The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 25, 1944 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 25, 1944
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Page 2
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TWO Propers Return Kteock |, Resume Investrgcf' >i ; Of Election Returns In Senatorial Race \ LITTLE RCCK. Oct 25 (UP) — peorge r jrsnlllito, [mestigatoi for , he U- S -Senate Campaign Ex- >ndilnres 'Committee is back In , Ittle Rock (o resume the probe Into alleged election irugularllles in :he past summers Democratic pn mines in Arkansas <• ! Shtllito who spent some time In /rkansas, bcfoie. the Senate Suu- JLommittee hcaiing at Little Rock MV weeks ago Is being assisted in Jhe investigation bv C V IVf Sut- "fllffe ', But the\ aient sajmg nm thing jabout the investigation. They sny 'atinnfofimtton will hn^e to come ligpi Jne cpflimfdgcs Infljer, Sob crt Muriihj _Murphv *as schcd- |ilod to irrlie m Little Rock from Washington tcdaj , Shjljilo tnd SutcMfe spent Tues i\ i)i the Secratarj of states office listing «to\M»htp retuins for Gmer Jior Homer AdUiis and Congress man J W Fulbright in Jirkson rritteiideii Hot Springs, Desln .Phillips, .. Sharp and Newton comities » Shillito v «iid — 'The checking e aid ouf here toda\ is only « be- inning • They are primarily .'Interested In returns in the August sciiatorhl pontest between Governor Adkms and i f gi City Council t . * Act Overruled By High Court Oct 25 <UP) — ffhe Arkansas; SitpriVriic .Court lias ttiteii that the city council of Te\ jjrkain did not ln\a thc right to order closing of the Claire Hotel In ffexnrkann befoie the case had usen fle.ird in a court of competent jur jjdiction ' y.AfDinung i Mill'j Ciicuit comt inilmg \oidmg a resolution pnsscd bj BIO Tcvnrkana city council ouleitng ^Jie hotel closed the high court *<iled that the council depnved th" •hotel operator of her light lo Iw TJcnrd In court Houner, the court Jfiled that, the cits acted within its •ri°hts m ie\okmg her license The Council had charged that illegal jjQuor siles and Immoral conduct Ind been permitted at Hie hotel - Other actions taken by the Su- •preme Court Mondav ^ ?' Ruled that a local option e!«- fljon held in CraKford County June ^lth was legal despite the fact thnt 1935 act pioMdes thit no local ti$n election shall be held \\ithm dnjs of i jmliUcal prmrnrj clcc t The court he (I that Initiated }jo 1 (.the local opt on uieasiuei JO'clj eliminated the 30 daj ic gtrictions imposed bj the enillci net ffnej election— which ic uKed In a glctorj for prohibitior loic^s-wfti Contested bj n Crawford nnU liquor dealer on grounds, lint thc local option election «a<, held two iaays after a political prlnnrj ^Reversed a Crawford Circuit judu .hient nwnrdlne damoges ol JSbOOB 5JP Mrs W S Kecton for the dcilh J>t )}ei husband \\lufe employed ns A conducloi for the Mhsoiiri Pacific •tines The high court ordered the Action dismissed £ Upheld the Mississippi CounU .Ohancerj decree oenjfng cancella- -tion of a contract entered Into bv *Tarrj Crutchei with Jack Baincs •|uydian of.IIarry BPHICS Crutcher t^ *°^ M to havc lhc '««c f the Moorhead plantation in Misi Counts declared void United Sh'tes spends ap- ateh $1500000000 annually care foi 300,000-crimmals BLYi'HEVJLLK (AfiK.) COURIER NEWS HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST Ersklne Ca/c/we// Reverts To theme If tli c raising ot an eyebrow produced'. «n ciudlble creak or scraping .sound, and n nation-wide <toel- fc'el measurement could he taken In the living rooms where Ersklne Caldwcll's -"Tragic Ground" (Diicll, Sloan & )>earce: $2:50) will be read, fihsl tabulations would be most Ini (cresting. They might well forecast that Caldwcll's now novel will lilt tliejjubllc Interest Jnckpot ns "To- bncco Road" dtd, for lie lias returned to the theme which left a'n undeniable Imprint on American letters. But If "Tragic Ground" scores, it will be n pity If its.success Is based on (lie book's pnssagcs of broad humor nlone. It Mr.Caldwell Is a well-titled story .of poverty', In a southern community called Poor Boy,- and .he' tragedy of people like Spcncc Doiithit wlio had to live there because they'couldn't'afford to move •uvay Spcnce mid Ills wife and kids came down from Densely County along with a lot of other families whose menfolk -took "jobs at the lowdcr factory, when (he factory closed Its doors, cars and radios soon went back to their original owners. Biick rent piled up. There was barely enough.to eat, The social worker told : Spcnce he should have stayed home. Spcncc bad a ready answer. 'Stayed home! How could any- 30dy stay - nt home In those days with the round-up men rlp-snort- ng ' through the country' handing out big bottles of whiskey to the hon mitl blutk Ince drawers lo the womenfolks? If H'd just been me, : conld'vc drunk their liquor and thought nothing of it, but you know yourself Ihnt tliere ain't nothing else in the world that can get a woman stirred up like fancy drawers. Spence wanted lo go back, and ;> wonted to keep Ills 13-yenr-o)d daughter off the streets, bvit thc noney for thc trip homo, provided ay welfare • authorities.- jsomchow evaporated after n crnpignmc at Bill Tnrrant's mid all lie had to show for ll-wns n few bottles of his Kites faioilte tonic (Dr Mundy's, n|.paienUj about 80 niqof) anil alli- ja lor-handbag for her, mid some bourJjbh: for himself. Mr. CaUUvcll provides an abundance of riotous humor, but bc- icath it is n bitterness and n pity or all Hie Douthlls everywhere, and of nil lime, for there are no indlca-' .Ions that the day will come when there will be no Donthits living in a Poor Boy. Don t Wait Up For Spiing," by Charles Mcrgendnhl (Little, Brown'-. 52 50), Is a no\e; of piomisc. Lieutenant ,, (4 g) Mcigendahl,' who somehow folinrt time to \Mite this ove slon between Lngagcinents"In North Urica, Tarnwa -\n t ( 'elsewhere In (he Mnrshalls gets off to a rnthcr unsure stait with his tale of a GiccmUch VilHge playwright >\ho falls in lo\c then goes lo'war. But once Hairy Tie\leis first play ib produced and flops,, the author relates along \\ith Haii-j anil the look takes direction and meaning. The love'of.-jTrcxlcr a'nd Barbara Ciij becomes icil (lielr last weeks together before he is called for imal ctutj are a memorable attempt to ciowd a lot of In Ing Into a -short space of time. But if is when rrcxler as an officer In charge of n landing'.'craft in the imnsfon of Africa, gets ashore that the author, again in step with his heio, finds himself on solid ground The scenes there, especially one in n clnirch where, Harry Is held prisoner with other Yo,nks, arc reminiscent of those Elnesl Hemingway used to write'. Ilie book Is energetic, close to Dill- nance in some 'passages, a little liiiy- vyire : In otb'crs, and oUogeiher an Interesting etforl. An unconventional and fascinating, off-trail travelogue dealing with South and Central America is Kurt Seveiin's "To the South" (Quell, Sloan & Pcarcc: $31. Mr. Sei'crlti covercci the side . streets in hki journeys; and leaves the more publicized avenues to his more staid contemporaries. Love linj narcotics, sports and art and dictators nil come In for (heir share of shrewd examination, and the result Is a volume of the curious'and bizarre. Ivfr. Scvcrln, who spent enough lime with natives down to the most primitive types lo know what lie'is talking about, collected flrsl-haml experience along with his notes. Not content with hearing what effect, (his and that drug had,, bo It pe- >'otc, mescal, or cocoa, he tried them out—so many different pass- Ports io an artificial heaven (hat he was In no danger of becoming addicted to any of them. Anecdote follows anecdote, with entertainment nhd Intimate acquaintanceship of our neighbors "To flic South" the result. SUM-UPS: 'If This BO, Treason," by Margaret Echard (Crime Club; $2.00). Murder in n California valley, and a plot involving prisoners- ol- war. Ample suspense and action. * • * . "Married^ at Leisure," by Virginia T.cdcreiv (Doublcdny Dnr'.in: $2.00). All of Hollywood in an uproar by the tinle a spiteful : old lady is und.one niid Chubby mid Marilyn manage lo get married.' Humor all over the place. ' • • • "Winter Cherry." by Keith West (Macmlllnn: $2.00),. A novel of tliu Tang Dynasty, Eighth Century, China. Quiet, almost poetic read- Ing for the escnjie-scck'ci'. ' * * *. "Hannibal's Elephants," by Alfred Powers' (Longmans, Gfeori: $2,26). Adventures of Agenor Ihe Cartha- trlnlhn, during tiniuilbal's invasion of.Ilnly. For 'teen-age readers. Spanish Guerrillas Foolish, Officer Says MEXICO CITY, Mexico, Oct. 25. (UP)—An exiled Spanish Republican Army officer says guerrilla troops in his native country ure foolish to oppose the regular army of Generalissimo Francisco Franco. Gen. Jose Mlaja, known as the defender of Madrid, says the guerrilla forces are too small and much too Ineffective lo accomplish any important victories. Miaja snys: "They .can do. little so Ions iu> Franco enjoys the complete loyalty of his army officers," In fact, G.ciieral Mlaja J.ITB wi- ports of the rebellion on tJie French-Spanish frontier may uc trumped up. by Franco, himself. And he goes on: ' ' ; "It may he a trick to strengthen Franco's position at home with n display ot power." far From Easy, Doughboys $oy By Uhllci! Prcs: HOME, Oct, 25. — The United Slates Army newspaper Stars and Stripes charged today that many newspapers In lh e United States nnve given their readers the false Impression that the fighting In it- iily Is i relatively easy and that the Germans arc "on the run." i'lic dougliboys newspaper blamed the situation partly on the "misleading" communiques sometime.'; Issued at heiidquiirtei's and partly on the sensationalizing of the Italian war .stories by headline writers and rewrite men In the home offices of the American 'newspapers. ' •; "If the GI slopping yard by yard thru thick mud, cold and rain, miserable and tlro c i beyond belief, wc-i'c to find time to open his hometown newspaper he might read the following headline: 'Allies Chase Rented Foe 15 Miles from Bologna,' " Slavs and Stripes said. 'lhat headline, It added, actually appeared in a.New York newspaper on Sept. 25 over a story telling, of "mighty Wows" by the Fifth and Eighth Armies that "caved in" the entire e aster:i half of the Gothic Line, cb/ovc the Germans in " ( || s - organlMd retreat" niitl sent the Americans "surging" ( 0 the edge'of tn n Lombardy plain. "This to describe a slow, heartbreaking advance," stars and stripes said caustically; "to describe a battle with an enemy who lias never foiisjht any harder or'any better on this or any other front' to describe nn enemy whoso withdraw^ al from the Gotlilc Line came yard >>y yard mid only after long, and' bitter resistance; to* describe a month of fighting that will rank as one of the bloodiest and costliest of the entire war." Would Encourage South Americans To Spin Cotton ATLANTA, Oct. 25. (UP)-Qcor-' gia's ngrlculluriil coiiiinlssloner, Tom Llndcr tlilnks that commerce with South America is thc greatest cause for both world wars, p.irtlcnlnrly commerce In cotton. .Ho .suggests'-:;as\n solultori''ttiat Spilth Amcj'lca be ci)cpurage<| ( 0 spin urn! use It.s pwn cotton: Mndcr expressed . ills opinion In the weekly Ocorgla llulletln, where he deplored current liarplng oii tlie question of foreign exports of cotton. He said, th.e;'only•real problem is to build enough mills over the world to handle the world's cotlou production. . Here's the situation as Under sees it: "If th? people of South'America litut been spinning and weaving their own cotton there would' h'ave been no way for International financial interests of Europe to have profited out- of South American countries." ' He went on to sny there woulci have been no,cau,se for Europcai countries to fall out and fight about a jii-oduct that Is grown and ultimately consumed In South America Limlcr thinks that If the On|le< States encourages other countries t< spin and use their own cotton, the problem of control of cot (on production will reverse. Itself. -Then, said Under, the question will not ix where we can sell col- ton. The question will be where we can flJid some,.cotton. He claims that every cotton producing country In the world besides the United Stall's could use Us.own production of cotton if textile machinery were available. •'• "•'..' WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25,• 19-1-1 Battleship Oklahoma Is Decommissioned PEARL HARBOR, Oct. 25. (UP) — A famous American dfendnihiglit has ixiwed out of the wartime scene, but her nnme undoubtedly will go down in every history' ol World Wars I niul II. , . - : The Navy officially announced last nlglil that the battleslilp U. S. S. Oklahoma has teen'dccdmniissioned'. The 28-year-old ship was sunk by the Japanese at Penrl Harbor, -but thnt didn't mean her end. She was riehtcrt in a "brilliant 'engineering ncliierement 'and returned'"{b' *dr service, this lime against the other enemy, the Nazis. Tlic Oklahoma served with Battleship Division Six, bused at Ireland, to meet the threat of th'e German high seas fleet. The' 29,000-ton dreaclnauglit was u. BE PREPARED to relievo cuMs* acliy rmiE clea, Eoro throat with SI, Joseph Aspirin, world's Largest Bcllv'r at lOf. No nspirm criii do more for 1 you. lli(< 100 tablet size loroulySiif. CSflM IRRITATIONS OF «Sf\IIX EXTERNAL CAUSE .Kczojii.i, ncno pimples, fiimiilcrinRWorni letter, bait rliouin, In'roipa (Maoklieads)! [iiul iifly )irokm-oui skin. Millions rc- HOTO itclung, biiniii](; niul torcEicsa of merit. ISlack niul .Wliilo Oinluieiit goes lo n-ark at otice. Aida'hedling. works tho' aiitireptio way. 25 yc.ira aucccsa.' lOc, Joo, 60o sizes. 1'urclmso tirice refunded if you re not satisfied. Use only ns'ili- If 0 !" 1 - ,y ilnl ''» cIcaiiainR is RDod soup. I'.njoy ))l!ick mid Wliito Kfein Soap daily; IEVFF LI. f LL ,; NOW D U I Willbein&lytheville Oct.26fhtoSaiurday I Nrjy.11f| Gome by and pay your leyee tax-, es, or mai;! your t?px statement and check (with exchange) or Money Order (without exchange) to me. Don't Wait For The Rush. •.»..'-. •-' /' * ' : "' '. Mrs. Lyn P. Gooch^••"' - ' Gpllector This skeptical gentleman r - scuts many hundreds of thousands of automobile owners... intelligent, patriotic drivers who are dcterminecA to give their cars the best of care, who understand 'the nation's need for keeping every possible car running for the diir-'ioii. They require no long-winded arguments to convince them that quality oil is the host policy'. They ask only: How can I select a quality lubricant, when J am neither an engineer nor a chemist? Isn't there some simple, easy way to make sure of getting a motor oil of quality? There is! Phillips, with an outstanding reputation in the field, makes a frank and cleat statement to relieve all doubt when choosing between the various oils marketed under this good name. Phillips says, if you want our best oil, remember \ye frankly tell you that Phjjlips 66 Motor Oil is our finest quality ...the highest grade and greatest value... aniohg all the oils we offer to average motorists. 9^* Oil wears thin in summer use. It also accumulates dust, metal particles, and oxidation products. So it's wise, say experts, to drain every t\yo months, under today's reduced driving conditions. Especially when you make the seasonal change, ask for the correct winter grade of Phillips 66 Motor Oil. CARE FOR YOUR CAR-FOR YOUR COUNTRY •^*«*»«g^ . < * S**"' 1 tOTOR Ol BILLION MILES OF SERVICE taken out of naval service soon after and was placed in drydock^ ' Postwar Model Autos Being Manufactured DETROIT, Oct. 25 (UP)- Some postwar automobiles already have ticen manufactured" In' Detroit. That is, the cars nre postwar mcdcts, since automobiles like tliem won't be bitting the assembly Hues tinlil two years or. so-after the war ends. 'tlie'imtos and their secrete arc guarded like the gold at Port knoi But this much can be fold," they will he o.s 'different as the industry c-an jiiaiiage; More midget cars "ire lii prospect. And at least one company now making airplanes !$• planning to enter the automobile field. As for additional information, tile public ijin nave to wait arid 5e ij. WARNING ORDER Vivian Glascoe is warned to ap- .W .'.'A .'A 10 . Chnncei-y Court for the Chicknsawba district of" Mississippi County Arkansas, within thirty days from the, date, hereof, and answer n complaint' Hied against lieV ' if, said court by felmcr 'Glascoe bated this IVtli.day, of October, 19« HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk Reid ^'.Evra/d,- •'•'..'•• - Attorne'ys f f6r Plaintiff.' '• -' '. Jesse Taylor, .. Attorney ad Litem. • •-. "" •."''•'•(." ' : , lb]18-25-llh>8 .-Reid'Courier' Newa Want Adj. 2 <lrpps in each nostril work'swiftly (6 help you urijathq frcfr aKuin. Cau- tmn:Usc6iiIyns(lirectcii HOSE DROPS fy'<)TICE Of AOMIMSTKATIOK KSTATB.OF T. W. KSKK1IKIK, DECEASED. The undorsfgiied Administratrix of said estate, appointed by the Probate Court of the Chicknsawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, notifies all persons having claims agaliwt said estate, to file them with me, or the Clerk of said Court, not later than one year from the date of the publication of this notice; falling so to do any claims will be denied. Cftrnle Eskridge, Administratrix. Virgil Greene, Attorney. ' 10]18 & 25 In iwsUwar automobiles, 1 distributor points—now a source of n good many -headaches—may be replaced by electronic tubes, as there Is need for more exact spark timing; - , Beware Coughs f rom common /colds p' That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly lie- cause It goes right to. the seat of the trouble to help loosen and cxnol etrm laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender Inflamed bronchial mucous mom- branes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it' quickly allays thc cough or you are to have your money back. ( . . CREOMULS10N for Gouzhs.ChesrColds. Bronchitis ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES- GIN AND MILL SUPPLIES AT PRESENT our stocks o{ repair parts are ns complete as during pre-war Uhiesl Put your plants in shape for Fall NOW. WE GIVE SERVICE—call U3 day, night or Sunday. *B<M«ng * Bel* Lace *T^ P **' n 3 * Pipe Fittings All Size |>ipe * Crane Valves Gin Saw Files and Cummers Hubbard Hardware Co, Stirring BlythevlUe Z5 Xean A NICE EASY WAR ISN'T IT ... Headlines Satisfactory? That's nice. We're .winning, aren't we? Swell. Why, before you know it, you'll be motoring up to that little fishing spot again—remember? If will be just as thougfi there had never been a. war... But it'll never be the same for some people. The hole left by a missing father or husband or son doesn't get patched up with the Armistice. The warped minds and wasted bodies of starv- V ing children can't be cured later. , Memories of years of heJI won't : die You're right Money won't l heal the wounds of war, either, but, ; m the right place, it can prevent some evils. THE NATIONAL WAR FUND What it does ... UnlUnjr in 6nt drive the picas of 19 relief and rcli.-ibilitaiion igcncies; It Is your most iiracllcal way of sivinj constructive aid to those whom war has hit hardest. Who'bffietits ... All II. S, scniccmcn, merchant seamen, war-prisoners, 30,000,000 European and Chinese refugees, people In all allied coiin- ItKi hcdain; clothing-, food, housing, seeds, meilieinc, and HATIOHAt.S'M IUHQ njlsctllineous iloms. This Message Contributed by; les S. L aries emons

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