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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 14, 1947, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-03-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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"today
and
tomorrow
'^’^tiiuied from Page One)
- would be imprudent not to
„nose that since they are un
Sli to support the relatively
a°.,1I burden of Greece, they will
El be able to support much
n°it er ihe very much greater
0f their zone in Germany.
buI,u, if we look at the whole
ation- we see the breakdown
Eil J, b c Anglo-American policy of
, nhc:nl containment. We were
pel to make it work effectively
U" china and the British are no
ln able to make it work in
^"Middle East. _ ,
That is not surprising. Britain
d America do not have the
S- jtary man power which would
b 1 necessary to exert effective
authority directly on the vast
“:,.c,e around the frontiers of the
Union. Therefore, the
maintenance o f this diplomatic
Lpi has depended upon indirect
Ljor upon the support of local
authorities which were to be the
j-struments of the policy. In
China the front was to be main
tai-ed via Chiang Kai - Shek and
•be Kuomintang. In the Middle
East it was to be maintained via
♦he League of Arab States. In
Greece via the government of
King George.
These instruments of the policy
have not proved to be effective
or reliable. As the position has
deteriorated, the idea is proposed
that the United States can still
make the whole diplomatic fron»
ftand up if it will put enough
money behind it; the deficiency
of Anglo - American man power
and the weakness of the local
political rulers 'are to be cured
bv the application of sufficient
funds. We are to hold all these
impoverished and disorderly
rcgjons against Communism by
subsidizing them. What this
v.ould mean, if it were attempted,
may be measured by t h e esti
mate that to hold south Korea
alone will require over a period
of three years about one end a
oiiarter billions for the army of
occupation plus a minimum pro
gram of relief and rehabilitation.
And Korea is only a pinpoint on
the huge periphery.
Is it not evident that we have
to re-examine the policy itself?
Do we not have to ask ourselves
whether it is the only w a y in
which t h e Soviet expansion can
be halted? For if it is. as so
many think it is, the only way,
then the outlook is dark mdeed.
For we have failed in China and
the British a r e failing in their
sector. There is little ground for
thinking that the United States
alone can do what Britain and
America together have not been
able to do.
The situation on virtually every
part of this diplomatic front i s
worse than when we undertook to
maintain it.
The alternative to this policy of
dispersing o u r power and influ
ence is to concentrate them at
the key points—at Germany and
Western Europe, at Turkey, and
in Japan. Then, instead of ’-esist
ing passively the Soviet exnansion
by subsidizing a dubious col
lection of puppet and satellite
governments all over the Eur
asian continent, we could from
western Europe, from Turkey,
and fromj Japan exert a direct
leverage upon Moscow.
The place to stop the Greek
guerrillas who are trained and
equipped in Yugoslavia is in Mos
cow, first by direct diplomatic ne
gotiation with the Soviet govern
ment, and if that fails, by going
to the Security Council and rais
ing the issue whether Russia will
or will not act as guardian of the
peace in her own sphere of influ
ence. To raise the issue that way
has its obvious risks. But the
risks are no greater than to "st
entangled in a Balkan war by
using the government of King
George as our chosen instrument.
A policy of concentration at the
key points instead of one of dis
persion around the periphery re
quires more boldness. But at
least it has some chance cl suc
ceeding. It offers some prospect
of a decision by which the Soviet
?IIEL OIL
Standard Oil •'ESSOHEAT”
Oil Burner Service
HUGHES BROS.
FUEL CO.
_ Dial 7774
BOARD OF HEALTH
SEEKS ORDINANCE
A resolution asking the city to
adopt an ordinance regulating the
repair of out-doors privies lorm
expansion will tie stopped at its
source. The present policy offers
no prospect of any decision, and
every prospect that w e shall
squander our power and our in
fluence.
ed the chief business of the county
board of health meeting yester
day in the office of Dr. A. H.
Elliott, county health official.
Dr. Elliott said that the or
dinance would deal chiefly with
the repair of these latrines, and
it would be drawn sometime in
the near future.
A meeting concerning certain
plumbing specifications for the
city will be held today, Dr. Elliott
said. He added that he wasn’t in
a position to go into that at the
present. _
rw/rf yoc/u i/xz/rt
MORTON'S SAIT
AND
GRAPEFRUIT
) WHEN IT RAINS
I IT POURS
Because . ..
OF INCREASED PRODUCTION
We Are Abie To Serve
ADDITIONAL CUSTOMERS
SWEET PASTUERIZED m M TT W MZ
LACTIC ACID WHOLE If JL 11 Rj H
BUTTERMILK AND CREAM
From Cows Scientifically Fed And
Personally Supervised
DIRECT FROM OUR DAIRY FARM TO YOU
LEEUWENBURG DAIRY FARM
Market St. Road -Phones 4667 and 2-3834
ROUND
STEAK
Grade
A
Western
T-BONE
STEAK
Fancy /P ■ ■
Western
VEAL
CUTLETS
Grade
A
Western
GRADE A
BACON
FANCY
WESTERN
MEATS WITH
A MONEY BACK
GUARANTEE
BUTTER
78c lb.
In Qtr. Lb.
Prints
NUCOA
39c lb.
10 lbs.33c
PURITY
Milk, 3 (or.38c
PINK
Salmon, can.37c
FANCY
Rice, 3 lbs.42c
PURE
Lard, lb.. - -.39c
Sugar, 5 lb.49c
CASTELLA
Peaches, Vk can... 25c
miraculous suds
FOR DISHES AND
FINE WASHABIES
Corner 9th and Chestnut Sts.
THE STORE WHERE FRIEND MEETS FRIEND—
SINCE EVERYONE IS FINDING OUT THAT WE
ARE ABLE TO
SATISFY AS WELL AS SAVE
YOU MONEY
A LARGE
VARIETY OF
FRESH PRODUCE
ORANGES
Any Q 9CC
Size O Lbs.
HONEY DEW
MELONS
WHITE
POTATOES
10 Lbs. 37°
CAULIFLOWER
Small
Fancy
TOMATOES
Cartons.lb. 27c
LETTUCE
ar i2V2°
Quality RIGHT Controlled RIGHT
Prepared RIGHT Priced RIGHT
Sold RIGHT
We buy only top grades. Tremendous sales
fery small profit per pound permits low prices
at al) times Every cut accurately weighed and
securely wrapped for quality protection.
LEG OF
LAMB
Lb.67c
LAMB
LOIN CHOPS
Lb.75c
LAMB
RIB CHOPS
Lb.69c
LAMB CROSS CUT
SHOULDER
Lb.49c
SMALL TENDER PICNIC
HANS
Lb.55c
BONED AND ROLLED
CHUCK ROAST
Lb.55c
BEEF
SHORT RIOS
Lb.29c
FRESH
GROUND REEF
Lb.39c
MINUTE
STEAKS
Lb.49c
BEEF
LIVER
Lb.55c
r ^
FILLET T|
Pollock, lb.. 19c
FILLET
Haddock, lb. 43c
FILLET
Flounder, lb. 45c
FILLET
Red Fish
Lb.
im CKAT ATLANTIC & PACINC TIA CO.
SNOW’S
POLLOCK
FISH FLAKES
Nabisco Shredded m mm
Wheat 19c
Columbia Rose Smoked ■■
Salmon RINSO
Three Star _ _
Pear Compote 34c
Van.Camp’s Chili Limited Quantities
Con Came — northern
Standard Pack Stringless TISSUE
Beans_2 25c “
Hunt's Rova! Anne ^)C
Cherries _ _ _ _ Cans Limited Quantitin*
Garner's ”
- LUX TOILET
Chili- SOAP
Van Camp's ^ *m
Spaghetti .. B" 10c ,
Steer Prewired Limited Quertitiee
Prunes _Glass' BLU-WHITE
Webster’s Tomato FLAKES
JniceCoektaHcan'IOe
Old Dutch Pk®'
Cleanser ——
- CLAPPS
A&P Fancy
mm Strained Foods, 3 cam 23c
■ LE Chopped Foods Can 10c
SAUCE Dry Cereal, 2 29e
m mm Oatmeal.2 pk*». 29c
Cans 1 5C -
_ NO OTHER COFFEE GIVES YOU
Enriched
MARVEI We
AND MORE FOR YOUR MONEY THAN
BREAD A&P COFFEE
SANDWICH Custom Ground Correctly for your I
Coffeepot!
■ XP Mild * Mellow
L”’ 10 8 O'CLOCK _ _ 2 S' 77*
RECULAR PAN Rich A FuB Bodied
>«. i2c BED CIRCLE . 2 ££ 81*
Vigorous & Wlney
Rye Bread ^ 13c _2 £?» 85C
Ann Page Salad
DRESSING
£ 39c
Ann Page Peanut
BUTTER
31c
Ann Page With Tom. Sauce
BEANS
2 s 25c
Encore Prepared
SPAGHETTI
2”» 25c
Perk's
DOG FOOD
1 lb. can . . IJc
PRUNES w.19c
DICED PEARS -a.."^29*
PHILLIP’S SOUPS W . . 2 ”^ 25c
SILVER HAKEcS.«>.15c
IONA PEAS sa.2 v 25c
APRICOTS s“K*"‘.'''■■* 23c
COCKTAIL .10c
TOMATO SAUCE “ ... 2^ 15c
PEACHES ”? ” . . . . . . • 28c
ANGEL FOOD CAKE.... 17 oi. 65c
Jane
Parker
Fmit
Cakes
1 l,h. $1.95
.■gfTX^XX,XAAJXXAA> a

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