The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Thursday, October 5, 1944
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER'NEWS •« » THE COURIER NEWS CO. • v " ' K. W. HAINES, Publisher ;„ -, SAMUEL f. MORRIS, Editor ., JAMES A. GATENS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wttrrier Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit,' Atlanta, Memphis, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act at Congress, October S, 1017. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevllla, 20o per week, or 85c per month. , By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, 51.00 for three months; by, mail outside 50 mile zone $10,00 per year payable in advance. Home Front Hero ,,""We sec where tlie Germans attacked' while Ring Crosby was singint; for a soldier audience in France, nnd the audience filed out lo Sight tho foe. King was left singing alone, but safe and sound. ."--•We also sec where the bobby-soxers • .attacked Frank Sinatra when hu arrived Jjji New York from Hollywood. Fnmkiu ;lost his new tie, several buttons from ;his coat, and most of his shirt. \ So let us not be too harsh in our IJudgmcnt of The Voice. They also serve •Who slay at home —and lake il. Status-Quo '. A' columnist, recently complained ;that, the Gallup, Roper and other polls ;are taking all the drama aiid suspense ;out of presidential elections with their . Hlcadly accuracy. We sympathize and •offer consolation. ••-• Let her (for it was a feminine columnist read the prophesies of the rival •campaign big-shots. Sidney Ilillman has 'already predicted that Mr. Uooscvelt *will carry JIaiiie and Vermont.! And we aexpect momcniarily to hear (hat Ilcr- Ibert Browncll has looked up from the "crystal hall and claimed the Solid South lior Mr. Dewey. . ;B«0r»fln«Uon to thti eorumo „! edltorUb from «M« not MooMrily n«u M h M Kfaunrtedcmenl ot to. Conditions of Surrender „•' German armies are resisting ftercely. Opll- mistic ^predictions that the wnr would end this year-have "been withdrawn. The reststrmce bc- : came.tougher as soon as the Germans got back yvlthln their own borders. It Is reported that " !!!BL_Mi!:. v !: . w l nat Go <*iicls tells them—that Allied_ victory raeaiis the de.strucU.-m of Ihclr corintry;-:.'that:-'the: •innocent will suffer along ; with,tht'. war criminals. Wiy liioiiltl the plain people of Germany feel Wa| they-have to defend their homes from Americans. Arc we in Europe to add to Hie misery^ of the world or to bring it lo an cndV If we (!o not wish to destroy Ihe German nalbii and starve'the German people, then lor heaven's sake- let's clear up: the misunderstanding nntl t:ive tens" of thousands ' of young Americans whom we shall otherwise doom to die iu valii. President Roosevelt says he has not adopted the proposal of Secretpjy of the Treasury Mor- gcnlnan that Germans be denied the right, to operate industry after the war but. bo compelled to live by farming alone. But the very fact that such, a proposal was made by Ihe cabinet officer who is. closest lo Ihe President, inusl strike chill Jo the heart ol every German, no mntlcr how <nuch.hc.may he opposed to the Nazi.-,, it would mean the starvation of millions of people. Imagine how we would feel if we were lold that we had to close down the factories of New York, Pittsburgh, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Knoxvllle, Memphis, San Francisco, and i !iL°J!?H: i . n . dl l strial cities . all(l Bl! KO back to the farm.- We ivonld know that we couldn't make our Hyjng.tl'A W. We would fight Uittcrly because tlio-'fnsthict of self-preservation is very strong . iu-a.lljinen. BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COUB1BB NEWS Wlinl nrc the rcnl purposes of this nation'/ Tlioy were well stntcd by President Roascvclt mid 1'jime Minister Churchill In the Atlantic Charter, subscribed to by the United Nations, in which they declare tlmt "they desire to see Jio territorial changes Hint do not accord win the Irccly expressed wishes of the people concerned," ana lh.it "they will endeavor ... to further Die enjoyment by all states, preat or wnall, victor* or vanquished, lo assess,, on equal terms, to the trade and to the raw malcrj.il.i of the world which are needed for their ccoivimlc prosperity." This Is In the great American tradition. It's wlrnt- the wise and great-hearted American people stand for most of the lime, when we are In our right mind. We once tiled lo exterminate the Indians (remember, "Die only eoocl Indian Is a dead Indian") just as the Germans tried to cxlcnnlnntc Die Poles, because the Indians slc.id In the path of the empire we had chosen. Bill ive fot over thai, and now we recognize thai an Indian is as good iv> anybody, and we give the Indians opportunity. We were once very bluer nbout the "barbarous and cruel Filipinos," but ive tsal over that nnd there Is nothing or which this nnllon Is more proud (and no policy llmt ive think has proved wiser and more genuinely In line with our Interests) lliun Ihc fact Dial K-C have treated the defeated Filipinos as well as w (.rent our own people. The worst thing about war Is that II breeds impatience, passion and hatred, As the Civil War drew lo a dose Iherc was a fiumllcnl group In the North which wished lo Impose a. bitter peace upon the Sonlh, and Ihclr superficial, plausible picas won them wide .support,. "The South committed the atrocity of slavery and the crime of secession,' 1 they cried. "Think of the slaves beaten lo dentil. Think of Hie horrors of Andcrsonvllle prison. The South mnsl know il has been conquered. The South must know it has last. The South must suffer. The South must, be taught a lesson.' 1 Hut Lincoln said, In his Second Inaugural Address, while the war was still on: "With malice toward none, with charity lor all ... lei us finish the work »,'c are In, lo bind • up Ihe nation's woundf, . . .'• Lincoln was too great to hutc or to fear. He knew thai Ilia only lesson worth Icnrnlne />r worth leaching Is the lesson of m:i<jnaniinlty. He had accomplished his purpose to siive the Union, and lo !,lop the .spread of slavery, and lie wanted no revenge, in the disguise of "teichiiig » lesson.' 1 The North n.s well as lite Soiilh knavts today Una Lincoln was right, thai his death was a Brail Irngedy, because, had lie lived, no "Hc- coiutructlon" would have been visited upon the Ssiith, doing a damage and engendering u bitterness from which we have not yel entirely recovered. II Is not In the great American tradition to visit n. vengeful "reconstruction" upon Germany. We have prevented the Na/.ls from conquering the world, and we ourselves do not. want to conquer any jiconle. Lcl us therefore speed the surrender of those we fight, by naming thu conditions of surrender: "With malice toward none, with charity lor all, \ve offer freedom and opportunity lo all nullon:;, victor nnd vanquished alil-.e. It is* our purpose to bind up the world's wounds.' 1 President Roosevelt had Llncoln'l spirit In IBil. Let him speak out In lhal spirit tml[> ( v. Then German homes will not be needlessly defended from thixic who will nol benefit from their destruction. Then American homes will not lose needlessly Ihe young lives they and Ibis nnllon need. —MEMPHIS PRESS SCIMITAR SO THEY SAT The Inct that tho wi\r is going so well now Is a big factor in Mr. noo.sevcll's favor.—Vice President Henry A. Wallace. • » • Our bivttlc of production will end only with the dcfenl of Japan,—Navy Undersecretary Ralph A. Bard. • » » The Japs arc linrcl U. This if, no lime lor us to relax. I liclleve we should hit them now with both fists.—U.-Ocn. Walter Kreugcr In South Pacific. » • • Our chnnce.s of preventing another world war will be In direct pro)virtlon lo Ihc extent- to which we establish real inlcrntitlonnl law with sufficient (government, nt Ihc world level to enforce it.—Sou. Joseph u. Ball (R) of Minnesota. • • • The plan of demobilization must work not. just lo release men from Ihe Army or Navy, but beyond lhat to the ulllmale placing of Ihc man b;wk agnln with his family and his job and to insuilng his rights and benefit*.—Ma).-(jrn. Lewis B. Hershcy, Selective Service director. Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople Out Our Way SIDB GLANCES JSIL m i yW-W-fc— CCPH- IM< BV «r« SEBVICE. UK- 1. U. BIO, u. 9. PAT. OFF. : "Oh,.mother, there's something in life besides calmy— ;' every lime he slarls really Helling serious you arrive wjtb wluil_yoti call the evening snack I" THIS CURIOUS WORLD IS BROOM-CORN USED IN , ' /WAKIN& BROOMS P • THURSDAY; OCTOHEU 5, 19-14 GERMAN* WILL TRY IT AGAIN By Sigrid Schultz Coiirrlulil. inn. Ijy slerlil . IH, As nn American Jieujspnper correspondent in Berlin -from 1913 to 1941, Sigrid Schultz saw at first hand the events thai led from World War l (eWorld IVar //. And slic saw the befiltid-Oie- scencs preparation lor the coin- tny "wur-iti-peacc" that she Warns may culmitiafc (ji World War 111, T'n's is the story of Germany's plans to win the peace, plans that even now are oeina put into effect. ANTI-SEMITISM had provided Adolf Hitler with his first real success in the barrachs outside of Munich. His cosmopolitan associates remembered that just as they had met Germans wherever they traveled, they also met Jews. The Nazis early chose the anti-Semitic platform because, as Hitler's first press chief, Adolf-Viktor von Kocrbcr put it after lie had separated from the Fuehrer, "It furnishes an excellent international vehicle. There Is a certain measure of anti-Semitism in almost every country of the world. By assuming leadership over the anti- Semitic movement, Hiller intended to get his finger into every national pie throughout the world. And he was right." Hitter even deceived his anti- Semitic /ollowers. For many years a number of Jews held important posts in Nazi Germany. There is another angle to anti- Semitism which the Nazis have worked overtime: cupidity. By promising the small dealer, the unsuccessful doctor, that Jewish- controlled department stores and Jewish doctors would disappear under Nazi rule, they won the allegiance of the mediocre dealer or doctor whether his lack of .success had anything to do witli Jewish competition or not. * * * TOURING his rapid rise from paid • informer in 1919 to leader of a party that was winning seal in parliamentary elections only four years later, Hiller had fully realized Ihe astonishing power that words have over men. With this realization came his craving for publicity—for propaganda. He seized greedily on the studios of psychologists submitted lo him in Lanclsbcrg; on them lie based his mammoth campaigns lo win control, first o£ Germany, then ot the world. The psychologists talked much about the dissatisfied elements. Hitler knew them well. He himself, had been tortured with dissatisfaction in his days of poverty. But he knew that conditions other than poverty alone bred unhappy restlessness. His propaganda must reach every dissatisfied person in Germany and magnify his frustrations, whatever the cause. Women seemed more brittle, more imaginative than men. Openly the Nazis excluded them from politics, covertly they elaborated schemes with which to exploit women. The Nazis had won the lower middle- class women of Bavaria by pledging to respect Ihe "sanctity of family and religious life." (Their men had succumbed lo promises of spoils from the future expropriation ot Jews.) In their thorough quest of dissatisfaction, they sought out young women artists, not quite good enough to succeed alone, but glad to listen to men who told them of future wealth— when the Nazis seized power They went after idle rich womenj harnessed them to their evil- smelling carl of slander and intrigue, and found them docile and useful. * * * WHILE some Nazis traded on sentimentality, others deliberately turned men and'women Kuilty of sex irregularities into agents for the Nazi cause. The fact (hat many such held I\igh posts in Hitler's Parly, Captain Roehm for example, made Die Nazis popular witli abnormal ele- menls in other countries. Hitler was fully aware that the captain was a notorious offender. I have seen photostats ol letters' addressed to Hitler in 1023 warn- j ing him thai'co-operation with < lioehm and his clique endangered the national cause. Sworn statements attached to the photostats said that Hiller had shrugged off tho warning as "old stuff," ; By 1034, however, Hitler realized lhal Captain Roehm had secured a dangerous hold on the Storm Troops and on many members of the Party. He knew himself strong enough to come to terms with Ihe Retchswehr leaders on his own. So lie suddenly remembered fiochm's misconduct On June 30 ol that same year] Hitler personally arrested the man who had befriended him when he was penniless, to whom lie owed much of his career, had him thrown into jail and executed. * * » T>EING convinced that he himself had strong occult powers, Hitler directed the activilies o£ astrologers and fortune tellers as Nazi propaganda tools. Soon after the Pulschists swaggered out of Lasdsbcrg fortress, all sorls ol small magazines cropped up on German newsstands, purporting lo reveal the message of Ihe stars, forecasting happiness for Germany, provided, of course, tliat the local Nazi chieftains won whatever point Ihey were lighting for at the moment. Hitler, like the Kaiser, was certain that his mission came from God. He made that quite clear in an interview I had with him, when, he stepped forward and proclaimed loudly, "My will shall be done." I glanced quickly at Hcss and Hanfstaengel, both of whom stood near by. Tlicy gazed at Hitler raptly, as though indeed the Deity had spoken. Hitler repeated, "My will shall bu done," and I had no doubt that the sacrilege was deliberate. Then he dropped the oracular tone and explained very sensibly just why his will should be done. "I have 750,000 men behind me, ait eternally sworn to me. They are blindly obedient to me," he said. "The Republicans arc more numerous. But they arc divided. Therefore I shall be the slrong- est. My will shall be done." (To Be Continued! TRAPPERS ARE CATCHING PREDATORY COYOTES AND RENDERIN&THEM FOB AMMUNITION FAT...WJTH B!& ONES YIELDING 6 POUNDS. ANSWER: Yes. Blooms are made from the flower clusters. Wasps neslin^.high—and cold weather,. VOTICE OF AIIMINISTKATIOX Letters testamentary on the ust-.ite •f John Park Hatchott, Deceased, vere granted to the undersigned on he 7th day of September, 1SH4, by .he Probate Court of Mississippi bounty, Arkansas. All persons having clnlms against said estate nre required to exhibit hem, properly authenticated for al- owance, to the undersigned us executrix of said estate, before the end ot one year from the date of the granting of the letters testamentary upon said estate, and If such claims 40 not so presented, they will be forever barred. Dated this Oth day of September, l!)!4. VIOLA B. HATCHETT, Executrix. Reid & EvrnrU, Attorneys for Executrix. 9;7-14-21-28-]0;5-12 I.uck Hides in Fall BUCKFIEUD, Me. (UP) — When the second-story door of the Forrest City Packing Corp. plant collapsed beneath 6-l-year-old Hany Records, lie fell 12 feet to the first, floor mid was buried bencsilh 25 cases of gallon Rbss jars. Records dug his way out. shook his head and resumed \v o r k — completely uninjured. Foslcr Mother lo N'inc BOSTON (UP)—America's Nn. 1 foster motlier is Mrs. Mary Callahan, G9. She lias nine sons, all of whom she adopted during a -10- year period. Dr. J. L Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main When we repair the shoes they are truly renewed. Fine leathers, materials and highly sliilled workmanship make the footwear smart, new lnukini; besides adding miles and miles of comfoilalilc wear. Come lo Ihe modern, complete shop. QUALITY SHOC SHOP ' I2T"W. MflIN ST. Ilf yon want to buy more War Bonds SELL US THE FURNITURE YOU ARE NOT USING, for cash! Also liberal trade-in allowance for old furniture on new. Alvin Hardy Furn, Co. 301 E. Main " Phone Z302 Mrs. DALTON C. FOWLSTON, B. A., M. S. M ORGANIST nnd TEACHER of PIANO — ORGAN and VOICE Former New York Organist and Teacher For Appointment • . Write Mrs. Fowlston noi Chickasawua or Phone 2049 DON EDWARDS "The Typewriter Man" ROYAL, SMITH, CORONA, AND REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS 118 N. 2nd STREET PHONE 3382' (Every Trans-.iction Must Be Satisfactory) Mr. Farmer: We Can Add Months To The Life Of Our nioilcrn ei|«ijinii?lit ivin Ililridlc even ynllr largest fires. Itcpiiirs in time will s:ivc ycu liolh dollars anil work days Eslirmilcs wilhotit obligation. GUARANTEED WORK — CEILING PRICES MODINGER-POEIZ TIRE CO. Jlwy. 61 North Phone, 2Z01 BANCROFT 'FLIGHTER 1 Elastique OFFICER'S CAPS . Big Shipment Just Received; We Have Your Size HUDSON Cleaner — Tailor — Clothier For Good Insurance Call W. M. Burns Agency, Ph. 3361 Writing complclc Automobile Insurance, I'l.itc Glass, Workman's Comiicnsalion, Tulilio & Contractor's Liability and Klre Insurance on anything Insurable. AGENCY 115 N. Second St. W. M. BURNS i ~i SHUDDER V7 LISTENS, B LUBBER- FKCE..' FRESH AAR. WILL BE ATOhMC TO VOD AFTER PUFFIWG A.T ^MLOE.\V1ED PIPES 1HW SHOULD FLOOR 308 IS AS SIMPLE AS \*JKTCbAlKsG PARADES, AMD IF YOU FLOP, I'LL Reh PLACE ^ TABLE TO ^ QOARTET AMD WCLUDE A PICWLE ByJ, R.V M-M- THAT WAS CLOSF ' THIS OMCE GLORIOUS ITs"lKEViTA(?<.E HOUC— AS PATHS CF GLOW . LEAD EUT TO v^THE GKAVE".' OOOOH.'THACT F^a.L^Kxs TCEF Jis MISSED . HIN\ BY A l-\A',C ') XTELUVOU MUST FC- •ruees OF ICICLE& — DR-H-H-H.' ,'NO.ITHIMK IT'S JUST UKE . A t?ATTU=_-PROMT.' V'. TH',OME-& VJMO'RE AWAV RJGM IT DO TH MOST FA\MI1M' ~~-fi BELLECIM' ASOUT iT.' '.A -^^ 3M$3:J&> U't'-^u^^i: K-S FOR SALE —Soybean Bags— —Seed Oats, Wheat, Barley— —Spear Feeds— Govr. Support Price Paid For Soybeans. Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 W. Main Phone 856 DRS. NIES & NltS OSTfOPAYHtC PhVS'CMNS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY ifXCEPT CAMCER) OJ-flCE HOURS- HrOO-12:00 and I:J:0-.VOO i linn- s!< yinir, /llvlonlllr, Arl t'hoti- J*?i GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPING! 24 Hour Service Also—Vulcanizing and Tire Repair WADE COAL CO. N. Hwy. 61 CEILING I'HICES ('hone 2291 MR. FARMER DRAGLINE AVAILABLE /About October 15th For Farm Ditching—M;ike Arrnngoimmls Now. Surveying Of All Kinds Contact W. D. COBB, Civil Eng, I'. 0. Itox .101, Hlylhcvillc, Arl(. i>h,,nc 822 Buy Your Winter Supply c f WOOD and KINDLING While Ifr Is Available. PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100 RANK LOTS! BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Blytiieville, Ark. Phone 29n

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