The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 1, 1944
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fAQE FOOT JLTTHBVILLB, (ARK.) 1 ; POUREBR SATURDAY, V SFHE1LYTHBVILLS COURIBK MISS ' •' • ' JBB COURIER KIWI OO. ; H. W, BUNBB, Pub . U1IUB. t. NORMS, UIOB A. OAT1N8, , Bole N»tlon*l ,W»U*o« Wltmer Oo, N«w ttctt, AtUmU, ilemphli. R«pr«i«ttt»tlT«: York, QuMflo, D»- gT«ry Afternoon POtpt Intend 'u Beamd elMB m»tt«r at «>• P«*- offlc* *t Blythertlle, Ark«ni»i, under Mt ol Oot, October I, 1117. _ Bened brth« United Pn* SUBSCRIPTION BAT» By c«rrier In the dtjr of BlythwUl*, *• P« Week, u'r Mo per inuulD. Kj iiiall. within » rtdlus of 48 mllei, Hw p«r Yuir. lido for six month*. 11.00 for three mo»tu; iy' null outside 60 mile tope tW.OO p«r yeu p»y»ble In advance, ' •Doubling in Diplomacy Two London newspapers, The Times and Lord. Beav'evbrook's'Express, have been moved to editorials of enthusiastic and rather remarkable praise by the American capture of Cherbourg. The -cautious and'conservative Times quite • bubbles over, while the Express hastens to refute any suggestion that the American part in the invasion has been played up unduly. ''Suggestions nave been made," the Express editorial says, "that American armies are' getting more than their due credit in this war. Nothing more un•' generous' could be saict or written. •Americans have proved themselves to be'a race of great fighters in the very front rank' of men at arms." Says The Times, "While every section of the Allied force made its contribution, the most immediate credit is due the gallant American troops who have 'driven' a path up to some of the most formidable prepared positions in Europe and smashed their way into Cherbourg with unsurpassable dash and vigor." • These well-deserved appreciations undoubtedly reflect the popular sentiment. They sound spontaneous as well as sincere, in contrast to official statements which sometimes seem to spring from ii sense of diplomatic etiquette as i well as from the heart. The, American GI isn't alone in the successful accomplishment'of this added task. The average Englishman's admiration of him is reciprocated over here-by our high regard for the British soldier-' : Relations among the governments of, the fighting Allies, while good, haven't always been a \ honeymoon. Plain Main Street citizens of all these countries, loo, have been confused and disappointed at times by the policies of Washington, Downing Street, the Kremlin or Chungking. But they just can't be distrustful or jealous of the heiws of Guadalcanal and Stalingrad and Alnmoin. The men who do the fighting, one suspects, are doing more than all the editorials and beads of government to weld the spirit of allied people into a common bond of purpose, understanding and trust. And up to now, they seem to be doing as well as the diplomats in solving the touchy problem of French friendship and co-operation. Minister Churchill has mentioned the great part played by radar in the war, but no official of our government has offered a word on such scientific accomplishments." Perhaps Dr. Langmuir failed to see the numerous American news stories and advertisements extolling and partially explaining radar, which were shut off some time ago by military censorship for security reasons. But surely he knows that, incentive or not, radar was a development of U. S- Navy scientists. And though our officials may not have talked much about it, American radar has proved to be an exceedingly handy gadget, We'll be hearing more about American radar after the war. Meanwhile its actioins are speaking eloquently, despite the gag of official reticence. SIDE GLANCES by Galbralth - . W-r/V The Preliminary Steps Have Been Takeff fir /u ^(%'< <'4'?'.li|(!/r' o- -W- •jfjT? \i\ a/ ^ >H'- iV) H That Goebbels Is a Corker To people who fire compiling "Ton Best" lists for Hie end of the wrtr we nominate Nazi Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels sis the man with the most vivid imagination. We would bestow the honor on the Hen- Doktor for 'his lucid explanation of the presence of Allied armies in France. "They're refugees from the German rocket robots raiding England," he explained to harassed Berliuers. Now all he luis to do is think up similar comforting explanations for the presence of Allied armies in Africa, Sicily, Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia and Finland. • ?.yt*^+rr .^tx v iKifi£K8Sfera .<0Mtf^R«t>/f i"] got good news today. Eddic-llie doc will be loo busy to -lake out my tonsils and adenoids lill after school slnilBJ,X THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson- 'Damp Squib' To Field Marshal Jan Christian Smuts, Hitler's pilotless plane, the vaunted secret weapon which was calculated to terrify and immobilize British effort, is just a "damp squib." In case you don't know what a squib is, it's a powder-filled tube of paper—a sort of crude firecracker. But even if you didn't know it, it was still a wonderful description. The very sound is ;i splendid, synthesis of courageous, imperturbable, thorougly British contempt. ' ,,' GOOD CONDITION RUN AN ELANO DROPS FROM EXHAUSTION ALTHOU6H THE CHASE- MAS' EXTEND 7WJF/V7V Ships have been launched sideways, In sections, and upside down. Guy Gcan's SKATING RINK Now Open For Summer fiig Tent Now Located Across Prom Nu-Way Laundry Afternoon and Nile Sessions WK FHL ALL DOCTORS' PRESCRIPTIONS AND SAVE TOD MONET STEWART'S Druf S.tcie Main * Like Phomt U Radar and Reticense Rushing in where angles feat- lo tread, \ve are so bold as to take issue with Dr. Irving Liingmuir, distinguished American physicist and Noble Prize winner, on a rather misleading statement. , In press quotations of a recent speech of Dr. Langmuir's there is a charge that this country fails to rccog- « ni/.e, and occasionally penalizes, incentive in scientific development. By way of illustration he notes that "Prime • SO THEY SAT We'must, not, "destroy/pur existing navni power when Hie war is over, "civ accept limitations unon our ability to add to 11 ... while others who 'have no real fnlth In the possibility of world pence me left, free to ..arm.—Secretary' of the Navy James Forrestal. ' > * » • I believe (lint at war's end America will be able to maintain and even raise Ihe standard or living lor all Its people if It works out different relationships between federal regulations and private Inltallvc.—Dr. Leonard Cnrniichncl, president Tufts College. . • » The lour pivotal freedoms of history are God's word, Coil's commonwealth, God's deed, uncl God's summons. You preserve them not by fighting for them, but by using them.—Rev. Sherer, New York pastor. * ' '• * Those who go through life attempting to avoid their share In Its preservation are bound to tec tlie very .semblance of life itself.—Undersecretary of War Robert P. Patterson. • » • • Someone had the girl by the linlr. Then I saw the flash of scissors and great chunks ol black hair fell from her head. I asked a Frenchman the reason and he salrt she had been n friend of the Germans.—Lieut. Francis Carpenter, in France. • « • The people cheerfully I«U' c ver >' necessary dollar for the winning of the war, but they rightfully resent any Jorm of unnecessary spending.— Rep. Joseph W. 'Martin Jr., of Massachusetts. u * * The only terms we can countenance, in justice ami good faith to those who have borne the battle, arc unconditional surrender—Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Jr. SOME CATERPILLARS OUTGROW AND SHED THEIR. SKIN BIGHT T/MFS WHIIE GROWING, UP. i *<:* . -- T V. REG. U S. W OFF -F- WHAT AMERICAN NAVAL OFFICER OF THE I9THCENTURV HAS BEEN CALLED THE "PATHFINDER OF .THE SEAS? BcCAUSE OF HIS NAVIGATION CHARTS p Bpruig and Summer TUNE-UP Save Gasoline ... Save Tires. Get Alt-round Better Performance! T 1. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrjsler De»ltt fart* & Serrfce 121 W. Aih Ph»n» Z12Z ANSWER: Lieut. Matthew F. Maury. NEXT: That wonderful bird, the pelican 1 DRS. N1ES & NIES OSTEOPATH/C PHYSICIANS ^ RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 Clinic 614 Miln BlytherlUe, Ark. Phone 2921 ALTERATIONS! Come to Hudson's for alterations of all kinds. We have three expert seamstresses on duty at all times. HUDSON Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier In Hollywood BY KKSKINK JOHNSON XISA SlafY Ciirrcspondenl Marie Wilson, Ihe movies' dumb. Monde who isn't so dumb, fluttered her hull-Inch eyelashes irenli mid ndmitled she's .tack in the movies today because of a strip-tense. Eight hundred, thirty-three and a hull strip-lenses, to be brutally frank. That half was one night back in 1943 when n zipper got caught am she couldn't get off her skirt. The audience, we were told. Tell nwfiillj cheated. Marie has been taking' oft he clothes every night at 9:15 and a Iwo matinees for the last two years. Even when tully dressed she's worn less clothes since 19« lhan any woman in Hollywood. That wfis the year, she started wearing evening gowns cut so low the electricians on the nbovc-slnge catwalks had to be threatened with blindfolds. It was the year she started stripping her way back into the movies at Ken Murray's amazingly successful Hollywood musical show "Blackouts." "I couldn't get a job in pictures anymore," Marie said over n salad in Ihe M-O-M cafe. "No lalent, I RCPRIRS Every type of sport shoe repair is made here where a wide slock of fine leathers anil materials plus highly skilled workmanship insure the smartest appearing resuV.s combined witll 'top-notch wear anil comfort. Moderate prices. )ur Boarding House with Major Hoople Out Our Way By J. R, Williams REUCS 6KTTERED KMOB FROM TRIED TO 9£LL ME 60LD hiUG&HV.- 0 *- Hl6 DlftfAONO RlW&S PURE ' ' 6UP>SS UfxK-KAFP ^^syf^S'i'V'- : -"vr. *•••;'"• -•':•**"• :--,.: '•.•'. s COIMCIPEMCE, BAH. HE'S MEVER "TOO DOPEY TO RUB IT ISJTO ME.' THAT'S A CARTOOM OF ME AMD I WGM'1 MAKE HIS BED UP TILL YOU QUIT ' 5IPIMG IM WITH THIMK THATS CO1WCIDEMCE-- E'S 1OO DOPEY THE. MORMIMOS TO GO TO ALL. O= THAT TROUBLE. MOTHERS 6£T GBAY guess. I'd been In 25 pictures bill I'd never been in a good picture." VIIAT WOULD HAYS SAY! So she went to work in "Dlack- nita" and displayed the sweater giri charms which Will Hays would ncv- ev permit on the screen. She figured ,he show would run a month or two ruid then she'd go back to New York for a musical. The show just started its third year. Finally, after a year and a hnlf, Hollywood rediscovered Marie. She was given a role In "Shine On Hur vest Moon" at Warner Bros., where she first won stardom as the gir in "Boy Mcels Girl." Then Paramount cast her in "You Can't Ha tion Love." Now she's playing a clarinet In mi all-girl orchestra in M-G-M's "Music for Millions." But she's slill one of the stars ol "Blackouts." "It's wonderful." she said. "I'm earning enonyh so I don't have to lake lousy roles." Marie plays one of her typical dumb blondes in "Music for Millions." but there's some heavy drnma. loo. She likes thai. Marie has been married for Iwo years to Alan Nixon of the Air Forces. She's the favorite pin-up girl of a lot of other genls in Ihe armed forces. One time husband Nixon noticed Marie's picture pinned up iu a fellow soldier's bunk. "Who's that?" asked Ntxou. "My girl." said the soldier. Nixon played dumb. But Betting back lo Ihose sensational evening dresses which Marie wears In 'Blackouts," she buys 'cm for $125 apiece. "But the sewing." she says, "isn't so good. They're always Tailing apart." ACQUIRED A "FOLLOWING" She wore one ot those dresses one night to a night club. "Bill that was the last time." she said.* "It almost started a riol. Soldiers and sailors followed me around all evening." Working with Ken Murray has been wonderful, she says. She works with Ken In all the comedy blackouts and also tells jokes. And has never missed a single performance In Ihose tv.o years. "Ken was even out with the fin .for fo\ir days and I took his role—without the cigar." Marie also does an abbreviated strip-tense In "Music for Millions." And also flutters tnose halt-Inch eyelashes. "Nobody ever believes they're real," she says. GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPING! 24 Hour Service Also—Vulcanizing and Tire Repair WADE COAL CO. N. Hwy. 61 CEILING PRICES Phone 2291 ~ Novel ' By>KETTl :FRINGS; Mrllnilc*, 10+4, SKA Strvlor. Inc. , 1011. Ki'lll I'rtiiBx-.n To Those Who Came '.i Late: This is the story o/ •what happened to Pinky Harrison alter he was killed i;i o /o.chole. The sc?iie is Heavenly Bold Junction, Jinl/-u;ciy point between the Earth and Big Valley. Trau- clers slay here until thc]j stop looking back to t'arlli. self out so much, to make things so pleasant. But that was because Rion was there — and because Emily was watching Rion's face so eagerly and was so pleased when God talked lo him just like anybody, like he was one of theirs. . But afterwards, when Emily and Rion had found their own corner of the porch, the old man just sort of hung around like one lost. Then, finally, muttering some- up a he XVUI, j Then, finally, muttering some THE day was interminable {or thing about "going out to turn U] I ' • the stars a little brighter—have Pinky. It worried the old man messenger out, you know," h to watch him worry. A dozen I started down the steps. limes that day he tried to drop "Want to come, Pinky? encouraging Jittle hints to Pinky: I <1[ >'°" don>t minci ' First, the fact that Timothy had been down there before. ._ , IpINKY sat "Don't 1 at the base o£ the don't you destroy all thai mesa down there?" "Thai's what they don't understand. I'm not a destructive person, Pinky. I've tried. I jU3t can't." "But if. you just got angry a little." 'Oh, I've been angry—" and the Id man told him about all to mes that he'd brought sloi;'j» nd floods, but how it hadn't done ny good. "They just don't listen o that anymore." "Maybe a miracle?" "There's even less hope for that. Don't you realize, Pinky, now hey've out-miraclecl me for the ast half cenlury?" Never had Pinky felt so sorry or him as he did now, and yet he old man wasn't really bitter ibout it. He lold Pinky of how ic had once opened the sea, and of how :nan -low drew music and vords right out of the air. He mentioned the visions that lied shown them down through the years . . . and yet wnat were vi- you remember, Pinky, when your Lookout Point, waiting lor God to mother was sick? I sent him thai | come down. The old man ha( time. . Pinky only nodded. And 8°n<= "P to the top of the rock then for a while Ihe old man tried just talking about Timothy—re- ulcs characters in this world. He reminded Pinky ot how, just -before SSS May bc it was hours. Al marking how, for all bis faults, time was like that to Pinky. Timothy's was one of the finest now he heard him climbing dowi ._ | "My, that was a job." God wa panting a little. "Funny thin --------- - - - ^happened, too. One little star Timothy died, he got up out of hish W as raising all hell with i death bed, yelled for a hammer couldn't get it to brighten a bit. and nails, and nailed thai banging K " ow wnat ' s .°. n? ".. Thc °W man shutter Ihere at the bedroom window. . Nailed it fast and then went a st;n . at a ii . . . it was tlte tailback to bed and died. "Energetic [light of an airplane! to the last " Pinky shook his rend, "fixcuse "Oh, he's energetic enough." Pinky admitted, then with sudden , £or chnn smg die sub- Pinky admitted, then with sudden " Y <m' r e not changing , nny suu- intcnsc feeling: "Look, you don't j cc l. It's on my mind loo, Pinky." ;ions compared to the miracle of seeing something in a liny box that was happening hundreds o£ miles away? Faintly, in the distance, they heard the weird ghostly shriek o£ air-raid sirens. "Lights going off again all over the world." God shook his head, then looked up at the sky, and a glow of pride came into his eyes and into his voice: "They 11 never put my stars out though! ^ * * • * ~^ -DINKY had fallen asleep. But -*- there were voices somewhere now, r,,id ..e struggled lo wake. Timothy's voice and the old man's. He forced his eyes open, saw the two of them standing m front oC -not looking at nit,< |hougn. but bending over a liny bundle. And there was a voice from ths AfrlcP.ii elephants have but three toes In their hind feet; Indian elephants liave four. nave to try to sell him to me. I've loved him all my life. Only, I just happen to know how he is about errands." * * E VENING was worse. God made don't you tell .. I "fiecauso I don t a great effort at dinner. Julie T , ve occn afrald to said, afterwards, that she'd never | They sat in silenc seen him so nice . , . Will Timothy come by this ? " .,„ — — *« . . 1Bu ? X ' lo ok-" Pint's gray eyes wcrc u u c( j with tenseness, "you I must know what happened! Why '' bnndic too e f or yhy . the small, xnin, crying voice of a baby. Pinky sprang up, m wild terror. "You got there too late! Timothy turned to lace him, and mere were tears in his eyes. "Don't you want to IOOK at her. Pinky? She's so darlln'." • Sobbing, Pinky turned and fled flown the narrow path which led back to the town. (To Be

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