The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 1946 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 23, 1946
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Page 10
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J 1LTTBEV1LL* COURIER NEWS * TCV* tf«4W*ttMMft ^M^»A f» ArkuiiM, 1»» » net ol Con- Oolted frtm i 8UBBCRIPTIQM PATE-? j. By cmier in the city of, Blytheyllle or ui; pubiirban town where carrier service is main- talced, 20c per «eek, or 85c per month. / By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, MOO per j*»r, $2.00 for «Ix mpntljs, $1.00 for three months; fir,'mail ouUlde 50 mile zone, J10.00 per year ptyftble in advance. Profitable Debate j The UN General Assembly hii's sometimes been called, and rather contemptuously, a ''debating society." «..nd though the tone may be unkind, Ihe title is accurate. The Assembly, has fits own powers, to be sure, but esi-en- Itiallv it is a large body created for discussion, in contrast to the Security Council, a compact group whose prln-j cipal function is decision-and action is decision and action. There is much tij be .said, however, foi Ons -.function of debate, as a brie'. !jack\vaid look at the recently en;. eluded .vssioa in Flushing reveals. The Assembly gathered for this session in ;i,n atmosphere of considerable' tension and unpleasantness. Eiplit, weeks and some 20,000,000 words later, its delegates departed for their homf'.s in the four corners of what was certainly a less apprehensive world. What did the delegates accomplish with their 20,000,000 words (not counting translation) ? They voted for arms reduction and atomic energy control plan with no veto jxnver for anyone. They iccommended that each UN' KOV- ernment withdraw Us chief envoy from Spam They set up a Trusteeship conn. ill. The delegates also formed th - In ternational Refugee Organization ~ a-d' decided that relief should now ha J«'t to individual: countries, with n UK- Commission reporting on needs Th"" detmed genocide (th 0 extermination O V racial groups) as an interniUion:-! crime, and condemned raci«l unA : rft ligious discrimination. . Moie practically, they admitted Si! T' n TCe!anti ' Aflflianjstan 1U1 « S.am to then- midst, and agreed ,,pou I a budget,, and decided : llp 6 n a , lernlan . ' cr-t site for the TJN's home , . There isn't a great deal of concrete accomplishment in lllc oi ht weeks' work. But the General Assenl- wys cflorls do iiulicale Ihe drift r ,f wilil Hii-vIvat.-A.nrt the drift seems In ln tle right direction. At least, th,. assembly has come out against so " Jormerhy accepted abominations,' , has shown itself representative of governments and peoples which are nor without compassion. TJierc was plenty 'of bickering and bitter.ness during the Assembly's sc.s- tjipn. Hut there wns also the spectacle of Russia's Mr. Mololov making Urn tremendously liearteniiiK ininouiicc- nienl I h:it his government would m.i. insist on a veto control of decisions o/i atomic power control. Perhaps (lie important lliinj? in tha'. licre, jis in the Security Council mc<;'.- jngs, the world could hear the bickering. There have always been differ. onecs and name-calling when grout rut. lions have come together to disctis-; the conclusion of past war.s and thu prospect of future peace. And sometimes it may haw seemed preferable that those differences be hushed bohin,| closed doors. Hill we believe that anyone who reviews these past oifjht weeks' moot- injrs must agree that, in the end, tlte open, public quarrels and reconcili,,- lions arc best; H is more than coincidence, we <n-e sm-o, thai at the close of ihn Gei.erv AsKombly session there was consider nbly less talk of an inevilablc war w j t »' limn there was at the n v Nation Above Party While many of their colleagues KC on with the game of unrensoiiinrr p f , hlicnl partisanship, Secretary O f State Juines F. Uynics, Democrat', and Son ' Arthur II. VniKlonberff. Kept.biican' continue to giv-c the United States o m , o ils finest examples of the type O f » «tgaimui«hi,) which places nation above party. I'l-iiisfiiff the aid ho has received ;„ the past. Iron, Senator Vamlenbcrir Sec >•<-' liu-y liyrnes has anriom, cw l he witl ask the Michigan Ucpublican to accom ' in Moscow. l-unding Sccl-etary | !y rnes' achieve '7" ls n;s ; <a su pc.-i, record ,„ lhc fllcc <t tremendous obstacles," Senator Van- •<l«"l*r ff has said he is ready to part ' £'<; w»h ll.o South Carolina Ue'n " t "i the Moscow conferences America-and the worldly , t oJ tiU SO THEY SAY den . W "* T « '«•« «•• «e», r *| " ow " * e " •. XII DOSE was wearing her brown - moire taffeta and a small brown hat, for this was Friday monthl y meeting night ' t r>' "grs 9' the Old Dominion, to which pc« and Sidney belonged as fully accredited members, and Mils Amy M an affiliate or courtesy member, hy virtue of marriage. ftrt. Rutherford Earle, Basil's mother, was entertaining the Daughters tonight. Rose had dressed quickly and waj now waiting for the others pne sat at the piano, softly 'playing "I Love You Truly," hianming the melody. H"* nfme was Hicnard Breen. Rick to his intimates. to you, Mi»s Row C«m- J**, ^* do y°" know my you ihink i wouldn't oulrt see him. ame? Magic! " 6 you He knew her here long. had a feeling you'd show vip." n e took her hand in his "You were bound to, honey." . ™, h ° ut furth <"- ^eech. they had fallen into slep, sauntering dmyn Main Street, side by side their hands just touching. • * • 'J 1 HEY slopped before the door ^of a confectionary store. "Is thts a good ice-cream place?" Hermann's? The best place in Blakesvilie, Hick." He laughed. "And Blakcsville's the best place in the world " "You think so?" "Because it's your town and you're my girl." cheeks flamed lo crimson. She had no answer and went without a word into the vanilla- scented atmosphere of the confcc- s'toofTh erC I' ed silenUy °" a ta » stool, she could only sip from the soda glass, while her heart, like an imprisoned bird, fluttered furiously in her throat. Afterward, they walked down to H' K 1V !f a u" d sal °" lh « "m of t.1 b ? nd - shc11 !l > Sunset Park. Hlchard Breen said he was from Ch«»«o, in Blakesvilie on a busi ?, d i Rose wishcd that » e HM he M '?° re about him . didn't. Instead, he drew her out to (ell him about ht* own and home - the love holti her her at 1 ' s-«u« what she had expected Presbyterian church lor "°on, and Rose muit <o.- Th«y got ' chksh,« i-inik Street, Rose paused You mustn't take me all thr- wny. Of course, I want you to wou!,'n y - , PC ° Ple; but M^™ S°uld think we ought to have, been introduced. Mnmmn is queer about some things. Maybe we can fiiHl somebody to introduce us" He understood at once, but shook lus head. Until ho was better-acquainted in the town, an introduction would have lo be postponed. tint thai won't keep me from seeing you, Hose?" "No," slie said. "Tomorrow, then? In Lahr's arcade, at three?" * t * CTIFF-CORSETED and'slalely in Y her faille, Miss Amy cnlered hu'rry^" 1 '' "" ° nly S ' d ' 1Oy wo " ld Rose lurned. "Yon look lovely ba l ""?' Y ° U ' VC Sot your hair »> Miss Amy beamed and palled he r.urly bangs under the velvet l>nm of her hat. To hide he, Pleasure, she repeated: "If only Sidncy-oh, here yon are, <l e "r Lei me see whether you're bnU loiied; you seldom— Sidney your red dress? Wearing it to' M^ Earle's? Do you think—" ."Yes, Mamma. A dash of red will do the baiiBhters good" Miss Amy gathered up her purse 8 l' f i u"-, T''^ would eel lh = 8 o clock trolley. But as they stepped out tho door, the* saw Basil dnvinj; up in his mother's tassel-topped surrey. ' I ,., i ," limc? " Basil sai d. I'll squire you (o this shindig. And I want Mrs. Cameron up with me." He handed her in »nu^ her on lhc fronl s cat' Children in thc back. Rose? Mind °? e " d skir 's on the mudguard, ld! All in, my dowsabols?" "This is so thoughtful of you Basil," Miss Amy said. ' 'It's nothing at all. But," he paid, taking up the reins, "I have been thoughtful tonight and I believe I've snaffled onto a revolutionary idea — concerning you, M'rs Cameron. I told Mother at dinner and she agrees. Now, if you'll just agree, too . . ." (To Be Bl.YTHEVILLg (AUK.) COUKjER NEWS n Kinda Rgshin' the Season, Ain't Yuh Son? MONDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1940 NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NBA) —Ex- Oov. Harold E. Sta&seir.s path of glory Hint lends but to Ihe While House—or Ihe political graveyard —Is nbout us dlfffeiilt im obstaclc- ""cc coiuse «s was ever laid out Reporters needled the former fiovernor inlo snylng flatly, quote— 1 am n candidate-uiKiiiotc The w:iy he sn id it the first time wns I Intend to Ue a candidate 11 Tlint wasn't, satisfactory, why didn't he =omc rlfilil, out In Hie open? So he did. thoueh for a loiij; ii mc there has been no uncertainty on what jliissen .un.s up to. Hnrold Stasscn's real purpose In coming to Washington just before Christmas wns not O n|y to be as good as lie could be, but also lo announce the opening O f Washington headquarters. He will spend considerable time in Washington, nu said, "to move th c Republican Party along Ihe path toward true •Ibcralisin." If Stassen cnn do th a l t t W IU ue somelhing you must see M -\ time when most of the liberals have lake,, lo the tali timbers and tiled to disguise themselves as progressives," this is „ i-Dfreshln a '" frank slatcmant, <,f policy To achieve Ihis noble ambition, -tasscn says he will n -ork wiu, the' Republican majorities of tlin Stm- d House, tukiiij; particular in Intior policy ns I lie first will) thc three subordinate m b ,T-° r hOUsinB ' hcaltil "»" Einalnji ls ,n Ms n s the second phase He win do all lhi s co-opcraliiu; in•joys in conferences with imlivid- cssloi 8 - 1 ISp or '" s"" 11 Kroiip WllO'l.r. I-I.AY IIAM.7 The question rnissd immcdialelv s io«- imic i, co-operating the u c - D'iblicnn senators an<| cougress- »cn are B oi:, B to do w i|], stnsscn "nesnla Senators . Hnll and and the Minnesota congrcss- ne,, migiu ,,1^, along. A fe «. other self- :!ly lod liberals ,ike Wayne t Oregon might join Ihe t who else? ., J ^ C ~'\ r . nrtin nor Carroll publican Party leader and fair- hnirtd hoy. more power to him. He has done considerable studying and thinking OI1 a n issues, douics- lie and foreign. He knows what he think.-;, and he doesn't pussyfoot on his answers. His labor program for conllnii- I»B high production with no major strikes, increasing white-collar salaries. op|>oslng restrictive labor legislation and exercising consum- er resistance to high prices is sound. He probably made all the CIO leaders mad by blasting at the Nathan report recommendation foi 25 per cent, wage increases out of profits. But he didn't weasel-word his statement just to curry tavoi with lalx>r. It may be that Stassen's directness will W in over a big Popuiai following. NO one would suffer if that happened. But a first rule of horse-rac- nig and politics L 5 that it doesn't 1'iiy to get too far out in front, too early in the race. Stassen is youn sound of limb and feeling hj s oats' But will hi s W jnd hold out? •TMISCtWtlOUSWOtU) .V*- OMtr FOUR DAYS A YEAH "YOU TAKE A LAMTERM 1M TO PUT IT our/' Ssys E. _). CAMTONWINE., BOTH MRS. ZACHARY TAYLOR AND MKS. ANDKEVJ JACKSON WERE HABITUAL. f/f£ SAIOfff/f A.VD DOLLY A\ ADI SON USED I IZ-2S T. M »EC. U. S. PAT. OfF. NKXT: Why lhc wlinlrs on ancient maps? SIDE GLANCES by Galbraith they """" n srcaler bore" "" lS -CE NEEDEt) ' .IN HOLLYWOOD BY KKSKIMv JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — New York bobbysoxcrs, reportedly bnu- ned by Frank Sinatra from his nidlo studio audience because of "unnecessary ro',vdiness," have a friend in Glenn Ford, recently voted "man of the year" ijy liio Uobby Soxers of America. "How," says Olenn, "can Frank Sinatra Mini bis back on the kids who have adored him so much and have spent .so much or their personal time trying to prove ii? Are we aetors In clanger of forgetting that Ihe public gave us our break? Let's give them a , break, too. •If you just isiik' to these kids mid ask them to go easy, they'll co-operate. They're not nitwits." Bill (Hopalong cassidy) Boyd ifl returned from personal appearances in New York, said he encountered no difficulties with Ire New York sobers. He would have been a good target, too, wearing a white 10-gajlon hat. EM) Or ''THE BEGINNING"? .M-G-M is having more trouble with the President Truman sequence In Die atom bomb picture, The Beginning or the End." Two weeks ago President Truman himself requested some chan»- es. Apparently it was more than just a few minor changes. Actor Roman Bohncn is out as President Truman, with Art Baker replacing him. And Edward Erie has replaced Harry Carey in lhc role of the President's secretary, I Charley Ross. * • • Heily LuMarr's suit against producer Arnold Vressburger, srekinj; declaratory relief from a film opntracl, h as morc ( 0 n (hail meets the eye. Htdy wants lo be completely discharge! f,o m u :c I'untrufi because she i s expeclinjf a baby—and contends the act of (iod frees her from fulfilling (ho contract noii- or at any time. • • There's morc than just a success story, too. in th e Hollywood slago show "Blackouts," slariirk' Ken Murray. Five years ago Ken couldr.'t yet a job in Hollywood. Hollywood said he was washed up. So he invested ?2 SOO In a stage show, helped put it together, be- cnmc its master -r>f ceremonies and. called it, "Blackouts." -rile Bob Preston wilt roon get a big starring film al paramount, iis a result, of his work in producer Ben Bopaus' "Th D Maeomber Affair" foup f ycar" 1C Wf "'' B ° b< " h ° SB '' mi MneMiirrny and R ay Milland tinned down. He told us: '. FT( , t | Ull . ne<i d<w|1 Minn, ,4 ,""" passcrt R lo Mlllancl. Mil and turned it dow n and pnssed H to me. But j didn . t ,, a ^ one to pass it to." • • • Every Lie name in Hollywood turned nul fur the dinner dance and preview of Frank Capra's ''Il's a Wonderful Life," jimmy Stewart's first postwar movie. Hut the liij; surprise of the evening was Margaret .Sullivan—on Stewart's arm. Read Courier News Want Ads. Novelist irOKI/ONTAt, 1,8 Pictured novelist 10 Takes offense 12 Elapses H Donkey 15 Having greater depth 17 Placed , I* Stupefy 28 AWde 21 Inlfcolile 22 Danger 24 Young dog 25 California eiiv 26 Levels 27 Exist 28Idest (ab.) 29 Gaze 32 Not f resii 36 Pronoun 37 Baked clay (Pi.) 38 Emanation 39 One of the United • Provinces 43 Mine entrance •H Musical •syllable •15 Glimpse •17 American jurist •IS Properly M More verdant K Greek mount 53 Consumed VERTICAL 1 Jckei- 2 Make certain 3 Myself •1 Finish 5 Simmer G Vehicle 7 While 8 Puts out 9 Sewing tool 10 Harsh 11 Ocean 12 Caress 13 Paces 10 M'ixecl type 13 Greek island 21 Ancient Ho- man province 35 Natural fat More crippled 39 Full (sums) 40 Higher -11 Excavate 42 Rabbit 45 -Greek feller j fi Meadow 49 Preposition 51 Suffix rm joint tish river of display types 3-J Dutch city K 1 i * #f m •\ m ffi s f t (jN in H " •'•'& J m~i ^ S*f- \ \ u> r7 T:v ^** 7 ' '-»*f* -aS< •« So 12. i! : 3r fe 4t Si t %£ ^'l ?c. 3Z 31 Wj: lib r- m 21 H ^ 1 a n • yi 7 1 i4 71 lit !S Jur Boarding House with Maj. Hoopie QECBr^S-^A c^lP,' e ¥0? MEKRV "^IMVFAMILVS HWH IIHSIS^ S°?r ^ ELECTRIC ---MV BURGLAR AL^R^A. '/§X- HOU.K.JOW/^AKD R^RS M^J^^rroV-AMA AMD - - ^- - LK -^ T.I= CHAIR FOR FOR 3LSMIOR, IROM FOR SIS, Out Our Way By J. R. Williams j U S, PAT. WF. /J-J3 "This is going to be a much nicer Christmas'for Pop—he won t have any cardboard trains to put together!" .. F

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