The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 3, 1947 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 3, 1947
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Page 7
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FRIDAY. .JANUARY IS, 1<M7 BLYTOKV1LLB (ARK.> COURIER MBW8 Byrnes Sees '47 As Less Difficult Year Of Travel Lies Ahead For Secretary ' Of State BY U. 1C. SHACKFOKI) United 1'ress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Jan. 3—(UP) — Secretary' O f State James F. Byrnes Is convinced lhal 1947 cannot be n.s difficult as 194s in wor'.il affairs, but is well aware that Ihe major postwar problems still re- ^niain unsolved. W For Byrnes, who will be C8 years "Id In May, tlie oiillook Is another year of travel -long airplane flights to other major capitals lor more interminable debates on peace set- tlctnonls. Uisl year Byrnes spent almost 29 of Ihe 52 weeks away from Washington—at London, Paris and New York. With the German, Austrian and .Japanese treaties still to be negotiated, the chances of his being at his comfortable desk at Washington even (hat much this year are not very good. Byrnes starts 1947 with .several advantages, however. He himself feels far more confident than a .vear a«o. But it is confidence nnd optimism tempered with some of tiie toughest experience an American secretary of state ever had undergone. A year ago Byrnes, still a neo- phltc at diplomacy, hoped a peaceful world was just around the corner. But today lie knows it Isn't He i.s aware that the road to pcacs after war is harder and longer than the road to victory during war. The major advantages whicl Byrnes starts the New Year arc: 1. An American' public that ii central supports his foreign poll cics. 2. His own belief that responsible .^ Republican leaders in the new If Congress will support his foreig policies. 3. Eighteen months of almos constant dealing with the Soyie and British foreign ministers 01 the five satellite treaties, during which lime he has come to know both v. M. Molotov and Ernes Bcvln very well. Byrnes also has the advantagi • low of dealing with a Soviet nn ion which for two months ha shown a very conciliatory attitud toward the United states. Rightly or wrongly, Byrnes i able to and does chum that thi change of Soviet attitude" is th result or his "firm but patient policy—a policy his critics hav called "get tough with Russia," The secretary's schedule allo him .(wo "quiet" months here . Washington Jjefore flying to Mos co\v_for the March luvopening i peace talks on Germany. Before 1 leaves, there are dozens or pro! lems he must race. These incluc Argentina, Palestine, China, Korea, Greece. Bulgaria, atomic and disarmament issues, and the ever- present problem of general relations with the Soviet Union. Merry Christmas—From the Landlord Vhcn Frederick Uaan. New York tailor, and has lamily were evicted at the height of the- yeiir-cnrl loliday week, neighbors gathered, watching resent!>uly. tlicli 1 tempers mounting. Last straw came when ity marshal and his helpers carried out Christinas ;rcc and toys of 8-year-old l.inda Daub, dumped them n the sidewalk. Koine 2K10 pvrsuns overwhelmed the marshal, his helpers and I wo policemen. A riot call irought two s<)iitid crux and 35 more policemen, wiiD look 20 minutes to quell the crowd. Above, the DHiilw iland disconsolately amid their belongings. (NEA Tclepholo.l Youthful Talmadge Says Hell Soon Restore White Primary Reinforcements Landed In Indo-China By French PARIS, Jan. 2. <UP)_The first French reinforcements to Indo- China landed from the Liner Pasteur at Cape St, Jacques near Sai- Kon today amid reported Viet Nam threats to blow up a nearby munitions deport, the French press agency reported. The size of the force on the Pasteur was not given. However, the vessel is one of Prance's largest transports. No incidents were reported in connection with the landing although the agency said the Namiio Viot Nam group in Cochin, China had ordered partisans to halt tlie reinforcements by blowing up the deport. The dispatch said that part of the force would continue. tii& .voy- ape up the Indo-Chinese coast to the bay of Along to reinforce troops in Tonkin province. Additional reinforcements were scheduled to go to Indo-China on Hie luxury liner lie dc France which recently was withdrawn from the North Atlantic run. HV ED BKI11GKS Jnitccl Press Hlnff Correspnndeiit ATLANTA, Gil.. Jan. . (UP>Youthful Herman Eugene Talnuuige .iltcd back in a straight chair, Milled n mangled black cigar from lis mouth, hooked a thumb through red galluses and .said. "Ycs- slr. I'll be governor two weeks irom now; we're going to restore the white primary.." It was 12:30 a.m.- in the hotel headquarters where Herman was conducting a whirlwind campaign for the post left vacant by his famed late father, 'Gene Talmadge, who dieil on the Lhresh- hold of inauguration for governor of Georgia for a fourth time. Has Necessary pledges "I've got plenty more than enough pledges for the legislature to elect me and the office will be turned over to me peaceably," said the 33-year-old attorney and navy veteran. ;i You can put this down —there won't be any lawsuits ovei the governor's office. 1 ' But Gov. Ellis Giggs Arnall doesn't quite agree. He has said he will not surrender, the office utiti Lt.-Gov.-Eiect M. E .Thompson is inaugurated as .'governor. Arounc the hall on the I<Hli floor of the Henry Grady Hotel Thompson is waging just as vigorous a campaign for the jcb. Legislators nM5 be seen going from TalmaUge to Thompson headquarters and vice versa to listen to arguments. But not many of them arc saying how they will vote when the assembly convenes Jan. 13. Young Talmadge is a physical carbon copy of his late father. He has the same squarish, jut-jawed face, the same dark gleaming eyes (but no sparliiclesj, the same thick black hair that hangs over his forehead, the same wide mouth. 1 Herman does not consciously im- : itato his father. He does not need to. Heredity took care of that..' Close your eyes and you would swear it was tile voice of "old Gene" himself, transfused with 1 the bounce and boom of youth.' Not quite as rirawly and without j the low country idioms his father, used, such as "ain't a-gonnti do i Geological Laboratory Destroyed By Fire LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Jan. 2. (UPl —The laboratory of the Gcoiogic.il Department was destroyed By Tire here this morning. The frame building was located just outside the walls of the old Slate Penitentiary which serves as police headquarters. Police Director Jack Porter said I he lire apparently started from faulty wiring. He could give -13 immediate estimate of the damage. Slate Geologist Harold Foxhall said Ihe buiklinf contained an office, considerable -scientific equipment and samples of Arkansas minerals. K The laboratory was used by the ^lepartmcnt's only chemist, Troy Carney. Has Knci'Ky lo 1)0 Closest associates say Herman's mentality .departs from his father's in that he is more easily reasoned with, less impulsive and abrupt, more apt to lake advice on close [joints. His six-foot, 180-pound frame Is chockful of nerveless energy. He bounced up lo answer the telephone a dor.cn times durini; the interview. After each interruption lie resumed his story exactly where lie had broken off. Like bis lale father, whom he called "Pap: he wastes no words. When he walked Ihc quarter-deck of his ship in Pacific waters oil Okinawa near war's end, Herman said, he vowed he would never re-enler Gcilgla politics if he gol back home. "It seemed a fruillcss life lo me, 1 he explained. "Too full of character assassins." Herman bitterly resented uncomplimentary remarks about liis father in hfs many campaigns Once, when lie was a student at the University- of Georgia, he thrcatcii- °!, to wn 'P a newspaper editor at Athens over an editorial. He cool- e __f°j™ wllcn U '- c ctlitor cxplaln- Ihc editorial was u political, not a personal attack, on "Ole Gene." Hilt Herman was barely out of the Navy when IIP plunged Into managership of 'Gene's last, nnd successful campaign, lust .spring. As in two olhrr campaigns he niiiiiiineil. in- made numerous slump and radio speeches for "Papa." 'IU' lilt hard the Tntnitvclgr Iheini- "f "while supremacy," Hut hi- bi[sites when II Is culled "while v.!|irniiii..'y." fjny.s he: "I don't like (In 1 Irnn. i don't use II. I simply sny «•<• are ROlnij lo restore Ihe white primary In Georgia." ftrsi'nts Outside Interference ' '•ike- Ills falher and political teacher, he .says he'll concentration Georgia Issues, let Congress run the imllon's business. Hut also like Talirtiuige, Sr., he resents outside Interference, j Herman was born In Mi'Iiuc, Oa. ; iPfl|v I6C91 AUK. f). 1913, only son' it ihe country lawyer and his wife, "Miss Mil." When Ihc Tiilnuulm- home burned, the family moved lo Atlanta where Hrimmi finished hlnli school, raked in i\ hunch of class and society presidencies at limiil Hills High . I At llui University of Georgia, he ] ki'in clicking in campus politics. He was the fourth Talmnclgn gen- enilion »t Georgia, hlkr his father a sterna Ni, he won ihc chapter presidency, also Pan-Hollenlc presidency. ju> was one of the few slu- dents lo belong to both dcballiiK societies. He lefl the Demoslhe- nianr, after a i>ollllcal disagreement and Joined the rival I'hl No iilhlele. his snorts are hunting iuui fishing. JHil he likes hnrt;o races, footbitll, Dnlore he finished college, and not his law degree, Herman made his tlrsl slump speech for Jus father lit »gf 21. Two years tiller lie was admitted to practice, or In IflilB, he made many more In Tal- nindKc's unsuccessful campaign auaiusl Sen. Walter George. U.. (In. Thai was (he ycnr I his late President Roosevelt Irled U> "purge" George. j Scrvnl III Nnv> Just before he entered Ihe Navy, young TalnmdRC married Leila Elizabeth Shlnglcr. beauteous blonde member ol a prominent Akhburn. Oa. family. They have Iwo chliu- ren. 'Gene. 4, and Bobby, nine months. Just last month Ihe couple moved to a 1.000-ane farm In ml- Jarenl ll.'uuy County "wherj the boy:; will have room lo crow up." In hi:, yt mnnUi:, ol iidvlco, Herman was in ilu> first nnd last I'ucifli: bullies. Guadalcanal and Okinawa, usual'.y as an officer on assault and I'vru'iiatlon transports. Hi' was executive officer of an assault translinii (hat landed the first cuvaiiy irKinienl I" Tokyo Bay on l!ie day nl Japanese sur- ri'iuli-i. liis (liH'hnti;i- nink Is Ll.- Commnnder. u. S. 'Naval Hi-serve. Like most Southern politicians. Hi-mum belongs lo many organizations. He Is a miMiibfi ot Mcfliie lliptlsl Church. Masons, Klks, Am- I'llciin L^uion, Veterans of Foreign Wars. Atliinla and Georgia Bar AtiiioL-litlloii. Janlnr oriliT of United Aini'ilcan Mechanics. ( tUkfcl abiiut political aspliulloiv _ beyond Ihc present iiliii, he said: '"I Jusl want lo In- governor .so 1 cm> carry out '.he principles lor I which my lather fouclu so hiird.' PAGE SEVHN Economy and Flavor Win Your Favor Rosebud Coffee ! We Repair All \ \ Make Radios j UOY EICHJ • Chevrolet Co. j NEED A BATTERY RADIO? S=T*& oo I!. DIXIELAND lias 'om! C. A. MOTOROLA ; MAJESTIC ^ lOOOhr. BATTERIES SPECIAL! \vliilc Ihuv lust $5.95 Whatever you need for your car can usually be found in our accessory dept. !)on'L wiisfc (irtic pulling your \\.\mv. on wailuiK lists Tor tin: radio you waul . . . Dixieland Hcrv- ii-u lias Ihc very model you're looking for. We iil.su have plenty of automatic record players still in .stock! Come up today! DIXIELAND SERVICE ELLIS POOLE, Owner and Manager Highway 61 North at Holland, Missouri Get famou- jJrW'>'i'"'--l>TC Mr, (or f»st rtli.-f from nil tin nliicli liavc m^<tcC6(i* hie «l^nd- 1,'- ^f niilHfiml in *-> ycRrs. Cfiilion: TnKc only as <tircctc<l. COLD PREPARATION] lAtlHS OH IIOUIO BRIGHTEN YOUR HEARTH WITH SHINY ANDIRONS There's notlihii; like a cheery fire with crackling ci.i- bcrs 'and Ihc .swccl Miirll of Cedar or Cypress. And there's nothing Unit will :ulrl more lo your liomc'.s atmosphere than a scl <>[ these best quality fireplace cn.'jcuiblc.s nt uur plcn-siir^ prices. PLANTERS HARDWARE COMPANY, INCORPORATED Phone 2882 for a Taxi O. K. CAB Jack Miirsh, Owner TODAY — Bring U» Your Poultry H«nt — 25c Cockt 18c GMM" . . Duck* 24cUghorn H«m At Our Residence, 1711" W. Vine W. T. DAVIS 24« It'll Pay You to always follow the crowds to The Home of Famous Brands PLANTER'S HARDWARE CO.. Inr t2B Went Main Si. Southern Auto Stores Now Offer January Values That Can't Miss! Beautiful 23-Piccc CHINA SET fjct'vlcR tor six. IndiiL^r.i fiix pluic.s, six siini'ci'.s, r»i>: cuiiM, cjikc pltu,p, sn- (iiu* l)o\vl,' t oiuuni bowl, and lt>u iiltchui'. 1 Guberson OIL CIRCULATORS There's \>lenty -of warmth hi this fine heater. Heats up.lo five •roomfi. . ^^ v Monitor Electric WASHING MACHINE Streuniline your work and your home with this line washing irmdnw. Makes clolni; your liitm- <lry a pleasure. 59*5 Monitor Vacuum Cleaners Tnlce Ihc drudgery out of your work with a new vacuum cleaner. Removes all dust and illtt In a JlfTy. 78" SAVE on SOUTHERN SPECIALS! Mal-Miilic Klcclrie Irons. Automalicalb controlled Howsini Uiil It-ry Radios, 5-tubc, complete with battery 542.50 Sim Itcjiu Oil Wider Heater, .'{0 gal. Capacity, enamel finish .. $ll!).95 Stul (lovers, to lit all huckct-typc scats $9.9.~> All-Mclal l-'ishiiiK Tiicklc «ox with tray . ?2.9S Onc-liitir Ton Chain Hoist $17.oO One-Ton Chain Hoist $24.50 llnirci.sa] Scul Hcam HeadlightH 510.95 Windshield Ucfroslvrs, vacuum type 53.50 l''arm Toul Grinders $<J1.9r> New Sliiiiinenl l.iiwn iMowers, each $27.95 I.cnlheiTlti; Material Upholstering, yard l.'JS—^t.25 Monitor Ironing Hoard Pad and Cover $4.95 Singer Sewing Machine, rebuilt. SSfl.ft, 1 ! iMonilor Carpel Sweepers, with rolling brush '?9.5I5 Duluxp .Monitor Vacuum Cleaners, complete with all fil(inj,'s, to do every job S69.95 Klcclric Space llcater.s $12,9;>—$i;t.9r> Leather Jackets, for men, genuine horschidc .'522.50 Jlcavy Twill Hunting Pants $5.!)a Heavy DucU Hunt ing Pant.s ; . . ?7.!)5 SEALED BEAM LIGHTS Available For All Makes And Models of Cars 6 95 to 12 95 Sou th e rn • An to St6 re s

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