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

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 21, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1046 ODE BLYTHOTLLI COUBEBB NBWB ^ooomr- «w, oa Co, New Tort. Pabtfcbed tonrj Atternoo* Except SUbdj* entered u woebd clan matter at tb« eOkc at BlytherWa. Arkansas, uwler act ot Oon- CRM, October 9, 18H. 8en«4 tif tt* tinted Prw SUBSCRIPTION RATES to tb« dtj of Kyth«nBe or an? town where carrier serrtee Js mata- Mlned, lOo per week, or'- 18o per wooUt. i Bj tatiL.wlUiln a r&diu* o< 40 mli«, M.OQ per **r. *Mt for aj* nwclfc*. tl.M for tfirc* •ootb*: : br Ball' ouWde M itlto wo*, »t».«0 par j*ar In advance. Good Intentions, Bad Results Col. Juar-.. Pe.roi; • • may not offer Secretary of State Byrnes the job of ^Postmaster General if he wins the presidential election in Argentina. (And does .anybody want to bet he won't win?) But he will have cause to think "OUB State Department for its lett : haivded and; unintentional campaign, help. , The State Department White Paper, which ' Blasted the tie between the Nazis and Argentina's government of ' colonels, seems to have had the un- ; : happy effect of uniting the Argentine nation by insulting it. Much the same- -thing- apparently has happened in Spain since the three-power invitsi- • tion to the Spanish people to get rid of Generalissimo Franco. , Ardent nationalism has no place in today's interdependent world, bat it remains as alive as ever. The emotions of patriotism and chauvinism are stubborn and hard to clown. Because of them, the most thoroughgoing scoundrel of a dictator can become, practically a ' native son when he is athickked from without. America's indictment of Peron and the> thisee-power indictment of Franco , were justified. These mpi\. arc admirers : of and collaborators with a despicable, I. defeated enemy and a despicable way of life which still flourishes. Their continued; presence in power affronts not only their own people, but all the people of what we hope will become Ji more decent world.. Yet when these obvious facts are stated bluntly, they serve to move |(-,many anti-totalitainans to rally round the dictators' standard with shouts of "outside interference" (in Spain) and "Yankee imperialism" (in. Argentina). Some of the shouts may clock a feeling of shame that such dictatorships have been allowed* to continue, and that outsiders have felt called upon to protest. But others are undoubtedly sincere. . The'trouble is that our. good intentions are doubted abroad. Justifiable attempts at moral: suasion are called interference. We try to help two people regain the freedoms for which the war was fought, and we are suspected of wanting to dominate Argentina and to get our finger in the Siwnish pie. National pride' has been aroused in both countries, with the roKiilt that we appear to have lost prestige and to have strengthened the dictators. So now what do we do? Apparently nothing—unless wo wish to embarrass our friendly neighbor, Britain. For a hungry Britain needs food 1'roni tho Argentine and fruits from Spain. A war-weary British industry needs Spain's superior ore. A war-weakened British economy doesn't want to, lose the multibillion-dollar British investments in Argentina. Economic sanctions, logically tho next step against the arrogant diclators, would put 1 the United Kingdom in a worse plight fhac its present ono. Thus there ,is no strong backing for our strong words. Wo have stuck our netk out in two countries. The situation offers tho olcl choice of put up or shut up. But America hasn't done either one. We have been right in principle and inept in practice— with the result that we may look a little foolish in the whole matter. Unemployment Problem Sure Sign You can't rely 01; the groundhog or place any liets on the first crocus. But when John I.. Lewis threatens his annual coal miners' strike, then know thai corner. you spring is just around the Long, Long Ago, Kememlicr when "I'm from'Missouri." meant that a man was a .skeptic, not a potential presidential, appointee? HOLLYWOOD- . BY KKSK1NE JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD, Mar. 21. (NEA) — a Imp door. Blackey fell into Miss Dunne's lap and squirmed across her bare arm. Miss Duifne, we bey to report, let out a scream that, had Boris Karloff heard it, would have gotten lier a role, in the next Frankenstein picture. Cromwell congratulated her. "That was no actinff," she told him. -That was the real thing." Miss Wiley felt hadly. "Blacky wanLs to be friends with you." she said. "He's hurt that you ran away." Miss Dunne, said she never had read Dale Carnegie on snakes. "He isn't poinsonous," Miss Dunne assured us, "and It's silly to have aversions like that, but I Miss Irene Dutme, who has never liad a lost weekend in all her life, told us thai she was seeing snakes. "Tuey crawl into my dreams," she said, "and slither all over the room." The trouble began, she confided, when 20tn Century-Fox insisted she play some scenes for "Aims and the King of Slam" with Blacky Dittmars. a six-foot-Ion!; blue indigo snake. "I've gone Uiroufih movie floods, tornadoes, battles, and Cist lights." she said, "and never been scared. But thai snake makes me shake all over." Miss Grace olive Wiley, who can't help it. He gives me goose owns the snake, said, "Tut, tut, Pimples." She rolled up her sleeve; my dear, snakes arc our little and, sure enough,, there, wera. a. friends. You just don't understand few goose pimples. .;•„•>: . ..,-} them." MISS Wiley invited Mjss' Duniie Miss Dunne grinned. "I hale to her home in Long Beach, Calif., snakes and rats," she said. to meet her cobras, rattlers, liz- "He wants to make friends." said ards, and Gila monsters, which she Miss Wiley. "What do I do? asked rc nts to Hollywood studios. Miss Dunne. "Shake hands?" AH YKS, SLINKY! Miss Wiley .whispered to us, "I'll She said that her Javanese lizard, have to educate that woman. It's slinky, who has had a slight sllth- just a matter or Ignorance." We ering acquaintance with Fredirlc edged away from Blacky, who was March and Joan Bennett, possessed squirming out of Miss Wiley's arms, considerably more personality even We preferred to share Miss Dunne's than Blacky. Miss Dunne thanked ignorance. her graciously', but we don't think SHOW MUST GO ON she plans to take tea with Slinky. Miss Dunne went into the scene. Just then Irene was called to She sat at one end of a long table, the camera for another scene with teaching sonic scantily clad Siamese Blacky. harem girls, including Linda Dar- "Oh. no. not again!" she said, ncll. Gale Sondergaard, and Buff imploringly. Miss Wiley came up Cobb - with Blacky. Overhead was a big box where "H C docs, want s o much to be the prop men put Blacky. On 'a friends with you." she said. "May- signal from Director John Groin- be you might pet him just oncer 1 'well, ono of the men punched a Miss Dunne looked as if she had button which electrically opened seen the headless horseman. SO THEY SAY A constantly rising spiral of wages and' prices means the ruin of everyone on fixed Income and Is not tho correct solution to the problem. —Samuel B. I'elU'ngUl, former representative from Indiana. * * * Price controls arc virtually, our last bulwark against increasing costs ot living. Marrlner S, Eccles. chairman 'Federal Reserve Boards * * * \Ve want 'to return to Poland—when Poland, is free and ruled by Poles.—Tien. Wladyslaw Anders, commander I'ollsh Second Corps, "stranded" in Italy. * * * Financial grants to aid. veterans would solve 90 per cent of the problems, provided, 'of course, the government quit monkeying around with the housing business and let the industry go ahead with producing homes.—Herbert U. Nelson, executive vice prpsidciU National Association of Real Estate Boards. *. WASHINGTON COLUMN Washington News Notebook Germany is weak now, always bo weak. We nuist place in Europe under « —German veteran, student but she will not regain our rightful strong government, at Erlanucn U. There will be no victor and nn vanquished if then- is another war. There will uc only ruins of cities and nation.—Gen Henry 11. Arnold, retired AAF chief. by Hazel Hetdergott M:uT:ic-Sllitlll-Cu. NK,\ SKtlVICK, INT. THE STORY, Ann A..!. I lie Hraannt ttn Colin'* \vitt, C*||M i(M»vir in fan nnil Ann lo-wtm •nnasinic Ike Mamnr. she.Jwim't | work hrrirlf.' -fin.ilr. ol.K-'t or»»i at Iht Ilnmr, hrlp^ onl oc- •lonallj. Ann RTUIVH vt-r.y. £uM4, mcr, * * * XII NN fitted into, marriage,; with. Colin very smoothly, Her lite i along so calmly it might al- nost have been, termad monot- t>nous if it weren't so.peaceful and 1 eply satisfying—with moments blissful rapture, It Ann had. ought about it at all, she would ve considered it impossible-that : ever could find rapture in the .rms o£ a man other than Jock, was gentle and kind and ., and had Uught her- a\ she knew ot love. Perhaps Ann lidn't. appreciate his kindness. ~he had known nothing but kind- all her life, and never had nyone hurt her—except Jock-, she scarcely thought of Jock xcept to.r«m«mber him, a little tuely, as a par: o: a life lha' 1 oncej bc«nV: bers,, and lra< tt.r luxn quite full: Colin had wronffc—Colin, who was al .s- rirfiti—5h». ; c»uld separate • 1M* into water-tight comparVv nts and keep St separated. ir Jays began late. They n't possess an alarm clock, and i usually awoke between cigh tight-thirty.- and- slipped- into conlursj. pajamas, to go ou I it't frequently chilly—eve r—kitchen, to star H*f movements wak i, anfl while she wa Imahfas^ he woul sh«v« and: dress, an i to.breakfaa •ne. After.break- , Cdin walked to the post o ,lfer •» nMill and Ann usu bad the dishes, washed an t awsy, and lha scanty deanin 1 required' (*»!)-, rtni»he< flw L,., j he veturned. The md OM nrwspape Colin retired to th to Itort Ui fey 1 * nd'Ann had a leisurely bath and •essed. Sometime": she would ke a. IOIIR --;.iK otCo:ii lunch— her rlJiys sne would sit in the — room and read or knit. Con- hnd taught her to knit-, and nn enjoyed it., Always she had wen quick and clever with her inds, and.it went along srnooth- f. for her. AFTER lunch, Colin would break into his day to dictate Ann any letters he needed to ile, and she typed them for im while he went for an hour's ralk. In the afternoon somc- imes she went along, but not otter. Summer lingered late that ear, and she spent many la?.y lours on: the terrace, lying in a [eck chair with a book or maga- ine. While it was still warm, she crvcd afternoon tea on the ter- acc, and then was when they had riost of their guests. The women it Port Drake had welcomed Ann o their midst, but soroeSbw she didn't find an intimate friend among them. They were pleasant, but rather-unimportant. It was nice to have them there, while she dispensed lea and sandwiches and cookies, and amusing to listen to Iheir chatter. They didn't lionize —he had been around too long to have that sort of importance for Port Drake. Directly-or indirectly, Ann found out what Port Drake thought of her—and of her house She gathered bits hero and there —people on the terrace didn't realize how clearly their voices carried to tho kitchen, where Am was fixing sandwiches. Ahnos unanimously, they thought th houw was awfully plain—and s small, lor a Drake. It was funny when she built the house just hov she wanted, it, that she made it s small. Time was, when yo' went into the Drake house, yoi knew it belonged to somebody But this house—why, anybody could have a plain little house lik 1M», U they, wanted it. Ann told herself that she didn't -c. The house was perfect, in tier eyes — and Colin seemed hnppy there. Colin was happy there—he had told her repeatedly that he had never been so happy his lite. She didn't see why, just because they could afford it, they should live on a grand.scale. Perhaps, lha pleasanlcst afternoons were the ones when there were just the llvrec ot them— Susie and Colin and herself. Susie was a darling, and it was tun to have her around.. She enjoyed being Susie's mentor—never before had she realized how much she had missed through not having a younger sister. Ann always had been the one to receive instruction and guidance from Connie, ami it was fun to pass t on. BY PKTKR KDKON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. Mar. 21'. iNEA) —Presidential. playmat e George K. Allen, continued, by, the Senate as a director of the Reconstruction finance Corporation on March S. was so anxious to havo the job. that rile immediately, left Washington 'for a month's vacation in Florida. Meanwhile, his White Hcmso office, 'ncroiKi the street In the State Department. Is still ueinj; staffed. Allen is expected back in Washington the week of March 18, and will presumably takp his oath of office us an RFC director shortly thereafter. The four other members of the >oard were sworn in for their two- year terms of office several weeks ngo. They didn't, wait for Allen to return from the vacutio>i with which he began his job. Allen's pay won't slarl till lie is sworn in however, so by stayiny off the jub ha has already saved the government about $1000. Most people believe that the cost of food hns ristm tremendously over the last few years, but stabilization Administrator Chester Bowles says it isn't so- They way to check he soys, .is to compare (hr prices listed in grocery store advertising in the newspapers of March. 10-13 vlth those today. Howies says tlu ds show that the prices of sonic- ood items have actually gone do'.vn ENOYCI.OrEDIA OF WAR MISTAKES DUE SOON New York Sen. James M. Meat and members of his Committee to Investigate the National Defense rogram have put their staff !" work on n final report. This fa- notis "Truman" Committee is scheduled to pass out of existence at he end of the present session of Congress. Dec. 31. Its final report will be an encyclopedia of mistakes made during the war. It should also be a valuable guide niVl text- jook for shaping fuhr.-e preparedness policies nn mobilizing industry n time of war. effort will b e made lo get people lo go home. The thorniest problem will the cases of persecuted people without a country—Jews and political refugees who cannot safely return to their ,-ormer iiomes. A 19-nation cctmuission will meet in London in April to try to find havens for them. Legion Chief J 4 Nova Scotia i (ab.) ? 5 Plant part ''' C Woody plant 7 East Indies (ab.) . i 8 Lords (ab.) _> •' 9 Permits The Amazon River drains an i area one million square miles larg- be, e r than Europe. SIDE GLANCES by Galbraltk 27 Malayan coil 2fi Legal point 30 Headland HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured new coin- S§, ^ p mandei- of i American Legion 11 Meal 13. Three- pronged spear 10 Son of Selh i 15 Golf mounds (Bib-.) 16 Type of ^ molding 4^(8 .18 Portico *Sj 19 Sea eagle !§ 20 Wanderer *' 22 Compass point 21 Steal 23 Laughter 23 Hurry sound ' 25 Port 24 Exclamation 26 Perched 26 Deviate 29 Exposes 33 War god 34 Huge 3 5 Sip 37, Petulant 38 Cloth measure 39 Upon 40SkiE 43 Appearance 48 Winglike part 51 Girl's name 53 Subtle emanation 54 Stove part 55 Native of Sparta 57 Mother or father 59 Lances €0 Forefather f VERTICAL - 1 Taunt ^, ' 2 Unclose -\._ '• 3 Possesses ''"•- 31 Is (Latin) 32 Pigpen vj > 3C Note in C-uido's scale 37 Baby 11 Route (ab.)- 12And 14 Marble ' x 17 Georgia (ab.) 40Onager 20 Beam 41 Knocks .#' 42 Snare 44 French river 45 Plays on words •!6 Symbol for erbium 47 Head cover 48 Asseverate 49 Smooth _.^A 50 Emmet ^2£ 52 Exist ^,' D4 Boundary {comb, form) 56 Symbol fcr tantalum 53 He was recently in- !: stalled . " rommander of tVie Amer- icrm Legion m Jur Boarding House with MajvHaople EGAD.SWAMl.'IV& RET PilJCHED TO A DOZEN! CIGARS 'DAILY AMD TR.S TO BE ABED BV 2-.3O -•—• I'VE CURBEO 5HP.RPLN M ItCiTftViE OF QOUD5 AMD LIQUIDS IhSTO YOUR. CRYSTAL DOES IT REVIEW- THE „ 6ECKET Of- /VW UFE ft MM SEE 6AVUB GUM IN 8EEG VlOOQS WZ.' OZ2.ER MPiM VOOT Afi-E WOT^&O CftLL MOO6E COOM RONNINe OL)T,'-~-6ftHlB AIM SUM, Bin SHAKE VARY (Karen— EEF we KE& MOOSE, 6AH<8 LIME- TO If NJOT, y AS they had afternoon tea daily, dinner was late. At firstColir ,ad been a bit doubtful, and bought lie should get a cook, but \mi had been firm. She enjoyec laying around in lhat charming ilchen, and stoutly declared tha 'Cing a good cook consisted mercy of having a reasonable amoun <f intelligence, and a little imagination. Of course she made mis- like. "It nkes, but not tragic ones, and -wrote. ;oon she was doing it as easily, a: f it always had been her job. Perhaps that was the reasoi ;heir marriage ran so smoothly Ann took it on as if. it were a-new ob, that would employ all- hei alcnls, and that it was supremc- y important she do well. Ol course, she had Connie's pocrlcst example to guide her, and she determined lhat she would do Connie credit. Contrary to Mrs. Christmas' dire remarks, Colin was not an exacting man, and 1 seemed sublimely happy to hav» Ann do anylhing-that she wanted to do. Not yet had she said to him, "I love you," for she was re- .solved never under any circumstances lo lie to Colin, but it was easy enough tt> call him alV the conventional p«t names, and' they served the purpose. When he was holding her close in his arms and whispered, "My darling, I love you so," It was easy. to. murmur satisfactory little terms of endearment, punctuated by kisses. (Tt> B« Corttawd) When "Baby" Congrosswoman Helen Douglas Makin of Gcorga was elected t.n Congress recently, she was askrxi by " friend what she expected to encounter in the nr.lional capital. Mrs. Makln explained that Iho U. S. Congress was larger than the Georgia state legislature, that it was more deliberative, that it was composed O f lawmakers who were more learned and sagacious, and that in Washington they acted with more dignity than in the state capital at Atlanta. After two weeks in congress. 'Mrs. Makin wrote her.-.'riend that she had been mistaken in what Congress was bigger, period." she 1 Ration books that never were issued became (he war alid rationing ended before they were needed are not a total loss.' UNRRA has taken over part fo the surplus stock and has given them to Kuio- pcan governments receiving relief. to assist In the distribution of food supplies. Instead of having a word for it. the Greeks now have a lx>nk DlSPl-ACEI) FFBSONS PROULEM NEAR SOr.UTION The United Nations Kclicf and Rehabilitation Administration hopes to clean up the displaced persons problem in Europe by the end of the summer. The question is bcln^ considered al the UNRKA Council meeting In Atlantic City, with every prcspcct that existing administrative restrictions will lie ro modified that all refugees cin cared foi. "*11 D. P.'s now in UNRRA and Army camps will be carefully screened. War criminnls and colla-! bora tors will be turned over to mil-' Itary government authorities. Every "Oh, 1 wouldn't worry nbotil Junior lumping around Dorothy so much--it'll \vc:ir oil' ;is soon ;is lie gels no. climated to tins spring \vc-Lillicr!"' •^..•v-"-' THiS GUtfOUS WORU> //i<L LOUISIANA LIVE OAK SOCIETY IS AN ASSOCIATION WHOSE MEMBERS ARE ByJ. R.Williams Out Our Way TO SE ELISIELB, A TREE MUST BE AT LEAST ICO YEARS OLD, MUST HAVE A HU\\.\N SPONSOR, AND A\USr PAY DUES OP 25 ACORNS PER YEAR.. -THE ACORNS TO BE PLAMifcD MR LATER DISTRIBUTION AS SEEPLtN&S. AIM'T "THAT \ CUTE AM' PATHETIC.' ) HE'S LONELV ANT \ HE'S GALL1M 1 ME OUT ^ LIKE TH' KIDS DO-- I BUT I HAFTA \ AY IM AM' VVORK.— ) 'ti?'/;^tt''^i"v^;^<)& bw'f'/tflNfift ',^,'f^ SPRIN& BE&INS WHEN I St-'N ENTERS Q ARIES PRESIDENT OF THE LIVE OAK IS THE VENERABLE 8REAUX OAK , AT HAHNVILLE, LOUISIANA, NEAR NEW ORLEANS, LAR6ES? LIVE OAK IN THE. \\ORi 0- T. M. RCC, u. S. PAT. OFF. However, due lo the procession the ixrnsti-llaliona no longer agree with Ihc of the equinoxes ot the Zodiac. THE "TRICK." DO6 How many matches do you strike in

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