The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1946 · Page 4
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May 13, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 13, 1946
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BLYTHBV1LLB (ARK.)' .'COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MAY 13, 1946 OOUKKR MEW! OO •r<<"'<' B.W.I T «« <* "IMMBB !«.' ;,, THOMAS B. ATI Me P»r of 40 mil**. Bantu* »LH tar thn* moothi 1 i*«- I Ml i r ^> iMagnanimous MR. Lewis £ Meet the;M*gnahim'diJs'MR. Lewis. |' -Last we£K When the cauldron of presentment against the coal strike .$ which he called as the boss of the £ United Mine Workers was on the verge £;of boiling -over -in Congress, in the £ White. House, and in the homes of a £ lot of Mississippi county folk, the mas- £ ter manipulator proved his own lack of £ stupidity.'•'• " ?• The word ''stupidity" is purposely - used here because of the great MR. $ Lewis' use of the same word last Fri- 2 day cw^ea, he ordered his puppets to J| retutfT,to the;;-mines today as a "conj» tributtbn of the UMW to our nation's *» ecnomy", and again the quotation is *• his. t Mine *Boss : Lewis goes a step far- tj ther to place all the blame for the '*. walkout which threatened the nation's £3f*&H§Qy< ^transportation and in many, «• many ways the home life throughout * the land, in the laps of the mine o\vn- »* ers; > All of this threatened disaster, ac- M cording to MR. Lewis can be traced to £ the (and again the quotations are his) ", "Stupidity and selfish greed of the lo- Jj cal (mine) operators and associated "financial interests and, by dangerous •» demagogues'i.-''- .""'•' -. ' • r* • •t ''•,'•+••> ' . , • . •» Perhaps the operators can be eharg- •* ed with stupidity, but hardly in the «'sense m^which the UMW czar used it. Jj It' perhaps' can'be said that the mine £ owners, and those whose duty it is to g take measure of the situation, have bcejii jstupidly slow to marshal their forces to meet the situation—ono that has been-developing over many months, yes, even -years. ; j.JJSftWj, irather Jast, week -when the j situation was about to be dealt with | angrily and perhaps hastily, the mag- isanintoiis'iMR.' Lewis pulls another of his master strokes, one which eases 1 the tension before it breaks to his dis- § advantagf,™. '^ ',' :,.'., The 1 iriike'iSinot;settled. It •. will not be settled justly to the American people if home folk slip back into their lethargic state of mind and allow MR. Lewis to ease has way out of a tough spot. ''"' —•••--•' Old Ideas, New Weapons It is bad enough to have the tnr- riblc but indefinite assurance that the next war, if and when, will be fought ''with rocket weapons traveling at unheard-of speed. But it is something else to learn that our Army today could build a giant rocket with an atomic warhead capable of being fired with reasonable accuracy at any target on the face of'the earth. Potentially, then, the age of the rocket warfare is here. And there is little reason to think that other major powers are far behind us in these tle- ' velopments. True, we have a temporary monopoly of atomic weapons, but the rocket is free game. Britain already is at work on a largo national center for aeronautical research. The last time Amer- icanse were permitted to see Russia's research installations, in 1938, planning was "on a much larger scalo" than ours. Thus the international armament race continues. The actuality and threatened imminence of this new type of war seems to have had little effect on the minds of men whose duly it is to prevent the occurrence of such a war. The Big Four foreign ministers still wrangle over bases, territories and trusteeships which, while not made meaningless by new weapons, are at least greatly reduced in importance. . • . , . Britain may feel that the British lives sacrificed to drive the enemy ovit of Africa give her a just claim to Italian territory theme. Russia may feel Uie same way about eastern Germany, and the United Stales may have the.same feeling about the former Jap- held islands in the Pacific. But do these territories now have enough military importance to justify , the tension which their disposition has created? Another war might well be fought from the heart of opposing homelands with projectiles that circle the globe at perhaps 10 times the speed of sound. Tliu soldiers who died to liberate these disputed lands would be. better honored by an agreement to turn them over to United Nations trusteeship. The United Stales has proposed this in the case of Italy's African colonies, but but old way's/of thinking have thus far prevailed. It might develop, of cours, that Britain and Russia want outlying bases primarily for political rather than military reasons. American efforts lo put the under UN authority might be rebuffed, just as Mr. Byrnes's proposal for a disarmed Germany has been rebuffed, and for the same apparent Test of Strength HOLLYWOOD . BY EKSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Mny 13. (NEA) — Into Mint, it was a purely technical charge," Boris salii he didn't nilim playing In Intelligent horror pictures, the boogie mim,' In front of a movie I he looked just like f Boris Karloff. "Why, Boris," we said, "where are your two heads? where Is your fright wig? Where is the chocolate syrup that doubles for blood? Where Is the battery that makes your ears light up? Where Is the..." "Please," Boris said. "Today I am the new Boris Karloff. I left the old one under a wet rock In the Universal prop department." "Mr. Karloff, please," called an assistant director. "Pardon me," snld Boris, In his pleasant English accent. He joined Danny Knye for a scene in "The Secret Lift of Walter Mitly." STHJ, A FILM TERROR at Danny Kiuloff leered then pushed him out a seeing himself on the "I visually wait n and window. 'I'lils wasn't very nice, because the window was on the lllh floor of a New York .skyscraper. "See," .said Boris, returning, "I'm still a menace. But I don't scare people with neon lights sticking out of my skull, two hearts, or eye balls that pop out every lime the | heroine looks at me. I'm just Boris Karloff. Not Boris Knrloff, horror man." We were worried about Danny. "He's hanging by his fingernail; prop In the last act." He's still grateful, though, for t what the monster did for h)s career. CJVES HIMSELF NIGHTMARES We wondered If Karloff, the super horror man, ever had nightmares. "Only when I see my own pictures," he chuckled, "or just before the opening of a new play. My knees always sound like castanets." He had a pretty good angle about screen, too. year before seeing one of my pictures. It's the only way I can learn anything about my acting. It's like reading something you've written. The next day it sounds pretty good. But a 'year later it stinks." Karloff sai<i he enjoyed working in the New York stage show, "Arsenic and Old Lace," just for the chance to enjoy the humor of authors Howard Lindsay and Rus- sol Grouse. "We spent all of our spar e time exchanging insulting telegrams," he said. Lindsay and Crouse once humorously objected to Karloff's getting sun-tanned during the summer season. "We're not playim; on a window ledge. He'll be back." Rnvis was in such nu itminblc ood that we couldn't resist ask- g about his divorce. He told the urL that Mrs. Karloff was "cruel" him, which gave Hollywood quite chuckle. "Please," he said. "Let's not go *» WASHINGTON COLUMN Washington News Notebook In that case, this .couiHry would at i least be on record as having^lcd the way toward a reasonable solution, and as conforming with the obvious intent of the United Nations Charter. Such a position mi^hl, in the end, turn out to bu more than a consolation prize. By WILLIAM MAIER Wqht^ ^JL^iJ ikM IT NEA SERVICE, INC.] DISAPPOINTMENT i ing for the drinks to make her Cnpc T managed to sec lost summer. I was here nearly three weeks, you know." I feel gny, but all they did ake her hotter than ever, until i j wan j | o SCI face and neck Iclt as though ' jthey were bursting. And after a rs she began to feel carne out and. said, • ILct's I ^7^1^^ Thing ^hTfcl't wfs ... ,. . , . , a bit ciizzy nnd weak in Uic stom- .dance, ^ h^^WSr^, «f «jj^^ ^ « ul to «>"« •from the way the high school boys l ° g ° h ° me - . . . 1~"iEBBY was all confused in her mind. She shook her head. "Don'l you like it here?" she asked feebly. "Oh, sure. Rut wilh only two weeks a year, and so many T w.-ml 1o try, and so many places in his arms, and the first . of. time.: around the floor Shc \vas beginning to see what ic was driving nt. "Is that all you care about? Seeing things?" She looked at him as she had never at him before. "Oh, no. No. Hut when you're young I think you ought—" "Don't you care anything about never could remember alter- (people? About havin' friends and wards what they" had til |ke<l heeii.R them again?" Now shc knew A that evening except when exactly what he was driving at. BY PETER EDS ON NEA Washington 'Correspondent . ,^^ WASHINGTON. Mny 13. (NEA) 'j t n ., s —'llic wnys of a prophet in govern- . mcnt nre hard, particularly wncn . ~" his predictions are wrong. Office of | J War Mobilization and Reconversion fi economists hav e taken considerable \ ribbing over their 1945 assurances j that unemployment in the spring' of 1946 would reach eight million— only to have the number turn out to be three -million. Bui now the OWMR boys aru] lelng asked lo swallow some mdr-w words. In a rpport which Directpjf John w. Snyrter sent to the Sena,lel Small Business Committee just be-: fore Congress went home for the Christmas holidays, there was a. IM-cdicitton that, "Fo:Kl is almost .he only item in which we. can- see an early likelihood of supply balancing demand." With Unit oh; the record, up pops the word food shortage. • •'* When Interior secretary J. fif Krug was asked If government orders had been prepared to seize the coal mines for government opera- lion and so e nd the coal strike, he said they hadn't. But he went on to explain that. "Those orders have been prepared so many times Hint we've got people around here who could write them in their sleep." McCORMACK WAS .UNPOPULAR' IN WASHINGTON The resignation of Col. Alfred McCormack as head of the State Department's new Intelligence branch was not entirely due to his difficulties with Congress on the employment of so-called Communists, nor to his argument within the State DPpartnicnt over whcthcr his intelligence agent would report to and be under tlic "gcogrnphicTl desks." which nre presided over by ^orclgn Service career men. TUo nil story is thni people nil ov«:- own were gunning for McCormack. Other intelligence units—Army, Navy. Treasury's Secret fiervirp Customs, and T-nien, Border Patrol FBI. nnrt even tlic new Crntr.il Intelligence Group—all rind the that McCormack wns tryinir to tai:™ over supervision of tlirlr lobs. And they helped vu-ease the skids under' him. Tlie new man who takes his place is William Ij. l.anpcr. Horv;ml history professor who sorvrd in Mv Office of Strategic Services during the war. to keep rents under control. vll Acl .,., aullcs Boiu . (1 llow -•- "• formula to end conflict ; between state and Federal governments over regulation of domestic air traffic. But it will take an act or Congress to put it over. Under the new plan, CAB would set up a lull code of civil air traffic rcgu- pations for safe flying. In case o " violations or accidents, local auth critics within the state where th offcnsg was committed would make the investigation and enforce pen ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING Let us figure your total contract includ ing labor. ' ...,.._. Service and Repair on wiring and accessories. -•-- Appliance Repair, i £• ^ •.. I WACPC3LE ELECTRIC <CXD. U0 So. Sec. Phone 3371 'Uncle Tom's Cabin'," they wired him. "If I wer ( , earning a decent salary, "wired back Karloff, "I could afford some powder." Playwright HORIZONTAL . 1,9 Pictured playwright 14 Heater- 15 New 16 Consumed 17 Medicine 19 Upward (prefix) 20 Beverage. 21 Rascals • 21 Excavated 3 Form an idea 4 For instance i (ab.) 'SOils 6 Of the car i 7 Girl's name « Weight I measure 9 Units 10 Accomplish II Eluded • 12 Holding 29 Past 32 Experts 33 Go to bed 23 Superlative ^ 13 Catch phrase 34 Give -••"•— 18 Notary public 30 Ability t- (ab.) " 37 Show 5.6 Self 38 Conveyed by 53 Hebrew" loiter 27 Drone bee deed * 55 Army Corps : 28 Boy 42 Hurried (ab.) POULTRY FRESH DRESSED DAILY FRYERS CUT UP Bay the entire Fowl or Just the Piece* You Wmat Ask-Us fur Our FRESH Infertile Yard Kggs. Garden-Fresh Produce Received Daily We Stock a Wide Variety of Pickles, Olives, Jams, Jellies Culs and Spears ASPARAGUS The Variety Grocery—Come and See Packard's Gro. & Market I'hone 20'Ki 10-14 Chichasawba Ave. 24 Age 25 Horse 28 Loaded SODepsrt 31 Silver (symbol) 32 Bower 35 Was fond 3D English river 40HailUr. •.., 41 Diminutive suffixes 42 Band 48 Falsehood 49 Cavity 50 Hesitated 51 Finish 52 Figure or speech 54 Refinement 56 Stitched . 57 Chose 43 Tantalum v (symbol) 44 Regrets 45 Island 46 Pave 47 Rim . " ; 1 Boxes,. , ; . . i 2 His; i-i-: Work : is for the} Out Our Way BvJ.R. Williams «coupj« -of- time* 1 around the floor LL toikcd about Jo'cl'i coinine l aml suddenly she was feeling tcr- they seemed to do nothing but ^ck E vibly hollow and weak. "Don't 1 fumble oVefeach other's feet u ' had star(c< j w))cn he nn _ anything else mean anything to , -Gradually it got a little better, nounced, looking off into space the >™ c*«l>t secm thinRs? ' but what with being so keyed up W ay he had so much of Ihe time lte wa s staring glumly into her ,an3 it being so hot, Debby got to that night, "This is my last night fncc ' an<l sl>0 lookc<i straight back •westing more and more, and the here " mto 1>is e >' cs - s!ow| y slle shook her *ollar of her dress kept slipping Dcbby had Iclt thai she should head, «ml sho was ashamed of him. >«ck and forth across; her «hpul- say something romantic and mean- II was as sudden as that. But it rfders Antf she couldn't seem to ingful, but all she said wns "Your luu ' 1 something fierce. All in one "know ahead of time which way last night?" I short moment sho was knowing •Joel was going to turn or what he He nodded "Start work Monday lhat ncvcr a B ain in her whole lite ,'was going to do with his feet. She morning," he said. "In Chicago. I would shc feel toward anybody ,kn«w be wasn't having a good That means I leave here loinor- <taAe, and that-mad* her so nerv-1 row." Jpus she was AnoSt panicky, and! «i wish you didn't have to" (toward him, if he should someday try the time t&y got buck to the I said Debbv ' comc back to her. Shc might slill jbooth she wa»'ready to cry. "So do I." . ' bc in lovc will) nim 1)ut slle She must .have, looked it, be-1 "When will you be back?" te luddenly h« smiled across "Back?" . - table at her and put his hand "Sure. You'll be roming back, tl>at wasn't quite the way she had r hers and squeezed it. It was won't you?" dreamed it. 4dce • rtraw to a drowning man; He smiled vaguely. "Oh, T sup- Hc P a ' d the check and they got *» -Mted* np »t him, »lU»ough\ J»se sometime. But <>od knows }<*>*• a " d d '° vc , home. As they drove Ilia CMC was juit a blur, and she when. I'm going to be a working tnl ° lhe >' ar< ? ho f, ald ' '™° , i»ed his hand and then leftlman, you know" \ l guess tliey ve all gone to bed." bind in his. "But you'll have vocations." All<i shc said ' " Ycs - lho onimnls . They sat like that, ripping-their I "Two weeks a year—it rrpl 0 ™"' 1 be on O'spl a y again until ;*tnki wiUl ooe hand and holding lucky. And there'll be plenty of I tomorrow morning." •bands with the other. Their hands things I'll want to do with those £(Bt hot and noM and it wasn't! two weeks." :h too. bottt bewanted to hold t Debby stared at Viim blankly.. , , it (pine to stop. "Things you'd rather do than come cried if the house hadn't smcllcd Fuutlljr be tOTk fcfa hand away and -r-come back to the Cape?" so tad ot fucl ol1 - shc 1-an U P ln c off-the''Kit of hi» drink and He was toying with his ciga ret, stairs, sobbing, and tore oft her down at the ash tray. 1 graduation dress and stamped on way shc had felt toward him I during the past week. Not even wilh would always know tlicre \vas something about him way msido .Uoo« em tut j fariped 'bis fcaad. , f . The ; said, "I'm sorry, Debby," and | shc got out of the car and ran into : house, and shc might not have 'Well, I'll tell you." He looked up ''• Then she fell on Ihc bed, still more, I at her, and she thought he was sobbing. Shc hadn't cried like that - embarraned. "What you probably since she was a litlle girl. -|<l<mt realize is how 'tvuch ot the' (To 11« rontiniiMl Fteceiit rains throughout Ilir frntn belt, giving n.vuirances of nnollvr Innnpcr crop year, hnvc dclii!hii-'i but siirnrlsrd agricultural expr-ri-;. They riv It's an unusual run r>f luck. On thp avcrac. the U. R. Ins had one drought or bad cron yo-ir lor every seven good years. Ii isn't at all rcRiilnr. Sometimes I hero havi- l)rcn two bad years In a ro\v. »r they have been three or five ye fix an.irl.Oood crops In 19-II>. howrviT. will make this the tenlh yr.ir in a row lhat (Ills country h;is luil Iniraprr yields. Such luck can'i lu:,t, s^v the experts. OI'A AMENDMENTS WOKI.I) HOOM TRICKS. KXPKRTS SAY Office of Bconomtc Slahili/aU-m and Of lire of Price Adminislratinn inalysts have now- hat! timn in •itudv carcdillv the ciRtil air.T.d- "rnls which the House tnekcd on'r> price rcnc»-al legislation, if Hie Senate passes the bill m the form in which It was approved bv Ihr House, the effects are expected tr bo something like these: 1 Over hnlf tlie price coilm-..; now In force would Ire removed im- inedlntcly. 2. Knowledgp thai prinx wi rising would cause main husiiv >s (inns and individuals lo i,v lo hixlno asnlnsL inflation by Inning additional slocks, nnd muii'i Mii.> invrtilory hoidlnK prices mlslu lu rxpcctcd to go still higher. 3. Under ftll those pressure:; nf risiuii I'Osi.s, li wonUi bu 1inj-,i. >bl WEl.L,NO--Bul \\/AS CO/SXIM' VOL) IMTO GO1M' ITOWM- 1 TOWN] WITH HER. SO ' VOU'D USE OUR CAR, OUR GAS., OUR TIRES.' SO WHEW SHIS' SEES DIRTY DISHES — WELL, UH. VOU SISTER'S GONE/ NOW I WANT TO KMOVM WHY 'VOU WERE COIMO ALL 7HAT GROAMINJG AMD MOANIMG OUT HEREJ VOU DIDM'T Bl>\P VOUR HEAO 1WTO All Green All White SPEARS DOOR, DID VCXJ? HV MOTHERS GET GfVCf „„. ,„ HY EXl'BRT MECHANICS For All Makes of Cars Our connilclc service includes . .- Motor Tune-Up, Rloloi- OYcrliaulinR, Drake Adjustment and re-lining. Elect i-icnl Hcpaii'ing, Radiator Repairs, and Oil Change. Don't Wait! We will pay you the top cash price for your car. Drive in today. Get the cash. )ur Boarding House with Maj. Hoopla We Arc Approved" Blytheville Dealers DESOTO — PLYMOUTH ond PACKARD CARS and carry a complete stock of Genuine Chrysler and Packard Parti SEYMORE MOTOR SALES H. SEYMORE—Owner Corner Franklin & Wahtnt Phone 886 or 3534 OUGRT10 BE A. ESAD, PUBL1CITV CAL5SED M.V t>ETECTI\je FLOURISH PROVERBIAL BfW TREES.' SO MftMV OFFERS frRe ROLLINS IW I'LL BE COMPELLED TO ACCEPT TWE BIS, lMPOKTP»h5T CASES.' IVMSSIhiG HUSBPiMD VOURSELF 6OT IF YOU DID A WANDERIMS SPOUSE, V4OULD TAK& A PACK OF

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