The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 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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Friday, December 27, 1946
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Page 8
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WWH Pattern Q^'eij Brevier hj»s from Argentina with Mitettt'lUally Uie "same ttmclusicms about conditions there as Andrew Jackson ' Hitftfins brought back several months ago Both the Maine senator and the New Orleans -industrialist have nothing but praise foi President J>eron. Mi. Brewster doesn't go as far as Mi 1 Higgins did in extolling the Argentine president and attacking our official attitude toward him. But he does call our policy "schizophrenic," and lie presents General Peron as a n<an of energy and appatently peaceable intentions. T. It may seem foolish to take issue, at a distance of some 5000 mil»s. with Mr. Brewster's recent, first-hand ob- servotions. Yet we cannot forget all the factors that went into the generally accepted portrait of General Peron as a Fascist-type dictator with Na/i sympathies. We cannot foiget the charges of former Ambassadoi Bradcn, who spent consideiably more time in Aigentina than either Senator Biewster 01 Ah Higgms We cannot forget the State Department's White paper, ill-lirnei| us it was Noi can we forget the stpry of the Panrell-Peron dictatoiship, as told by American coi respondent 5 >n Argentina, v, ith the personal expci icrces of news snppiession, official diessings- down, and tliieats of violence We also are awaie ol how easily . a strong government can auangc for an. official guest to tsee only the right *nirtgs, talk with only the right people and cai.y awav p.ecisely the impression that the government wishes him to have So wr are reluctant to accept ?om- pietely Ml. Brewster'.s assuianco that all is peaceful, happy and democratic in Argentina At the same time ;\e aie greatfwl to him, for bringing back some remaiks by Argentine businessmen which, to us, are highly significant and disturbingly familiar Mr. Brewer reports that they told j ' hi» tbftt "the altenmtiv« to Puon is c»HM>e," and that |»at February's elee- tjon, whjch put General Peron in office, was ''the most democratic and fairly conduced election m A'gentin 11 history." We «e«m to recall that Adolf Hitler alao attained power by means o:' hon*St, free elections, and that he had substantial snppoit from businessmen. Hitler's methods and philosophy were clearly visible in. 1933, but apparently the businessmen were ready to trade Hie loss of individual freedom nix! national .decency for order, discipline and stability. , The "dqnriocralk: ami fairly conducted election" of General PCIWI .scorns le,s(j important to us than the less fair and democratic events that led up to it- The threatened "chaos" sewis less important than the alternative choice of the present government. Fear of chaos has never friffhlnnecl men who have loved freedom well enough to fitf,t -for it, Americans endured J'j years of chaos from i^-\n K Ion to Washington's inauguration. Tlie iMimch preferred the chaos O f revolution to Bourbon tyranny. And the con- Imunig chaos in Cpmmunist Uussi« must at least be preferable to existence under the Romanovs. Thorn must 'be many Argcnlir.iaiis as freedom-loving and individualistic as Republican' Senator Brewsln,-, who do not share, his views. For th«ir suk<> and the sake j>f a world which rcmein- her.s too well what a ".freely elected" dictator- is cabbie O f, , it scarcely seems wise to accept General Perbn's political canoiHMtlon on the meager evidence which Senator Blaster and Mr Hi. ' gins have gathered („ their brief iour VIEWS OF OTHERS This Week's Appreciation: To the Federal Grand jury In Chle.ico which sent a letter lo tl|c president of the Motion Picture Producers of • America urging tlic drastic reduction ot drinking scenes In movies. Tl I.; snon- ln neons action by a group o( jurors, who fle- clared they W ere "Impressed vilh [lie lur^e number of criminal cnscs In which iiUoxlcnting drink plays n Urge part." siwnks for millions ol Americans who have felt helpless concern over the movies' constant and ensua] jsortrnyai ol / drinking, both ll E hj, and heavy, as the normal nc- compan.lment. of, living. ' There Is a sequence of cause mid effect— ( from (he sn.nrt cockUil comedy of the films to •the sordid B lcol\qllo tmjjedy of daily li'o-whicn lii.o protesting Jurors rightly recognize .We hone their action wi l, & followe(| by „ {lQO([ Q| ^ !!«r prolcsls fr,,m other Arsons "ami croup, Tl>e movies have n perfect right to refx^'mod' «rn life, W lth ,u« lnlulifol(l fllillllg :uW o responsibnity does not 8 ive then, the light lo set a vlrlual norm for modern III* wWc)t experience has shown can only lead to dirUrou loss of moral va)ucs. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Wh«t THE « TORY i M^MM *rrp>r •vl.lt 7 to M..kl.K<... kBf K«« >A.w. tltilr nOtfOm,^. IMfrf "••*'"» wily >ke ff**mt w«»1 «• *• ^M.r r u w»rri*4, ( M , ,k.ml «• t»j« SI Mr. *Uerl_. ; xv JJOSE'was to leave Blakesville on May fifth! going alone to Indianapolis and there joining a group * of delegates from other Midwest chapters and a creden- tlaled Daughters' chaperon, with whom she would make the rest of the trip. Hiis would be her first night in a Pullman car, «nd Rose was a bit neryous; but Mamma, who had traveled to Buffalo on, her noney- moijn, minimized the hazard] of undreams and dr/enim in a berth The th^n«* was, Mamma »aid, not to undra* at all—or scarcely at all. Your hat, coat, shirtwaist and «kirt nuld be removed, but not »tock!n«a, conet or underclothing Slip a kimono over these things, and a net over your hair, and dc«p lik. that In the morning, |!,«« Into your outer garments " ••"*• •"* *> not in any circum- «•»«« emerge into the aisle even •father disheveled. Walk .edately *•«>« t*Mtf rooot to make what- rapain to your appearance •eem neowsary Amy had «xtraneous items Mote must tip the . cants) aryi be civil "s fcuf refuw -to let him »wr tkjrt»_"j u rt „, no >M_, inj ^ lft<jtyli)cc ten* M Jntof car, the right-hand (be menu must be oon- or^ering, tfUr her J for tM bill, irig car, thc flnger-bowls had had rose leaves floating in them. Imagine') AbqvS a'i, PQse mustn't speak to any person not in her own party, unless perhaps to some yery old and obyiousiy, well-bred yoman. If a ipan should speak to p«r, R_ose would be perfectly justified ifi not answering. Rose carefully noted these sober counselings and would heed them. • • * Hp last leyt- days before the departure were very busy, but the morning of the day ilselt was dull, because everything had been done. Rose was ready in her navy b^e poplin traveling outfit, her trunk had. gone, her' suitcases vyere packed arid in the halj. A sense of strain prevailed, broken only by Mamm.a's asking every fi\e minutes whether. Rose had her ticket, her' billfold, cl.eiin handkerchiefs, , her" trunk check and the tablets to take if she'felt tralnsick Papa' wa^ put on his route this week and; would not be pre»ent to we the traveler off, but Mamma, Sidney and Hannah woul4 go to the station, arid JeH would, come from, the tank to say goodby. Tram time was at noon; at eleven o'clock Basil artf Mrs. Ear e drove up in the surrey'. Mrs. Earle had on her lap a box con- taming a corsage bouquet' of carnations, a token sent by th.e BlakesviHe Daughters to the'deie- gate Mrs Ea^e said she was going to the station and so were many of the 'other' Daughters, there would be quite a crowd Then Ted Lennert rang the dobr- oell, he r,ad his father's aulomb- bile at the curb and^, iinder his arm, a box of candy. At 11:30 Sol ,Ja.coby arrjve^ with q second ?° x . °f «»"dy and a basket 'of fruit Both Tfd. ar,d Sol said they were going lo the s(a.lipn.' "rinel' cried Mrs Earle en«r " ^" T -_. - .-^— »r>4 at the a*t and co^letccd with. seemed the Daughters' cn- ire membership. "I do-think this is so nice" Hiss Amy rinbbed ut a few t-ars is the throng closed iibont Hose' \vlio was blushing prettily. "So lovely!'! Sidney thought it was awful a rnob, n rat-race—and how could Rose bear it? Stepping back, funning herself with her hat, Sidney looked around at the other people commonplace all of them, starllnJ for prosaic destinations, catching this same train. » * * J^ND then she saw Ace I.atshaw. He was lounging against the metal grill which separated the platform from the tracks, a negligent posture, a sniile 'on his lips as he gazed past Sidney. "Ace!" she exclaimed, her heart unaccountably racing. His eyes flickered toward her, slopped. "Hello, Ace!" He didn't so much as nod, his eyes were blank. Straightening he swung on his heel ant! walked away. Sidney was astounded and irate 'Well, I'll be darned!" Hut if he thought she'd follow him, lie was mistaken. He could go (o the devil! Sidney turned, flounced through the Daughters, ami kissed Rose on the cheek. • "Have, a good time, Rosic!" The engine tootled and throbbed t . . "AH aboard!" "Goodby, Rose! Goodby!" The train puffed slowly down the track, with Rose waving from the rail of the observation car. The ride home in the Knrlc surrey seemed like dead silence after all that din. "I hope you're not sovry it wasn't you, Sid," said Uasil. "No, angel." "But you're not talking," "I'm meditating." She was meditating „„ Ace Lats.haw and the cut direct. He- cause that-\vas-Ace, all right; A™ exactly as she remembered himj blond, rakish, terribly hamlsomr, glancing at her without a glimmer ot recognition, walking oft.' wilh his oW swaggering gajl. '•Maybe he has amnesin." Sidney thought. "And if he has, I'm slud Th« dirty bu'ni!" (T* The Bigger they Are/the Harder They Fall V WASHINGTON COUJMN BY 1'ETEK, E11SOX NBA Wiishington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Dee. 27. (NBA) — •'or the first time in its history, he U. S. Congress starling work >n .Inn. 3 will be organized to look .1 the niuioual problem us n whole. Heretofore the approach has been jieceineal, If something needed :i iltlt! fixing, a patch wns ' applied i! the way of u new Inw. Tax bills vcre considered separately from ippropriution bills. Even the tip- jrop.-liition bills were not consider-' (i in their relation to ench other Vhntevcr national planning there vns had to 1>3 done by the execu- ive depr.rtnient.s. And Congress lever looked with too much favor on any nationnl planning, I" the next Congress all this will be changed. Congress now has new-incdcl machinery to no its own nationnl planning, it got this new equipment through the Congressional Rcorgiiniy.atlon Act passed by the lust Congress. Two devices in particular nre expected to moderniz« the legislative assembly line if [hey work ns <!e- Virst is the new Joint Committee on the Economic Report. Second Is -a new. combined Committee of the Legislative Budget l'LANNi;|> I'KOSPEftlTY The Joint Committee on the Economic Report is un outgrowth or the "ful" employment net This act created thc President's three- man Council of Economic Advisers The Council assists thc PersideiH m preparation of an annual Economic Report, It will consider no only government problems, but the needs of the entire national economy. Recommendations will be made on what Congress might do to help keep the country running einnl " levc ' s of l >ratiu cUon nut The President will SC iul (his ^™cHl' U mc ROP " :t l ° Coni!ress as » State of the Union nicssace In Congress | this report will be^rcr- rul to the new Joint Committee oi 14 moiKocrs—seven senators and seven representatives. mols " m| W J hc , ?™" 1 ,'' tcc «' iM have until study this report. Then the fiscal year beginning the following July .1. Receipts must be estimated and expenses limited for all government operations. If income exceeds outgo, the difference must yo to thc public d^t if vii'e versa, there must be specific authorization that the public deln is to be increased by so nianv dollars. This done. It will be up to the Ways and Menus and Finance Committees to write lax bills to raise the necessary money. And the Appropriations Committees must di vide up the total to be spent union all government, agencies. For th lirst time, the government's budge is going to mean something. It wi nt) longer bo a loose framewor subject to change. And Congres will set its own limits. All this is going to be hard o pork barrel and ••gimme" congress men who are constantly on th pi'O'.vl for loose government million for farmers, bridges, dams, court houses nncl gravy. But it is hig tjmc this type of ladling out o the public till be ended. The new model congressional machinery ma do (he trick. • THPCURtOUS WOftLP P es Irnti, r b ° a C01 » b "'<-" rcctive i " Coil R re -"'0»al di- I-M in l sjlo " l(i bc <io '« 'o c\ c k«i co !!"i tiy , lirospc ^ lolls - onan even keel, out of depressions win ; ionHnv " iU similar assignment " s m.i - enae Apnro- Hiations Commitlee mid 13 ,„«„, nmu-e 0 ' '" <> S " inlc "»«»" Com- WERE NOT THE MISSISSIPPI . . . SINCE THE MOUTH OF THE RIVER. IS SEVERAL A1ILES, FARTHER FRflU 1 THE CENTER OF THE EARTH THAN IS IK SOURCE. 1NTHE •AAE.XIOAN LBAGUfiE A HO,WE RUN IS CALLED A COPH. IMS flr «EA SERVICE. IJJC. fj-17 - TO KEEP HORSERADISH HOT YOU KEEP IT caoL',' vUANY READERS, NEXT: Do Iclegrann frighten you? ' SIDE GLANCES <"" ^f by Galbrailh Impor COVOKRSSIOXAL .'HtlUGKT MESSAOK" ' S ee on i mittrd M, oilU Com «it- They re perfect angels since their father lost his temper yesterday, threw the child psychology book in the trash -r±i'___..:,.. .can, and.paddled them! 1 ; """ DECEMBER 27, 1946' IN HOLLYWOOD... BV KRSK.INt JOHNSON NKA SUff Corrrspoiuitnt HOLLYWOOD _ (NBA)-There ^s no chance of a reconciliation, w^ hear, for Brian Donlevy and his wife, who separated several weekt ago. She will probably sue for the divorce. . . .- Prediction: Weddlni l^ells will ring In 1947 for Joan Crawford and Oieg Bautzer, the Hollywood attorney who flew to her lonesome side l n Mew York. . . . Van Johnson Is writing his autobiography. • • • Lucille Ball will play |h« sin t rr in the film version of "The Hucksters." . . . Miss America— Marilyn Kuferd — jot that Jf-O-M contract a«« r all: The studio reconsidered afl*r oriei- inilly nixlnjf hfr screen test. • • » It was Humphrey Bogart'ji observation at a recent big Hollywood party. Bogie looked over the glittering crowd of gaLs-m ultra lonmils and guys In white ties and t^ifls and said: "No wonder there are so many divorces. In a town -where all the girls are so beautiful and all the men are so handsome." (Well, anyway, that's our cleanup version of his comment) IT'S ALI, YOURS, SISTER In Hollywood's strangest casting switch of the year, Joan .Fontaine took the title role in "Ivy " which sister Olivia de Havllland turned down. Olivia said she didn't like the script and din'l want to ploy another murderess after doing "The i ir't k Mim "'-" But ' J °»n Hkes the j She poisons her husband (Rich- ! ard N ey) i,, the film, then tries to I shift the blame onto her lover i (Pat Knowles). TO keen the cen-1 sors haupy, she will pay f or her sins in the final reel, by dying from a fall down an elevator shaft Joan said she knew last May that Olivia was going to do the part and envied her. Then, when Olivia turned It down, Joan got her agents busy, landed the role, called n|> Olivia and said: "Do you mind IM Joan said she had enou"!) pictures lined up (o keep her busy for the next two years, Joai, |, as ^, tle a long way in Hollywood since she l>layed unlmportiml roles at RKO * * • II- must- be- great- fo- bc-so- talenfed dfnt,: A friend called up Maria Mon!« 'I>e other day, and sai.i, Hello, darling, how are you?" "Wonderful," replied Mjrla. "I've been in bed for three days wilting a book-." QKITISII IIKHGMAN? Director Robert Siodmak said he was the only director in Hollywood with, an actress of distinction — English importation Phyllis Calvert: <(AI1 right, we'll explain it- men or distinction for Calvcrt.) Bob Huttou is Phyllis's co-star 'or ,1 film version of Rachel Fields'. "Time Out of Mind." Bob made Ms film debut as the sailor in "Destination Tokyo." "This was my first big break — and this role Is my second," he told us. Siodmak predicts a big future for Miss Caliiert in Hollywood — she's a British Ingrid Bergman." ' As both producer and director, Siodmak will give the picture a novel ending — a final reel devoid of dialog. "It's an experiment," he said, 'and I hope it works. The plot unravels without anyone's saying a word— just a terrific musica'l background." Opera Singer HORIZONTAL 4 Listen 1,8 Pictured 5 Any 15Come 7 Printing term 16 Memorandum 8 Raps .17 Strike 9 Area measure : 19 Wolfhound 10 Russian river 20 Fastened "£nfier 31 Haced 45 Sun gotl 21 Golf mounds "Escapes i4Vr,,ni n ii '< *<• ^,, 22 Tyndareus' 13 Retitle 34 Fruit (pi.) 4GOId, wife 18 An (Scol.) 3a Freeholder 47Porterict 23 Hebrew deity 2G Gibbon 37 Chemical salt 48 Distinction 24 Type measure 27 Three (prefix) 38 Turned 49 Give out ^S S fes *» -S»r <—' sSffii" 0 " 11 SSJS, letter """"' " *"*"«• ^ 34.36 He is a 39 Eye (Scot.) 40 Behold! 41 Lichen 44 Dull 48 Touch SOPorlent 51 Othello's betrayer ' 52 Swedish town 54 Calling 55 Esau's descendant 57 Shore birds 58 Took out VERTICAL I Raved 2Panay province 3 Quote Our Boarding House with MajTRoople CREDIT. MiENj^DOhi-Ta (T LOOK?, UKeft EGAD QUOTE!) SOMEBODY -4\ rve' [^ WisKm/A'BE^TeDT^ ^*- IE ° TOGET ' OF OKiE . i?, IT eni HERE LAT£.' CLAGS.EH? TRIED otJ& OF v YOUR - - J i j 11 \^r- %,.—i^ i l"-/LJtS. Ol>r\CT) L^;VJ/." Ot~^ A VGLASSES.'/) A GUV wuo AHORSE - GET6. Alvi LIKE -(MAT BEFORE, Out Our Way By J. R. Will Jams '.MF:O-T. i OL' MAM AM' \ / wt- PUT •\j WL=MT WITHOUT LOTS 'J TH' WGV 'ID PUT VOU THRU COLLEGE,! C-,Uy UP TO AN' VOU FALL PER A J POWDt-RlN? S1MPLETOM SHOP G^G-- \ V TM' [ " DROP -rK-\-T CAM AM' ) / BUGS- M^J' BEAT IT BEFORE I , -^ { 1HATMLWS GIT mSTY.' ' IcPOILIM'lK V FLIWJ T)VA.TS H'.S BRCTTH- ER--HE GOT SO LITTLE EDUCATION THAT HE THIMK-3 A COLLE6t SHOUl r> TAKE CARE Of=

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