The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 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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Tuesday, July 30, 1946
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t'AGE FOUR •LJfTHKVILLK (ARK.) COURIJ5B NEWS •on ocnmsnt ifjn oo a W aAIKM PuhttttM' JAMXB L. VBtBOOT, KdttOf R, ATKDtB. h»uJuJJ Wluo*l Oo, tl«tll«»>lll«IH»i: Ton. GMCme*. D» Bv»rj iteiereo M fecood cl«i« m«H<ir *t tb* POM •tftfr at BlytbevlUe, /trkAnM*, uiMUr «ot ol Ow< mto • ictobej- *. HIT Owed Djr U* Okdtod 4OBBORIPTION RA irici"U>; (b* oltj of wn/'wMn curiet Mrrie* 1* **; per mek, at tfto pa mocth. Hy rn.il, wiUUD a ndlu* at *» mlto. .MI. »2.<Xi lor ill ouxittu, (1X10 for tbn* montli*; ;\ 'oi*ll auuld* 10 mil* ana*. I10.M PW f«*t ^,^u>«- in •draae*. Amending the Charter '. If the United Nations Charter were to! be taken as Holy Writ, then Andrei Gromyko, Soviet delegate to the Security Council, would be on solid ground in his objection to the Bnruch plan for control of atomic energy. • The proposed Internationa) Atomic Development Authority, says Mr. Gromyko, "would he independent of. the Security Council and would have almost full autonomy. This cannot he reconciled with the Ctuaipi- of the United Nations." And indeed the Charter docs state that the. Security Council shall have "primary responsibility for the maintenance oi inltniaiiunal peace and security." ' . &*£IS ; Mr. .Gromyko complains that the proposed ADA would infringe on the principle of sovereignty and endanger the whole existence and future of the United Nations, and that-it would con- tiiavene Articla 2, Paragraph 7, of the Chan.fi, which staterf: "Nothing contained in the present . Charter shall authorize the United Nations to intervene in ; 1- -ttorp which are essentially within the domestic jurisdiction of any state or shall inquire Members to submit such matters to settlement under the present Charter." /, . •'•' ' ' * ' * ' ;0f coijrse, Mr. Gromyko objects to the waiving of the veto power as applied to punishing a government found to be developing atomic energy for destructive purposes; . He speaks of thisi as ^undermining "the principle"—which unfortunately ia not always the prac-.' tice-i-pof the unanimity'of the pevnia£ nent members of the Security Council." ;'AH "this is correct according to the letter of the text. But the United Na- tiofis Charter is not Holy Writ. It was written, when 'only a handful oT men .even dreamed of the imminence of this nefr power which, as Mr. Baruch put it,^has "damned every man to be the slave of fear." It is a set of rules achieved through argument and compromise by a group of governments united in the . desire for peace but sharply divided by divergent ideals, philosophies, -strengths and national interests. A wholesale revaluation of accepted theories of government, society and science has been made necessary by the military aspects of atomic power. This need for revaluation centers inevitably on the United Nations. Why, then, must Mr. Gromyko talk as if the Charter were a perfect and etemal instrument? Obviously that is a slrategem. The Baruch plan runs counter to the Russian plan, which would, in the end, allow any of the great powers to violate the agreement outlawing atomic militari.-nn and, by the veto, check any threatened punishment. But since the stratcgem is used it points a way to solution. For there ia a hint of flexibility in the phrase, "present Charter," quoted above. The present Charter is not permanent and immutable. It can be amended, and it must be, somehow, by the General "Assembly—even though Russia probably will endeavor to veto the right to veto the veto. TUESDAY, JUJ/Y 30, 1946 * Views of Others Buy With Restraint Mcny Ecirahle and reputable business -leaders lire ill-gins (lie buying public to use restraint in purchases now ami later. They point out that there !s no telling whnt will happen to the polity of pries control by the Federal Government, ir price controls arc ie-estublished on any bioacl scale, purchases marie at stores where price l.ll-.cs have been mude In the spirit ol greed ^ill mount to nn unnecessary extravagance nnd an eneouruiti'mcnt to more chiseling. It there i:; no CPA woriiry of the name, hasty aiirt imprudent buying will merely contribute to (.•;i<;i-.di.-ijr tiio period ol sljo-jf (jc- !n any-hard- lo-;;et items. The Incllvlduai may not realize 'unuuiiiiltcnlly thai, he wields any power and exuts cny influence, but he does both by -precept, tinJ example. In any event, sane reslralr,*; In buying will aid (he progress of the Nation's economy toward a period of reasonable balance betwteii demand ancl production. —COMMERCIAL APPEAL. THEY SAY Farmers come nearer owning thclr~buslnesses~ than qver before and the faim mortgage debt is lower Ilian It has been since 1915.—I. W. DiiegiMi, Farm Credit Administrator. » * • # A buUlesbi!) with an atomic pr»ver unit would UEC the unit to propel the ship, and at the same lime ir.ij.ht produce materials from which atorrilc bombs could be made.—Dr. Arthur H. Conipton, Chancellor Washington U. of St. Ixruls. • • « ' Business and industry ^IBVC spent millions of dollars in developing new methods and up-to- date technology, but evidence is now being shown cvcryv.'.ieia that n new field must be developed—that of human relations.—Carl Horn. Michigan Department of Public Instruction. » * • There arc many Indications of a deliberate, arrogant, bullying altitude on the part of some of our Eoldiers.—Lt.-Gen. Robert U Elchelberger, Allied Ground Troops Commander In Japan. B> R. Louise Emery QfMiw NBA SERVICE. INC. THE STOnVt Ccclly'a wcJdlnK ln.nvrr at |AI|. Ilut nerer will I I<TK*I (he Cruel Ifclnn I ilia te her «OT\ ca« I explain lo Corlnpn nnd Itoiiere that • thf y—my dnujrhfer ?. fcc ?. tc £ *" " ir "»Ek tte ye»r» for Cec,ly'» »ok»r And lknt.kr wo.«'< worlli l(l.»«lli.i.l>el|. h»te» T.I. srr \jhat I'Te dune to Cecil} •'« life B 1< i? *«>«* lo Ihe hem™!,,,: • tri , onr. A IOHE time « C * >'y»r« , K ier ond lor I, >1ie h.i. icli Mr«. . «nlin-J ikat Cerllj- »T«rjro«e rl>« >•>< on <lan<-l»E. . nknnli -»d ridlnc ]*». - »«n» for fc*r. But ike Tin* e-om- pletc-ly nelfle«s In her devnttou to> : Tkoeji?, ler In-mild k..ban 1. .- • • • • IV "TT iu.,-j-s amazed me that I. too, !i»d my definite place in Delia's heart.- I was her friend, but bc- cau?ej never allowed hev to possess me as the did Thorne and the cat, I was on a carlon-from- Vnc-afoccry 7 stoce basts except oti one occasion just before Cecily was bom. On that occasion my life depended on mnncv. Delia supplied mjr.lreis of dollars without my asking licr, nn;i ov-r o period of mr.r.tt:;. It i i,ad riie.l she v.'ould never lack lor Tne 'ca • I r^Twid her'lvcry thing that \vos joyous and pure. I was jealous of her love for Delia. * * * "V° u ought to get married," Delia advised. She did not like the way Cecily's little hands went out to n-.e when 1 came near her. She contrived to be with me whenever I was with the baby. Nothing was ever said, but we both lelt the tenseness. I knew tlinl Delia was afraid o£ me. Delia was not one to endure a situation long without making on effort to change it lo suit herself. She had numerous business dealings in the city and through one of them she mel Robert, n young college professor who impressed her as being the solution to her problem. She invited him to dinner and ol course I was there. I think we loved each oilier from our flrr.t handclasp. llobert's courtship was another, factor in my recovery. In June the doc'or told r.ie thdt I w,-s well c-nough to undertake marriage, but he warned me to wait several years before having a child. I intended not itt!in 4 { the wcd- TOugh, Uphi! Work, But Progressing, We Hope c * ,IN HOLLYWOOD ... BY KKSKINC JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, July 30. (NBA) — This is the kind of story Hollywood doesn't like to read. But It's one a 'columnist likes to write. It is the story of a fallen star, of a young fellow with "two chips Ion each shoulder" whose head got too big for Hollywood, It, is a success story In reverse, with some pretty sordid moments in it. From a star the young fellow became a fry cook and a railroad yard-checker. Hut there were unha'ppier moments. Appealing to the Motion ] Picture Relief Fund for financial aid. stealing milk from the iwrchcs cl neighbors so his baby wouldn't starve. A street fight back in New York which produced tiusted shoulder and 18 month.s In the hospital. Pneumonia. A cot in a soldiers' hospital. HE HAD WHAT IT TAKES But this fellow had what it takes. He kept taking it on the chin— | ancl he kept coming back. A year ago he landed a small role at M-G-M in Ihe movie "What Nisei, Corporal Hargrove?" He was gcod. There wasn't another job lor Almost a year, though. Hollywood remembered him as "hard to handle—conceited—ii big shot." Casti ing directors said, "No. thanks'." | Then came a break, a si'concl lead in a new Paramount picture |"Jungle Flight." for Producers Bil i Pine nnd Bill Thomas. The filir .will be released soon. 1 You'll probably recognize the youn gfellow when you sec him !! the picture. His mime is Robert Kent, and he had the courage to tell us: "I was n heel. I had two liips on each shoulder. But I fee I've paid for it in 10 years." Ten years ago Hobert Kent was one of Hollywood's brightest young stars. "People kept telling m c I wa.',' real. They said I should ask for nore money imd bigger roles. They aid 1 should get a swimming pool nd a big car. 1 believed them. Success went to my head. 1 told the itudlo (20th Century-Fox) thai I wanted more money or they could ear up my contract." Kent grinned. "Thev tor K up the contract, and : couldn't get a job. For seven months I couldn't get a job. My wife and 1 got a divorce." There followed Ihe street fight. Job's rcnmrriagc, his return to rlollywood. his stealing milk tor us baby, his odd jobs—and the draft, "When I got out of the Army Tfter 16 months' service, I ciimc (o Hollywood. The March. 1045. strike was just beginning. I couldn't yet a job in any studio I fried doughnuts at night wliile working in "What Next, Corporal Hargrove? " "Then I cnmc down witii pneumonia. I couldn't afford a hospital bed. so I went to the Sawtells Soldiers 1 Home." And Hint's where fate stepped in. Producers Pine and Thomas went *. WASHINGTON COLUMN Mead Expose Aftermath years before we ha4 even dare< hope for it. . . I rushed to Delia's to tell he the news—anything made an ex cuse to get inside that house wher Cecily was. I was bewildcrei when Delia was not pleased a rny information. Robert's increas in salary would not p-.:t us 01 anything like a financial par will her and I knew that she was no jealous on that score. "I'm clad," she said stiffly, knowing that the moment demanded something decent of her. "because we have to move. Thorne is worse. The doctor ssys I have to take him la a milder climate. I'm putting the house up for sole —besides, I've clw.iys liked the idea of raising Cecily iu a smaller place. You're so well settled now, I won't have to worry about you." Not have to worry about me! Thorne was worse. My heart beat so hnrd thai I had strength only for a whisper. "Where arc you going?" My apparent weakness seemed to reassure her. Some of the natural vibrancy returned to her voice. "Of course I don't really know yet—" I cnught her wrist aurl my finders kit red marks on her flesh. "Delia—you'll not do this to me! You'll not leave here until t know exactly where you're going!" She hcsitnlcd n moment, ancl BV PETER EDSON NEiV Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. July 30. (NEA), —Congressmen running tor re-eli;c-, (on this year nre afraid ol «hat New York Sen. James M. Mea<i's jommlttee expose ol the Gtirsson jrothers' goings-on may do to '.nem .low and in Noveaiber. For years the Kepubliciins hiive- jecn looking for n "Dciiiocr'iici Teaiwt Dome Scandal." This may ; je it. Heui> a omo Lne 51 per c -Lepublican majority reported in th^' ;ist Gallup poll nnd you have the .naklng of a ^oocl old-tiisliioncd political rout. A lew congressmen are inclined o feel thai the lightning has •- .11 1;' already. They point to the -^ .mat up to the time the Gars- •m investigation began, there .'en less thnn half a dozen point- cal upsets In nearly 200 primary: .jiutbus. LX;leat of Hint many con- ji'essmen riinnhiB for re-election is- ..ulltlcally ivcgligible. But In the rcent, Georgia prlnit.:.. our of the incumbents were kiiock- -d out, and in the Oklanomn P"- ..ury three more stalwarts bit ihe ust. To some political aoi-esters. this is the handwriting ol doom jpun the walls of tne temple. •I'ne test as to whether or not -nis is a revolt will come in en.su- .ng southern primtiries. I[ a niur, - •jur of the incumbent ccngiessrr.en -re unseateti in these primii'icj, .ney may be able lo blame p;u ^» .aeir troubles on the Mead e.s- v,heu the people may be looking woes. The first convenient goats lor this noliticiil Bikini may be the candidates up for re-election to Congress. In Ari/x)lla. trappers callghl predatory coyotes and renderec them for ammunition fat. with for someone to blame for nil their ones yielding six pounds. f SIDE GLANCES to the hospital to visit a friend. They recognized Hob hi an adjoining bed. Would iic be interested in a job when he recovered? That's the story. Bob Kent ad- mils he probably deserved what he got. "[ wns a smart kid—I thought. But I think I've paid for mv mistakes." Naval Aide nOKIZONTAL 1,0 Pictured naval aide to President VERTICAL 1 Crawls 2 Heavy 3 Suilable Truman, Capt 4 Short-napped • fabric 13 Recompense 5Kcnluc M Sloth ,c"r'. , .. „ G Solicitude 15 Repeat 7 Row 10 Dines 8 French (ab ) 17 Itnhan river 9 Charge 19 Henting device HI Octobci (ab ) 20 Diminutive ol 11 Foot racer Edward 12 Theatrical plays IVNear 18 Either 21 Smoother 22 Bowect 25 Challenges 26 Open spaces 28 Perfect 29 Teutonic goddess 31 Steeples 35 Country 37 Moral principles 38 Rents •53 Type measure 4-1 Horse's neck ha i rs 45 Brain passage; •1C Nova Scotia (ab) j 43 Greek letter ' 50 Be seated • 52 Make a i mistake ! 53 Girl's name 55 North Cnro- ; Una (,ib ) 57 Township (ab ) CASE INVOLVES itELATIVELY LITTLE MONEY r'liiunciany. tne amoums m>ui* ; -d in tne uarsson case arc vci-j jmall, compared witn the tJt... : volume of war contracts. Oarsson'j, 18 companies got on.y 73 jmi:io.. • collars' worth of business. Stac.-L | iiiat up against Genei'al AiOLOia i'Ji bnnon dollars' wcrtn ol wa» ctntraccs aim it means little. Tncre were over Ju.tWO vtar-Irauu cases prosecuted by tne Dep.irtmeiu * .. . . , ver ;-.jvc iiad a cent i 1 "' 5 "' 111 dBt " Ui)tr ' i l-;;d pa'.j nil my i lllcn P'lliad a\v,iy from ir.e, laugh"- and s'ne l--. uw i; ! "nilcblednsss to Delia, but just "'* a "'"'C. "What's the matter " ' ..... ' ------ "' ~ ' " " iy 1n ' st Snlk ho doctor penny doesn I detract at all from I' Icca '"''s4 '.von} th;,t my gvc.-it- the marvel o£ her generosity. I! ilu ; 1 "s c^ate which hud been in .learned through that fcxueriencc! "' lig<lt °" ,'°'' J^rs was finally that I was important lo Dtlla, ol-| ce " ten ' 1'hcre wis a chcrl: which though the Oaby made a dirTc.-- i Ravc me Pllo uijh to rcpoy Delia ence in our relationship. '.' ond s ' ! ' 1 allow me a modest trousseau. Delia did not want to take the I had never known a baby before Cecily . and since • that time 1 have ne\er seen one as utterly enchanting as she. Although D«lla li sauare and dark, Cecily Was a golden child with . a . perfect pro- port 6hmij ol body that prophesied from birth the Ultimate flowering of that beauty she brought lo the -,-ir looay, I -loved her : wlth » li f-'*" It, Tnor B. to mi that even Delia's own Tnorncs-did not exceed. Cecily to me uaj the very essence of life, u* H«w, itvect bttlhniof of every. rrwncy. She could see some advantage in having me under obligation lo her. 1 saw that, loo, nnd insisted on being independenl of her, at least financially. » « * ]£VERYTH1NG ncgsn • ly for my mai* .. months alter our honeymoon Hob- crt was olTc.-cd me chair in social research at thj University. This recognition of hi» sbility came ol justice while the .lign.mg i;oir.s on. 'iney scarcely c.uiicn u iipit: ol public Interest. Kven too indictment against Congressman James M. Cur icy of lesion lor his connection with tin; engineers Ciroup, Inc., war-contracts brokerage racket causcti nu -such national uprising of wrnth a> nns the Oarsson ca.sc. The thing that makes the Garsson cxiwse such political ctyiKimuv Is the fact that it is so huniiin. In and out of the witness chair mmc., a parade of characters right cm uf somctnlng by King utrmu'r. Benjamin Franklin Fie.ri. "Dor- tor" Henry M. Garsson ancl Liother itiurrny. Joe Wtiss. Al Jacobson. A couple of gooii itenogs. Press agents ancl grnplicrs. Fartic.s are held at New York's, Hotel Pierre. Cims oi.ipe their :irm» about a lat. bald congressman. Over-stuffed generals dunce wich or ides. . Senators. Bribery. There is a plethora o! shady df.ils and criminal records against a Washington bac.i- urop. Hashback with you? Ol course I intend tcll- i".£ you! 1 ' Robert was home when I came msbing inlo the apartment hall an hour Ir.ter. "Mavis!" He dropped his book, alr.rmed. "What has happened?" "We have to move," I choked. I slood in the mii-.Ue of the room, breathing with difficulty. "Delia's Soing away with Cecily. I have to go too." "But my new position—" Robert reminded. I turned away from him wildly, j by F "1 suppose there ar, other Jobsr-" !" rciVl "Not like th:a one." , st I was Ircmbling. "I won't stand '.' Csc ,' in your way. You stay and take „.*.?„ C0l »cdy ami the chnir. I'm going wherever to prance, where Delia goes. 1 .(To Be Contined) few mortar shells exploded too s.^ to kill a lew Of Joes. THIS IS WASHINGTON •1HKOUGH IIULI.VWOOII EYES What you hav c here is the Wasn- Ington that most people tell doesn't exist. This is the Idea of Washington. The pl.iv is directed not by Senator Mcao b-,u by frank capra. Character actors needed. The cast can p.ay itratght. Award it, this year's Cscnr" as the great American wrong. The timing Is perfect. It coir.es t Just nt, the psychological momont 21 nudes 23 Nev: Mexico (ab) 24 Ol the feet 27 Ringivorm 30 Trap 31 Smells 32 Scottish sheeplold 33 Over (contr.) 34 Furtive move 30 Jury 39 Antiquated 40 Puff up 41 That thing 42 Cause to remember 47 Laughter sound 48 Tears 51 Entangles 52 Goddess oi discord 54 Rose-red EG Compass point 57 Delineate 58 * -rmer fey Galbraltfc Boarding House with Maj. Hoople OLE "-STRAGGLER." COME TO PM A HE'S TW CHAMP EA<5SLER O' MV TRvBE ANY OF YOU PELLERS WftMTA PRACTICE WITH MASTAH HOOTS.' EVERY BEA(?. UOOK TO Me 6F FOR , POLTROON?/ COME OUT OF HIDING/ HIM SOME DAYS, BlJt MOT WH6M HE'S "I'll bo n!ntl wlicn you fid oul of Hie slock tnarkcl niwl flic ball Icani ends Hie season—Ilica innybe you I wo can ! 1MB CURIOUS WOULD ) /^C WORLD'S EXTINCT FOR AMLL1ONS OF YEARS, HAD A WINC-SFREAD OF GLOOB" n MEANS, WHO „ ARE THESE BL)M?i <• Bv J.R.Williams MA6IME A WOMAN YOLIR AGE PDLLINJO A KIP TRICK LIKE THOT--PUTTIM' A RUBBER CLOTHES SPRINKLER !N) ~1 A B\C> O' GO1WS TO BREAH UP THE GAMS OF EAO PIMCHER.S IM THIS FAMILV IF i HAVE TO PUT CACTUS IMTHEM.' WHY DONJT VOO LOOK IM BAv&S. MOT PlMCH •EM--MUT1LATIN)G GROCERIES. , „ • OFTEN TEAR UP LAST YEARS I HUMMINGBIRD NESTS TO 6ETMATERIAL FOR THEIR OWN NESfS. ANSWER: Along the Hudson river. WHY MOTHERS <SET <3RAY '•J

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