The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 26, 1944
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Page 6
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BLYTHEVIIiLB -i (ARK;) COURIER'NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 10'1'1_ THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS oo. "• H. W. T HAINE3, Publisher •' SAMUEL ?, MORRIS, Editor ' JAMES A. QATEN3, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives:^ Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. >X Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas/, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. * ' ' Served by the United Press ~SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevllle, 20o per Mlc or 85c per month. : By maU, within a radius of 40 miles, $4-00 per year 12 00 lor six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone $10.00 per yew- payable in advance. ;. . . • Be,There Early „ SilQjisors of the fifth annual World's Champion Cotton Picking Contest want jj-record crowd of spectators on hand tomorrow morning when the contest begins.-.One-reason is that a big turnout jvill inspire the pickers, help mitke.it a good show and will assure the sponsors that local people appreciate their efforts and want'the contest to continue in the future. i Another good reason is that news- it.-I men will be on haiul to shoot scenes i)i the startlf there is a big crowd of Spectators the scenes that will be flashed in'movie theaters all over the country will help convince the public elsewhere" trial this is truly an interesting , and colorful event. It.will help adver- ' |ise thp, only 'contest of its kind in the world and will reflect credit on ihu town ! in wh'ich it was originated. '_ Mayor, Jackson has, proclaimed a i partial holiday during hours, of the con• tesVahcl has urged that-local business cohcerns close in time for.their cm- p%ecs to witness the contest from slirt to finish. / . ^Most important is that the spectators ' be; on hand Before. 10 o'clock so that they may'see'the;-pickers, at the head. of!their rows, and witness the starting aslthe newsreel cameramen begin their task. t Those ,\\-tw go, early, also will have thS. aflyahtaVe of;;f ree.'admission, siiicc th^ f&jrgrqunfls -will be open without charge' during Ihe rhorning, but spec• talois who go in the afternoon must pa}' an admission charge. The Indispensable Mrv-11. > •iBy subtle remarks -dropped here and there, John L. Lewis lias indicated thfE he feels scant enthusiasm for , President Roosevelt's re-election. He has even hinted guardedly that he considers'-the present administration's attitude toward the United Mine Workers downright ••unfriendly. 'But Mr. Lewis hasn't attacked Mr. Roosevelt from the "indispensable man" angle.'.No sir, not he. Mr. Lewis may be'said to have created the indispensable man—in-W's own image. He lias been indispensable to the UMW for 24 ye'ars, man and boy. And'during that time he has developed a magnificent technique for slapping down anyone who suggests, that he isn't. ' "One" Ray Edminulson," as Mr. Le\vis called him, was so bold as to challenge this indispensibality at the UMW's biennial "convention in Cincin: nali.' In fact, he was doubly audacious. -" Not'only did he want to run for Mr. Lewis's office," but he also Favored some } |etical idea: eailed autonomy. This i»-1 ild allow members in 21 of the unjon's 31 districts lo choose their own officers, a privilege which Mr. Lewis in . hi| wisdom has long denied them. I Mr. Edmundson called a caucus of hia followers early in the convention. Mr. Lewis sent around - some of'*his . strong-knuckled boys to break it up. They did. This apparently was just to remind the Edmun'dson boys Uial.lt was they' who were' expendable and Mr. Lewis who was still indispensable. Later, in a more orthodox session, Mr. Lewis made a speech. He came.right out and told the delegates that Mr. Hoosevclt, Mr. Hillmim and Mr. Brow- dcr had "hired a man ' to come down here and dethrone the old man." King John doesn't dethrone easy. Soon afterward the convention, in the person of Mr. Lewis, ruled that "said Edmnndson" was-not a member in good standing, could not be seated as a delegate, and thus of course could not possibly run for president. The convention, in the person of Mr. Lewis, also saw to it that his term of office and that of other international officers was changed from two years to four. Also there was a little matter of holding conventions every four years now instead of two. This will help keep the boys from getting any restless ideas of changing horses every 20 or 30 years. And so it went. Resolutions anil business droned along, usually without discussion. ' ' . ' One delegate complained that he and his fellows couldn't follow the committee reports because they were read by number, >d suggested some other procedure'.' 1 That was impossible, Mr. Lewis told him, because ."those aren't the rules of the convention.' 1 No -doubt about it, democracy, inaction is a \yonilerful and inspiring thing. And we'll bet some of the boys in the UMW miss it. Humpty Dumpty's Last Stand_ : "Thc fiinniesl thin« about (hose comics is the seriousness with which lilllc Bill reads them I" • THIS CURIOUS WORLD By Wfflltm Ferguson. Reception Committee Impulsive Adolf! He couldn't wait for the Allies to call on him at Berchtesgaden. He had -to take command of his armies and rush forth to meet them. « K) THEY SAT . . The future ot science'In this country will, bo determined by our basic educational' policy — Dr. Jiimcs B. Coiuint, president Harvard U. Take out your woundcdl We will stop mnsS-'iriacliinc" gunner ; lo; trapped American Ing iong'enough forj?o(i td : lake them^out.-Oer, group on Moselle River front. Regardless of what happens in Europe, the hardest battles of the war against- Japan remain to be' Joined.—U.GCII. Alexander A. Vandergrift, Marine Corps 'commandant. '. * ••.»•' • Bickering'over'postwar rlglils should not be • pcrmlllcd lo delay Hie armistice or sully the victory. Let's finish • this terrible business as a^ yrcat tcnm—General Marhall. '• We nrc gelling a belter response In Industrial communities than we anticipated. That Is one ol the significant; changes of the campaign.— Herbert.Browne".-;Jr., chairman Republican National CommllcD.' . .... Hell's bells, they run like, any other-Jerry when you get them slarted.-S-Sgt. Leonard Ogren ol Hartford. Conn., after set-to with German officer cadets in Holland. German artillery Is shelling German villages even before the inhabitants have left. In many places German civilians arc crowding into the slit trenches beside the Americans.—British radio. GOT ITS NAME BY A DOUBLE MISTAKE ON THE WHITE MAN'S PART/ THE INDIAN NAMETA-KO-BED DID NOT REFER SPECIFICALLY TO MOUNT RAINIER, AS WAS THOUGHT, BUT TO ANY SNOWY /AOUNTAlN IN SI&HT ... AK)D(tHE WHITES MISPKO- h/OUfJCED irBES/D£S. ARE FROM ONE TO ,• FOURTEEN PERCENT w,.-- WATS/?! - M . R^G.W. E ' PAT - OFF ANSWER'; Tromontory, Utah. NEXT: The .minority race. PRESCRIPTIONS Preheat Stock Guaranteed Beat Prte*« Kirby Drug Stores Dr. J. L Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main DRS. N1ES & MIES OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 Clinic 514 M»l« Blythefitle, Ark. I'hon* ZJZ1 GERMANY >,- By Sigrid Schultz C.li.rrlaliC. Mill, liy Slcrld .Schull/.: Illslrtl.liU'il liy XHA S.-rvlcc. In In Hollywood BY EKSKINF. JOHNSON NEA Slalt Corrcsponilcnl isn't nlonc. Tlic coniplnlnt is uni versnl. Dancers want to net. dra fact, those Inli-rtc-clnh glnmor girls THlb (»uv h mi-*tKi-,iM When the Krnuts quit, they wlll ( quit—nntt not a minute before. That Is something " u of lls should uiidcrslniid. here mul hack home.—Army ucw*|)iyi»r Stars BIH! Stripes. • * • We must hnllrt n structure of peace which our people Biirt all people will support, not merely this year or the i\cxt four years, but for 25, 50, and many more years to come.—Thomas Ii. Dewcy. who gush nboul playing "Camlllc ahrt those nervous comics who buttonhole you on the sidewalk to tell [you about n test they made as bloody Jack the Ripper give us n pain lu lhe neck. Why can't they ue happy with their thousand dollars and up a week and leave us alone? If tlicre were no movies, they probably would be repairing loose manhole covers The other day we were talking to Laird Cregar, WHO hns bccume typed with homicidal maniac roles. Snme day we talked to Crcgnr v, hnd lunch with Arthur lake. Di covering Arthur in this glnmoro pool of tears they call Hollywood ' refreshing. For 20 years typed as the No. 1 celluloid dop Arthur has be And he's happy about it. • "When I'm not playing dope he says, "I don't work. My age lie was moaning: "I hale Hollywood. I'm typed in morbid, morose roles. I'm unhappy. I want to be funny—and they cusl me as a killer. I never want to see Hollywood ngnin when I complete my contract." Laird is a very fine actor and would never have to repair loose manhole covers. In his case,'we don't blame him for being liitter. He deserves belter things. But he talked me into playing a straig character once. 1 played a no-a count brother. T guess you co\ call me"thc villain. It was awtul went back lo my agent and sa •Please—from now on I want to a dope.'" Arthur Lake — who is 38 looks 22—started playing char As an American nciuspnper correspondent in Berlin /rom 1010 to lO'll.Sitjrid Sduilfz saw at first hand »ic cuenis that !ccl from World War I to WoVId Wnr II.:Ami she'-snw the behlnd-tlic- cencs preparation /or (lie com- 110 "umr-i>i-l>race" that she uarns may culminate in World Vnr III. Tills is flic story o/ Germany's l>I««s <o win (lie icncc, plans flint euen. now arc jciny put into cQt. II ^ do k'now, and wo should never forget, that the German militarists consider us Germany's principal enemy. Our democracy is a symbol of hope to he oppressed. As long as it survives, the nations the Germans are determined to subdue will never resign themselves to Gernan domination. And we must draw the logical conclusions from our knowledge, calmly but quickly. As lale as the summer ot 1043, German propaganda still triumphed in the belief of an appalling number 01 Americans and Britishers that the mistakes of the Versailles Treaty fathered the German aggressive spirit which brought about the Second World War. Certainly the Treaty of Ver- 'saillcs was far from perfect. Certainly, too, the sufferings of the German people were intense. But Von Hindcnburg, the Kaiser and LucTendorffi confer on a point of strategy in World War T. U was Ludendorff who later helped bring about the Kaiser's abdication, rallied the military clique thai stabbed the German Republic in the back and paved the way for Nazism, ; Uerman pcopie wcit ""•-••<»-; —•- j only a small fraction of that sut- favorable armistice terms if the ferine came from the terms of Kaiser did not withdraw; the old- treaty. A great part of it 1 lime, feudally trained men among • came as an aftermath ot the war the army officers supporting the • itself and from the German inili-1 Kaiser's defiance; and the Kaiser tarists' determination to bootleg himself swaying from one bcwil- - • ' derment to another as the popular enough, but with murder in theii : Germany a new army. ters short on brain "cells In the OurBoardingHous ,e with Ma j. Hoople Out Our Way J.R. Williams OH, ALL T H' wD5 OM / PESTER ME il STOP 'XKo CEAD TV \ COMICS T O EM WHY TH' HECK DO VOU CARGV THAT OLD EMPTY SPECT(XCLE CASE WITH YOU WHEM VOU 60 COJM TO MTCEPT *|00 8ILU / ( -Vo L JI& 5HOW V, 'EM I'VE CiHE CATCH 60 I'UL Bosveo itATo ktes ^' DEM. 'EM.TO WER "sweet 1C" comedies back in 1D24. When llic film cycle changed he was out of work. The "Harold Teen" comedies revived his career a few years lalor. He was out of work again when they were discontinued TU'cu along came Dagwood and Arthur Lake was in again. "The only time I eat regularly is when I'ni playing dopes." Arthur says "5(> why should I yell about being typed. I'm grateful to Hollywood. Where else could I make as much money as 1 do?" . Ijake Just completed another dopey role opposite Dale Evans in tiic lllirmsical "Next Comes love, fs typical type casting. The gir tkcs lie-men and Lake sets talkc< nto impersonating a wrestler knowi •The Masked Marvel" lo win hei affections. \ NEW PKOPUCEU The producer is Sydney M. Wil Hams, n former I/is Angeles assist ant city attorney who took a flln at movie making with a chca quickie nine months aso. The pic lure was so good Williams was abl to step into the higher budgets. But gelling back to Arthur. I admits there's a fine line between Ills film roles and his onstage self. "I'm alway scomplctcly mixed up "I'm always completely mixed up screen It isn't always so tunny." Like the time he bankrolled a cocktail bar in Santa Monica. The place folded after six weeks. "The bartenders," Lake said, sadly, "drank up all the Hciuor." 1 'A Wyoming game law classifies the slray cat as a nrcdntovy animal. But the Germans blamed us, discontent became too apparent to id our peace treaty. The more be ignored. For the people had m ui» i"- 1 ' •* . i. . i., . ;, ...^c 4u,i TCnicprs ; and ' sentimental ot us Many as the differences must be, in circumstances and in background, the one great similarity remains the same: the reason for making the change—to despoil the victors o£ the fruits of victory. When finally, in the dense morning fog ot Nov. 10, the Kaiser fled, Prince Max von Baden, back in Berlin, hurriedly thrust tha „ ... „.„ '^i-i n.pv \ vou lfi I inst mil <>r their reach. leadership of'"— Versailles, we. saui, iney wouu iM have fell the need to rearm, hey such iopsidcdtiftcraify Jerry-built I the govornmcm, .^ " 1 ^ 11 p""lp mal , Rc joh » K-iS-i •-^-'Silsrs^H-a'it Shss "S>- ""•' us 'echoed the learned that it was the Kaiser's nlaint u we had not been so refusal to abdicate that was kccp- unkiid to the poor Germans nl ing the longed-for peace dangling lliirtu -%- » . ., . u I ±..,-* ,-.,,1 ,,f Hi/iir- vn.nr'M learts. During all these taz»rdoi»d.y> about the diiterences betwce^ the But they took ot World Wai I tl n £ « 1 "" 11 c(Tcc . alleged unkindness at Ve anoVher war and, should that war were iunti»vij »v..v. *,j _ -------- \-"j — -• -- ---- ' - . , .. i-,,- L^dcndorff that defeat was immi- forebears had commanded the n B ucnt Germany's cleverest, most loyally of Uicir ancestors. But ' in . f^fri nthless men, the German General the eyes of the rnaste r-P«wc« o ua f Staff the top-ranking industrial- Germany, who has Hitler ever mo\ at o fsta and sonle of the most astulc been? Just a rather vu lp«: 1 ,11 e othc university professors, came to- man who was useful, Vvl «sc <Uu- I p.>thcr with a strong common pur- ing, whose visionary qualities and a nose' lo form a eahal powerful extraordinary insight emboldened mcnl -I hose and fanatic enough to make ready him to take steps which «jre « thless " •- --- Colimn. of his iudus . by orfering the ref 0 ? thc .locume,^ mo > oflko cgsam^ ^ ^ ^^ t German war equip- contained proof " icl , hnd f ^ s richer. a. new army and to sweep Ger- respectable it equally ruthless "«?= " ; c r K . , ind ncd Lu . . • LL around Ludendorft in that masses. Separating from •• tense autumn of 1018, how- Kaiser was a hard wron« h ever Jhere was indescribable na- partmg ; from a , clo e an ^ m«c ^.^ we obcdic]lcc to him . allbgia ,, cc lo , hciv hlng

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