iloria fiwanson mid Mary Pickfoid schemed for his services.' He ruled the pnutrics of the bit! liiiib-.slucco palaces in Ilevcrly HUH. Ixiti^lit champagne by thn carload, .supervised brc-at-of-pheasant dinners for as many us MO uuesis. an ; | spent 524,000 on one order of imported brandy. A STUDIO COI P NOW Tnclay he wears a blue -serpre uniform, mid a badge of the Samuel iold'.vyn studio police force. JK issuers the .set telephones, asks '<:ple for I heir passes, and i-.nio riands for stars like Danny Knyt. iij;inia Mayo, and Myrna Lpy. "I n«|, too old for buttling," lie old us. "I coiiidirt take it nny- lorc. fir> I n tired, ma I still have 11 my frieiub-, because T always nincled my own business." Kam is an Englishman, who first vorkcd as butler for Hugo Haig. h" scotch whiskey-making I'nin- l.v. In England. He went to New Vork in U.SI4, and worked there .is i biltlrr for 20 years, serving social Us like Harry Payne Whitney. I'ftcr Dunn'.', and Robert Collier. In 1920. Hollywood suddenly bi WASHINGTON COLUMN Closed-Shop Doctors' Union an exercise mat. They were panting a little and lay lor a few min- •utes relaxed and quiet, i "Did you hear about Marion .Phillips in 315, Sally?" Dora, who was never silent long, asked. '( "No. Marion Phillips—the ac- 'tress? Is she here in Linton, Dora?" '• "She sure is—in 315. Stomach ulcer. Pretty bad, I guess. Ruptured. They've had to give her three '"transfusions already. Iniag- line dieting tlie rest o£ your lite. Some fun!" • Sally laughed and rolled over on her stomach. "To hear you talk one would imagine you were 3ora. And don't tell me you have your eye on anyone already—at your age!" "I'm 21," Ihe olhcr staled bclliR- ercntly. "I'm nol setting anyVt- ':or looking as I get older cither." Sally sprang to her feet. "Looks a glutton." "Which I am, darling," Dora said, kicking up her heels. "I'm disgracefully plebeian in my tastes, Sally. I quite frankly like to eat. After all, it's one of the few pleasures I con enjoy without comment. If I donee there are dozens who do it better. If I sing —and heavens knows I can't— people slop their cars. I'm a fair nurse but there are hundreds better. I'm certainly not ornamento but can 1 eat! Oh, brother!" Sally laughed again as she flung . gave her a little shake. 'The right one won't pass you by, •looks!" she s t o r m c d. 'What are looks? Some of the very nicest people I know are plain on the surface but one forgets it after knowing them. And let me tell you something, you little goose. A man, if he's worth anything, doesn't care a hoot if the girl he loves is beautiful in other men's eyes as long ns she is lovely to him." Dora stared at her friend quizzically for a long moment. "And how, may I ask, do you happen to know so much about it? How docs it happen lhat you speak with authority? From what I've heard about you from tlie others, you don't care for men—aren't the least bit interested in men. You've even gone so far as to take a vov, of celibacy or something and intend devoting your life to BOOC works." Sally's gray eyes clouded. "I; that all you heard about 'SWIK a^r^^f-BriS^ SS™^^ 1 »n," she said, drawing the olhtr I TW" was tL Hm» T fo „ „ ^S^^^K^^^^^^S K^^^^^ Z&&SZZ n^a^BSai? loveliest creature !n the world." eyes of plain Ht'tte iiora Bronson were bright as she the ceiling ot the big <«nuiaiium. "Do you really be- his inline. "His plane went down in the Pacific—nearly four years ago." Her voice faltered and sh_ turned away. "No one has heard anything since." Dora yot to her fcot and patted Sally's shoulder, leaning close to her in sympathy. "Somehow 1 can't seem to care for men—they just don't interes inc. Ynii arc Ihc only one I have ever told this (<i, Dora, and I wisl you would forget it." There, she told herself, that last is true, anyway. Oora didn't notice the surrcp- liously crossed fingers of Sally's ^fl hand. "You poor darling," she Hummed. "I think you're won- crful to benr it so bravely." Now I've vione it. Sally thought, 'hat ought to satisfy their insa- able nppotite for romance. If nyone had ever told me I should urn into n large scale liar 1 would lave torn him limb from limb, lowevcr, this is perfectly harm- ess and is merely a bil of camoti- lafie tor purposes of self-protcc- ion. Even the Army approves 'f that. She was convinced that he story ot her tragic love life vould be repeated lo the others, osing nothing in the telling. "It's something I don't talk ibout," she said softly. "Of course you don't, darling," the wide-eyed Dora murmured •sympathetically. "How you must lave sulTcrcd—not really knowing, and so young and so lovely!" Something in her voice made Sally wince. "Don't envy me, you idiot!" she cried. "You think it's romantic, don't you? Well, it's all past but—my life is changed. I feel as it a part of me had died." Even as she said U she knew it sounded theatrical. "Nonsense, Sally Maynnrd! And slop talking like a maiden aunt. You're young and bcauliful and good and you'll fall in love again, perhaps many times before you marry and have a dozen handsome children. And you'll live a full and happy life. You sec, I'm something ot a clairvoyant my- Dora was startled. Her blu eyes were wide with interest, j self.' " Bla i r !i Blalr who? " shc dc -1 "Good heavens!" Sally thought manded. , , , i " T shouldn't have killed him. Now " JJLATR CANFIELD." Sally, vide" an niUidolo—an "lifer °man°" hoped she wouldn't forget | (To Be Continued) WASHINGTON, .June 27. (NflAl -The ClileiiKo Medical Society ot American Medical Associ-.iliD.i j cfuses to accept as membcr.s any octors connected with t)re-i)!i:-- llcalth Insurance systems, ac- ordhn; to chart;c:; made ill Ht-nalo curings on Die Wasner-Murray- Jingull national hoallh bill. elrmnud Mint, the Senate Com- uilteo on Educiilion and Labor in- cstigatp tin's? practices of o!'^i u ~ /eel medicine is made by Dr. La\v- ence Jacques of the Chicago Civir. Medical center and Alton A. Llu- orcl of Ihe Chicago Citizens' Coin- nlttce to Extend Medical Care. These charges made by Chicago's ! iv!c Medical center are. in uono- -nl.. .similar to those., directed at he American Medical Associuliou >y the Group Health Association o. WashliiBtoii. In a |<H3 Hiipreuii' Jourt decision the A. M. A. was held o be violating the anti-trust, law by denying to physicians associated with the Group Health Assocl,itl«i:i right to practice in District ;'i 'olumbia hospitals. According to the testimony ol Dr. Jacques, director of Chicago's Civic Medical center, the physicians on his staff have been denied m?m- borship in the A. M. A.'R Chicago Medical Society. This denial of mem Ufrship ha,s existed in .spile of Ilicj fact that all of the Center's doctors have been licensed to practice medicine by the State of Illinois. Bcrause the Chicago Medical So- cicly won't lake in these Civic Medical Center doctors and ^ive them the equivalent of Membership card.s in the A. M. A. closed- shop union. |hey arc not porniitted to practice In many fields of medical science. They arc not permitted to operate or sec patients in many hospitals. They can't be admitted to the staff of a medical .school, fliero to leach or conduct research. They cam take care of their share ol Ihe charity patients in hoswi'.a! wards. They can't be certified as special-, ists by r-xaiuiniiiR hoards. No <•«••- ualty company will grant them mal-practicc insurance.. They arc not permitted to serve as medical officers in the U. S. Navv. And no other state will gran! 'mom reciprocal licenses to practice medicine within its boundaries. The fight of the Civic Medical Center to have its staff doctn:.; admitted to membership in the Chicago Medical Society has uccn going on Vjeliind the scenes lor more than ten years. The Centris staff tidny consists of five intrra- sts. nine speci;ilisls. four c!eu'ts:.> and an optometrist. They serve some 5(1.000 p.itien^. of whom about one-third pay a fixed monthly fee for full off!--' and hospital care. House c.ills are extra, bin reduced fees am eluded for thorn. The other p.iii.-rrs who support the Center pay fjxrd fees for medical service as tT:nU'yi-.l. The Civic Medical Ceiitri *v.>s organized :ls n partnership in Mi:,. i'"or its first ten mouths HIP outer advertised for patients, h'-r-.usc it uas. (he doctors felt, tirav-aiv to -spread the word around a ^ m Ihe services they had lo offer. T!;r last ad appeared on March 1., i;iic, In 10.17. Ihc Center briT.r.i ;•<! tire-payment medical Insurance- , V s- teni. A.s soon as the p'an \\ ,s .m- nouurcd. doctors on Ihe s:,,:- c u the Center were expelled (i., : n '!- n Medical Society. The chan,, -.v , s that the doctors on the si.Uf n,v,. Indulginp in the unethical )>:., -.i:- 0 of advertising. Tw<> years later, the Medic.,i <-,. t i- tor doctors beRaii thnir rainp.ilL'ii lor rcadmi.sslou to inpinixi-sl.i., jp the Medical Society, tlich aiv.iii nrt - tions have lieon renewed aiiii^i i''iv from 11140 lo the present. K<,n,r,,i Hie applications have been ,!,.»-,.,! ouLriBht,- others have just <>,.„" v . committee and governing council liave gotten nowhere, because Ihi' Cenler is still accused of ndv.-rtis- ing. It. seems that, litile printcc circulars explaining Ihe CcnteiV pre-paymeiiL health insuiance pliu have l>;cn kept on the tables, will the old mayn/mes. in the center', uniting and reception rooms. Koquesis for personal appearances Ir-lore the Society's .membership Read Courier News Want Ads. - v- ir;i I' r." J- came fabulously rich. Onm moved west, with excellent letters of recommendation. Charles Kay was (he first to employ htm. "in fact, nay was the fi itar to have an English butler. Sam said, with a chuckle. "I guess 1 was 'quite a sensation. The uho- tograuhers even took my picture.' GLORIA'S 1SATTLE-CRV When he was Gloria Swanson's butler. Gloria used to say to htm befora a big purly: 'Sam. give him •cli:" She meant thai Sam was to make sure the drinks were doubles. For a special party nt i'ickfalr. Sam once spent $51)0 for flowers . with which to decorate the table. Dcuig Fairbanks came do'A'iistuir:--. took one look, and said: "Sam, what i s tilts— my funeral?" Sam remwnbcrs, too, the atrocious manners of Hollywood's carly- dav stars who suddenly became rich. "I worked for one fellow for five years." he i-nid. "and I never saw him use the right folk." Even after coming to Hollywood, Sam longed for the big New York receptions of the turn of the century. "They \\ei-e wonderful," he sighed. "We served cake and Ice cream and punch, and everyone had :i beautiful time. Then somebody invented those horrible cocktail parties. Everybody gets drunk, 'and Unit is the end." Refrigerator Service Fretl Lawler ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. .1 W. Admits Ulsr. 1 Phone S071 20G-08 \V. Finnish Premier IIOUI/OXTAL VKRTICAL 1 Mitten (vai 2 Dill :i Fanciful "I British ac- I Pictured new pi-cniier of Finland, SIDE GLANCES by Galbrntth 11 He is a — 12 Interpret 13 I-Oiirning Ifi Brain pas?a£e l(i Operatic solo 17 Land parcels c-otint money fi Danger t! Homnn >"^V >w '• '•' .j^lp^^^A'-i \A-S>r1U\ : £M?' I COPfJ. 1946 BY NEA E€HVIC£. IVC- T. M. REG. V. S- PAT. OFF. &-2,7 nu- soniL-lliitii; about tlie Wanner Ac I, (U' t-i\ini< a political debate at our club! !;':; lliiii!< alidtil music, isn't ii.' ' THIS CURIOUS WOKLD tS^JMSstiS, AUKIN6 EXCURSIONS SO /W/J-f-S- ABOVE THE EARTH'S SURFACE TO 6ATHEE u/E/VTHee. DATA, WILL BE COMMON IN THE , WEAR PL.TLKH/ MM@@g S&y&gfcO MAKE TMOtSSAA/O-M/£i: 7/e/ftf TO THEIR SPAWNINo GROUNDS, YET TAKE /VO foo& OURIN& THE " STRENUOUS JOURNEY. : :.":'; A"-"-"-I. M tuTcV't r'»T. tn <c-i? \^ COPR >9 J « 6V M» stRVI "*' 7 *V f&f *-.i M WHAT BOY STOOD on THE 7 Panot 9 Plunder 10.Skill 11 Falkland I^l'unl's f "ill •) Moiimlm dye 14 icieclricai unit !!S inV.'cpid 'ord puzzles :il) Permit l) Symbol for Illinium 1 F.xccpl 21 Newly- 32 Devotee married man ^8 Kvadcs 2'2 C.UKtir -10 Form an idea 'j:< DiviiiK. birds -If) Incursion L'fi Very (Fr.> 47 God of love •>K Flmvev 48 Of Kic thins ^7 Revoke a -til ARC tcjjac.v 51 Child 52 Suo loco (ab.l i) Whirl part . ,-! Karth goddess f5 Compass ii 10 Ir\ciian weight 17 Buries :n Kediicted 11 Doctor of S( ieiu-e (atl.l 2 Music note 3 StiucUiral unit It Mine Peruses 0 Srn;iil >>ies ,?, C: resit l.rike 14 tniplentent "iTi P.ud Our Way BvJ. R. Williams T/MM'T A COOK YOU WAMT-- HERE A \V-\SH 'IX1E FULL O 1 MASH .IS ALL YOU MEED F0«. THAT MOB/ THAI BEAUTIFUL SALAP I MADE, OWE O 1 THEM STUCK IT ]M HIS BUTTOWHOLE — ANOTHER SE7 "DEBS G.RESS EES MAK OEE FIWE LUNCH FEE _ _ WJS.S!" AMOTHEE. SEZ. 'HOW 7RM THIRTY YEAES TOO SOOM Jur Board ing House with. Ma j>. Hoople ANSWFR- Giacomo .locantc Casablanca, whose father com- nv.m'ti'.l a French ship ugaiii'.t Lord Nelson in the bailie of Ihc Nile. NEXT: Oyt w':sre i Ucglus. HOPE AGED RR.ELESS I- FIGURED VME'D BE LOADING YOU ' OM A SHUTTER, M/X30R.8UT YOU'RE HOSPITAL 5AP5 OME'S VITALITY, EVElO THE PRIME OF POPF- -F/ T. FELT GO BUSHED OSi TH& E.' SHE'LLFEEL LIKE A CHftMP.' SUESS THE OLD TEft BAG 15 GOOD FOR ONE MORE VO EIGHT ! \ME H\T THE FAR. TURKS /

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