The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 4, 1944
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r AGE BIGHT TH1 1L tTHjj I VJLLU OOUME1 gfl%fl '- ' TBB OOCMRft KIWI OO. • • a. w. BAime, nbiuxr ; •Auun ». KORRIS, Httor JAMMf A. OATMB. Beta NattoMd AdT«rti«i« H>»n«nUUT«iii «ulUc* Wttmu OB, M»* Tort, Obktm, O*. irott, itlutft, «r»rj Aftervnc Catered M •cocnd claw outtUi *t Uie put- tL'tef it Bl/Ujcrlile, Art»HM«, under MI o/ Oo»«.*••, Oowber I, l*». 7 t&« Oniua ; , ouuuOllW 1'IOJV RAH8 '.' Bj carter In tb» city. ot BlytiieTia*, Mi Mr • nee, or no per BHBUX i «T mall, wlthip t jmdtu* of 40 mUM, |4M pM . r««r. 1200 for tlx months fl.OO for thru momthi; i *) ntll outdd* H milt toot IW.OO per jeu i payable In tdra&oe. Musico Politics Time was "when a man scarcely dnred run for president -unless he'd been bom in a log cabin. The homy hand of toil was good for an extra parcel of votes, and addiction to such rough masculine habits as chnwin 1 tobacco or eating with the-knife were positive assets in the frontier regions. But that time is long since depai't- ed. Instead, the rcugh-and-lumble of the quadrennial election is beginning to show some esthetic symptoms. In fact, 1944 may-go down in our history ( as the year in which culture and poli- > tics joined hands, and music really came into its own; There is ample evidence to back this assertion. Scarcely had the cheers from the Democratic convention died • down when the papers came out with a picture of vice presidential candidate Harry Truman seated at the piano. ; Next day the Republicans countered with a photograph of Mrs. Thomas E. Dewey at the keyboard. Now these were no "they laughed , when I sat down at the piano" pictures. Both perfoimers looked competent: and at ease. Mrs. Dewey, as you probably know, was a singer who appeared professionally in musical stage productions. She probably plays the piano «s well as most singers (which, generally speaking, is a darned sight better than most pianists sing.) And this talent, coupled 'with her husband's well-known musical attainments, would seem to put the Republicans' ah'ead in the huiKico-politi- cal field. Who knows, perhaps the deciding factor in the Democrats' choice of Mr. •Roosevelt's running mate was the fact '.that Senator Truman was the only pros- poet who could slug it out, nole for note, with,the Deweys, For the President, though reputedly a better than passable tenor in an impromptu quartet, has been getting elected to political offices for years without raising has voice in song. But.that doesn't mean that a largo 'part of his popularity isn't vocal. Through three terms in office his fireside chats have won him a following of unprecedented enthusiasm. He is, we might respectfully suggest, a sort of Sinatra of the spoken word. ]f anybody can beat him, it will probably have to be a singer. , ihh wtamn at edJlorUU bom i <««, M| ^oe^nj, m •doneintnt M h M wtaowlricaent ct Churchill to!d commons yesterday that European victory "may perhaps come soon." That Is a half-truth. It needs to be supplemented by the imperative quallficallon used by Generals Elsenhower and Someweil, Secretary ot War StJnwon nnd other high American oHlclals-that victory can come thta ye»r in Europe only If we work much harder and fight much horded than hitherto. By "soon," Churchill did not mean "In a Jew few weeks.' Not nl oil. For he discussed Allied military operations In Italy next "autumn," an Increase (n British imvpl strength 1J1 Asiatic waters "by the end of tne year." He was unwilling to predict a speedy Internal collapse of Germany. "I fear greatly the raising o f false hopes," lie said. Of course the reason Oen. Elsenhower nnd others can talk of European victory in 1944 If we go all out Is Ihc remarkable Russian summer offensive and the Initial success ol the Invasion of France. Bill Generals Eisenhower and Bradley arc begging for more heavy srtmery, ammunition nnd trucks, without which Ihey cannot win "soon" and without which Ihey must fincriflee many Allied soldiers needlessly. On every front, Allied commanders ore colling for more landing croft. Gen. Somervell, speaking only a few hours before Churchill, said that to meet the demands of our franl comimnders we must Increase pio- duclion in the second half of this year over the first half ns follows: Heavy artillery, 45 per cent; trucks, 6G' per cent; bulldozers, 141 per cent; cranes 208 per cent. The faster the Allied offensives move, making possible a sooner victory, the greater the expenditure of equipment and the vastly In-crensed need for more. According to Gen. Somervcll, and our highest Army, Navy ana production ofllclnls, shortages Ihresten la slow doyn the present rate of our offensives—shortages In 320 vllnl categories, In 00 of which we have less than W percent of minimum requirements fixed by front commanders. Our commanders expect European victory wllhin a few months if we don't let them down. But Ihts Is n big "If". For we are now Calling them, as the production figures show. The Allied fighting forces—with all their amazing heroism nnd skill—can win only as soon as Hie American nnd British civilian fronts give Diem the full weapons of victory, now lacking. We forgcl that at our peril. —MEMPHIS PRESS SCIMITAR. flag.); (CQUITO KEWi •SO THEY SAT Wlien English women Imve helped load ships in Hie Invasion, harbors und 18,000,000 Amerlcnn women tue working In armament factories, millions of Qcrmnn women cannot stay away from war work.^Goebbels, banning vnciillaiu of women in Germany. • • * When I was very young I collected elephants, nncl look wlml it led lo.—Mrs. Thomas E.' Dewey. ' » » . Tiieiri hedges Is what my grandpa would cnll horse-high, bull-strong, nntl hog-light..—Vli'glnla iDhmtryiimit In Normandy. » • » Intcrnntlonnl Irade mid Investment ni-e like a plant which grows, best, blooms most beautiful and bcnrs fruit mast bountifully when grown In the soil of trust and confidence, good will and genuine fellowship—Dr. H. H. Klung, [inancc minister of China. •i • • When battle lines extend from Hie fnr corners o[ the earth lo the remote American linmlct where industrial production inlces place, the licnlth of the Industrial worker takes equal rank with ihnl of the fleWing man.—Dr. W. W. Bauer, Burenu of Health Education director, American Medical Association. • • » It is most comforting thai all Hie peoples ot the continent arc closely grouped under the brilliant leadership of Hitler, who lias been suiici naturally transformed by developments Inlo more than an intrepid defender of Germany, he Is the defender of Europe.—La Froncla, Argentine newspaper recently black-listed by U. S. • • . More and more an intelligent, coastrnctive liberal leadership will nrlse In the south which will not owe anything direcily or Indirectly to Wall Street or to out-worn prejudices.—Henry A. Wallnce. • • » It we make peace with it lem (the junkers) nuri recognize their authority, we shall help them re-make Germany, which has twice in a generation submerged the world in blood. \Ve have beaten Hitler. Let us beware of the German general staff.—Leslie Hore-Bcllsha, English M.p. SIDEGUNCES i ^ ~ ns a swc " illoa of yours, 1'i-cd, to camouflage the •btmU Theres the wife looking for a fourth at bridge— ' bcml ">yj>"d she'll never see us out here!" •THIS CURIOUS WORLD •, By William i f Ferguson • • ARE ONE OFTHE GREATEST ANNOYANCES TO THE A\EN WHO 5TUDV EARTHQUAKES/ THE CREATURES ENTER TISHRYSEALEDlNSTRUMENTi A*JD KECOSD SAKTH TREMORS op ASTDUNOlNlG , PROPORTIONS. i A LADY OF FASHION - FULLY DRESSED WORE COfB. 1M4 ar KCA SERVltt. INC T. M. RCO. U. 9. PAT, Off. "MAW BASEBALL UMPIRES HAVE BI6&EK CURVES THAN THE PITCHERS/ isfj- OTTO NEXT: FUotlac worms In the victory jarden. In Hollywood BY EKSKWE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent EXCLUSIVELY YOURS: Greta iarbo, who likes to be alone, may e alone on the witness stand if he falls to star In that Norwegian lerchant marine film for Producer .ester cowan' Gecgee is now balk- ig, feeling she should 'return to he screen nfter a long absence In comcdv role instead of a war iim. ]f the deal definitely falls hrough, Producer Cowan says he '111 sue for the money he spent on reparation of the script. Which is )l-enly. surprised if Glen Ford, husband of Eleanor Powell, .wins a medical discharge from' the Marines. They say he's suffering from stomach icnt Crosby's overseas enlerlnln trip u the first time he's ecu In an airplane since Kmile Rockne was killed In one several ears ago. The Groaner vowed then lever lo travel by ah. GI request lo Universal: "Thanks ery much for Hie, photographs of llarllia O'DriscolI.' end Martha." woman's escort was about to punch her when Mowbrey punched him. • . . Judy Garland is under a doctor's care for nervousness. She can't sleep nights. Dpn'l .be "leers. Now llmt radio . , , ,„„,, ii.i.,.. , UILIU llil') discovered Gee-Gee Pearson as a romantic ileart, it's high Urno U K movies (lid, too. She's easy on the eyes. EIlllOI, EXPLAINS When En-ol Flynn and his artist Pal, John Decker, opened thriv Picture gallery, friends remarked about the subdued lighting, "it's something we've tried lo do," explained Flynn. "The theme here is beautiful but dim." . . . For the first time since "Elizabeth and Essex." Belle Davis is wearing a red wig. It's for tile film, "The Corn Another Hollywood night club Alan Mowbrny came to the- unknown patron, the 1 DOM'T KMOW V ITS WOT TILL. WHY ITS THE OLO\VOU'REG1TTIM' BOYS'WHO WORRY ) OLD> THAT t-V3$T ABOUT TH' THIMGS THAT'LL HAPPESJ WHEN T51UDYIM 1 60CXS OM IT H A HE'LL NEVEC GIT TO FiMP OUT THAI tAWBE TH' WORl.f? WILL 6ET ALCJJ& WITHOUT -)DU-BUT 'SOU HATE'EM "TO SHOWMDU HOW EASX VJHIP OP A SPONGE . DESERT DISCOVERIES . 30SHQ^ FOWERSIU- *" VI tCil. , . , —. — ^ u 41UUI1I •> daughter, Mclinria. is ernzy about Margaret O'Brien and has see FRIDAY, AUGUST '4, tonteen, will be seen as a-dlsh- Jiisher In Warner's "Hollywood •auteen." He'll wnsh two at a time —dublicaling his cigaret feat ' in 'Now, Voyager." Somebody can fake a bow for those clever titles on Warner cartoon releases A rabbit-airplane picture is tilled "Hare Force," an Inuiun picture, "Snccl Sioux," and a golf film, "Mr. Fore by Fore." Poor Navigation WOONSOCKET, R. I. (U.P.)—It wns necessary to call a sizeable irew of policemen and firemen to iircst Ernest Savote on n drunkenness charge. The suspect had be- :ome wedged between two build- ngs. Bead Courier New4 Want Ad*. "Lost Angel" four lime.s. Lloyd pre- tciidel to bo hurt because she sees Ills pictures only once. "Won't you sec my pictures four umes?" he pleaded. "I will." promised Mcllu da, "if you'll make one with Mar garet O'Brien." • • • Kddlc Canlor's nexl movie will r.c his 6ivn original story, pcned In Mexico." It Hap- Joel Kuppernian, the 8-year-old Quiz Kid, has aligned himself with the Republicans. Says he: "I'll a Republican because. In this country, you can be anything you want to bo even If your father is a Democrat—and mine Is." Plenty of drama at Lana Turner's birthday )>nrty for year-old Chcrji crane. Among llic euests were Cheryl's daddy—ex-husband Steve Crnin—and Lana's current boy friend, Peter Law ford. . . . Oene Autry is now a flight officer, stationed nt Love Field. Texas. . . . And Andy Devlne is now calling himself the "Deems Taylor of Ihe Sagebrush." SANS SPINACH Understand thnt Orson Welles turned down the Ernie Pylc role In "G. i. joe" when he found he couldn't wear n beard Ad In ft local paper: Wanted to Kent — Ihrce-bcdroom house. Have three children, none of them wcll-bc- liavcd. . . .Paul Hcnrcld, who often washes dishes at the Hollywood Bear Bent for Berlin Dr. J. L. Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main caused) CHECK ITCHING-BURNING Tire uniiseutie-stiimilulini; way with fa- rooua Blauk and White Ointment. 1'ro- umlcs liculiiig. Ueo only ns directed. Over 25 years success. So] J in Wf, 25<, eOfKiei. Mouoy-bni-k nimranlee. >S* Oanso dnily with Mack and Vtliito Skin Soap, Roaches, Rats and Mice eliminated. Contract service In pest control. Biddle Exterminators Free Estimates. 115 8. Third Phone 275! DRS. NIES & NIES OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY {EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 Clinic 514 Mtln BlytheTlHe, Ark. phone 2921 Reward Party Loyalty Ke-Elect MRS. E. W. FROST Democratic Nn'.ional Committeewoman Insulate Your Attic with BALSAM WOOL ami FILL YOUR COAL BIN NOW! E. C.Robinson Lbr. Co. FOB SALE CONCRETE STORM SEWER ALL 8IZE8 Cheaper Than Bridge Lumber Osceola Tile & Culvert Co. • Phone 691 Osceoli, Ark. Shoes arc cosily— have (hem renewed where exacting c.irc combined with superlative workmanship insure their being properly repaired. Every style of repair k made here —K1G1IT! H-flLTCRS QORL1TV SHOe SHOJ 121 W. MfllN•••Stv ALTERATIONS! Come to Hudson's for operations of oil kinds. We have three expert seamstresses on duty at all times. D S 0 N Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier WHISKEY On Hand At ALL TIMES MARTIN'S WHISKEY STORES 112 W. Main 420 W. Ash SPECIALS! RUM—Pints 1.50 —Fifths 2.50 BRANDY (values to 5.50) Fifths $3 GIN Fifths 3.50 ARKANSAS GRAPE WiNE 40c PER BOTTLE GUARANTEED TIEE RECAPPING! 24 Hour Service Also—Vulcanizing and Tire Repair WADE COAL CO. N. Hwy. Gl CEILING PRICES Phone 2291 Why Casualties Were High on Saipan (USMC pholo from NEA) o rom -••< uld you like to charge into that wall ct tangled jungle growth In the photo above, not' ' knowing how many, if any Jap snipers it held? Tliis mop.up squad of U. S, Marines on Saipan 1' dlndno of t lft forun How would -..»..... e »4«r. ........i, ** uuj, uujj .1111^1.13 i* MI.IU; i.uis jiiup-up squaa 01 u» o t>i«ni»es on caipsn r y?.*J!>0.4^!4Jh^«?HJlJ^M-J^ltJ^ISIiai J?-Pi^Jf£*.^[«n^)iPl.fs_ J»P.bullet ± hita.him.: '•

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free