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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
March 8, 1951     Indian Valley Record
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March 8, 1951

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Thursday, March 8, 195 Wilson Dominates Cabinet HE MAN WHO really dominates cabinet meetings these days is not the President but Defense Mobi- lizer Charles E. Wilson Truman is so fond of Wilson personally, so determined to give him complete power, that the big square-jawed ors-head of Genera; Electric carries far more weight than any member of the cabinet. In fact, some cabinet meetings have featured hope-too-friendly ar- guments in which Wilson always gets what he wants. /"or example, Wilson will an- t.ounce to the cabinet: "We need more timber for defense construe- tion. The lumber people tell me we can get it from the national for- ests." The national forests are under Secretary of the Interior Chapman, while the timber in them is under the forest service and Secretary of Agriculture Brannan. And if the ]after argue about the need of saving timber for future genera- tions and suggest using only half the proposed amount, Wilson&apos;s brusque reply is: "We need all of it." Usually the president calls in the opposing cabinet member and says: "'I think you'd better go along with Charlie. l had an awfully hard time getting him to take the job, and I don't want him to leave be- Cause he doesn't get cooperation." Chie. inner-cabinet gripe against Wilson is that he listens chiefly to his advisers from industry and not to his colleagues in government. Generally speaking, Wilson is do- ing a good job, is especially trying to help place orders with little busi- ness-despite the fact that he Comes from one of the biggest com- panies in the world. NOTE--Wilson's chief need is a few men around him who can do more long-range planning. In the summer of 1947, this writ- er had an interesting talk with Gem George Marshall, then secretary of state, about the importance of penetrating the iron curtain in order to reIute the Moscow radio and convince the Russian people of the basic friendliness of the Ameri: can people. Secretary Marshall seemed con- vinced at that time that much was to be gained from drawing a dis- tinction belween the Russian peo- g!e and their gover:.ment, and making it clear that the American Pbople had no quarrel with the Rus- sian people. in a nation which has no free presx, no churches, no parliament te exercise a check rein on the Kremlin, the only way to prevent a precipitous declaration of war is eomact with the people of Russia. Tats fact ts, of course, the chief reason for the iron curtain. The Kr, mlin's greatest fear, is that the Russian people will get too friendly wih the outside world• fiecretary Marshall, at that time, favored making a speech in the as- Sembly of the United Nations urging M3scow to remove the iron curtain aid permit free intercourse between tte people of Russia and the out- sde v.orld. It was suggested that after such a speech was made, tanslations in the Russian language Could be dropped behind the iron curtain--by weather baboons if nec- essary. The speech wasn't made. Senator Wherryfs Toast Before Yrench Premier Rene Pleven returned to Paris, he at- tended a stag dinner at the French embassy where he sat directly across the table from Sen. Ken Wherry of Nebraska, the arch foe af European aid. Throughout the meal, the Frencl premier and the Nebraskan isola- tionist chatted pleasantly about past experiences. Pleven told about vis- iting Nebraska as a youth, and spoke glowingly of Nebraska's beef cattle. Wherry responded with a story on himself. He recalled that, as state OP chairman, he had made a po- litical barnstorming trip across the state. As he moved from town to town in southwest Nebraska, he came upon a small community that had received n'o advance word and wasn't expecting him. Nevertheless, he rounded up the local Republican leaders and arranged a pep rally that night. As he went into his spiel about the Nebraska GaP ticket, however, he got a cold reception. Yhere was an exchange of whispers With the local leader, and the red- faced Wherry discovered he  had Wandered across the border and mistakenly arranged a rally in Colo- redo. The French premier laughed heartily, and soon the two were talking back and forth as if Wherry were an ardent supporter of aid to Europe. When it came time for the traditional toasts, all drank to success of Franco.American rela- tions and the French aid program. Finally it came Wherry's turn to lift his glass and turning to Pleven, he declared: "Mr. Premier, I may ask a lot of questions. But I want you to un- der that I am in favor of helping the nch. rhe Old and the New By [NEZ GERHARD Venerable Bird Y BOGART p r o u d I y IME MARCHES ALONG to a boasts that some day his two- The grouse has been an Inhabitant =. rataplan of knocks and raps. rear-old son, Stephen, will be pay- of th:s continent for a mighty long ['he loud noises and the squawks .ng enormous income taxes. Bogart time. Bones have been found in asually come from a group of gray- aas made sure of that by setting Ul: caves on both the Atlantic and aaired veterans panning the present a trust fund for Stephen, into Which Pacific coasts that date back to eneration. It may be a group of will go the $5,000 weekly which the the Pleistocene period, some 25.000 old-time ballplayers :ough guy of the mvies will re- years ago. Old campfires reveal  attacking the me-  i! that the grouse was an Indian diocrity of the pros- 5elicacy. And even far back of eat-day crop. It that. King Henry VIII in 1531 put may come from a )at a royal order concerning the bunch of old-time "grow:¢' and the grouse tail was golfers or old-time ii!::}: i nce popular in France as a fan. fighters giving the In fact. the word grouse, itself. world proof that ?mes from the French and means those h a n g i n  "spotted bird." around today are  ! While the bird is most plentiful rantland Rice largely bums. T!:e  [n East Tennessee, it is now movin lame is true of football where the ,vestward. Quite a few birds were iatoon system has been composed noted last year in several different )f half-players, according to the reas of the Cumherland mountains. eterans of older wars. Those who the species once blanketed Tennes- .'an run or pass can't block or oe and Andubon in 1831 re.orted :ackle and those who can tackle airds almost as far south as .-an't run or pass. i HUMPHREY BOGART ', Natches. Miss. Only recently Ty Cobb and I 1 lake its smaller cousin, the bob- Rogers Hornsby, baseball's two  greatest hitters- Cobb, the eeive for starring in the Ziv Cam- white auail, the grouse wasn't greatest---Hornsby, the game's pany's transcribed radio serms, !pverly-plentiful before the coming i"Bold Venture"• When reminded ' Df the white man. The "brown that Stephen will have to contribute i bombshell" scorns dense under- greatest righthand hitter--de- i cldcd there were no modern players who belonged among the i heavily toward the upkeep of Uncle ! growths and thrives only in areas i Sam, Bogart retorts that he'll be incar open clearings• The white first 20 of other years, able to afford it. i man, of course, broke up the/tim- I don't believe this will quite stand t I berland into ideal grouse cover p. I'd say an outfield composed of Margaret Sheridan, ascovered i and the bird became plentiful• VIusial DiMaggio and Williams five years ago by Howard Hawks, The grouse prefers second-growth could have been awarded many has been studying hard all this ] timberland areas that include some ;prigs of laurel or olive ove 20 or time in preparation for a picture I conifers, used for protection against l0 or 40 years ago. This trio would rove been a great outfield back in ;he peak years of Cobt) and Ru:h. One main trouble which arises in all comparisons is the change that has come to all games. For example, baseball SEWING CIRCLE PATTERNS . S00.w T 00ese for Your Tiny Tots Smart Pair to Ple(,se Juniors has changed in many was since the days of Cobb, Ruth and Hornsby. Or in the big days of Flonus Wagner. Those were the days of the dead or much deader ball--the days of the steal--no the days of the home run. Specs and quickness ruled over sheer power. Nine home runs would leab & league in one season. But it would take 0 or 80 or 90 stolen bases to lead a league. Baseball from 1900 to 1920 wvs an entirely different game from baseball in 1920 on to 1950. A big part of the game's ale ;cience had given way to the home- :tan hitters. A ! Sleeveless Dress HANDSOME yet simple sleeveless dress for juniors Pattern No. 3204 Is a sew-rite perfo. rated pattern in sizes 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 18 Size 12, dream, 4Vsyards of 3S-inch; jacket % yards. * $ * The spring and summer STYLIST t filled with ideas for a smart spring- through-summer wardrobe, Special fee tares, gift patterns printed inside the book. Send 25 cents today, career. She makes her debut as the i the elements. Oddly enough, the feminine lead in Hawks' "Thebird was once barred from mar- Thing", for RKO. t kets in Philadelphia because, that's as young and pretty as can ilbe. Have the brief one-button t among its items of diet, was the jacket in the same or contrasting Bob Hope's preSent plans include I poisonous laurel. Too, it can eat fabric, sailing for England in mid-April poison ivy berries without suffer- . +. . for a two-week engagement at the ing any ill effects. A A A It's A Tonic The question that never fails to be shocking is, "Why go fishing, when I can buy my fish at the market?" Lop.don Palladium; he'll get the highest salary they've ever paid an actor. Afterward he will entertain American and British troops in England, then fly to Germany and France to put on shows for the GI's stationed there. Right now he's working in "My Favorite Spy". Those jokes about how women love to suffer as they listen to day-- time serials don't apply to the firs! television counterpart, "The First Hundred Years". It is light, frothy domestic comedy, the story of a young married couple and their parents--the kind of people we all '<now. It is e.-pertly performed lay a cast headed by Jimmy Lydon To dyed-in-the-wool fishermen 00lHi ' ITS +is question may seem foolish; how- OUSEHOLD ever, the psychology underlying the urge to go fishing makes this indeed sn important question•  I I We moderns, here in America i anyway, are reasonably sure there i will be a next meal--that there will One oi the most worrisome be meat on the table• Yet fishing 1 things about traveling is riding is more important now than it was i along in the train wondering in pioneer days. The urgency still iwhether the stopper has come * * * and Olive Stacy. has to do with the bodily well-being. + out of the perfume bottle m your Same Everywhere Robert Alda, very busy in the ', but the organ affected Is no longer i suitcase. You can find other things Football is also an entirely differ- stage hit€ "Guys and Dolls", is not he stomach; it's the mind. i to worry about instead, though, il mt game from what it used to be. qeglecting his movie fans. Eagle- i Doctors tell us that mental ds- ! you seal the bottle with nall polish rhe first big change came in with Lie will shortly release his "Mr. urbances, heart ailments and gas- i by smearing it around the stopper :he forward pass in 1906. The pass l_.r, werse", and he has just finished eric disorders are on the increase. ! and bottleneck Candle wax will )egan to dominate the attack "Two Guys and a GaP' for Laurel Dur bodies seem ill-equipped for, accomplish the same purpose, but I the modern tempo of living. And i nail polish looks better especial- around 1915. Now it is a big part Films. i with the current world unrest and i iy il it's colorless. Then, too, you )f football. The two platoon system i .-hanged football completely. The i Thelma Ritter's first starrinR3ur entry into the atomic age we lean remove it easily with polish game of 1900--even the game of ,q',m. "The Mating Season", has s cannot expect that life will be more  removel at your destination, and t920--had passed out. Football is tins cast. good direction, and a 'simple or more secure in the near i you usually have some polish no longer a team game• It is prac- familiar story. Miss Ritter was bet- future. Relaxation is extremely is- 31t,ng with you to seal the perfume .ically one college meeting another ter as a supporting actress. Gene portant today--lt may become more bttie up again for the return trip ollege. i Yierney, John Lund and Miriam significant as time goes on. Today you have 30 or 40 men on Hopkins are excellent. The man . . . waiting for that 3- Stubborn caps on nail polish bat- ' pound crappie to bite has for the : tles can usually be dealt with if you ach side throwing from 30 to 40 passes. So again how can you cam- Phyllis Thaxter had to learn to time forgotten his business worries, I run hot water over the cap for a tare old time football stars with the draw and twirl a gun, also do some He is not like the man who follows few minutes. modern bunch, who either never rapid shooting, for "Fort Worth". lhe small white ball around swing- make a tackle or else never run She worked at it at the studio and ing frantically at it with a special .r5 prevent bedroom ,+curtains ith the ball? got instruction at home from an ex- bent steel rod. He does not pull out from getting dirty and blown It might be well for all con- cerned to remember this--in the words of Bernard Glmbel--"ln every sport that can be measur- ed or timed records are im- proving yegr by year. The game is getting better and better." Every sport should be well ad- vanced today over bygone yester- Jays. There are many more play- ers. These players are getting bet- ter bulk training and smarter coaching in general. There is no Cobb or Ruth around today and we'll likely never have another pair like this. But there have bern some pretty fair ball- players--Musial, Williams, DiMag- gio, Rizzuto, Slaughter, Reese, Rob- Jason• Terry Moore, Johnny Mice, pert, her five-year-old daughter s Hopalong Cassidy fan. More than 2,000 extras have been used so far in RK<'s Tech- nicolor musical, "Two T;ckets to Broadway", starring Tony Martin, Janet Leigh, Ann Miller, Eddie Bracken and Gloria DeHaven. There are 10.9 speaking parts. Patrieia Medina took dancing aim Jramatic lessons for years in the nape of some day portraying a gypsy dancer on the screen• It paic )fi' when she was cast m Columbm': "ValerRino". She aids the star, played by Tony Dexter, to win his [amous role in "The Four Horse a card and write down the number around when you open the win of casts it took to snag the bass flows before retiring of a winter's he has just landed, then cuss . , night, fold them out of the way • and secure them with pinch-type A  A clothespins. The pins can be Return Those Cards[ i hidden on the windowsill back o! tile curtains during the day. After the past season, many d,ck I hunters received franked return t When aged nail polish gets too postcards from the regional offices i thick and gummy to use, you can f)f the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Serv- i thm it out to its proper consistency ice. This marks a new experiment , with polish remover. to obtain more accurate informal- I Lion on the waterfowl harvest in I When a lipstick wears down to which the individual sportsman a nob, dig it out of the tube with a holds the key, according to the  pin and save it until you've collect- Wildlife Management Institute. " [ ed five or six. Melt the pieces to- The card simply asks for the num- ber of days the hunter was aftold. the number of ducks, geese, and coots bagged, and the state in which hunting was done. Far better returns are expected from this method than from the report cards published in the magazines and newspapers in past years• Each of the present card recipients has been contacted in the field by a federal game man- agement agent, and the new pro- cedure requires even less effort. It is, however, a simple and human matter to delay filling out a report of this kind and then to forget it completely. Simple though the in- formation may seem, the data compiled from the returns is ex- tremely important to those entrust- ed with the management of the waterfowl. If you received a card, take the few seconds needed to fill in the blanks and mail it. You will help yourself to better hunting if you do A A Keeping Records Keeping records of your fishing trips--something few fishermen do --will provide much valuable in- formation for the future. Any sort of  notebook will serve the purpose, and it would be better if it is smaP enough to go in your tackle box With it there, you'll probably take the time to note important date which you might not do after getting home and storing your gear away, It is well to record weather, direc- tion of the ' gether, pour the molten stuff back into the tube, let it cool in the re- frigerator, and you've got a new lipstick 1 Marty Marion, Yogi Berra, etc• i men of the Apocalypse,' by ress Bill Dickey ranks Berra up with : ing as an Argentine cantina sir the best catchers he ever saw. and and dancing with him. Arkansas Bill knows about all there is to know about catching. Dale Van Sickle gets rnmsel When it comes to comparisons, illed for the 109th time in Warners old and modern play are entirely i .,Star m Warning"; he speciaitzes il too far apart to start any definite stunt work, especially in dyin spectacularly. Says it's ouite a set once to fall just right if your'e shot: nobody would believe you were d} ing if you just fell down, as peopl, do in real life He demonstrate.' this in "'Storm Warning", whm r. bullet gets him. Jerome Courtland wears a spe sial wig for his blackface skit ir Uolumbia's "Sunny Side of th Street"; was the one worn by A} Jolson when he was with the Dock stader Minstrels. in 1906; Larry Parks wore it in "The Jolson Story" ODDS AND ENDS . . . Hugh San- ders, who has one of the top fea- tured roles in" "Storm Warning" was a radio announcer for a San Bernardino, Calif., station just a few months ago . . . So many people commented on the beauty of Star- dust, the only platinum blond horse in pictures, when Randolph Scott rode him in "Colt .45" that Scott 'rides him again in "Fort Worth" • . . Pianist Stan Freemen, recent- ty returned to ABC's "Piano Play- house", is auditionin his own 15- radio ranking. * $ * The Case of the Cubs Just across some 18 or 20 miles of water beyond Los Angeles there is a very beautiful island. Its name is Catalina--the training spot for awner Wrigley's Chiea Cubs. On this island with its hills and ravines you can go wild goat hunt- ing, quail shooting or play golf. Dr you can watch Frank Frisch and his Cubs getting ready to keep out. f last place, ff possible. It is generally understood that Branch Rickey has no idea of per- mitting the Pirates to linger much longer around the cramped con- fines of the cellar. Smart baseball men are betting he will have his Pirates in the first division in two years. But the Cubs, in spite of Frank Frisch's driving ability, don't seem to be going anywhere in the general direction Of any higher plateau. 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