The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1946 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 29, 1946
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PAG8FOUK BLYT11EVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLTTHEVILLJi OOUKOCt KIWI JA1OSS L. VTOHOCTT, BffltOr THOMAS R. ATKINS. tnM. o*. NOT Tort, Chfcaca. o*. _ at BlTthrrtU*, October *, ItlT. t tb» pa«tact of Ooo- amd by tb» United RATB By aurtei in UM city ot BtjttwrQU or •aburtxm town where Mirier Mrrle* M, Mined. JOe per w»«k. or We P* nonih. By mall, wlUUn a ndlui of 49 nttM, M.M per ye«i, 13.00 for dx monthi, (IM for UUM month*; by m*U outdd* W «JJ« ««M, *1MO per yMi Mjabto la «drknoe. More Peace Problems The Italian government, in lolling it be known that it will not, sign a "disastrous peace treaty, has added another complication to the long-delayed attempt of the Big Four to make even a beginning of formally ending the war. There is a natural tendency to resent Italy's attitude. Granted that the country is in the curious position of having both enemy and co-belligerent But the Italian government seems to be remembering only the 20 months of co-belligerency, rather than the 39 months of active Axis partnership in Hitler's war.' Italy threatens to continue living indefinitely under the present armistice if peace terms are not to her Hk- ing. This would be extremely uncomfortable and embarrassing to the United . States. I'opulru' sentiment here is to get as many men out of uniform as possible. The Army undoubtedly lias arrived at its estimate of nianixiwcr needs without taking into account n long-term occupation of Italy. And the Army is having enough trouble getting its needed complement of peacetime troops as it is. But possibly Italy's desire is less to embarrass us than to protect herself. So long as there is no peace treaty, there will be a sizable force of American and British (troops in Italy. And with Marshal Tito's army milling "5'-&£oimd ; ^ theVfrontier in menacingly • large numbers, the presence of Anglo•: American forces would undoubtedly be ; welcome. ; It is hard to guess what Russia's Vi attitude will be to all this, On the sur; face, a stubborn Italian refusal to give •.' up Trieste to Yugoslavia might seem to bo just what would please the Kremlin least. Yet the line of Russian policy • and recent propaganda indicates that ; such, a circumstance might be adapted : to Russia's advantage. The Kremlin has recently boasted to the Russian people of the size and might of their army. It has told them that fascism is on the march in the , west, and has hinted that the United States is making warlike gestures. So the continued presence of American troops in Italy would not only add grist to the propaganda mill, but would give Russia an excellent excuse to keep troops indefinitely in Yugoslavia and elsewhere in Central Europe. There is also the prospect of a "deal." Russia wants to administer the trusteeship of Italy's colony of Tripoli- tanin. She also wants to see Trieste go to Yugoslavia. There is some possibility that Russia might give in on one demand for a free hand in the other. On theAlher hand, the western democracies, being on llaly'B side in the Trieste matter and favoring United .Nations control of Italian colonies, have less to bargain with. Of course, there is the question of the Vatican, with its intense hatred of communism and its groat influence in Italy. This would soem to be the greatest stumbling block in any get-together between Moscow and Home. Out then! is the precedent of the recent patch-tip of Russia's relations with Argentina to rule on I the impossibility of a .similar arrangement with Italy. What will.be the .eventual, result of Italy's stand on the peace treaty cannot he foretold. Hut certainly it will neither improve international relations nor speed the final peace settlement. SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1940 View* Nleeded Despite Defects The Srnnlc 1ms now approved the llobbs untlrnckoLccrin^ bin, which the House passed some time nyo. The bill would nmkc bolter Inw hiul It included the specific exemption of peaceful picketing nutl other legitimate union ncltvltic;; which applied in an curlier dm ft, Ntivtirtlielo.s.s, i(. Is lo be hoped thnt Mr. Trmmm will sign 11. peril n ps agnln ]x>inling out this defect as he did when it wns presented to him ns n .section of the Cnt>(s bill. , H is possible thnt the Hobbs bill might, open the door to nn overbroad definition of "robbery and extortion in u few instances where courts arc sensitive to nntlunion arguments. Tlowecer, peaceful pickethi[; and nnlUmni persuasion nro now so well established In boll) low and public thinking a.s legitimate labor activities, thnt sitained, union-Liusllny interpretations frould strike ti sour ucie which could scarcely be kept inaudible. And there ore abuses to bo corrected sufficient to Justify the bill in spite of these risks. If Iho Supreme Court decision on labor racketeering made any sense al all, it was to underline Hie Inadequacy oF existing law.s. II is said that Senate action on the Hob)j.s bill heralds u new strategy on the part of those in Congress who strongly supixnted the Cose bill. Perhnn;, a very few of the more specific and Injurious abuses of power by union labor might be reached by • passaggu of piecemeal legislation without too much harm to future industrial haiuiony. To nilcuipt by such menus, however, to wrangle thrgugh a whole lnix>r code would be to igonrc the fact of Interrelationships nnd Hie need for balance nmoiig all its parts. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. No single notion, however wealthy, can do Ihc job. No small group of nations can do It. we must have the all-out effort of all countries, Including the deficit countries themselves.—Sir John Boyd Orr. UN Food and Agriculture Organization director general. General Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK n« HaiKotk. _ Dntrititfcd _br_N|A XXI '"PHE \valk was exhilarating and the three girls ' reached the popular restaurant before the rush hour. The waiter seated them at 'a table near a group o£ windows facing the street and took their orders. Sally, who sat with her back to the room, heard Margaret gasp then smile a greeting and looked up to see Doctor Carolyn Bacon, Lintonville's only woman physician, enter with Doctor Hallock. The newcomers spotted them at once and came over to speak. . "Having fun?" the young physician asked, her smiling eyes on Sally. "We just got here," Margaret explained, "Not much fun while we're Still flan-ing," Dora said. Sally said nothing. She smiled at Doctor Bactin, avoiding the young interne "This is v certainly an unexpected pleasure!" Doctor Hallock raid, beaming on them impartially. "I see you have a sizable table. Why not join them, Doctor? Mind il we do?" he asked somewhat belatedly. "Have you or- •dered? Why not let this be on me? I shall be only too happy — " •s .h« drew out Doctor Bacon's chair then sat down beside Sally. ' "Dutch!" Dora . explained' '«uc- «inctly. "But see here — " he becan Mid . Mwrearet interrupted to uk, dryly: '^"Mow lonj since internes had •wney to niunder on three or lour hungry females, Doctor Hal- Jock? FaBM Into • fortuBKt late- iave the good fortune to catch my favorite doctor nnd three favorite nurses together at the right ime. What are you having 1 ; I'll iave the same. How about you, Doctor?" and at her shrug of indifference he turned to the hovering waiter and spid: "Make that order five. "I still say Dutch," Dora reiterated stubbornly. She wished it had been Bill Tyler instead of this Hallock the staff was so goofy over. 'And I say Dutch," Nfnrgaret seconded and turned lo Sally who nodded and repeated: "Of course it will be Dutch.' "Have a heart, girls!" Carolyn Bacon cried. "Can't you see the poor lamb has set his heart on treating you? You'll kindly nolicc I'm not objecting." "That's all right. You're his guest. He invited you," Dora pointed out. "With us— it's Dutch." "Dutch," said Margaret. "Dutch it is," Sally agreed and ."or some reason felt sorry for th man whose pleasant face changed color. Carolyn Bacon shook hei head at the girls. But Dorn wouldn't give in and Margare sided with her. He turned l< Sally and said quietly: "Marcia Allison sent you he love, Miss Maynard. She is look ing splendid and, from her man ner, is living in a blissful worli of her own." "Of course," Sally said and wa (lad when their dinner came. Sh wished with all her heart thi The Triumph of Governmental Price Control The Blue Nile'iii Africa was so called from the dark color of Its s.ilt-liulsii waters. NOTICE OF CHANTING OF I.UJUOK 1'KKMIT Notice Is hereby'given that the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas has issued a permit, No. 180'to J. H. Grain and E. C. Williams to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquor. 1 ; for beverage at retail on the premises described us 2 Main Street., Annorel. Tills permit issued on the 1st day of July, 1946 and expires on the 30 day of June, 19-17. Armorel Drug Co. E. C. Williams. 6|29-7;fi 1940 and expires on the 30 clay of June, 1947, Filmore O. Olpson Permittee. 029-7:0 NOTICE OF CK.INTINC OF LIQl'OK FKKMIT Notice Is hereby given irmt the Commissioner of Revenues of the- State of Arkansas has issued a. permit, No. 190 to L. M. Cliappell to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as SiiS E. Main Street, Blytheville. This permit Issued on the 1st day o! July, 1946 and expires on the 30 day of. June, 1047. U M. Chappell, Permittee. O /!; .Jfa. NOTICE OF GRANTING OF LIQUOR PERMIT Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenues ol the State of Arkansas lias Issued a permit, No. 1!)2 to Harvey Stewgirt to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on ll)o premises described as 210 East Main, Blytheville. This permit issued on the 1st day of July. 194(1 and expires on the SO day of June 1947. • ' Harvey Stewart Permittee. fii2B-7ifl itv WASHINGTON COLUMN olitical Bull-Session face .Tid noticed the smile o nderslanding or'could it be syni- athy in Carolyn Bacon's kcci hie eyes? Was lie remembering l stolon kiss, she wondered. * * * DOCTOR BACON rose nt las pleading an engagement am erforcc Oic young man left \vith er, althoui>h she begged him not o. When they were out of ear, Dora muttered: "He cer- ainly had his nerv r e barging in n our party. \Vlio does he think ,e is, anyway?" "Oh, he did It to bo friendly," ilargaret soothed. "He considers limscU one of the family." ,_ Sally said nothing. "I wonder it that will be a latch," Margaret mused as they eft the restaurant. "I heard he vas rushing her." "You did?" Dora asked, her blue ••yes wide with interest. "That's lews to me. Did you know that. Sally?" "I heard it," Sally said. "But she must be years older han he Is," Dora \vcnt on. "What ore a few years one way the other?" Sally said. "Any- vay, I don't think Cnrolyn Bacon s thirty—and he must be nearly hat. Margaret sighed. "Lovely, isn't she? I wonder how she keeps her igurc—so trim nnd stylish." She spoke almost enviously. "Probably diets to a farc-you- ivell," Dora suggested. "They tell me one doesn't mind it after the first five years. The stomach has grown so small it doesn't crave much food. Imagine thatl Not for me'." "I don't think it- takes five years," Sally pointed out, glad of the change of subject. She didn't want to talk about Jim Hallock or Carolyn Bacon either and certainly not as possible lovers. Somehow the "binge" that had begun so auspiciously had soured. She was anxious to get back to the hospital and to work. She quickened her pace and the others JtpjVawod her example, Ily 1'KTKIl i;i)SON v icnl SEA Washington Cnrrrspundrnt WASHINGTON, .lime 23. lK~i5i\i —A private political wake lor dead ul dying liberalism was lisle! in Washington hotel suite the othci iKlit. Tile corpses to Ije mourned there In the flesh, very much live and still kicking. They foeniiB- :1 to Kcpublicnn Congi-Wisnr-" liarles M. Liil-'olletlc of India."^ ml Democratic Attorney cicner.il loberl W. Kenny of Ciiilfoinia. LaFollette had Just been knocked ff by about 2000 to 75 in his bi:. the Republican slate eonven- .'s nomination for the Ui S. Senate. Kenny hn ( ] just been defeated b\ T 'bout 46,000 votes, or about, 2 per eiil. in ills pnmur.v election r.ici: or the California governorship lunlnst the incumbent, E»rl YV.ir- •en. The host at this wake was Lt. 3rin Lchinnn, nepliew of Men fork's ox-governor and scion of jflnnan brothers' bunking family. He is a tall, blond, good-looking oimaster or 27 who lost a less in the Battle of the Bulge. For Hi months he lny tint on his anck in a hospital bed. Hut that Save him Him. to wonder about some of the things Hint went on in politics. Now installed in Washington, he has ucen tryini; to find oiu tor himself, first, lianci. This .vake wns part of his process of seff- educntion. In hashing over what had hit them, LaFollette and Kenny contributed most to Lehman's bull session. Nothing spcclaculav came out. But the whole affair is probably typical of the political speculation that niny be heard in parlors, backrooms, and country stores all over the land between now nnd November. l.AHOM.ETTK NKVKK HAD X CHANCE IX INDIANA LaFollette, of course, never had a chance for the Republican wna- torinl nomination | M Indiana llc had no money and no machine. In the two terms he has been in Con- rcss. LaFollette has been way over o the left of his purty Icnilttslnp. upporting the labor line on nonrly ! vcry issue, , : He has been called n Detmcral U heart., n New Dealer, and jeven % communist. Il c tli.iits of hibiscll progressive HcpubllcnrT who believes that his pnrty slauln mnge its reactionary ways. '• Yet in lils campaign for the Senate nomination l.nl-'olleUo gi>; irnctically no .svpiurt from :abor niLside ol his own district, aiil he ;ot almost no support frnm tin' Negro delegates whoso race he had vied to help by his stand for FEPc nnd poll-tax repeal. After he had taken his lioiin';. LaPollette issued a statement *.iy"S! he hud proved there was no 3lncc for n libn-nl in the H ln^j- lican party, nut s:ii<l he could not Join the DcitinrrntJc party as Irnp as it included the Southern reactionaries. In short. LaFoHrl,- \t through, mid he sees little chine.' for liberalism today. KKNNY IS MOKE OPTIMISTIC .V1:OUT Till: FUTURE Democrat Kenny sees it n ittle differently. Kenny Is head o! ihi- hbcrnl National Lawyers' Guild, and on most issues he sees eye to eve with LaFollctle. He had plent.- 'ol money [or his campaign, he hid a machine, and he had n stair -lint was much more liberal ll-an Indiana ill outlook. Yet he could not overcome Governor Warrer _ sonal popularity, plus a general Jack of interest in liberal causes. Kenny shows no tncltna:i<ii to lick his wounds, however, beli-vlii-! thnt the liberal trend is far ;ioni dead and that the Democratic xirty can be recaptured by the III owl's as Franklin D. Roosevelt rapured It In ID32 nnd as Wendell \'iifei c captured the Republican p.irt. in 1940. Lilce l.nFollelle, Kenny nniont will have to be made— Ul I'icpiibUciins joinini; witli ibeial i:)[ i moerat.s and conservative Donuxjruts joining \\'itli conserva- ive Republicans. That may be a long way ahead. Poiilies moves in cycles. Roose- veil captured the Democratic party lit the end of a 12-year Republican cycle, ulion there wns n lot of political ifermaiit nSler the Hoover boom nnd bust of 1929. The Demccrnts are now nenring tile end of their 14lh year in po'.vr : r. The pendulum has swung the other wny. Consei'Viitlsm is ngaln on the up-beat. The noxt few yean: niny be bad years for the liberals. It niny tuke another boom ni v ."i nnnLher bust before there Is enough interest in more reform to swiiis; back the other way. NOTICE OF OKANTING OF LIQUOR I'KltMI'r Notice is hereby Riven that the Commissioner of Revenues of Iho State of Arkansas has issued a per mil. No. 193 to Filmore O. Gipson to,sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liciuors for beverage at retail on the premises described a.s 11 South 2nd Street, Blytheville. This permit issued on the 1st day of July', In the Probate Court for the Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Ark. In the nulier nf the Ksliile of Simon I*. I.ee, Deceased. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice Is hereby given that letters of Administration were granted tu the undersigned upon the Estate of Simon P. Lee, deceased, on the 31 (lay of May 104U by the Probate Court for the Chickiisawba Distiioi, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Ali ]>ersons having claims or deinaiuh gainst snicl estate must present them duly authenticated, to the undersigned for altowunee before the end of one year from the day of granting of said letters. If not so presented within such time, they wili he forever barred; and those claims presented within six months from the dnte of sriid letters will have iirio.'- ity over those after lapse of such six months. Dated this the 14th day of .June 1946. C. G. SMITH Administrator of the Estate of Simon P. Lee, Deceased. j U.S. Army Unit SIDE GLANCES fcyflalWA to HORIZONTAL. 1,7 Depicted is insifinc of U.S. Army Division 12 ICliminalcs la Try in K cxpci lonco 15 Pacilic island Hi Clenus ol Icriii ID nr:i/.ilKin macaw 19 Hither 20 Of an era 21 Mountain tab.) 22 Pertaining a lelii 21J Skirmish 2U Flower 3tl IDry 31 I hypothetical .slruclural unit 32 Symbol for ?ariKiriuni 33 Final musical .')8 Burdened 3!) Cntcrpf*:u lunrs 41 Opera (ab.) 42 Disgorge 4U It proceeds (music) 47 Dry, as wine 49 Prayer 51 Indian wcifilu f>2 Hcatcn paths 54 Trees nfi Shovel 57 (.'hoses VERTICAL, 1 Closer 2 Little demon 3 Negative 4 Girl's namo 5 Hibbon (comb, iorin) 6 Treneh river 7 frustrate « War god 9 Ferdinand v (ab.) 10 Beverage 11 Injured 12 Indian peasant M Tardy 17 Moih'ci- 23 Bcliold! 2-1 Whisper 25 Fortiliealio]! 20 Spars 27 Expunge 28 Chinese weight 33 Anlics :U Alleged 36 Near 37 Black birds 38 Misplaced 41) Auricles 42 Gaelic •13 Tone (music) •14 Island 45 Work •III Head cover •HI Atjcit SO Compnss point force f) I Coterie 5-1 Indian army Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoopie FILE ME SCRftTCHtO RECORDS ALSO! I'M OMLV WW-KlNG AROUND TO ' DEC EN E THE ' EMBftLMERS! COrB. 194A OY MA SERVICE. INC-T. W. REC. U. 3. PAT. OTf. "\Yf simply must tjo lo Ihc iniiunlains or Hie bcadi! If we don't hiivt ;niy cxciliiiLj iulvcnliirivs duriiii; our viiciilion, liu\v can we impress our t'riumlci next i'iill?" Ap])roximntelv 50,000 Canadian farmers and oilier Inuel owners are in the maple sugar business. Ice Cold Watermelons Peaches Blytheville CUU15 MAKKKT K10 ICast Main Street Charleston, s. C,, boasts of a bridge nearly three miles in length across the Cooper river. HOW'S YOUR RADIO We Give 1 to 2 Days Service on any Make. We'll Make H Work! Fred Callihan Phone 2642 We Call For nnd Deliver Authorized Motorola Radio Safes and Sen-Ice 106 South First St. EGAD/JUST BROVJS1NG CWER VACATION FOL'fJERS, PUNCH A TiCI<6T FOR ME.TOO/ I'VE WORKED AS ROUND SHOULDERED A?, A STATUE OF ATLAS -^ AND I'M 5030UEM IM THE ALPS OtftRMS-^-T SORELY NEED A RESPITE; TO HEAL IAV \\JOUNDS AMD VtKUT UP THOSE M MER.MES.' t_A ^r ~-1- BOBBV-60CKER AT A CROOM SESSION,' bUNCH WILTED COLLARS = i- man was somewhere else, whe he moved his knee pressed her find «h« felt the hot blood in he 301 East Main All oar Employee* are War Veteran*. HUMGRY LIONS ARE TOUGHEST Used Ice Refrigerators - 50-75-100 Good Used Singer »Sewing Machine—sews like new NK\V CKDAR CHESTS—New Perfect. Sleeper Inncrcpring Mattresses— Box Springs Alvin Hardy Furniture Co. Phone 2302 WHY DO MUSIC AND ART TEACHECS PICK OUT TH' TOJGHEC-T PART: OF TOWM TO LIVE IM ? LOGIC ATME-- TVVO BATTLES 1W OWE LOOK AT ME.'I J1S VI COME THRU AUSJDEC- V ^'S^.^DJJIOHBOR.-' | V My .^ c / 1W THIS TOV\'M l CAM'T I LICK AM' 7MEY ALL / LIVE IM THE LJMDFd- <* NOURISHED PART \ O' TOWM.' EXPLAIW J -Jfc O T/ -/"'l x~-JLJ "•*•'',. •• THAT S TO GET MUSIC ASJO ART PUPILS USED TO BEIMG AROUMD UMDER- UOUR1SHMEMT, I SUPPOSE.'

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