The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 27, 1944
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR •BLYTHEVILLK.COGKIKKi.NHWS' .HB BLYTflEVlLLE,COURJER NEWS ' i, ' THE OOTJKIKR NIW8 OO. , . - il W HAINES, Publisher (t •> "SAMtlKU C'CPRRIB.' Editor ,t»M£i A OATEN8 AdvertUlnu /Sole N»tlOnA) Advertising Representatives: Wn«m,f wttnwr Co, New York, Chicago, De- Tull^ AilRtiu. Memphis, ;piiohi,nrtl Every Mtenuxm Except Sunday Kt'K'r'-d. KS second class matte; «t the rjost- >tflw»al Blythevllle, Ariansus. under act ot Con- »-iiA-^ October 9 1917 ' Served by the United Frew \,~,'. ' ^ ^DESCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city oJ Blythevllle, 20c per xutk, or 85j per mouth. By mall, wllhln a radius of W miles. H.OC per ,-?ar, $2.00 for six months, 11.00 for three months; ,r:ninll outside 50 mile «me tlO.OO per year payable In 'advunGe. Abdul" Bond-Fires No one can question the grateful, u-JrelfHi !)iituolism that piomplcd a C^Oi;;) of an plane woiheis to nnkc a Irjiiifc' of (hen War Bonds Ceitamly ll,c rut lathw than (lie loan of monc\ icr me government is hi tie enough to co lo t.1 eecl victoiy and sa\e live Bui the wisdom of the gestine is debatable It s'nPes a "cmcwhnt jailing note v.'itil- 1 .-labor leaden;' contention lluit ric-XMi v,age scales aic giosslv inadequate to highei living cobts, and that th'e \\oikeis' living stamLud has suffered. And it might be construed, though qijite uujiiitlv, as a .sliu on the paluol- i£pi of "white collai" woikois by those i millions of undeipaid woikeis them ' selves; who find that even the loan of i money to the goveinmeiit entails a ical -ind-ecnsidciable sacnfice today w-If>' the bond-fire idea were adopted £eae:a!lv, as its ctigmatois aic quoted as^uBgcslujj, the icsult \\ouhl be a tGJi! disEeivice. Bonds kept to ma Unity, o£aP;icast beyond the war's end, mean 1 u r chasing po\\ci to giease the wheels of peacetime mclushv For some they will mean the pui- clir'cc of a home or a stiut in business. ( thcib W'll piobahly need them to tide ova pcnods of unimployment A"'l •> these <u c e<> <ue economically healthy, lather than sellish And they PIP rmc constructively patnotic than a di<?imtis Destine, howevci admi'ably v tended New Role for Actors '11 ia >s cno lime in history when meet of us can be thar.kfti) thai we pcvci h?d the looks,, luck aim tempeia- ucnt to become a stai on Bioadway, Hollywood or the Ivlunchy Bieakfast 7ocd coast to co?st progiam Foi totln;/ v he Si?r's position i-, fraught with potential peril And the only \\ondei is -that the.glamor battalion's casualties aicn't grcalei than they aie Whpt put us m this thankful mood \vas the news that Noel Cowaid had* cc'rna another cioppei On top of the reaction to his new book's alleged ilur at Eiookhn (wheic you can call the lcc"al b?liplayeis bums, but not the local soldiers) Mi Cowaul got another scorching fiom the I ondon picss for his- bicadcnst chaigcs that a Bntish army's sufferings in Burma were "for- t,f>Ucii" because London papcis neglected Ihcin foi local (i IVKI Mr. Coward certainly wouldn't have incu'ml the oddly absoilcd wialh of Fi&t Street and Flatbush if he, like many of his colleagues, had ?iot forsaken the make-believe world where he foetid fame and fortune for the realistic world of war. He went out to entertain the frontline soldieu So have do/ens of other stais Ihen motives have been generally 1 admirable, and the results liHwise The trouble be-jins, uheii they iclurn What happens then is that the star lakes himself senousl}, 01 else the pub- Jie fak'ii liinv seriously. It's bad either Way and worse when both things happen. In any event the star is likely to emerge in (he role of oracle. He makes speeches and broadcasts which are weighted as if they were the pronouncements of generals or veteran statesmen. It really isn't the star's fault. He remembers that he i:< a famous, but forgets that he got that way speaking some other person's words and projecting imaginary emotions. lUit now he's on JU'K own. Then the more thoughtful star may realize, loo late, that there is a sqi'l of art to siniplo public iitlcnince. He cr she 1 discovers that the ability to lock well in a sweater or cause growing girl;: to tiwoon doesn't necessarily ' qualify one UK an expert on world affair:;, <>i help one to check fuels or ponder (he eventi!al repercussion of a JiJjsiy phra.'H!. Vv'e'ic jiil in favor of actors and ptoywrijjhJ.s with public spirit and political coiiKfioiiHiiess. But they ought to realize that their new endeavors will bo j;mgcd l;y tlieii- old accomplishments. The jump frorii the stage to Ihe rostrum isn't so hard. But when it comes to transferring (heir talent from the cue to the other, intact—well, they might pause and reflect on the possibility that, in the words of the playwrights George Kauffman and Moss Hart, "You Can't Take It With You." Legacy The last-Hitler rumor has it that the Fuerhcr has cut off his relatives and willed all his worldly goods to the Nazi party. Meanwhile the 'Russian and Allied armies continue their friendly rivalry to see who will bo the first to break the will—to say nothing of the heirs. - One cl liic !,cU; of Ihc Germans before they lilt, hers 1111 Tuisdny IVH.S to execute live l.ulch i;atil3 ; .s. We yen arc lie re to stay. I —Kcije!, i.oliuad, roilUsnt to British V/fcu> you CM; .'.i:iiidii:g un in a crowded : ali- vuy ui'.iu, 1 heps you will lemembcr that the lc.j'n::|,e.s unir.ed by llrl'.ish rp.ilwuys in prepnrii- lioh for the iiivusien we're, en paper, Impossible. —Eiicfsh I-'rocisctlwi Minister Oliver LyUelton. Vou end r .si.iulil have 'Imaglnnllou .enough •to rca!l-:c wluit would happen If those who have the craicnile power cr tile political power in this country acccp; the dcfuuism still expressed by tt.rnc to the effect, that tha country cannot, af- :-)rd tiie cor.l cf full employment bccauss the dictates of £o-callccl "Mund linance'' stand in the way.—Marrincr S. .Eccles, chairman Federal Reserve board. li.vpciiuice has shown that Soviet-American friendship fcj tcmlicinl to both peoples and li In RccoidancD' with Ihe vital interests of both ccuir.rlcT.—l'raven, Moscow newspaper. I.hiuc r:n;nd rothing to support thi- notion Hi.".! \vc ran <::< Pasr nf j. uwll in ,. hort 0] . <lcl . once a,-iir,r,iiy i s kriueii.—Undersecretary of War Kobffi'l I'. I'nttn.-t.;]. « » • A!:kd li^hii!;:; n;cn have achieved in Europe fince Jtno i; out' of the remarkable mililnry viilorir.s of ;.« ii,, u ,. 'n, c y have eliminated more than a million German sclrlicrs.—Gcirernl Elscn- ho'.vcr. < Wo can do noiiihij; about lack of fc.ilh and c.:r.ilticiuc;; ocrman farmers by general mci:;:;ircs or-cocidcn and compulsion, but we csn pnni-a, ii:di'.'iciual culprits who present a clURitliiia tlork In (lie path of duty.-German rccd MiniUer licibcrt 15acl:e. * • * At every sicp wr arc trippinii over enemy c-cad in Ihc i:r;t:;,-br^li. The; woods arc full of dcp.I Kr:u;ls._col. Glenn D. Walker of Clinton, Maf.-.. hi Hiicrlgi..!), Gcrmnny. • MONDAY, NOVEMBRR'27, 194'!' $IDI OUNCES ."It's swell that you want .to join Hit cavalry, but don't lei ycnr love of horses make you forget llwl if there';; a next Wir you'll prpbably winilTip;inside aii iron horse called !< .iniil.f I" THIS CUWOUS^WORLD ferguton TO BREAK A RECORD, V!_ _ A RECORD.' TO MAKE A RECORD, YOU BSEAK A RECORD/'Xsw FtOREWCE J..8ARNASKEr,' -,-.,.. ff&.k'&fiGf I "Mel$ *>-:>-&•' '. ' '/-^s' "' ' '• *^^s"- 1 "'I'.r.'/ G It Is Com mcin I y. Known fts " Bull dbg Tenacity", Save 50% On TRUSSES Steel and Elastic S T E W A R T' S Drug Store Main & Lake Phone 2822 If you wane to Duy more War Bonds SELL US THE FURNITURE tOS f ARE NOT USING, for cash! Also'liberal trudb-ln allowance for '>ltl furniture on new. AJvin Hardy Furn. Co. 3 E. Main Phone Z302 • K/'is^" . :: ,', «r : , >' YOU CANT SEE THE. VA/HEN YCU FiRSr SEE THE CKESCENr WOOM LOW IN THE 4 Bv NEA SEPV:CE, IKC. NEXT: /fK> rug OA> ,v ,1 1-J ; COFR tW3 BV NEA SEP.M-. • ,^ ' ' llVTJTi r^T. 1 W. fltl. U. S. TAT Mr f: Russia'ruyjirieniy'of time.; ' . In Holly wood BV ERSKINE -JQHNSON NBA. Staff Corresponderit , , , - .,,•:. - - j.f ouglita be a gcod jingle Jocl.McCres spurs jangled bulj.'in one of Ihese." he said shccn- ,hcy didn't . jingle. Woi 1 • even r af'lsly. ittlc tiny Jingle.-' : ' ..' : ", h:j 0 el McCrea stance! trying them Director Stuart Gilniore slopped .-on, walking up and clown in from Ihc camera. "They gotta jingle,'" he .said! After ' nil Ibis was sf the sound man's microphone. 'Ihc soumjjinan clamped on hi.? After nil Ibis was the third carphciifPBiid sh'iit his eyes lime Paramount had made "The Cn pa!r"3J6. 3'the round man Virginian," wlilcl) is what we like'opened tpi-jb-cs about• Hollywood. -They go on mak-! ing a picture until they'intijtc'll' right. 'Nobody heard \Vllliain Parnum's' ptii's Jingle, Jangle in the first version. That was all right. It was •A silent movie. But they did hear Gary Cooper's spurs jingle, Jangle when he was the Virginian, didn't they? Well. J.ocl McCrca's spurs had to Jingle, jungle, loo. .The man from the wardrobe' department looked embarrassed. I can't understand It," he. snid 'Those spurs jingled yesterday They jingled real nice." Everybody sat down and waited while the wardrobe man rushed out to find a pair of spurs that jingle. Jangled. He was back in a few minutes Our Boarding House with Moj. Hoople Out Our Way ByJ.R.Willi .- - , , _^ LIKE A^ SINISTER YVOU SPOl<6 TW SAD WKCWAMtLLl.FKiTEMlHSOUR 1 TROOF, W>\5TAU FR.QOOTOVvHECEWliTHlMTeiviTTO £\ Mi\3OK.!-~? ; "WWTOR.THE^LETIDE.'— THEOLO \( BUI«APlhi v OFP "' REGARDS WE VJrtW A 600LFOU |( AWlfAfM-S IS \OllV :, Wi, 11? PiTVMG tH£ COLO CRLSEL^V /{ X MeveR. Hf\o < KWD^S 1 :^ r-—^/M° 3 ^L015SYF^ iams r Jis STUCK MY HE AD OUT IS At L.' I PLASTERED MY HAIR DOWM AM' THAT'S ENOUGH-TO SAY wo TO A, FISH PEDOLER--AGUY DON'T MEED TO PUT OM A TUXEDO AM' GO OJTANJ' HOBMO3 WITH A FISH'€ALES" JIS TO SAY NO.' THAT'S A TERRIBLE CONDITION 1W WHICH TO "That's" "'ir,' 1 ' he said. "Ferlcc! They jint'le. jungle.'' "Action." Director Gilmore said - "The Virginian" war. back ir produclipn willi spurs that jingled A COWI.K OF OHAKACTKIiS v; Sonny T»ft,s and Brinn Dotilavj were in Ihcir dcssing rooms They're In the picture, too. Sonnj plays tbs pal Ihe Virginian hail lo lynch w : hcn he discovers bin rustling cattle. LMnlciy j<, the black-hcarteti villain wlio tries lo RlefJ the Virginian's gal, Barbara Britton. and get.', kilted In a gin duel. Kos. c rpcra formula No. 82X Eonlcvy adniittctl he wasn't (oc (:oc,d on n h::rse. He's a r.cagoir man. Give !i!m a rclllng sea lo s biickln* hay burner any old time. But. with Sonny, the Bostoi .'.cciallle. It was different. He • IVORPS. Sonnv.-svid nor lo mcntioi It, but he cveiiTotle when he wa only r 12.. In Boston's fancy hors shows on' Chestnut Hill. "Tlic giiy.5 will rib me to clcatl if they hear al>tiut this,'' he sciic "but'I urcd (o..ride in n linen coal ascot lie, polished bools, a iiigl hat .nnd llniinb;j up," \ r . Tlic thiimi«' t op- bu.slnc.Ts' vva mlshty imnortaiU. -'tb«. he sr.ld. "I'Wii- t.liaitl>tjt>,r thumbcr uppc of nnv kid on Chcslnut Hill " £AT>!)I,K SCKNi:S i Dili I his mnvic rlrtttifr was «'on dcrful. he snlcl. l-'ow crvn yen fa out of a bi^ v wns1erii rndcllc nftc rldhig In fnncy-caslcrn hor; fhr.vv tooby Iraix-?. 'Hie cnsl of "Tl'p Virginian'' fir; urccl Sniin'v wnuld break his ncc fhe ffrit day In. Iho saddle. Hi jSonny went, (bout the business c ; gelling Inlet'the Midtth like an r>x !per(. He bud been takmcc rlcilt: Ic.vcins for .thTo wroks. "roes thi hor.w know what to do?" askc Sonny. •'•"Urtcn bnddv, 1 ' said Ihe me owner. "That, h^rae lias been i pictures longer than you have." | Sopnv (Mel all riizlil. Ihrnish. He's rvcn.'ilrllflne \vMlcru lingo—with a nijsjon decent. Won! Arts.' FARMERS tVe h^ve pTen'.y of Iron-Roof- tng and Rough Cypress for barns and sheds. 3 Year FHA Terms If desired. E. C. Robinson lumber Co. Work shoe rc- ipairs are made here with the same meticu- ;lous care used for most expensive shoes. Our leathers are long wearing and Ihe best available-for this character work. If jou want wear and comfort try us. Factory Method Our newly installed equipment includes a CRANKSHAFT GRINDER, BORING BARS, PISTON GRINDER, BEARING RE-S1ZER, LINE BORING MACHINE, CONNECTING ROD RE-BABBITING MACHINE, etc. i. Our men are factory trained and use factory approved methods. * - -•••-. - - • .Take your truck, car or tractor to your own dealer or garage and have them send the motor to us to be completely rebuilt! . John Miles Miller Co. Blytheville, Ark. DON EDWARDS • "Th* Typewriter Man" | ROYAL, SMITH, CORONA, AND REMINGTON PORTABLE 1 : TYPEWRITERS | 118 N. 2nd STREET • ; • ;'j- PHONE 3382 li (Ewry Trahsacllon Most Be Satisfactory) . you Stanley (palsy CLICK Copyright, Ufa, N'BA Herrlce. Inc. XXV TT was about a week later thai •*• I slumblcd on tlie Brooklyn address. I'd been going through those papers of Boggio's, and in a comparlment of the lealhcr briefcase had corne upon a small cn- felope wilh a Yale key in it The address) was in Boggio's handwriting.' Ordinarily I wouldn't have worried about it. But what intrigued me was the fact thai the address was in Ihe neighborhood ot Harris, Ferguson & Co. What was Boggio doing with a key to a place in that district? And what kind of a place could it be? 'Tito key seemed never io have been used. It was probably a du: plicate, Wit the fact lhal Boggio kept it in his portfolio proved ils importance. Throughout the day I kept trying lo dismiss the matter from my .mind, but it was no use. At about 4 o'clock I decided to go and see for myself. It wasn't hard lo find Ihe place which was a stone's Ihrow from Ihc Brooklyn side of Brooklyn bridge. I musl have passed in front of it dozens of times without giving it a second look when I was working at Harris, Ferguson & Co. You wcnl around the corner from Ihcir store and up a:i alley barely wide enough for a truck to go through. Then you faced a desolate looking building in wcalhcrbcaten brick and lime- "sfono that might have been n smal\ factory or warehouse in its lime. It looked as if it had been abandoned for the past few years. Then it all came back to me. This alley was where I'd first met Boggio. I walked up to the big double cioors to find them securely locked and boiled. There were also n . couple of windows lighlly boarded up and so deeply covered wilh dirl and soot tot they looked like a pai'l ot the wall. Kul I finally mail side door in slightly belter shape than the rest of the building. It had a Yale lock. I took the key from the envelope in my packet and slid it in easily. * * « r pIIE interior of the place was in A pilch darkness. I lit a match and groped around until I lound a lighl switch.' A naked bulb suspended from a low beam barely illuminated a smaH'seclion of the building. There were some emply packing cases nealty slacked against the far wall. The light was too feeble for me to make out the lettering so I lit another match. Before it burned out I'd seen enough to know that all those cases had once contained liquor. And I'd also seen"something else,'the dim outline of a circular staircase rising vertically to the lop of the building. I starled lo climb the wooden steps. The first few creaked and the others let out a hollow sound that echoed loudly Ihrougli the place. I must have made about seven complete turns before reaching Hie gallery that gave onlo a series of rooms, probably offices in Ihc .days when this had been a factory. Cautiously I walked along Ihc gallery and peered into several of Ihe rooms. They were all cmply. In one of thorn the wallpaper had become unstuck and was drooping down. A couple more had no doors. But it was Ihc one at ihe end that attracted my altention for its door was closed. My heart began pounding as I slowly lurncd Ihe handle. The door wasn't locked and it swung open with ils hinges creaking. There was just enough light from the bulb downstairs to help me find Iho switch. . I .wasn't exactly' prepared lor the spectacle now revealed. It was a'large;room, with a camp cot against one'.„ \yal.l,.and. a_ dresser the foot ol the cot. In a corner was a wash basin, and neatly stacked in cartons were cans of food: soups, vegelablcs, meat products, and condensed milk. Enough to last a person for several weeks. The stuff could be healed on an Heclric plaie that stood on a small table. Some dishes, a knife and n fork and a couple of Uilchen lowels completed Ihc domestic T'D seen all I wanted. I turned out - Ihe . light, and clattered down Ihe rickety winding staircase. The ^lace was beginning lo give me the creeps. ' Outside it was getting dark ami I breathed deeply as the cool air lit my face. I walked down Fulton slrcet and enlered a store wilh the sign: "Keys Made While U Wail." I losscd Ihe Yale on the counlcr. "How long lor a duplicalc of '{ovmd what I was looking for: a across from it7 < ftyo~grTps"stop'cl' ai "A lew minutes," said the lock-' smith. "Cost Jou two bits." "Okay. I'll be back." I wenl into a beer parlor at Ihe :orner and called up Ihe office. There were no messages, so I lold Miss Carr to go home. It was almost 6 and 1 thanked her lor hav- ng waited. • After gulping down a glass of beer I went back to the locksmith's. My key was finished and I decided to return to. Ihe office and put Boggio's back where it belonged. . ., It was the rush hour in the sub- V way and I became wedged close to a'girl who looked strangely like Mickey. She must have wondered . why I kept staring at her and finally turned around, embar- barassed. All the lliings that had happened since my departure from Hollywood had prevented me Irom giving Mickey much thought. Not having beard from me-, she'd probably imagined I'd forgotlen her.. . Back in (he office I put the original key in, its place ,but I couldn't concenlrale on the work I'd planned. Mickey's imago kept \ coming back to me and so, acting on a sudden impulse, I sat down to write hor n lefler. '•:" (fo Be"Continued) ~ ;

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