The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1946 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1946
Page 4
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jtAGEVOUi BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.) COUJUKK NKWS BLTTHKVILLB OOURIEB NZW8 '"' So* IfetkMMl AtfwrtMav ,'jiriUUee' Wttmcr CO, H*v Talk. Cbk*co, D»* oatt. Attenta. MenpUl. Pubbbed Ata BnUrwl M Hoood eta« tattut at UM po«t- ','offK». it Mytbertlte, ArkuM, under M* of Ooo- , October 8, U1T. Oared bf UM UUted Prw <;....„ ., BUB8CRIPTXOM RATBB •••'•By carrier In UM eUj of 'iuburt»n town Vhaw OUTicr ulaed. *>c per wwk. or Me pn month. .^J^vBMA wttblB » ndiw o( 40 rnlwi. «U» per j'yp»f7'l2.00 forWmaoth*. tl.00 for three month*; . by null ouUld* H mil* me, «IO.W per rtu , oayable In •dTUice. r "JFhe Forgotten Man j A ypar lias passed since Adolf J Hitler disappeared from the world's ( view. He died:in -the ruins of Berlin, • his associates said. Probably it is so. '}•.Thus the civilization- which hc almost I destroyed was cheated of its vengeance. ; Yet the end which overtook him is ncr- ; haps more just and fitting than a trial t bpfere humanity and death ii|X)ii thn • gallows would have been. '-.i^'For-Adolf Hitler, the man, was a ..nincompoop, an insignificant creature • without mental distinction or physical ' gTaiKlciir. A.s a political hypnotist, a.s • (he incarnation of a national depravity, | he was an earth-shaking tyrant who ! scourged thc world with a pack of j bloodthirsty hellions at his heels. But J us a man, he was nothing. i Hitler's sense of the theatrical wcndd » have been offended by his death. It J was" an' 'anti-climax devoid of any dra- | mafic" impact. He, the destroyer, was ; swallowed up and forgotten in the dc\ sti'uction that he created. The dissohr J tion of his country (which he willed) • and the triumph of his enemies (which i he could not prevent) completely over- i shailowecloh" is "personal demise. '. Perhaps they still speak of Adolf J Hitje^ in Germany. ( His name keeps J cropping -up 'at the Nuernberg trials, j where his posthumous role is that of | scapegoat • for his captive hcnchmon. --But elsewhere Adolf Hitler, the man, .."is all but'forgotten, t The name which millions ot" his vic- t tims cursed is seldom spoken. Thc ) death ..for which millions prayed was { reported/ "disbelieved, then gradually acccptifc'^i^JtYiih >.' tiiirdly more than a sigh of relief, the troubled world moved on. But that troubled world cannot for| get Adolf Hitler's legacy. It is like the I lingering complications of an acute ill} ness..- The attack that, caused them has , passed from conscious memory. I 'So''men today arc trying to piece .j together the broken fragments of a • world which Hitler bcriueathcd. They • are largely conscious of thc task at ' hand, "of ' suffering and misery tin| precedented in history, of the difficulty .} of building peace even with the ghast- t— !y souvenir.s of war all about them. And that is Adolf Hitler's triumph. His ghost .still walks the earth. It surveys the ruin which, if he could not have world rule, he desired and decreed. 1'erlwps we should remember more vividly the Adolf Hitler of the plastered forelock, the bulging eyes, the Chaplin mustache, (lie narrow shoulders, and the chubby hips. For if the people of the world and their stales- men do not now create an international atmosphere of peace and contentment and trust, another Adolf Hitler can come forward as the spark which will tout)) off the i.usi tfi-ciit witr. Butter, Not Guns (on butler) cent," says "The Army sot-asides may ran^e up lo 20 ])or the United Press in a story on the possibility of our sendinj; fats and oils to I he underfed people of other lands. We hope that the estimate will prove to be incorrect. The Army, with its demobilisation rate ahead of schedule, is Hearing the point where its personnel will represent little more than t per cent of the conn- try's population. A requisitioning of 20 per cent, or even f> per cent, of the butter supply would he ridiculous. Man can live by bread alone, at least for a time, if lie has lo. To tfive the hungry people of (he world enough bread for .survival is the most immodi- ato and pressing problem today. But wheat alone is not bread. Whcitl and water make paste, not food. There must be fids and oils to go wilh the grain which j.s being sought so frantically. Tin; American soldier and the American civilian tan and should be fed ade<|ualely. Hut. (lie Quartermaster Corps is now buying for a smaller force. The danger of loss of foodstuffs by enemy action is past. Army buying must be scaled down to a reasonable proportion. For the Army and all the rest of us are now engaged with a war against hunger, a war that—lo reverse Herman n Goering's slogan—must, be won with such things as butter, not guns. TUESDAY, APRIL 30.' liMC SO THEY SAY Mortcru developments in society seem lo be placing iiiiinlstiiknlily n hisher ami higher I'ri'iiiiiii,, 011 u u . curly identification inxl cnrchil (raining of high-grade intellects in nil (ields — Dr. M. II. Tryltoii. Natlonnl Hesenich Council. » « » The Scnute does not know i\ny more nbout the foreign jioltry or the united States D)nn do niiy flli citizens thnt you could go out niicl pick up ou Ihe street,—Sen. Kenneth S. Wherry (R) o[ Nebmskn. * » • In our desperate need we venture to druw attention to the fn c (. Mint, with the prospect of n bumper crop, (his country can nfforrt to reduce substnnlinlly Us (wheat) carryover of lour million Ions nud make the qunntily snvcd immediately available lo India. -Indian food delegation to U. S. and Cnnnda. stepped in. "Glad you've got two pairs of oars, 1 ' she sail!. ;Klllc' *vi ^«11icr j Jc»ve f ! , wlie . r Elll*. e hm* m-M(1i«r. She aitd y 1lie'Kai«« Mhid. ^%'pirK (» to fiikr Jo^l t» mn- fnr l>«tffr ftfcnotiMC, he STonvi ou--niv n»fct>T i marsh, or Ellic out in thc boat, ""tomho"" Vii" "" | racin S lo l )ick l 'l> a 1)ivc ! I'cforc the. tide or wind carried it away. If that keeps up," said "they'll have their limits before noon. 1 Debby shook her head. "The tide will be driving them out of there any time now. "That's right; so it will." had come over from the er blind, and for the first ITLLIE was out in Ihe boal. asain, t.imo in her "life Debby fell awk-I down to thc west of the Mea- w'ard and--seli-conscious with Bart dosv. "He's goiiyf to have a tough Tffyhia'n. And'of course he had to row back against that wind," Bart '''""' ~" away, "Bow do you like I said. --.— : — . ,^* ' Debby nodded, watching Ellie, ?jShe : kept her head ttrried away and suddenly there was a cwisli fcorn him, so hfTcouldn't sec her of wings over their heads and lace, and her. fists .were working 1 three ducks that had come from ins;*; her mittens, "He's nice," she Debby's side swung loiv over the 1 foV 15 " 1 '' ."•'•' [blind. The two of "them shot to- Bart jipdded.'"Good guy. Good-jgethcr, at the tails of the disap- heafUd-guyi 1 know. I lived wilh pearing birds, and again only one hiftrfor two years:" • •• of thc tlirce dropped. "He scruinteo"qut at the Meadow, j "Gosh, I'm sorry." Debby blew as,see much through the smoke out of her barrel. "1 •e scud that swept across the bay. (was watchin' Ellic there." jo, the bow pointing diagonally >• Jrtitftward, creeping half-crab *rtdB~ to-ward the Meadow under fcllic's short, monotonously rhyth- £u'c^sfr.6kes. Then, dimly, she had •™•>— th«m' walking about, "«'- 'But I Tell You There Ain't No Sich Animal!" * IN HOLLYWOOD; By KKSKINK JOHNSON NKA Staff C'orresiKmUent HOLLYWOOD. April 30 (NBA) — Parkyakarkus. has dropped 20 of the 40 pounds lie's trying to .shed (or his return to the screen Chuckle on n Universal studio cnK shoot: '"She Meant No Harm'— Weather Permitting." The former of course, Is the title of i\ new fllm Phil Terry strikes back at those gossips wao are saying that he much delayed Joan Crawford's divorce because of outlandish properly .settlement demands. He waived all right to any community property hi Joan's divorce suit. read the book." liubinstein reflected for a brief moment. "I guess you're right." he blushed. "Ye:;, 1 guess you are a very shrewd and intelligent producer." Our Katie Is going glamorous. La Hepburn wears five filmy nen- ligees for her lovc'-makiiiK with Uob Taylor in "Undercurrent." . . . Carmen' Cavallaro's recording of "Warsaw Concerto" has passed Hie million mark in sales. . . . No type casting here: Newcomer Richard Norris. a former Kansas radio announcer, plays the role of Abie in "Abie's Irish Rose." He's an Irishman. . . . Rudy Vallee just Eddie sank a fortune into Palm Springs real estate. LAZY, KOMANTIC SMOKK The prop man on the set of "The Razor's Edge" labeled hi:; smoke pots, stored in a large box. "Contents—100 La/y Romantic Smoke Generators." l,amar Trotli's script has Ty Power. 1 ; and Grne Tlerncy walking down a street in Paris hand in hand, "with the chimneys smoking lazily, romantically in the dusk." Promised and hoped for i Rochester) Anderson's impersonation of Prank Sinatra in M-O-M's "The Showoff." .... Vcroiiicb Lake's next will be a western. "Ramrod." opposite Joel McCrca. • • • The new Gary Grant-Shirley Temple film. "Bachelor and Bobby Sox," sounds like /mi. QUICK MENTAL REVERSAL A few weeks ago. while in New York, William Perlberg, who is producing "Forever Amber," sal next to Arthur Rubinstein at a dinner party. The conversation turned to | ... books, and Rubinstein (old of his | Cuci Abbot and l.ou difficulties in buying a copy n i, :ul ' spending $:IO(>,000 Kathleen Winsor's novel. He Costell'J the I.ou finally got one. he and felt let down. "The producer who bought Angeles. The oihcr day they went down it." lo see how things were progross- ic expounded, 'tl.'j most fj:upid ' inii on Ihe construction. They were man. How can lie make a pictur-: immediately mobbed by a crowd of St?" When he slopped for'of kid.s imhnprc.sscd by "the host of breath, perlbcrK introduced him- workmen and steam shovels. All .• self, saying: "You've been talking they did was follow Bud and Lou ahout me. I'm the guy who botigSi 1 - around, bi'^uiiiii for bubble yum. 'Forever Amber.' and I'll tell you The boys dished it out to the kids why. It's because people like you , at the cornerstoiiL'-tayini; ceremony. *. WASHINGTON COLUMN Businessmen In Business Ellie Bart climbed out of the blind "If they'd come from my side. l'<i have missed them the same way,' he said cheerfully. "I was watching them too. 1 Now that the tide was in, he had to use the boat to pick up thc i setting the;dccoys and Joel bailing dead bird, and on his way in l-.c 1 the fink-box,"And after a lew min- reset one string of the decoys uto» they had disappeared below I towing it in nearer shore. When thejlevel at the grass, and it was I he got back to the beach, Dcbb> Sharp to rerflember just where in was standing there waiting fo ;lhejo«e unbroken line of meadow I him. "Look," she said, smiling in they were. .- • credulously, "Ellie's lost an oar o "pdn'.C ~tet .that they're getting something." W mo|j(i"shoplini then we arc," Bart turned and stared. "We' ;*aid Bart - . ,. j'll be damned. Ellic, ot all pco , It v.'?sn't long, though, before pie!" , they, fiegan ,to hear shooting from I As they watched, he drifted rap ] out. on the .Meadow. In the high idly out into the middle of th wind th« reports of the shots were | bay. Soon he was lar to thc we surt*jsj»* 1 y faint, • distant, muffled booming, but U>ejr cone more and-more often, and.through the j'tCokT'sce.Jotl or Ellie aloes the «Ui< o'f the faint gray spo of the Meadow, in the mist. "This may not be so funny Burl said. j Debby pushed the boat off cuid' ]>.\HT already had the boat turned around. Debby, silting in thc forward rower's scut, slipped her jacket off mid picked un the other oars. Bart rowed like Kllio did and it was easy to keep stroke wilh him. Suddenly Debby slopped rowing. "Unrt!" He didn't break the rhythmic of his stroking. "Yeah?" "How about Joel?" lie looked at her over his shoulder, scowling, and she was loaning her oars. "W r e gol to tin to the Meadow lirsl," she said. "Look, it'll take us an hour lo gel back there from where Kllie's boat is, against that wind. And the tide will be covering the Meadow long before lhal." Bart continued to go through the motions of rowing, without itling any power inlo it. "By od." he said aflcr a moment, "I less you're right." He pointed the bow up to winrt- ard ot thc Meadow, and Debbj nild see he was pulling harder id he was grunting as he applicc 10 pressure to each stroke. When they pot to the Mcadov oel had thc decoys in the sack, ml hc heaved them into thc how. he water was already up near his >oot-tops. Bart nosed the boat inlo thc rass. "We'll wade around the Moadow and tow the boat." he ,iid. and there was urgency in 1m •oiec. "He tiuickci- than rowing." "That's what I figured," Debby aid. She grabbed a handful of narsh grass, holding the boat in o shore. Bart was clambering out over he side. "Then I'll drop you and loci over on thc mainland." "Drop Joel," said Debby. "I'm going- back wilh you." She climbed out aflcr him. N'o sense in lhat," Bart said. He was up at the bow, towing the boat with the anchor-line, and she was wading between the boat and thc shore, holding it olt with her hand. "I'll have to give Ellic that pair of oars, so you'd just be dead weight coining back—<md it's coming back that counts." .(To Kf Continued). WY 1'ETKIl KDSON NKA Washington Orn-siiondt'iil WASHINGTON. April 30. I NBA I —Brlg-.-Gcn. Albeit J. Browning is IcuvitiB his $10.000-a-ycar govern- on I post on May 1. to lake ;l job lying 12 times that, much a.s di- ctor of purchases for the Ford fotor Company. This marks the end of what look- t like a pretty good thing in the epartment of Commerce -the pre- cnce of a practical businessman ho knew both government and in- ustry Inside and out. serving as lircctor of Domestic Commerce and eally trying to do something for usiness besides Issuing a lot of tot-too-useful statistical hunclouls. As General Browning goes ba<:k 3 private industry, he admits rankly lhat relations between bus- nessmen and government were irobably never worse. This bad re- ntlonshir. is based on a number of ntsunderstnnctmgs on both sides. Businessmen, says Hrowning, have he idea that people who inhabit Vnsliingtoii are entirely different. rom people who live in the of the country. Fundamentally, hey aren't. They have thc sain ears, worries, and ambitious. And illy businessman who comes Washington to work for thc government Is not necessarily a Nc Dealer. WASHINGTON WA.S ONCE "ALIEN TERRITORY" TO HIM General Browning recalls the :ime he came to Washington. carH in 1341. As he K ot off the train. In- had (he feeling lhal Ibis wasn't ils country. It was Democrnli country. As h|> registered at the hotel, he lind the feeling thai everyone in the lobby know ras a Republican, lip was prcsidrui oi united Wnll]>apei- of Cliiciu:n and was just beginning lo ;:(•; into the hip money after coining up through Montgomery Ward. In the five years lie has been ii Washington. 'l5ro\vning has been collected wilh (he old Oflire •>! Production Management, the Wai Production Board, and the W;IT _ Hc ended up a bru;;i dicr-gcn'cral in charge of and renegotiation and terminalio; conliacls. Early this year, lie ranio over U the Department of Commerce 1111 dor Henry Wallace, in Ihe be lhat there was a real job lo hi done by government for bUMii' 1 .'He slill thinks so. lie is pivun up not because of any disc-oui '-.*•-;< mem nor because of any diffcrc-in'' of opinion wilh Secretary \Vnlb.-i 1 They gel a'oiiE: surprisingly considering their different b;u;-; grounds. Browning has ronie to Innk t\ Wallace as a sound confervatui Many of th^ big business U:r:i which Browning h;t.s :\dvoc:'.!i'ci Mirh as an incentive tax for Industry, and more en on selMnp, to maintain "lull v lion-have been taken up M\ backed strongly bv Wallace OI KICIAI.S OON'T OFTI..V SFK THE RHillT PKOI'I/K The ;iMi:tl pntlei'n in iio\-crn:noiv. -^a>'s Browninp. Is for the rxrrmur at the top lo surround htni.vll with a number of britzhi \\niiii; men. They're smart enoiitth. inn they Just haven't had the experience lo know what makes bi;-'.:iis, or th c country run. The infhien.'r that these young men h:ivc on chief is tremendous, and wh.u pens is that the chief is i,i ; i > shut off from people who omUl hitn opinions thai he oii!:lii tn in shaping his policies. nen and s r n n believes, are mnniL loneliest men in Washington people who ought lo see lhr-\- ; do. crackpots get in. :> Ihe really top men of in k afraid to eome in ami their ideas. Instead. niiisti-rs, and oil en they serve only tin 1 most vocal minorily. If busi- nrsMiK-n knew Washington belter, they woitUln'i make the mistake of k'Uing these ^roups rcjjrest .tlu'in cxclusi\'cly. fiii'ial Browning says he'd like o M-e a h\w pc'nnittitig business to put some of it.s best men in government, industry paying thc difference between the low government salary scales and what these men \iould earn in private life. That way. government could get the benefit of service from the lop men in industry, rather tlnill relying on (he second-raters whom business might warn, to pawn off on government. The largest masonry structure over erected is the Grand Coulee Dam on thc Columbia River. I Arabian Minister A»»Y IIORIZONTAI/ 1,7 Tictured jj' Arabian dip••' loinal, 12 Learned 13 Avoided 15 Italian river IS Smell u ,';-«vi 18 Merit. ^"^' 19 Male sheep 21 One time 23 Indistinct 2(i Papal cape 4 The gods R Particle G Conducted 7 Flowerless plant 8 Morindin dye n Strange 10 Girl's name 11 She 12 Babylonian deity 14 Debit note (nb.) 24 Blood vessel 25 Insert Ti Love 28 Sweetheart 29 Expunge 17 Hawaiian bird 37 His country- 20 Near men are 38 Of the thing 39 Toward 40 Hurry 22 Symbol for cobalt 30 Charged atom 2 3 He is Saudi 31 Drone bee Arabia's 42 Trim minister to the U. S. 43 Transpose (ab.) 44 Kind of fuel 45 Symbol for tantalum 4G British account money 47 Aeriform fuel 40 Born 51 Through 52 Art (Latin) 53 Registered nurse (ab.) 55 Id est (ab.) 57 Be quiet! leave Hie job to trade niifi lobbyists. The Inulc associations serve i 32 Railroads (ab.) 33 Eggs 34 Saintc (ab.) '35 Legal point 36 Turkic tribe 39 At that place 4 1 Lease 44 Genus of grasses 45 Roman garment 4 8 Sea eagle 50 Mast 54 He comes ; from Saudi THES CURIOUS WOWJ& SLACK. WIDOW GETS ITS NAME PRO.V\ THE FACT THAT THE FEMALE IS &L0.5SY .AND SHE USUALLY EECCWES A W/OOU/S30K AFTER THE MATINS TIME, DUE TO THE CUSTOM OF 5G His is an country 58 Properly item 59 Anesthetics VERTICAL 1 Arrival (ab.) 2 Sol 3 Embellish Out Our Way BvJ.R. Williams SAV, MV HEART TROUBLE AMP RHEUMATISM ARS &ONE, OR. 1 COULDM'T CLIMB LIKE THIS.' IT'S SOME WATER. WE'VE DRUNK-- EM, WES. YAP O' THIS COMT1MUITY OUT O' VOU AM' WE'LL TIE VOL) OMTO A PACK MULE—WE'RE. GOIW B.'\Ckl HOME. AW GO TO HAltS DM MY HEAD-- WORTH MILLIONS RAINFALL RANSES PROA\ 5 INCHES ANNUALLY IN SQWE O 500 IN OTHERS. T. M. fitc. t'. 1 CAT. OFF. WHERE'S -GLMER? AKSWKIj; .Mesa Verde National Park, in soullnvcsl Colorado. •NEXT: Wicrc you cun forget Hie law of gravity. SIDE GLANCES LEFT FOR. [HE FUTURE )ur Boarding House with Ma}. HooDle WAY,T\v\IGG EXPtCHNSG A VISITOR, A MRS/DEPLFNSTeR, WHO IS LABORING UMDERTHE DEL'JSIOM A HOUSE X FOR HER 19 FERR6T1MG GOT AMOWER BIG CASE , SO \MILL YOU ANJO CftLM HER. FEARS \MVTiA COOL LOGIC 2 THM'S A\^FULLV MICE OF VCO, HNDlMG ME A PORCOPIMETO -—-BUT 1^- THE L ftDV THlMV<?> TriE HOUSE is HfMji^rer),LOGIC cfXLTOHER SAROMGS TO ESKIMOS/ OtiTIMG WOULT3 DO US AIL 'Tin so liiippy iloar ilot-lor is h;K'l; from [lie- Army- now J .J'." s>V' si)iHc_^.yni|);ii)iy when 1 describe my

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