The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 28, 1950
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Page 14
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PAGE KOURTEEH BLYTHKVIlJJt (ARK.) COURIER NRW» WEDNESDAY JUNE 28, 19W THI NATION TODAY Long, Hard LaJbor Go /nto o/ Acheson Speech By Jzim* Mirlcw WASHINGTON June 27 Dean Achcson has been Secretary of State Just about a'year and a half or 18 months and in that time h« has made 20 major speeches. That's an average of better than <HM a month and he has more coming up. For a busy and important man like Achcson, it's ft lot of speechmaktng. But he isn't setting any oratory record for secretaries of state. That still belongs to the ..Boy Orator of the Platte," William Jennings Bryan, for a comparable period of time among modern secretaries. Bryan made -55 major talks, a shade better than two a month, in the 57 months—or two and a quarter years—when ho was secretary of state from March 1913 to June 1915. But Cordel! Hull, who had the job for 12 years, longer Ihnn nny other secretary in American history, undoubtedly made over that period o! time more speeches than any secretary. In his first six years as secretary, Hull made 85 talks, an average of 14 a year. This dwindled in the remaining six years' as this country got info war and Hull had less time for speechmaking. (Some otner secretaries: George C. Marshall, 22 in two years, or little less than one a month; James F. Byrnes 19 in one and a half years, or just a trifle better than one a month.) Later Secretaries Even These figures show that, although they are all outdistanced by Bryan lor the numbed of speeches in B comparable period, Acheson, Hull, fairly Acheson finally delivered it in Cnli-< fornia. FCC Refuses KTHS Rehearing on Move WASHINGTON, June 51. (AP)The Communications commission has refused a rehearing on its decision denying radio station KTHS authority to move from Hot Springs, Ark. Rehearing nlso was refused in associated applications, which were denied. In these Radio Broadcast- Ing, Inc., owner of KTHS, had sought authority to build a new station in Hot Springs if KTHS were moved to West Memphis, Ark., and Hot Springs Broadcasting Co. ; had souglit authority lor a new station in Hot Springs to take over the operating frequency of KTHS. Both companies asked rcconsid cration of the commission order is sued lost April. Radio Broadcasting, Inc., said In its rehearing petition that if th FCC would not authorize a KTHS move to West Memphis, it would be willing to take the station to Ultlc Rock, the stale* capital. Canary Comes Back MONTREAL (AP) — Oscar the :anary has decided that his cage la safer and more comfortable than he world outside. He disappeared or a week recently and his owners never expected to see him again He itially turned up, however, withou clue to Ms adventures, walkct wearily into hts cage, took & bath and settled down to a long sleep deputy. Sheikh Mohamed Koran Hey. He took the floor recently express astonishment that should allow their wives to danc with other men EDSON Continued from Page t docs not consider an issue In Illinois since the Illinois Agriculture Assn.—the local Farm Bureau Federation organization which Is 90,000 strong—voted against It.. Wants 10 Reconsider European Dirkscn has been In a somewhat, ticklish position on the Marshall Plan. It was Dlrksen who took the floor and saved the Truman administration from a 11,000,000,000 cut on the original Marshall Plan appropriation. Dirksen says there was a surplus In the treasury then and the national debt was being reduced. Now the situation has changed. The government Is on deficit financing and it's time for another look at what's to be done next. Because of this, Dlrk-sen has been accused of catering to J Chicago Tribune editorial policy, which ha: opposed the Marshall Plan from the start, nut Dirkscn says he ha never asked the Tribune ror it. support. The Chicago Da'ly News t for him. In recent speechn, Dtrkien h«i been stressing the mor»l and the ethical crisis that (aces America'in such things as the charge* of perversion among government em- ployes, the Kansas City ballot bo* ihefts, the Income tax exemption! granted to contributors to the Democrats, Jefferson-Jackson rallies In Washington and Chicago, the Pre»- ident's "non-political toMr," and to n. In the Illinois primary, the Democrats polled 912.000 votes, the Republicans i total of 877,000. The Democrats carried Cook County oy 536.000 to 331,000. The Republican! carried the rest of the state 545,000 to 376.000. Who win.i will therefore depend on who gets out the most ol the one million to three million non- voters. the morning and pl«y different character: for her. She never knows whom she's waking up with." Local Color. Judy Canova and Chill wills are up (or a series of homey American films at Republic. ... A major studio took a big epic to Pomona for a preview. Reel 5 was forgotten —but not missed. , Claude Jar- Hollywood Continued from Page 8 as Olga'5 around. He beamed: 'She's a great Higgler. I get up In man, Jr,, says he'll continue commuting between Nashville and Hollywood for pictures until he's finished college. He's now a high school Junior, will be 16 in September and stands six feet, two Inches. . June Clyde and 'Thornton Freeland will try marriage again. They were divorced three years ago • • • Tom Prake, who balked at play- Ing those all-American boy roles at MOM, Is back in town for a Iry a! something ehtwler. . . . Contract talks between MC1M and Rod Cameron, stymied for several months, are on again. . . . John Beat's Actors Hobby Shop — started to help out-of-work emoters who are Ir.iudy at making ail kinds nf gadgets — will close its doors July 1. It's esli- maled that B*al lost }10,000 In the venture. We Will Be Closed FRIDAY JUNE 30 and SATURDAY, JULY 1 for INVENTORY DON EDWARDS CO. ... "The Typewriter Man" Cardinal Spellman Calls For Special Prayers NEW YORK, June 28. (AP) — Francis Cardinal Spelimcin, Roman Catholic archbishop of New York, has called for special prayers Sunday "for the unfortunate populace Marshall, and Byrnes run even on speechmaking. Those close to Acheson;say he's a lot more effective speaker when he talka off-the-cuff without notes or prepared text. But, they feel, there's a little danger in that for a secretary of state. There's always the chance he may use a word or phrase which will wind up having an effect he never intended, a word or phrase he might not have used if he hud first gone over his talk in writing So, so far, most of his speeches have been carefully prepared, and may be rewritten as much as ten tunes or more. It ail starts this way: ,.'•,. Birth of a Speech A group • or organization which wants Acheson for a speaker, writes to the State Department's Office of Public Affairs, under the direction of Francis Russel. Since Kussel's office gets an average of 65 such requests a month but Achespri averages only one speech a month, he is filling only a fraction, of the requests. It's the job of Russell's office to recommend to Acheson the requests it thinks he should accept. But he makes the final decision. Once he does, the work begins. There were a lot of points and problems Acheson wants to get across to the public. He selects one • of them. The first draft of the speech la drawn up by ireople in Russell's office. They're picked for the job because they're supposed to have showri ability In speechwriting. Specialists in the field to be covered by a talk are called in for help and consultation. For exiim- ple:. If Acheson is going to talk on Russia, Korea, and the Attim- ttc Pact, state department specialist-'! in those lields lend a hand. After he gets: the first draft, Acheson goes over it. Often he rewrites it to suit himself at home nt ! night. Then the Acheson version goes back to the specialists for a final check. With this done and llie speech in final form, the whole thing is submitted to President Truman. And Acheson's aides say Mr. Truman reads every word of Acheson's talks before the latter makes them. This will give an example of the time that may go Into an Acheson speech. He had wanted for a long time to explain clearly, so tlie public would understand It, this country's Attitude toward Russia and what he believes Russia's aims and tactics mean. Work on this was begun last October and, after many reworkings. was finished in the spring of 1950. of Korea, which has ben so brutally assaulted." He directed that the message, contained in a pastoral letter, be read at nil Sunday masses in the archldioccse. Mate Jealousy Great CAIRO —(/!>)— What has become of male jealousy? That's the question Egypt's Chamber of Deputies keeps asking. The questioner Is a Atl-CONDITIONEO SUNK COACHES ON ALL THROUGH SCHEDULES] So much mar* eoWoifoWr lhan - d'irina your tarl Coot SAVINGS, Too! Oni Round Woy Trip CHICAGO , ,58.75 $15.75 DETROIT . 12.75 22.05 ST. LOTUS 4.10 8.5« MEMPHIS 1.55 2.80 I.OS ANOEr.KS 34.40 61.95 CHATTANOOGA 6.80 12.25 (U.S. tax extra) CHICAGO FAIR June ?4-S«pt. 4 Spectacular ftnlertainmftrrt. , t atomic energy diiplay , ,• . 60 acre* of exhibits! Go Greyhound to and through Fh« Fair I GREYHOUND TERMINAL 109 No. Slli Street I'honc 4111 GREYHOUND ITS OUR PAMILYS WHISKEY, NEIGHBOR 06 Ma!* T4ame Coofei/nq! —— " j ~ — «j 'Folks declare they never dreamed you could 'get K> much Mildness and Tastiness crowded into • bottle! 8S Piool. 70% Cr»ln Nculral Spirit!. Th«" Wili«Fu»l ? Coa, ( »Dy,Uwnn«bur| 1 l»d(.i>» Scoop! Our Entire Stock ol Summer Shoes By Crosby Square PRICE Brown & White — Tan & White — Tan & Brown Ventilateds — Woven L^atkers — All New Styles All New Summer Styles By FLORSHEIM At Tremendous Reductions! Florsheim Casuals $ Including Brown & White Moccasin and Alligator & Suede Combination

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