The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 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, September 30, 1944
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Page 4
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PAGE'FOUB BLYTHEVILLB (ARKi); COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, SEPTBMBRR.30,' ' '.THE BJjYTHBViLLE'cdUlltER'NEWS . :THB ObUHIEB : NBWB COf: •, ~ • t HAWi HAINES/iPubUsher- - SAMUEL F, NORRI6, Editor JAMES A. GATENS, Advertising Manager 'T' Sole National Advertising Representatives! --Wallace, Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, De•~ troit,' Atlanta, Memphis. " " Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- offlbe at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press , -, SUBSCRIPTION .RATES'.; BJ carrier In the city ot Blythevllle, 20o per week, or 85c per month. - , By mall, within a radius of «'miles, $4.00'per I year, $2 00 for six months,. $1.00 lor three months; by mall outside 60 mile zone $10,00 per ycnr payable In advance. Ballots For Health \ Now thai Uie voters have come out of the welter of political choice they must face the challenge of other problems which affect their daily lives. Within a short lime all of us will be asked to stand for or against a .sound health program. We cast 1 a.ballot for good'or bad health' almost every hour, of-the day by "the way we eat stand and sleep, and by our expression of opinion on matters of public health. Late in Noveni : bet', the public' is presented with- a health ballot in (he mails—a letter from the tuberculosis association containing Christmas seals. Purchase of • these seals amounts to casting a vote for health. * The popular vole to stamp out tuberculosis each year has helped immeasurably in. reducing the death rate. Before 1913 tuberculosis was the first rause of death, now it is, Seventh. Striking as that decline may seem at first glance there is no more excuse for resting in idleness than there would be for a company, of soldiers to relax when they have gained three-fourths of the way to an objective. . Tuberculosis still kills more than 56,000 Americans a year. More than .,; 30,000 of these deaths occur between .the ages of 15 and 45. There is no law to force this killer out of hiding for prosecution, but knowledge can eradicate tuberculosis. Christmas seals support the spread of health knowledge. When- we buy them we cast a balfot for health. We are : helping spread the information that periodic X-rays arc important to each and every one of us, that none of us is safe until all of us are safe. New Memorials In the current Architectural Forum, the poet Archibald MacLcish and the architect Charles Magnums debate the question of what form the memorials to' the dead of this war should lake. Mr. MacLeish holds for a "useful" monument, while Mr. Maginuis favors the purely commemorative type of structure. Mr. JIacLeish suggests that most American communities' will be faced with a choice between "monuments of a kind which are already far loo familiar, and structures which' may, by their usefulness, make up in part their lack as works of art." A "useful" memorial, Jlr. Magimiis insists, is a hypocritical sort of economy, like giving a-child a pair of rubbers for Christinas. He holds that no dedication can spiritualize it or make it anything more than a useful building. He cites "an auditorium in an important city in -Massachusetts, built as a monument of the last war, (which) has twice been the scene of dog shows, to the considerable disturbance of the rev- went atmosphere intended for iti" These arc (ho opening' guns of a dc- bnte which is bound to go on sporadically for years, echoing throng)).the halls of Congress and disrupting city councils and civic organi/ations throughout the land. There wouldn't bo. much need for debate if n Lincoln memorial or an Arc dc Triomphe or u Tomb of the Unknown Soldier could be assuenl for each commission. But such happy results of the incut- ing of disceriiinir patron and inspired artist are rare. So jyx'at care must -be taken to make the best use of imperfect material to express for the fallen soldier a gratitude which at foc.st is meager, and to honor a service beyond repayment. Hence the debate. But perhaps tlie opening guns have been fired too soon. For there is another debate on the form and structure of a monument to our war dead which must come first, and which will challenge the wisdom and effort of all of us. .That is the structure of a world peace organisation. This monument wo arc at least, agreed upon. Hut its balance of idealism and practicality will be and .should be debated. Its foundations must be examined carefully. This is not alone the job for the craftsmen who build it. It is the concern of all the people, a.s representatives of the men who with their lives "commissioned" this monument to peace. ~ Once the structure of vlhis world organization is built and has given . proof of its enduring qualities, it is probable that, as Mr. Maginnis says, "We shall be at-no loss to find the felicitous .symbols" in gold and marble. What Flavor? SIDS GLANCES corn. 1«» EI ne* stmicr. nit T. u. nca. u. s. w. err z ire Prevention Theoretically at least, this country observes Fire Prevention Week every year. Us impression upon the national consciousness is about a.s profound as that of National Chrysanthemum Week, or Arbor Day. And we keep right on having fires. Perhaps Fire Prevention Week does some good at that, for our record is somewhat better than it was 20 years ago. But it is slill nothing to brag about. Last year serious fires swept the country at the rate of more than 1000 a day. Over 370,000 homes were destroyed or seriously damaged. That is more houses than there are in Cleveland. Ten thousand lives were lost in those fires, and thousands more were injured and maimed. That most of these fires could have been prevented is an old story that needs telling again. So here are some simple precautions which everyone knows, but which might be checked again—and it's not. necessary to wait for Fire Prevention Week, which begins Oct. 8V to do the checking: Bo sensible about matches aud smoking; clean your heating plant and keep it in good repair; clear papers, rags, mattresses, old furniture from storage areas; cover inflammable roofing with fire-resistant material such us asphalt shingles; don't store or use explosive .: cleaning fluid; repair defective oleclri- cal equipment, and disconnect appliances when you arc through using them; use metal containers for ashes, never wood or paper. ,"Il .seems like n dreanii dear! Our own precious litfle toby i"irl grown up and marrying a doctor, and they're so bard to Ret nowadays!";-/ THIS CUR80US WORLD By William Ferguson- r^irf^^^ ^(^/'M-i^!'*-.-.- 2/465 BUSHELS- POTATOES PER ACKE WERE PRODUCED BY SCIENTIST . W.QERICKE, THROUGH , S CHEMKAL FARMMS. . r IN NEW GUINEA, EVERY WOMAN IS NAMED MARY/ ANSWER: Iceland has move them a hundred volcanoes. Do'most wild animals die of old age? against the two sons. : Sherrlll was murdered near Tullahoma while with Miss Ruth Yates, daughter'of the defendant. I The used car business, will) an hnnuai sales volume of- S'20,000,000,- OCO, was-the largest industry, which Imd not previously been subject to ceiling prices, OPA says. you want to tmy more War Bonrts SELL US THE FURNITURE i'OIJ ARE NOT USING, for cash! Also liberal tnule-in allowance for old furniture on new. Alvin Hardy Purn. Co. 301 E. Main rhone 2302 Sate 50% On TRUSSES Steel and Elastic STEWART'S Drat St«r« Main & Lake Phone 2822 Experience tins demoiis'.ir.lcd that to obtain best performance in shorter time nml at lower- cost, public, construction, should be carried out through competitive conlvacts with private construction enterprise and not through government hiring or work-relief melho<ls.--Ki'lc A. Johnston, president U. S. C. of C. BY F.niHI'. CANTOR (1'lncll Hiliins. for Kiskiuc .lohnstm) 've nnclllloncd over MO people each year since 1931 to find talent for my ratlin program. Friends say I'm nuts. Hut if I were lacltadalsi- cul about amlitioimii,', I wouldn't have met Deannn Durlrin, Dinah Shore, Bobby Brccn. Gnicic Allen, PnrkyaknrkHS. Bert, Gordon. Nora Mnrlin. or my new find. America's yewufiest orciicslra leader. Leonard Sues. Like any old lien, I Bet a kirk seeing my chicks grow up and fed (heir own worms. It seems like yesterday tha Bobby Brecn .sang "Santn. Brink My Mommy Hack to Me." Today Private Brecn is overseas. T can't forpct meeting Deamw Diirbii), Before audit ionlui;, Deanna saiil "1 hope you're not nervous. Mr. Canlor!" After one sung complete with her devastating smile, slip was signed. In 1MO at New York's famou Palace Theater, 1 hart Grade Allci appear ou my proyram. Grade \va sensational alul soon Burns and Al I len had Ihciv own show. Thcy'v Our Boarding House with Maj.Hoople OutOurWay By J. R. Williams WE PCST L&VW Tl V\T COMVEN1EMCES AKEi lMCO>JIVEX«r:NCE&/ YOU GOT NOrai HOSS ALL 1)0 ,TOO, WITH JACKETS, WATER, SUCKEO3, LUMCHE / ye eoos/ THESE. / COLO MOGWIMGS I NOD FREEZE, > AFTER THE SUM ' COME--'- UP VOO MOW DO VtXJ VEUO\.\S CIRCULATION TO 3ELL, MPV30R! , _ .. FOOWD t\ 3D8 TUW FITS S'OO fV80*SPR.lHG,v5n>l _ A 6UARN-JTEE ASMMST »«? PERSPr2KTlOl^.'-<-~ CT'S rilGHT, \MWOMW4 OT THE 6LUE FKCTORV OU6HT& STICK To ACTiGMWieM, PERMITTED we TO ACCEPT SUCA f\ POST, VJHAJ isi We THERE TO AT A GLOE FACTORY ? vcr slopped. iscovr.uv IN' BOSTON I first met Parkyaknrkus in Bos n at a !),mf|uel making n specc Crock dialect lo amuse his fcllo isinessmen. Hc convulsed Ills nnd ice. Parky didn't know it. but 1 Klitioncd tor me then. The ne.\ cck lie \viis a member of my nid imily. Five years ago. T listened lo irl singing her heart, out. Slic nee I a job and put plenty into li m\g. When I signed lier. she sni Mr. C.. you won't regret this. 1' oimj to try to be the best sing vradio." Popularity polls prove s inde tlie grade. Congratulatioi Dinah Shore! Scene: Undy's famous Broadway ostanranf. Characters: a waiter and comedian. Tlie-comic explains lie vanls mayonnaise on his sandwich —no butter, and not loo much niay- mnaise. In fad, he doesn't want he sandwich, he'll lake soup. Ev- Fall and Winter TUNE-UP SAVE gasoline •-. , . SAVE Tires: Get All-round,Rotter Performance! T. I., SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler Dealer - Parts & Service 121 W. Ash Phono 2122 NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS Termites may b« ruining your property. Call me f<K- check-up-without, cost or obligation. RATB, MICE AND ROACH CONTROL ( GUARANTEED WORK H. C. 8LANKENSHSP S55 C. Ktntncky: Phone «»• Buy Your Winter Supply of While It Is Available. PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100 RANK LOTS! BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Blythevillc, Ark: Phone 2911 DRS, MIES & HIES.. OSTfOPATHfC Prm/CMNS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY..- (EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 phone 2121' I Have Opened NEW OFFICES CUnlcSJU M«ls Localea In The First National Bank Buililinc. New Phone, 2641 H. C. Campbell Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. Art. By S/'griJ Scfiu/tz 'As flu American iiciuspfipcr correspondent in Hcrliu from 131S lo 194), S'ujrid SclmUz sum at first hand flic clients that led jrom World War I toWorldWar II. And she saw the bchtnd-the- . scenes preparation /or the coming "n;ar-in-pcncc" fiint she warns may culminate i;i '.Vorlrf War 111. This is Uie story of Germany's plans to win the peace, plans that even now are being put into effect. 4 3 C VI rwf- 0{ tlic i' cKsons wli y G c " cra i .inn"—became n radio lixtnrc. SO SONGS A DAY! I'll always bo grateful to Portland. Ore., for lovely Nora Martin. Nora. i great sinking personality, has one if the most retentive memories in show business. She only has to slug a number once la remember it. I've heard her sing 50 songs in one day. IJy now. you've heard Leonard Sues on my Wednesday night show. I niel Leonard for the first time recently at n resort In New York. i linppy crowd whistled and clicer- (1 as tills youngster played encore Her encore. Unquestionably n fine musician, good showman, and an excellent nctor. I Jusl don't pick these people— :'m lucky enough to stumble across .liem. Pardon me. there's the phono. , . . You never can tell! New Trial Requested In Tennessee Slaying MANCHESTER, Tcim., Sept. 30 (UP—Circuit Judge R. W. Srnnrtt is considering a defense motion for .1 new trial for Roy Yate.s met Ills sons, Harold anil Dennis. The three Yntos were convicted and sentenced, to CO years each in Uie sidle penitenllary for the May 17 slaying of young James Robert SherriH. Smnrlt said he will give his decision Monday. HO has said he feds ij. that nil three defendants are gull- )'"J- appears lo be a cmcs- ; I 1 "* T; . •, the amount of proof . joint tramni in 1919 rather than risk another war was the (oar ot the French wish to split Germany into small states. But as month after month of inflation aggravated the suffering ot the people, the country seemed almost ready lo disintegrate of itself, without any pressure from oulside. If the people were lo find unity again, it must be the magic unity of facing a common foe. Why not, the secret circle wondered, entice France into doing something to the German people that would make her appear (heir common national enemy? England and the United Stales were already following live German propaganda red herring-, that France was insisting on unreasonable demands to crush poor, helpless Germany. Reliable witnesses have since -staled that German industrialists deliberately curtailed their reparations deliveries of coal and wood to France, precisely in order to goad the French to action. Like so many German ruses, this one worked to perfection. :'Thc exasperated French and Belgians inarched into the Ruhr. rTheir Allies grew cool, the Gcr: man factional frictions dissolved 1 in the need for a solid front. With '. Ihc Socialists nnd (he Nationalists 1 pulling together on the same learn, lo point the men for active combat with the French. Then came the compromise. The German militarists found themselves, however, with trained troops on their hands at the peak of a well-cultivated patriotic frenzy. What lo do with them? To some of the leaders it seemed like a fine time to get rid of the. haled Republic, especially lo the Black Reichswehr groups in Bavaria (which was then run by -eactionary government anyway), o General LudendorlT, anil to his nmil, Adolf Hitler. i ft 4 ' JEITHER Ludendorff nor Hitler ^ realized at the lime, however that the Ruhr crisis had strengthened the Republican government not weakened it. General von Sceekt had seen how zealous!] the Republican leaders had labored for German unity. There wa henceforth' no reason why he ant his associates could not work wiil the Republicans. So when Hitlc and the lesser Munich plotter sought support from army head quarters in Berlin, they got cold shouldered. This rejection made Genera Ijudcndorft and his protege, Ado! Hitler, all the more frantic lo ac Co achieved the dig- recruitment and of Under the prelense ot organizin "field exercises," they surnmone their soldiery to Munich for Nov. 10. Two days before, Hitler sensed !X certain distrust among the Bavarian conservatives. He decided not to wait for his reserves to arrive from the Bavarian mountains and the small town bccrhalls, but to seize power in a surprisc-and- bluft attack. Stale Commissioner von Kahr had called the small businessmen of the district together iix the Buergerbraeukeller, a Munich beer hall, for a leclure on economics. What could be easier, thought Hitler, than to surround the place with the available Storm Troopers, win over the men inside and move on to the government buildings, pursuing the Kapp Putsch technique? Thai is what happened, or almost Hitler, altircc! iir a ~ ' Ibert coat, brandishing a pislol, reclaimed the revolution to the OflO- astonished burghers, and ook Slate Commissioner von r, General von Lossow, and police chief, von Seisser into n anteroom. There, while Goerig soothed the crowd in the main nil, Hitler ouliinccl the form of ic new government in whiclSiiC\Lfc £ them v.'.is lo have a fat jobm^B er his orders. They remai.tfjp np.issivc. Then iic slarled 'to lead with them for their co- peivition and ended, to their disgust, with an hysterical threat to ommil suicide if he failed. * * * |'N the meantime, General Ludcn- '• dorlT, who hadn't known of he change in schedule, was haslily ( jummoncd from his villa in near- ' ly Ludwigshoche. And while he i Tied to persuade Commissioner; von Kahr and General von Los- '_ sow lo join forces with Hitler, • [icichswehr officers on duty in. Munich heard about what they; called the "Wild West scene" in. the Buergerbraeukeller. They; promptly reported to General vonj Sceekt in Berlin. ! General von Sceekt informed: the Munich Heichswehr officers! lhat lie could not tolerate insub-. ordination of any kind. J The Nazi chiefs determined to • go ahead and fake over the gov- ! crnment buildings. General Lu- dendorff volunteered lo lead Storm Troopers. Itis'popul with the Reichswehr men with the police, he fell, v, _ keep them from firing, induce them lo join his side, and allow :; the coup to succeed. : But the police did fire. The ; brave Nazis scattered in all di-; rcclions. The one hero of the mo- j riiCnl was Ludendorff's orderly,; who, by throwing himself in front! of the general, died of the bullet! meant for his superior. Luden-i dorlt marched straight ahead, and: in the end was arrested by the! police. Hitler, who had talked so glibly! about heroism and suicide only' the night before, rushed to one of j the Nazi cars and fled to tha su-! burban home of the Amorican-j born mother of his friend Ernest: Hanfstaengcl. Bo Conliuued) "'

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