The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1945 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 8, 1945
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" '' P-lSij DOVJ3 BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1945 THE BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUHIER NEWS CO, H. W. HA'.NES, Publisher ^ ' SAMUEL P. KORRIS, Editor JAMES A. GA'fENS, Advertising Manager Sole-National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wllmcr Co,, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9,1917. ' served by the United Press , SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In Hie city of Dlytheville, 20c per week, or 85c per month. • By mail, within n radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $200 for six mouths, $1,00 for three months; by mail outside SO mite rano, $10.00 per year payable in advance. ... , ' for :i little plftin talk of the Byrnes variety docs not seen) unreasonable. Plain Talk Some people have complained, not without justice, that Wnr Mobilize) 1 , Byrnes did not go far enough toward urgiiij; an all-out effort in his first report to the President, Congress and the American people. But at least he delivered up some plain and candid trilk, a commodity which at limes has seem• ed to be rationed in the District of Columbia. Mr. Byrnes brought the current picture of our national economy into proper focus, avoiding the rosy light.of our August optimism and the deep shadows of panicky December despair. In that focus first things came first. Recon- version, long overemphasized, was not condemned or blacked out, but scaled ; in proper proportion to the paramount L need of war production. Mobilization and manpower, stabilization and inflation, taxes, labor relations, agriculture, contract termination, surplus properly—these and other war- born or war-aggravated problems received a generally forthright treatment. In fact, Mr. Byrnes touched on almost- every vexing subject except foreign relations. And that subject was taken up by President Roosevelt at his press conference the day after the Byrnes report was made public. What' the. President said ,wRs : comforting, in a general sort of way. Ho was arch and bantering with the assembled press, as is his frequent custom. He told the reporters that diffcr- • ences among the great powers, important or unimportant, were necessary. He said there was no way to bring Russia, Britain and tho • United States any closer except to install their governments in a common capital. He.suggested Unit one'should avoid loud talk on differing interpretation of common principles of policy, just as one should avoid loud talk about a person's individual interpretation of the Ten Commandments. But he did not reveal. > any specific reactions-to recent specific crisps in Europe^ Premier Stalin has been specific on occasion, notably in regard to Yugoslavia and !'Poland. Prime Minister Churchill has given detailed explanations of his position on a variety of matters, from liquidation of the British ian h ! Greece/ grown up in this country, an urgent desire for "loud talk" which has transcended domestic politics and crossed party and intra-party lines. More recently urgent demands for specific statements on American policy have come from Britain. Perhaps Mr. Roosevelt's silence and ' apparent lack of concern conceal a plan of ~ his own for reconciling admitted differences at the coming meeting of the "Big Three." Perhaps his special information leads him to believe that the general anxiety is unnecessary. But in either case the public's obvious desire Deflated Hero Wo clon'l know whether young Harvard Ilodgkins got carried away by the " drama of his part ill helping the FBI catch those two Nazi spies in Maine. Bui it dopK seem that the G-men gave Harvard an unnecessarily brusque brush-off in contradicting his claims. The FBI hits done a magnificent job in this war. Hut, ns Director ,J. Kdgar Hoover himself has said, his men do need the public's help in apprehending spies and saboteurs. And such a .".tern refutation of a youngster's claim—refutation that sounded like ungratiUule —seems scarcely the way to acknowledge past help nnd encourage future assistance. OtfteM Reproduction In thl* Mlcmn ol *dlt«rUl turn •tbtr Mwipap«n 4*M Mt a»mmuttj UMB endonement- bit to an MknowMcmerit of to- ttrett t» thl Mbjeeti The Pardoning Power And The Courts What slands out In Governor Arklns' pardoning of E. A. nudd of FayeHovllle, convicted of manslaughter last April by a Washington county Jury and sentenced to five years' imprisonment, is that llio governor virtually tnok the case nwny from the courts before the Supreme Court had iinsscd on tt. It is true Hint Hie case was not actually before (he courts nl the time the pardon was Issued. Dul the convicted mini's lawyers hud withdrawn his appeal only two clays before Governor Adklns crantcd a. full pardon with restoration of citizenship. The governor sought to justify his notion by citing certain statements physicians had mmle, but Qovcrhor Ad- klns WES milking himself n court, for final trial of this cnse when It had not been heard by Ihe Supreme Court. His action iii effect impeaches the Supreme Court because lie was nol willing lo leave justice to lhal court. Only the day before the pardon was grunted (he Washington county prosecutor, ,lcff Duly, wrote Governor Adklns that clemency would tend to create disrespect for law in Northwest Arkansas. Certainly it can not increase respect for the courts nnd t!io Inws they, arc maintained lo administer to have verdicts pushed aside by executive action. ' This pnrdon was grunted in the Insl week of Governor Adklns 1 administration. It is notorious fact In Arkansas that governors have often inndc free use of the pardoning power when they were on the point of retiring from office. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. Perfect Targets SIDI GUHCES <f)' "Hurry up, lei's i>ot in Hue- I don'l know ,\vh;Vl they're lu'iuinu. luii id's find mil before it's all JHine!" • THIS CUIUGUS WORLD ,?, * SO THEY SAT We linve fi group of young men here, engineers and .scientists, with orders never to have a practical Idea.—Brig,-Gen. Frnnklln O. Carroll, Air Technical Service engineering chief at Dayton, O. The problem of freeing Germany from the Nazis Is a job for the Germans themselves. They know who among their people are Nazis. —Dr. Fordtnnml A. Tlermcns, U. .-if Notre Dnme. When one of our enemies is defeated, then and, only tlien cnn , we 1 lessen our effort.—War Mobilization Director Jnmes P. Byrnes. • * • H is what yon are thH is important. H they like you, they like you, and if they don't like you, a good address in London is of no help.— "Bride's Guide to the U. S. A.", booklet distributed to American soldiers' wives in England. The distances tire breath-taking and. of course, the longer Ihe European conflict Insts, the greater are live obstacles encountered with supply lines nnd shipping space.—Rep. Margaret Ohnse Smith ol Maine, buck from the Pacific. * » • In the past we have always had time to raise and train our armed forces. Modern science has abolished that period of grace.—Navy Secrc- tf.ry James V. For;'estnl. SO\\E OF OUR COMBAT PLANES ARE NOW HELD TO6ETHER WITH INSTEAD WOT BECAUSE OF METAL SHORMSES BUT BECAUSE IT'S STRONGER. WHEN YOUNG YOU-CAN SLEEP. BurCAMT; WHENOLDYOU CANT SLEEP, SUTCAM/'Xyj- (URS. CHARLES GLASS, ' CAM NO .WORE LIVE IN ISOLATION THAN CAM NATIONI.' EACH OM£ IS PARTOFA NET WORK, 8OLJUD TOGETHER BIOLO6IC4L1-Y. Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to announce the following anclldacies for the Municipal Elcc- ion In April. Municipal Judge Baddy Will Fix Thai CAULSBAD, N. M. (DP)— Mrs. Don Johnson can't keep up with .limy promotion. She had just taught the baby to say "Lieutenant" to Daddy Johnson when lie walked in with a captalu's insignia. Buy Your Winter Supply of WOOD and KINDLING While U Is Available. PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100 RANK LOTS? BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Blyfcheville, Ark, Phone 2911 FARMERS We have plenty of Iron Roofing and Roujli Cypress Baru Timbers. 3 Year FHA Terms If ilcslrcd. F P Ci If. Lumber Go. GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPIMG! 24 Hour Service Also— Vulcanizing and Tire Repair WADE COAL CO. N. Hwy. 01 CEILING PRICES Phone 2291 R PEOPLE ? n Oiil.ibuled by HEA Sci I1V EUSK1NK JOHNSON NEA Staff CnrrrspnmlriU Dcbrnkin? popular • beliefs about. Hollywoodites: Pat O'Brien wasn't born in Ireland. The .stork left him on a door step in Milwaukee. . Ann Snth- isn't blonde. Swedish or Ann Solhern. . She WAS bom . IIarrie,Uc Lake, n hnzci-eyet| bnmetlp of Dan*; ish descent.; Hollywood left her the hazel eyes. . . . Nelson Kcidy isn't losintr hiscyestght, It's true. though, he has weak eyes, . . . Claudette Colbert doesn't use a voice double for singing. Sire can sing well. . . . Bruce Cabot isn't- Ihe mcfmic his roles would have yon believe. He's a patsy for stray dogs will) wistful eyes. Irene Dunne doesn't like lo be called n "lady" and will gladly turn cartwheels before some interested writer lo' disprove it. ... Don Aincche Isn't part Indian. . Jean Hcrsholl cannot play n pinno. He once posed at a piano for svicVt a convincing nnd widely reproduced photograph that he's .still asked to play at parties. . . . Martha Ua mouth isn't uncommonly big. She makes tt np that way. Ktan Laurel isn't. a bit funny off screen. . . . Mjrna Loy doesn't worry about her freckles. . . Ado! plie Mcnjou doesn't have his uit- 1 ; prcpsed twice a d:iy. . . . Set 'nviiiiiiro it) Kay Frnniis' movies sii't, cxtrn high to mnl;c her loot; liovtcr. She's tall— 5 feet 9 innhi'3 nil nol tliat tall. . . . Oliver lardy (loer.u't pad himself with Our Boarding House with Maj.Hoople Out Our Way ByJ, R.Williams AS I GET IT, TtAE OME. WHO GUESSES CLOSEST HOW MUCH S^CM FALLS IN HOORSGETSTIA& 306 AS PIKE'S BODYGUfXRO OViAY, JlST A SECOND.' SS-ST/ OW SECOND THOUGHT, I THiMK I OUCHTA CARRV 'EM- WHEM I GIT THAT LAWM CHAIR DCA.VM TO HEP- HOUSE , SHE'LL TELL ME TO LEAVE IT AM' WE'LL NEVER OWM IT AS AIM. 1 IN56ME~- IT MW0EOKJW M UMDERXOEAR. CREEPING Up OM WE WHV MOTHERS GET G«AY lillows to look bigger on the screen.. Arthur Trencher wns never i circus freak. UAKU! '.FABLE Clark Gallic isn't touchy about :iis ears. He kids about them himself. . . . Richard Dix was never a collar ad model. lie posed for long underwear pictures. . . . W. C. Fields doesn't wear a putty nose. Mcrvin LeHoy, the directov, doesn't smoke 18 cigars a day. He smokes only 12. Errol Fly mi doesn't curl his eyo- Inshes. . . . Belle Davis never \vorke ( i as a lifeguard. . . . Nat Pcmllcton isn't the dumb guy pbys on the screen. He's a graduate of Columbia U. . . . Free Astaire doesn't practice dancing or his living ronm table. Frnnchot Tone Isn't a French man. Ills ancestors were Irish . . . Frank Morgan doesn't stutte off screen, too. . . . Joan Blomlel uas never a waitress in a Holly wood cafe. . . . William Powell i not Elonnor Powell's brother. . Cecil B. DeMille doesn't wear put ler.s. They're riding boots. . . . Ma West has never thrown her hi out of joint walking that way. Ann;i May Wone wasn't born i China. She was born in Los An gcles, across the street from th city hall. THE noM.KVY vnonoscis Brian Donlevy wasn't born wit that classic nose. It's the work o When New York Was Young I i TN 1750 the home of Maj. Daniel Lawrence, a slurcly house of Dutch pattern, stood on William street, near Ihe corner oE \Vall. York was as quiet as n co\m- ry town in those days. There vcre shade trees—locust or pop- ar—on all the Elrcels; during he summer nights the air was full f the chirping of katydids, and he inhabitants were awakened in .he morning by the piping of )irds. Behind the'Lawrence house, and jclonging to it, there was n garden, an orchard of pear trees, a stable and a press for i-nakhif: cider. A dovecote and a dozer beehives were just beyond the garden. It was a (juict place, with nothing to break the silence but the loud talk of the cexvants in the kitchen and the clatter of plates. Now and Ihcn Mistress Lawrence or her daughter Elizabeth played the spinet in the sitting room and its tinkling notes ran quivering through the air. . The family had ;i part in the social life of Ihe town, and occasionally the house was full of company. Then the chillier of soft feminine voices and loud masculine laughter ran all over the house and garden. Though it stood almost in the center of the city of New Yorlt the Lawre'ncc place had n rural ,air which flowed from the day's 'activities. Every day the cows 'were driven through the street* to a common pasture which was a short distance west of Broadway and were milked on their returi in the late afternoon. There was two plasti? surgeons. He broke it''always work to be done in th 1 wicc. . . . Cesar Romero Isn't j Spanish. He was born in Brooklyn.] . . . Sonja Hciiie didn't learn to skate as soon as she was able to walk. She took ballet lessons first anil then learned to skate. Screen rowdy Joan Davis is one of the quietest women In town off the set. . . . Gary Cooper's lending ladies do not stand on soap boxes for kissing scenes with the lanky star. Gary stoops. Edward O. Robinson doesn't. fmoke cigars off screen. He smokes pipes. . .' . Paul Muni Isn't called Paul by his friends. They call him Muni. . . . Wallace Beery's face is not his fortune. His voice was. He got his first job iu musical comedy because of a powerful baritone. \(TJie Bettmann Archive) Most of the coastwise vessels, carrying passengers between Mew England and the southern ports, put into Colonial New York. (Chapter VI.) Rend Courier News Want Ads. gardens, the stables and tho orchard, fruit and vegetables to bo gathered, horses to be curried, ! pigs and chickens to be fed, and tho ground cleared of \veccls. Like all other streets in this colonial (own, William Street was simply a muddy or clilsly load — depending on the slate of '. ic weather — and there were :ic sidewalks, nor was \liere . Rlreet- cleaning department in the rPHE Lawrence house was noany , 50 years old. Major Lawrence's father had built it in 1705, and the Major had lived in it all his life. It was as rigidly rectangular as a barn, without any projecting wings, how windows, or architectural frills of any kind. But it was well-proportioned ' and the bricks used : building it were of various colors, such a- yellow, brown, oluc and red, arranged in curious designr. This decorative brick -;a- .--. the ->use a certain air . lighlnr: -;nd charm. Follow'-.: the Dutch fashion, one of '.he narrow ends •• ' the nous: faced the street, and was on the second floor, (here were six bedrooms; and over them was an attic used by the servants. There was also a cellar for storage of household supplies. Just behind the kitchen, with a door opening into it, was the woodshed—a dark, oomy place in which a whole, vinlcr's supply of wood for heat-. '$ ng and cooking might be kept '. On the roof there was a cupola -a ^orl o^ covered balcony which i could he reached by the stairs. In; the : .miner months the family < of tor. rat ,r. the roof balcony ini administration. But every Fri- righto ..\ hothr , ughfa j c . Beforc OWS URCHT SHIED ATIH \ day the year rounti the streets • had !j be cleaned by the hou • : holders and the refuse 'ire .vn into the river. Each resident ', cleaned only that part of the i street which lay in front c'. his * house. ~The street lighting was '.one by i tho citizens. One householder i ! every seven hung out a lanlerr. I before his residence, and six of [ his nearest neighbors shared with him the expense of keeping tho burning. • the front.door there was :. little porch called n -loop, a word -..hich comes from the Dutch stoep. On warm summer evenings it was th- custom for everyone to -•'. on th- stoop, and the street line' . lively appearance with all '.vacious front-door parfU and singing, and visiting orr another. On (he grounti floor the house had four rooms—parlor, v".niug room, library and ':Uchcn. Above. _'rom it 11.2 East; ::ccn, and the , ho afternoon. River could leighls of Brooklyn. '<f? There wor.-, .' course, no run-'j ning water, 'oilcts or bathooms,. for such conveniences did not' :xist in . .5 riiddle of the 18th! | century. Wr.! • • for drinking and. =, washing wa-; brought to the 1 Lawrence house casks by f. con'.'actor who made monthly | charge for this .ervicc. Many Man-' : .ttan . imilioc had. wells on their' premises, jut .there was none ou! the "jawrencc ? lace, for when they- I'.au none down '10 feet the wollj diggers had-struck solid rock in-! slead of water. j .(To JSe Continued). , I

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