PAGE FOUB BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)* COURIER NEWS TtlESDAY; NOVEMBER 26, 1940 THE .BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBUBY, Editor SAMUEL P. NORRIS. Advertising Manager • Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. _ - Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday - : Entered as second class matter at the poet' ** office at BIythevUle, Arkansas, under act of Con"* gress, October 9, 1917, Served by toe United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City of Blytheville, 15c per week, or 65c per month. ' By mail, within a radius oJ 50 miles, $3.00 per • year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months, by mail in postal zones two to six Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. ' Red Termites Seek Shelter On the statute books of the United States there is a certain Voorhis act which requires registration with the secretary of state for every organiza- 1 tion subject to foreign control, or which is engaged in political activities, or ci- ' viiian-military activities, or whose purpose is to overthrow the government by force, violence or threat Negligence so to register is punishable by heavy "' fine and imprisonment. — Faced by this law, the Communist ^ Party of America dissolved its organizational affiliation with the Communist . International. But, at the same time, * the-leaders denounced the Voorhis act * as a Fascist law and satisfied their old * leanings by reaffirming their unshaka- \ ble adherence to "the proletarian inter- 'I nationalism of Marx, Engels, Lenin v and Stalin." That, of course, makes the whole ' proceeding smack of subterfuge. The „ Communists evidently do not fancy ; United States authorities looking into their books, seeing^ how their organization works and whose money makes the mare go.. The finances of any party are im-v. portant. Money is always necessary for the building up of a framework around which the believers and converts can gather. It is needed for the spread of literature. It is the thing which makes possible a party press. Small partie'g. need such a press more than -the^big ^ political organizations, r The new situation suggests various questions. Is a real American Communist Party, without European ties and backing, possible in the United States? At present numerically small, can the „ party finance its' own activities or will ;. it dry up for lack of funds? Or will it ';• still get money from abroad? The latter method is possible. The Communist Party, as such, may have cut itself loose from European affiliations, but there are still ways of beating the devil around the stump. There is no American law which prevents Comrade Redsky of Russia from .sending a gift of money to his dear.Amer- • ican friend. Mr. Red. And there is no American law which prevents the recipient of that money from being a party patriot and making a present to the party treasury. Small Communist parties, which might grow into bigger and more dangerous ones, have existed before. In spite of the war and the position of Russia toward the belligerents, there is still a Communist party in Great Britain and it still has one member in the House of Commons who makes himself vocal on any and all occasions. So far, the American Communist Party has never elected a congressman, but it can "always try to cash in on momentary discontents and disappointments of the people. The great safeguard is that the American voters are pretty well on to the curves of the Red termites. They Hang Separately Ben Franklin said a mouthful at the .signing of the Declaration of Independence when he flipped off those grim words: "We must all hang together, oi' assuredly we .shall all hang separately." In France, certain elements refused to hang together. Today they are being hanged separately. The Comite cles "Forges included all the most grimly-reactionary elements of the French steel industry, including no doubt some men who believed that a little "discipline would be a good thing for France." The Confederation Generale du Travaile, France's principal labor union, included many elements and leaders who leaned heavily toward syndicalism, the sit-down and general strikes. Neither t h o se manufacturers nor those left-wing labor leaders really bent their backs to support the republic in its hour of need. Each placed its own group interest above the common interest of all". So now the republic is fallen, and its successor has broken the backs of both the organizations. Because they stubbornly refused to hang together, they now hang separately. And is there nothing there for Americans to think about? Political Rarity The campaign is over, but the posters linger on. Months hence, the bedraggled and weather-beaten shreds of "Hoople-for• Judge" posters will still hang mournfully from fence and -post. . . - Not those of State Senator Thomas C. Desmond of New York, however. Senator Desmond, who has achieved something of a national reputation because of his determined fight on trichinosis, recently sent his secretary on a 1000-mile tour of two counties to remove and burn all of the senator's political posters. That ought to win the gratitude of the voters, and certainly it sets an example that could well be followed by both winners and losers in the political arena. • SO THEY SAY American men have a world-wide reputation for the money they spend on their women. I say bravo to you. Go right ahead!—Elsa Scnia- parelli, French dress-maker. I have the impression that France has been reborn.—Chief of State Marshal Henri Petain. * * * Of course, people will think I am a liar and a fool, but. I clon't care about making any money from this picture (Fantasia).—Walt Disney, movie producer. SIDE GLANCES ty OtJbriift C«PR.' 1940 BY NCA SERVICE. JMC. T. M. REG. U. S.'PAT. 0?f. u-zt, SERIAL STORY BY pREN ARNOLD DUDE COLLEGE COPYRIGHT. .1*431 MEA SERVICE. INC. "So you worked in a beau Iy parlor, eli? Well, you're just the guy to curry the general's horse!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson INDIANS IN THE UNITED STATES A/OW IN THE AIR: SERVICE, WHAT IS KIWI YESTERDAY: Ronnie'* Mkarp- fckootinK helpM Officer Hlurr cay- lure (he men who^kad Nhot at kcr plttue. LuJer, telling-'the wlory ^<> Koiiiiie'* rather, Starr explain* ihHt the men >v«re nut nliena, bat American. citlzeuN. Bailey be- IJevcM they may have Hume inter- «?*t In the bombing; tent* to be held MOUB. •StHrr uKrc*r«, * * * WES IS UP IN THE AIR CHAPTER VII "T HAVE asked you to come in,'* A Dr. Woodrow Wesley York was saying, "because it is a faculty ruling that we make a first- week check of our students, Miss Bailey/Pueblo University always maintains close touch with its registrants, to assist them in every way. Have you found your courses satisfactory? What you hoped they might be?" "Oh, yes, Dr. Yorkl" Ronnie Bailey had a way of saying ."Oh, yes." She emphasized the yes, made it a sound of enthusiasm and gratitude so that it'was distinctly complimentary. Dr. York looked up from his record book at her. "Ah—quite so," he murmured then, inadequately. Miss Bailey always distracted him. "And Dr. York, J'm sorry I got myself talked about. Am I to be punished? Daddy said I ought to be skinned for—" "Miss Bailey, you are regarded as an adult here, which of course you are. Pueblo does not 'punish.' Of course, certain disciplinary measures have to be invoked from time to time, but your—ah—episode with the airplane and the Border Patrol was distinctly your own affair, and not reprehensible in the slightest, so far as I can see. "Mr. Starr says that it demonstrates the need for additional aulogiro planes in the border service. With only three autogiros now, more should be added as rapidly as—" "Do you like to fly, Dr. York?" "I beg pardon?" He looked astonished. "I, myself?" "Yes! Do you?" "Why, ah—no. That is, I have never once been in—" "Goodness, Dr. York, you ought to be ashamed! This isn't the covered wagon era. This is 1940!" "Quite so, Miss Bailey. But my scholastic pursuits—" "Oh, ps-s-s-s-st!" She hissed at the idea, wrinkling her nose, then winked impersonally before she talked on. "Listen here, Dr. York the kids all say you are very human.-really." - ' •'•"-'. " - ' "They—they—how was that?" He put down his record book and frowned, incredulous, through his j heavy-rimmed spectacles. "The older students say you 1 was distinctly pleasant, and it are a swell sort if you'd let your- made sense, self be, and you're not broken ' • * * * down in years. Now listen—you're "HTHERE'S a dance Saturday &c>\T\0 fivfntf with mr» tnHavi" I •*• night." she suddcn.lv announced. "Quite so." • "Stop it!" she commanded, gaily. "'Quite so' is something-to say going flying with me—today! "Why, aw, Miss Bailey, I—" "Come on! Classes are over for the day and it's still just 3:30. Come on, Dr. York! Don't be a when you turn 50 years, Dr, York. "A — droop.'* He echoed it. S Can't you be yourself?" Droop. It was new in his vocabu- He was shocked again, and lary of recognized slang. Droop, looked it. Patently, one was not expected to "I—I—you—' be a droop, if one would exert She laughed happily, musically, proper influence over the students. "You're funny but I like you, And the university president had really, I think you haven't been said that he, a very young Ph.D., any too happy. Have you?" should perhaps be closer to the student activities.than any other] "I—yes. That is "Will you take me to the dance faculty man. The thought of flying Saturday, Dr. York?" —and Miss Bailey's unmistakably She might have shot a gun. Or charming manner and, ah, ' her power dived or looped a loop or, lips— Uay t slapped him. No matter; it "Good! I knew you'd go. It's couldn't have astonished him'as too lovely an afternoon to waste much as what she had said. His in an office anyway. Now my car ° W K voice, though, was paralyzed is right outside and—" . n °w. * * * The kids say you have been CHF manpuverpd him as she girl shy '" she went on ' eyes danc ~ ^HE maneuvered him as sne u g . « but the tmth j , rc ^ might have bossed her plane awfully good _ Iookirlg and you're itself, guiding horn and making not - as oM ^ think you are him like it Before the scholarly j told some of the gir]5 j befc T young ^ gentleman realized it he could break you out of yom , snell „ was skimming over the road at 60, and when he became rational, he was skimming over New Mexico at 160. In abject awe he looked down. 'Not over 4000 feet," she answered his thoughts, shouting in that. ' Still he could say nothing. "Mind if I drop the 'Doctor'? ! mean outside the classroom, of course. How about 'Wesley'? What do your intimate friends call you?" "W-Wes." He finally croaked Wes. It's okay—Wes! It's human. Here, you want to handle the controls some? Seriously, I'm not trying to flirt with you. I his ear. "Like it?" Her grin was impish. "Oh, quite!'* "Good! We'll coast some." Sliding, loafing along up high> eve F ^rt. I despise flirts, Wes. motor idling, enabled them to talk U'™ 3ust trymg to stir you awake more easily! Ronica noted that his and I hope you. don't- get mad at J ' me. Now grasp this lever first, and- I_OS COVERS AN AREA OF AML.SS. taken on a pink glow of exhilara- * * • ET mad at her! Get mad at Ronica Bailey. Poor Wes York, at once miserable and exalted, had no words despite broad vocabulary. Get mad at You look so much nicer. No, 11 her? Never! The girl spoke truth! don't mean that, Dr. York. I mean He knew it and m him was an younger. Of course you look nice almost frantic crying out of glad- J ° ' nessv a welcoming of her frank comradeship; this vivacious, im- tion. Also.iie had taken his glasses off. "It's surprising how much different you look," she said. "I beg pardon?" "Without your glasses, I mean. nicer. with them." you. I—" is. you should get ] smaller frames, I think. These are j too heavy. Do you have to wear' them? girl had suddenly brought to him. "Miss Bailey—that is, Ronica— both literally and figura- Only when I read, but one gets lively up in the clouds, but I cer- to a habit, and—" tainly shall take you to the dance! "That's all of that, then. You J—in fact, I was about to ask you start leaving.them off.' myself!" He looked at her with raised! . He wondered what'gave him the eyebrows. Here was a" girl, -a, stu-; temerity to utter '-.that last '.if alse- dent, actually ordering him! Giv- hood. But no matter;.:he, felt a ing him personal commands. It -powerful new stimulant streaming wasn't done in a university, he through his veins. I felt, but-oddly, he liked it It • (To Be Continued) Rcerier Strovd; 315. James Solamon Sandidge; 31(5. William Theodore : 'BerringLon; 317. Kelly William Cooper; 318. Woodrow Pershen Clark; 319, Walter Mitchell u; 320, Octo Tharps n; 321. Iveruy Bohannon n; 322. John D. Lloyd n; 323, Frank Alva Moore; 324, George Moore Tvimue. 325, Joe Franklin McKisack n; Loais Noles; 421. Theo McDonald n; 422, Paul Hards n; 423, Ray McKiney; 424, James Filson Williams ; 425, Harvey Martin Lewis. T. M. PEC. u. s. TAT ANSWER: A non-fiying ground officer, so-called after the flightless bird of New Zealand. NEXT: A one-way ticket to tlic Selective Service (Editor's Note: Belo\v is published a list of registrants ds r liey are sent questionnaires by Mississippi county's three draft beards. Earlier groups have already been published in their order number and others will follow.) ! by n; 294. Emmett Bush Jr. n; 295. Turner Foxx n; 295. Marvin Jew oil Tounzen; 297, Matthew Joe n; 298, Lee Roy Wright u; 299. Hugh Montague Swain; 300. William Joseph I Mills. .Old Coins In Foundation SAN JUAN. Cal. (UP)—A century-old millstone and several 1822 Spanish .silver coins, buried under t the foundations of a bain, were 326. James Adeil Young; 327, Her- ' unearthed heit: by a CCC crew, oert Arthur Tnimble; 328, Currie The millstone, once used by San [Parr n; 329. Thomas Neely John- t Juan Bautista Mission; and coins son; 330. Leonard Wrisht John- jare believed to have been the prop- son; 331. Howard Elliot Franks; S ^ of Frederick Breen I, mem- 332, Josh Curtis n: 333. William j ~~ Issac Jeffrey.-; 334. Robert Bursley j Walker; 335. James Dobson San-1 ders; 336. Luther Andrew Dough- crty. i Board 15 ! 401. Johnny Williams n; 402. William Allen .Burnett; 403. George V. Farmer; 404. Leonard Everett, Evans: 40:% Otto Griffith Stroud; 405. Ralph C. Warren; 407, Law- ber of the Donner party and builder of the barn. FOR SALE New 1941 Chevrolet 1/2 Ton Pickup Driven only 80 miles. A-l condition. Will sacrifice for quick sale. Hardaway Appliance Co. 20G W. Main Phone 233 .1. Dr. Saliba's Clinic EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT 128 E. Kentucky Ave., Corner Franklin & Kentucky GLASSES FITTED \. Ssliba, M.D., M.E-, Ph.G. Office Phone 418, Res. 41D Board A • 280. Thomas Bunch; 290. Mortee Walker n; 291, Doyle McCain; 292. Willie B. Jones n; 203. Jame.s Kir- 301, Robert Preston Ramcy: 302. j rence . Edward Stagey 403. Willie Branch n; 409. Grains Marion Quails; 410. Daniel Loc Guymon; 411, Louis Hcrshcll Freeman; '412. Jessee Oliver Jr. n: 413. James Hendrix n. 414. Tom Andrew Blaylock; Alexander; 310. Ftnlcy Perkins; 311, j Richard Charles *™< 4 J 6 ' joiner- 312. Willie Clark; 4K. J. L. Wallace Jr.; 1 Henrv Allen Hohlridce Jr.; Charles Elicit Cobb Jr.; 303, Hanon Wright n; 304. Andrew Thompson; 3C5,~Louie Elliott Isaacs; SOS, Walter Louis Goforth; 307, Tvlordecai Cavrigan Cooke Jr.; 308. Fernander ° Kins; 309. Quincy Oliver John Kenneth Omer Handlcy. 313, Willie Jones 415, Ben' 418. 419. 314. Fred ! Russel B. 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