The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 24, 1946
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

ifAGE i^OUB COOMB mm NBWC OO BW. HADOW -n-ifri i •JAMES L. VZRHOKPT, Witor THOMAS R. ATKINS, Adv«tl*tn» >»iuu» Wltmat oo. tin Tori. "trtTM».' p. rattL Atl—.t- M«n.nM» oxttt. Afternoon Butfct ftanta Entered it •proud eOtoc M BlytbeilUe. AikMMM, , October t, IS17. •t tta* pcat- Und«r M* Ot OOO- Berred by Uw rjaltod Prw BUB8CRIPTION RATM By cajrUr in Uw tdtf of BtyttwrUl* or My «u?urt*n town wbn* auric* •trrte* to m*to- •*i«*d. 20e per week, Of Me p«r •ootb. Uy mall, within a radJia.of W.mUM, MM p* ~<i »S.1*0 for di mooui». «l.uo Cor Uu»f monuu > mail iuLila> M' mlV MM. »IO.«0 pv nv .my »1> k la i Silly Idea Incentive payments to encourage mnnufacttirc of plywood to speed hous- ii-jf construction is the latest on the list of ways to spend taxpayers' money in Washington, it was disclosed by an item carried by the United Press from the national cnpitol. Tlic idea of having incentives for this and that may be a good one but \vhcn the taxpayer has to pay it to get bread and butter and plywood and countless other things, it narrows down to something that borders on the ridiculous, and becomes a burden. Eventually the government should get around to making incentive payments to housewives who visit the corner grocery, or the roerehiint downtown, and to her husband who provides (lie cash with which to make the purchases that are necessary to daily living in a modest sort of way. Incentive payments, according to the theorists, are based on need, and .Hie need of the buyer is becoming more 'and more apparent every day. That is, Unless the buyer happens to bo the one who. collected incentive payments somewhere up or down the line, or unless ho labors under the protective arms of the big labor bosses and has hi-jacked a'raise from his employers via the gov- ;eniment seixure route after having •walked off the job. Let's start ;l campaign for incen- ;tive payments for everybody. Anything • less is unfair. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,) C.QUR1KR NEWS Now You're Talking! Stabilisation Director Bowles bas -proposed that labor renew its wartime ; no-strike pledge until production can 'get going. Now you're talking, Chester, • and saying what some of the rest of us • have been suggesting for some time. And if you can get that pledge, Chester, and Congress doesn't catch 'the implications, we wouldn't mind seeing you make another trip to Capitol Hill and arrange a deal with the gcn- .tfemen whereby they would retain M>nce controls while labor stuck to the •task of turning out all the things that General Duty M/ue By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK all of us arc needing. You might also drop in at Of'A and see about breaking some of those bottleneck regulation^ which are holding ui) production. Then we might really be on our way out of this dreary maze of shortages and black markets in which we have been wandering for far too long. Views of Others Look Before PrTcesTeap" Is the war so entirely over for tli c United Stoles that it can afford to discard its bnttle- ctre.ss and assume peacetime, habits while UK allies arc sill] so tragically denuded! Can Uncle Snm BO Ills unrestrained way uunffcctccl by the fact Hint most other nalionn are compelled to continue strict, controls? Congress apparently feels so or it would not be proceeding with the decapitation of the Price Control Act. Yet Acting Secretary of Stale Dean Acheson has warned that weakening of the Act will make It Impossible for Hie Government to fulfill Its plcrtBcs for food to Europe and Asia. And nc- coi'dliig to testimony this week before a Senate subcommittee, famine conditions in Germany with their resultant crlme-biceding already arc aflecliii|> American Iroops Injuriously. Thoiij.li Herbert Hoover has denied Hie statement iillrJlnilMl to him that mnovnl of price celling from meat would wrec k the ofticlal , iiraiiiTiirdcineincnt program for shipment to famine arras, the point Jt W || Is valid. Under tills progi-nui, grain prices recently were raised, without anv corrcspomlliiK Increase in livestock' aim meat ceilings, In order to discourage feed ing grain to animals. With ceilings off. farmers again would find it more profitable to divert the Brain to mint and poultry production. With price ceilings lifted, Americans may temporarily get more meat at considerably higher co.st— utit even llien. as tnc OPA has poln°tc(l out. (tomsnri will still exceed supply, K1 ,d there will IK less flour, cereals, bread. Then ,ioo, tltc pressure groups which hnvc fought so vociferously lor Iheir Interests ajalnsl OPA controls, will find themselves In turn victimized by mice concessions made to other special Interests w lios c products they mu.u use as well as pressured by their own employees lor furl her rnlEPs to meet higher living costs. No on:> wants to sec controls conlliuicd Indefinitely or abuses go iincorrectcd. But Ihcro certainly Is need for Americans to look beyond the in-itatlons of the moment mid attain a. long-range Integrated view. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY We have not won the pence yet. We have only removed some of the barriers to pence by whipping Germany and Japan.-Ocn. Omar N. Bradley. Veterans Administrator. » • • It is a costly business, but pence is indivisible and poverty anywhere constitutes a danger to prosperity everywhere—John Hynd, chief ol government department for Germany and Austrian Affairs. » * * Men HMiuainted with th c battlefield will not be found among the numbers that glibly talk ot another war.—General Eisenhower. » » * Uon't underestimate the very great danger ot nn American slunip.-Ciordon Walker, member British Parliament. ; »J>rn9l>t by L.CT Agra Hancock Diifrilwtai ky NEA STOHY, MarrU 1 Tlrncli, p.ll rn |,.|. , 0 , n|t n »j ?"" ""'' •»<««•"<»•>* . o non-n r.rfn»r.> In brllrvc Ikat ike I. «i- Inlcteistcd Ip n,c». • * • ~' XVI AS if to make matters worse, . Doctor Hallock paused before the hall-opened door and said softly: ."The United States Air Corps is glowing impatient, Miss Beach." He pushed open the door and came inside. Sally busied herself by ihe window, her back toward them. :"May he come up, Sally?" the patient asked, eyes alight. "Do 1 look presentable? 1 was supposed 1o have a beauty nap before vis'i- Wrs barged in but—" L"Gosh, Marcy!" cried a vibrant voice from the doorway. "And they told- me you had txen desperately ill. You're blooming as a rose. How are you, darling- darling—" H C dropped to his knees beside the bed. "This is our cue to leave, my dearJJally," Doctor Hallock whispered, -catching th« nurse's hand and urging her from the room This is too sacred a moment for an unsympathetic witness such as y |, U ;i, B i Ul considcr f ° r a moment all that you're missing, my girl." 4 'i'j , ? x P° ct '0 survive," Sally told him coolly, withdrawing her hand from his. "Was there some- lock'" y ° U V ' atllcd - °°<:'<>r Hal"Lovely day, isn't it— outside?" he said and when Sally merely nodded he. \v6nt on with an exag- ••rated shiver: "But cold— brrrl Darned cold— up here.- pored. "Why oftemr?' ! — ....^ i ,, t ,-, juft- don't you do it nothing you want—" "You know damned well what want, you cold-blooded lilllc— Oh-oh!" His voice took on its nosl professional tone nnci at thc ;uddcn change Sally knew a wild lesirc to laugh. Doctor Willough>y had come into the corridor rom a room farther down. "Okay. Vur.sc," thc young interne said oudly, "I'm glad you think it is Quite safe to tell her uncle that he Tiay see her." He turned and jauntcred down the long corridor. * * * ^ALLY heard the tnp-lap-tnp of high-heeled shoes echoing ilong the corridor and looked U[> io sec her patient's mother, arms l^den with owers and magazines, coming toward her. She went to meet her. "Lieutenant Allison is with her Mrs. Beach," she explained. "She Is much belter today and I nm 3^'ing them twenty minutes together belore I resume the role of wicked ogress and send him away. He has eight minutes to go. Shall we allow it or are you im- patieni to go in?" Mrs. Beach laughed, "It has been days since they saw each other last, my dear. Let's Rive them all the time allowed. His leave is nearly over you see, and he has been postering me to let them marry before he goes—this time he thinks it's to be overseas duty. Oh, tltis dreadful war! I low is it going to end? Is that Marcin laughing? She must bo bettor.'' , "She is, but the incision is slili draining and we can't t a I;« chances. She has been a very sick girl and needs watching. Time's' up and 1m young man must leave •^-for nov;. Come on, Mrs. Beach, that's thc way it "Mrs. Beach," the younR man « -*».»»». i i t *.uc j uui ij; j i| nil hif V h»*il'Vi n IIT.' : ti. ' • • B . roetcd "'cm as they entered, "it's bit her Jip. "If there , s all £ct iled. Marcia is willing and we don't even have to wait until she's out of the hospital. We con be married right here in this room —er—can't we, Nurse?" Sally looked dubious. "You will have Io see the superintendent and—perhaps — Doctor Richards chief of stall," she told him. * • * "J\TOT so fast, Ted," Marcia'3 mother interrupted, a detaining hand on his arm as he made as if to rush away. "Just why this haste? You won't have time for a honeymoon—you won't even have any lime nlone together—" "Rut we'll belong—Marcy will be my wife. She'll bn waiting for me — someone to dream about while I'm flying above thc clouds or in Ihe midst of battle—someone to die for if that's the way it lins to be. No tears, sweet," as Mnrcia's eyes filled and her arms went out to him. "I'll be back I feel it and you're to get well nnd strong and go on with our plans and first thing you know I 11 be home again and we'll pick up our life where we left it oft here in this hospilal room. I'll sec about things right now. We have only two days and—" Tlie door closed behind him and thc girl in thc hospital bed smiled as she sang huskily: "'Nothing can stop the Army Air Corps.' You don't really mind do you, Mother? It has always been Ted—you love him. There will never be anyone else and if it will make it easier for him—" "I know, darling," her mother .whispered, tearfully, "but—" i "As it is, I feel as if I had let him down," the girl went on wistfully. "He wanted me to marry him on his last leave; but I held back. I have never approved ot war tnnrringes; but we could have had those last few months together. He would have had that to remember. Now " "If it is permissible, you shall have the prettiest wedding we can provide, my darling," her mother promised, wiping her eyes. "Your nurse will help, I know." "She shall be my maid ot honor," Marcia announced. "1 feel I have a duty to perform. I'm go- tfiilT to throw my bridal bouquet Hiicctly to her." I (To Be Continued) > Wanna Swap? MONDAY, JUNJ3 ~M, ]<M(j ^WASHINGTON COLUMN Washington News Notebook NFV ^J' H E1 i KB f; " SON 'I"" '•'!<> ground that he would NEA Washington Coi-rcsiionrtMil j 1,,., ,.,„,, ., |)llv;ltc operator. >.,..,.,,,„..,,..> . WASHINGTON. June 21. INEAI— Dr. John R, Steelmaii. newly dcs T Ignntcd to succeed John Snydcr as director O f the Office of War Mo-'. bllization and Reconversion, iKlmlljjj that all he knows about, the job is' that It's one (> f Hie loughes', in the geTcrnmoiH. Hut he snvs lie's going to do it the best he can. :md lie can be counted upon to put into it the tremendous drive for which he Is noted. Asked why lie took the job, S!c'!-' man said. "Well. I guess I- just' don't, know how to' say 'No!' t'd-tho"VjOKs." The nitdll of (he M government corporations, as required by a law passed last year, has paid for ilsnlf already. One of tlic first nudils to be completed by the General Accounting Office for Controller General Lindsay C. Warren covered Federal Prison Industries, inc. It showrd n cash balance of tll.TOO,- 000. It has been recommended !luu Die entire sum bo turned back into the U. S. Treasury. Federal Prison Industrie."! is a |jt(lc r !;ruvfji government ngencv. Iu Employs 3(>no Innintcs of 20 U. S. prisons. Tli" prisoners are paid a romlnnl vagc. ami I bey rccrlvp vo- cnliO"nl trsilnl'ift. The co"ni>ra1iO!i sells its products mostly to the U. S. government, on a hiiFis not compel - ith-e with private iiulnsl'-y. During Hie war Its business boomed. and It produced a $2.0000'!0 profit, last year. This inccmr is th? only return which the (jovornmcnt eels on the cost of mnintiuning Ils rrlv\n svslmn. This year that cost was .<ifi.nno.ooo. I AOIJAKT1IA is EXPECTED T!> IBAVE VMCKA SOON Finrsllo LaGuanlla is expected !o resign from the United Nations K':- llei and Rehabilitation Artmm'.",- ralion after the August nloKtin 1 ; ?l tlic UNRRA Council in p.irls. This will probably be I he lust Wi; mc«lliiE for the relief org.ini'/a'.inn heads, since the organization is schcdtilc<l to wind up operations Ijv Dec. 31 In nil countries cxcrpt C'hi- na. After that, world rcli?f pr.-Mi'cni.^ will Imve to be handled In- llic Unit-d Nations. If they're al all. • » « Pressure to have the U. S. niton bread is still terrific. It co:nrs not oiilv irom the many private charity orKauiyjilions now fundmii- inst to aid relief i:i India. Cltiiw. Germany, and liberated . Hi^h-uns in. the stale Department also bark the irtPa. brllevinr i'n- U. S.'s sin tiding abroad -vill siilfcr unless (his country applios ratl^n- tiig as n means of sharing its surplus with less fortunate nations. fu! Ilierp is pli-ntv of resist iiv In 'he idcn of pultlnc the U. s. on a brrarl rallon. Willi U. S. v.':n; liin. 1 - and c'cvators nn.v cmplv. -. • i^iv coupon issrc-i vould nftuaMv !••- :i search warrant for supplies r>f | VI - ..i whicli slmnly would not exist. Anr] every holder would thinV In- !i-rt (••> snond i-vcrv cotmon. The i ' would !•(- r linns in the roun''v •>•. must mak" u>o biggest roiitrrniii tn vnrld Idiot. T' I'M AN WANTS rONWAV TO KEEP MAKTTIME POST '"ant. Orativjiin 'rximvav l< •• foimtr-rins white House o;> w,m In bis desire to resign f«"^rn lh^ '• "f oxrcu'ivp -li'-cclor of th itimo Commission. Conwav K "t in leave cnvcrnmciil sc>- •'u'v 1 i,"-t hnromc the *•> v-itr iir^,;irif»-i, of ihe Co5 t»i -S'-innlnc crmprtnv " ll '' lt Ihni charters fiir"i"ii." • '"•••"•lu. .. | lfnll ra) , nf rnlil .,,, |)% iwrair.fi „, lower costs than A'r- •• . "- n , oonw the sov soon But. wit! ;t brand new Maritime Com- i mlKinn Inking over, uonivny is he- ing urged to .slick Io his Job. last of the big copper com- panics to settle Its three-montli-old strike that has lied up needed production in that industry Is the Phelps Dodge Corporation. It employs 4000 workers at six properties In Bisbcc. Morenci. Tyrone, and Douglas City. Ariz.. El Paso Tex. and La ur cj mu. N . y. T|]c dcnmnrts call for wage and other adjustments dating back to July, i<M3. While small, bananas point outward, turning upward into a vertical position as they develop. j^SIDE GLANCES by Qafbratrii is3fcb|lhi ;>».P -• — 3EC. i'. F. r*r. orr. ' v/i<;iy, Tools, same time tomorrow, hull?" • THIS CURIOUS WOlfJD OMSSHOPPEPS TRAVEL FAST"/ WiTHIN TEN DAYS AFTER B COLORED PAINT WAS APPLIED TO A NU.UBEf? OF GRASSHOPPERS IM '\VHEN' A MILL. SKUFS UP," S's JIAUW RAY JEKJ.MINGS, A C/ DON'T PERSPIRE/ THAT'5 WHV THEY NEED ABUNDANT FRESH WATER AND SHADE IN HOT WEATHER. NKXT: J; r.icrc xvoort "sert fer furl than for lumber? JN HOLLYWOOD . . . HOLLYWOOD, June 24. (NEAI — There Is, we can report today, a Glsela Wefbiseck Piffle. Honest, that Is the lady's name. We once. heard about Nunnnlly Johnson's running across thc name of Glsela Werbiscck piffle in the telephone book. It intrigued him so that he called her up nnd asked. "Is this Glsela Werbiscck Piffle?" Giscla said it was, then nsked. "Who arc you?" "Nuimaily Johnson," he replied. "Sorry," replied Glsela, "I don't know you. Could it be that you have die wrong GIseU Werbiseck Piffle?" We thought it W ns just a Ban. but nay we. too, have talked to sela Werbiscck Piffle. She's a charming, gray-haired lady who once starred on the Vienna .singe, fled to the U. s. with her huslnnd when Hitler took oifr Austria, and has worked In the movies ever since. "In Europe," GlselJ told us, "1 was funny. My name was not funny." "She was the Marie Dressier ol Europe," her husband John Plfllc, .siiid. "She was a Irmale Charlie Chaplin." C7iscla has her best role to date, she said, in the Arno\ Prcssburgcr movie "A Randal in Paris." Oisela likes t o rave fiin .vith her name. When they page her on the set, calling, "Ohela Werblser.-k Piffle," site always ! renli c s, "Who, me?" H never fails to get n ho'.vl. RECOGNIZABLE PRESSROOM? Members of the Fourth Estate won't be about to holler "Murder!" Ilils time, if (hey don't like newspaper office scenes in the new Golden Production fir U. A., "Eddie nnd the Archangel Mike." Producer Robert S. Golden will have five Surgeon-General I experienced newspapermen on hand as technical advisers,. .Jackie Coo- Ban may make a film comeback In a film for noun Fairbanks, Jr.. Hollywood's latest producer. Carmen Miranda's antidote for. lifter-lunch fatigue: '-Lie down 1'lfli. "^ wecth your feet high In zee air fa' 1 five meenits. Don't sink about, a sing. Jost smile. Make yourself feels good." Harry James )>a.s a new recording contract, witli a guiiruntee of $175.000 yearly in royalties.. .Hollywood's record for long-distance commut- i»f} has been broken by Melville Cooper. He's shuttling; daily via air to Boston, for his role in "i:i Hue Madeleine," and back to New York, for his nightly peilormanco of "Pygmalion." GALE WINS A !IA\'1> nccoimiKwIcd: Gale SondcrgiuirdVi performance in "Anna and tile King of Slum." It's bolter than her Academy Award tolc in "Anthony Adverse." ..Cesar Romero a»<l his sister. Maria, have com- [Jleied nil English translation of "The Life or Jose Marti." liberator of Cuba. Romero would like to play the title role in n movie. It has been estimated (hat Americans eat a million doughnuts daily. Read courier News Want Ads. Refrigerator Service I'Yed LLuvler ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. .1 W. Admits ,-iiur. Phone 2071 20B-08 IV. Main HORIZONTAL 1.7 Pictured U. S. Surgeon General 13 Meal 14 Interstice 15 War god 10 Weapons ID Gudrun's husband 20 Hotels 21 Insects 22 Pare 23 Palm lily 24 Earth fiocklesa 25 Wooden shoe 29 Established 32 Anger 33 Man's name 34 Detested '36 Savory .39 Type measure •40 Near fab.) '41 Mimicked ,« Collide 40 Louis Viaud'3 : Pseudonym 50 Jacob's third : son (Bib.) 51 Spoken . 52 Wind [ instrument .53 Tests • 55 Vegetables ; 57 Greece ; 58 Armor band i VERTICAL ; • I Character• r . istics 2 Rupture 3 Unclosed 4 Assembly 5 While ti Pierce 7 Elapse 8 Area measure 0 Harvest 10 Repetition Jl Assert 12 Fastened 17 Ancnt 18 Myself 26 Fragmeu'. 27 Mineral rock 23 Spread 29 Encore 30 Constellation -1-1 Stud 31 Tree nuid 45 Abraham's 34 He is with the home Public 46 Parent Service 47 Conspire 35 Electrical unit-iS Meat cut 37 Chant 49 G«••.<.• .oi.n 38 Most \vithercd 54 ^ouis'.'.na 42 Wicked (ab.) 43 Clock face .1C Negative THE BRUTE.' THOSE LOVELY DARLIMO CKGATLIRES BVJ.R. LITTLE OEASS- ~TH' SELFISH WORM.' I'VE kNOWM HER FIF- ih'E VUAR.-S. A.W SHE'S MEv O>A'WED A CAT. A C\lo. A CAM'xRY. EC EVEM y\ >ur Boarding House with Maj. HcxDple JEGAD/TVOI&&S/THIS AtOMEY LIFTS MV Ftf\G&IN& !5PlRIT6.'-^ AH-U/v\.'*2 5OO •API6C6/ ISN'T \T V\lOMt)EE- ,FUL ? ~- BDT YOU EM/XCTED 5UCM A UOYS ROL6 INS VOli _ .. . mr ,. IF n WASI^T'FOR YOUR ,, . HOBSV OF 6ETTlrtfi YOUR ^ ARM CftU&HT INTUt VJRisJGER 1 COULDN'T HAVE COMB _ll fcALLOPlMG UP LIKE TU& ~^ U.S. CAVALRY TO GET You ) OLVT--~AND we'Re BOW / LUC^Y OOR HEADS AE.& "*• MOT MOUNTED LIKE MOOS& - - H WRACKS* •IN EMBARRASSMENT, HfvLF OP |1

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page