The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1943
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE; FOUR] BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)', COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH'20; 1943 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO. •. H. W. HAINES, Pnbllsh«r , ' ' 6AMUEL F. NORRtyS, Editor JAMES A. OATENS, Advertising Utnifer OERALDYNE DAVIS, Circulation M»n»g*r , Sato National AdmtMntf WaUue Wltner Co., New S trolt, Atlanta, Memphis. itatlvei: Chicago, De- Published Every Afternoon Pcept Sunday ' Entered as second class matter at the post- oflice at BlytlievlUe, ArkinsM, under tct.of Congress, October 8, 1817. ^ Served* United Frets. ~"~" SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of BlythevUfc, I5o per 4e«k, or 65c per month; ' By mall, wlUiln a radius of 60 miles, J3.00 per , tear $1.60 for six months, 75o for three months; by mall outside 60 mile. »ne 110.09 per year payable In advance. After the War The good will of those who insist , upon immediate-formulation of detailed , post-war plans should not; bo 'qiiestion- cd,' Their strategic wisdom and their sense of.timing, however, are not above reproach. It might well prove that they were shorter sighted than those \vho want to let well enough, alone for the time being. There is one thing, and only one thing, upon which Americans, liritish, Russians, Chinese and our allies are unanimous-thai Germany and Japan must be beaten. Upon one further point we are so nearly unanimous that no dangerous differences can arise—that 'Germany and Japan must be annihilated as military powers. Beyond these fundamentals, there are ' differences among the United Nations and differences among the peoples of ' each nation. If idealists insist upon forcing the issue, they can create internal bitternesses among and w.ithin any or all of the great anti-axis peoples that might be of very practical help to llitlcr and Tlirohito. : *•*.-*'. In our own country, among utterly loyal Americans, sentiment ranges - - from those who advocate a United ~ ' ' States of the World to those who hope -- a that we can perfect a self-contained T - economy and thenceforward write the Z~'J"-- rest of the world out of our books. "" \ • Both, in' our opinion, are unsound in their extremism. But in between' them are millions on either side of an imag- •i'nary line dividing "isolationism" from • '"internationalism." . . ' , ..The idealists believe that under pressure of the emergency, stimulated by the necessity for national unity, they can put across agreements which would be impossible when the war has been uon. It is entirely possible that, instead, they may provoke a die-hard opposition, that will divert attention and energy from the one thing of supreme importance—the winning of the war. ; * * * This danger is inherent not only in connection with international planning, with consideration of relief, rehabilitation, a 1045'version of the League of Nations, creation of an international police force. It is inherent in such things as the Delano Plan, urging internal social security provisions without any knowledge whether and how they can be effectuated. With perhaps a dozen major war problems still unsolved and, for practical purposes, untackled, isn't this a good time to concentrate upon winning the war while democracy still is .solvent in money and in virile manpower? Davis broadcast, fiend with care in the; light of Tuffs charge that it is propaganda, the Davis talk still'seems an innocuous, instructive, intelligent roundup of what is happening. Attacks like this create an impression that iho critic is playing a game of petty partisanship. There are many things about tlic administration's conduct of the war that fairly shriek for intelligent criticism. There is no need for any senator to waste his and our lime, shooting at phantoms. Lion's Stand-in- Most women will, sympathize with Mrs. Holly Phillips in her desire for a divorce. It docs not seem unreasonable for a pretty bride of less than a year io object because her husband frankly admires a HiO-pound lion cub more than be docs her. Felix, the lion, died soon after Mrs. Phillips gave up and lefl home. SI ill .she won't go back. Apparently it. was not just Felix Leo (hat her husband loved more than her—it was animals in general. And Mrs. Phillips declares thai she will nol be "a stand-in for a lion." It all is happening-in Los Angeles, a suburb of Hollywood. SIDE .OUNCES Perennials, "I've nrhuiffcil a job for'Wilbur :il '1'oin's farm as soon as school's out— that'll help solve our rationing problem!" Brooldyn Housewife Sonic government press agenl is to be 'commended for the legitimate and effective way in which he has dramatized bow important it is for housewives to save fain. Mrs. Mac Hambel of Brooklyn turned in 55 pounds of salvaged drippings—enough to make glycerine; f o r a 2000-pound demolition ' bomb. So she has been permitted to paint her own message on such a bomb, which will be dropped in Germany. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Fergucoh • SO THEY SAY Davis Broadcast 11 is difficult to imagine what stirred 'up Senator Taft about the first Klmcr If this conflict ends without a United Nalions program for reordering (he world I believe there will he widespread civil wars and. revolution, leading again to inlerhalional war oil a colossal scale—Dr. Frederick. L. Schuman ol Williams College. - i \ ' *•*••:* Raw materials must become common assets in the world if there Is to be peace.—William Y. Elliott of the WPD. * * • * • It is transcendent thinking nnd the translating of these thoughts into deeds worthy of the nnnie of human progress which differentiates man from beasts. The mriitally lackadaisical iihve had more than their snare in nurturing the evlis of our day.—Mndainu Chiang Kai-shek. * * * I think that government should plan to withdraw quickly after the war from the oiierti- tion of all non-utility projects.—Sen. TInrold Burton of Ohio. * * * We are faced with the necessity of not only winning the war at the least cast of men and mule-rial, but also of realizing that other nations are Boing to have llielr ideas of what the political and economic foundations of the post-war era must be.—Alt M. Lnndon. + * * If at the close of Ihe war \vc retreat into isolationism we'll have n third world war and the destruction of everything we believe In. As a part of this country's co-operation in the postwar period, I advocate the continuance of lend- lease during the period of reconstruction.—Clark M. EIclielberEcr of the Council of World Affairs. * * * I know in my heart that so many others are more deserving of tribute and glory than I nm. —Barney Ross. * * * You can't win a war without fighting, and the strongest must do II. But short of actual combat, every mnn, woman and child in this nation is in the fighting forces.—Capl. Eddie Rlckeubacker. SOUNDS THAT ARE iOWffi. IN PITCH THAN DENNY; BURS, BIRMINGHAM 'BASEBALL PITCHER, WON FOVSi GAMES IN 1932., :AND PITCHED ON W:7>/Af£ 1 A A/a CWS-SMl. f //VAWV6S. 3-20 INSECT, A SPIDER, AND A BIPED HAVE A TOTAL OF O HOW ASANY LEGS f COM. l«l BY SEA SCRYICt. INC. ANSWER: Sixteen! Insect, six; spider, eight, and biped, two. IX THE MISSISSIPPI COUNTY CHANCERY COUHT. III.YTIIKVJI.I.K msrrrucT. STATB OP AHKANSAS. I'lainlilf V. X». 8118 (13:19 Tils Suit) l),]r,mu(-nl I.aiuld In Misfis,i|. r ] (niythcville Disl.) Counly Var- [filptl for Non.I'aytupiil of Yaxcr aiwl SoM lr>. Hie SlaU o( ArV^Hins _ _ _ _ _ _ Dcfimil.ints. NOTICE Notice is horelty given Iliat imrsiiant tr> Act. No. 11!) of llio Oriier.ll Assnn- bl>- at'the Stale at'Arlsinsia of 111:15. lEi'iTe lius lifeu rilod in - llii itftice of Hi.. Clerk of Mississippi (Itlyllievillp Dlst.) Colmly Cliancery Court Iliu iphint of tin 1 . SUtc of Arkiinsns Io >t mil confirm in s.iiil .Slnlc anil-or ei-inrrs, ]»urct,a!ier!i r I|<ULI'CS :mtl ^sis. Ilia tillo to ccrlnii) Ifiml* men* ifil in Knia ooiil[ilulnt and- Ivini; in ho County of Mississii.[>i (tllvtlieville list.) '.-mil Suite" of Arkansiii. All i»ersons who CHH sot up nny riftiil Ihe Ifltitts 50 forfeltpil »ml wohl are Toby . xk-arnt'l to itvi'i'iir in tlie Miss. (IHyiheviHn Ilisl.) Ccmnty 01»:in€c-ry oiirl :it tlK- Nc]itciniitr 13 n Term, ftt- •r Ilie iinkilirallon- of tlii» notice, toil on the t>lli iby uf Seiiteinlier,. li).L:), nml short' rails?, if any tln're l)i'. wh the title to s:iiil fnrCMtnl l.^nils shauli nnl he confirnircl, ouicleil anil vc^leil in IFie .Slute of untl-u ilccmors, iinrchasers. ilotiecs anil H3 ill foe si!l]|i]e forever. Tlio ilo.u'riplion, of said hvntl); Ihe natncs of llie persons, firm or cor. lioralion tast paving Insos HLLTCOJI nre us follows: In Whose rt. of Sec. Sec. Area Tax, Name. Assessed Pen. & Cost Townsliin 15 Norlh, Range 8 East JoTH'sbnro: BMtj. ^- Loan, K. 25 .11. Lot 7 W'.i .NK 8 1.0! . :)0.1S Township 16 North, Range 11. East Slrrlinj.- Kreiicli, Lot W of K of It H\V N\V '11 Lot 7.0-1 Townshin 15 North. Bange 12 East Henry Nipper. Less Via, NK Cor. W.i-XK .NK . . !>0 ' 10.50 •'10.22 Township 1C KorUi, Range 12 East |. Cniiiiinsliniii, XK SVV :l^ 40 23..W Joe Ciinninsliani XW SW 3:1 10 !!.l.:iii hose Name Tax, Pen. Assessed Lot Elk. & Cost TOWN OF BLYTHEVIL1E Original Survey to ElythevIHe I,. K. JlcFnll 28 23.00 Allison - Addition to Elytheville Will Wiljiams 7 1 7.0S Tim A- Cora Allison -V a 9.-I4 Finis Holjliell 07 18.88 Baron 4: Ully Addition to BlytUevllle (I SKonj-o ' ]8 B 1-1.Iti Blythevllle Lllttilicr Co. Addition to Blythcvllle J. K. Ximiner - 3 3 14,10 E. M. Eiycans Addition to E!jltc»il!e llriknown 1 S 1.18 Davis Tliird Addition to "niytheville Mrs. l>. II. Dlackirooil 13 !, 2S.:|2 Highland Place Addition to Elytheville V. T. Killer l(i 2 2.80 Holilueter-Btioiiyn Addition to Blytheville ]•:•.!;,.I C»rtis Joliii.-uii a 3 1.IS .Mary Purjipll 12 5 5.7J Jack Mitchell Addition to BlytkeviUe ().' C. Johnson. W 50 ft of N. 125' ft. 1 1.13 Edwin P.oMuson Addition to Blytheville 1'red Tnlc .5' <) -4.72 VreA 1V.te 09 -l.7y Sunnyside Addition to BlytUevlllc .Annie Walker 10 fi 2.81 Annie Walter 11 f, 2.81 <;ieero Ogle. Bst. it 7 4.IS West End Subdivision to Elytlievilli llfnny Fielils- 20 1 .flS Kuyeno Itnljinsoti ^3 "1Q37" 1 Lnnnic Judfie . 6,2 -1.40 l.cttui JlcXeil S .4 .88 TOWN OF LEACHVILLE Nelson's First Addition to Leachvilli .Slftnley' Hancock S D 20.10 TOWN OF MANILA W. H.' Ashnotanncr Addition to JIanlla (1. O. -SI6n-«vC '5-0-7 " T 2.0: DAVID L. FplU), Altomey for .Plaintiff. Witness in'y }mnd anil sea! OR tlii '23 d.1 y of February. 1943. IIAlfVEY MOKIMS. Chancery Clerk. n>- noris Mulr, 227-30-13-20-27-4 3 Refugtcs Donate P-40 NEW YORK (UP)—A P-40 flgllt- r plane.will be presented here this iiontli to the U. S. Ai'my Air ^orce by the Loyalty Committee, n organization of 18,000 relugees ro'm Nazi and Fascist persecution rlio (Tonntcd the funds .for the nirclinsc of the plane as a • mlli- ant token of theii- "gratitude to he country that has rescttetl u.s mid our children from torture and death" nnd'of their loyally to.Am- erican ideals. The P-40 will lie christened "Loyalty" at dedication exercises at- LaGuardia Field, nnd the names 'of the donors—inclining many refugees, technically classified as "enemy aliens"—will, be inscribed in a Declaration of-Loyalty, to be presented Roosevelt. to President DETERMINED TO SERVE OAKLAND, Cal. (UP) —Rather than be denied service In the*war, because of his 68 years of.age, Dr. Philip S. Potter, famous author on and college professor of pediatrics, i gave up his rank as colonel in'ihe Army Medical Reserve Corps and accepted . the bars of a '. lieutenant iit the California Quartermaster Depot here. He served In Wtirld War I. as an Army surgeon. His father was on the staff of Gen. Phil Sheridan. NEXT: Dinosaurs never heard of food rationing. In Hollywood 11L EKSKINK JOHNSON Hollyopd nightmare: The producer stood In line for three hours al the FCM (Federal Ousting Mnr- kel). He gripped his ration book tightly, ami us he reached the counter lie asked. "What's the quotation on Betty Orable?" The Civil Service clerk waved an impatient arm at the black- bonrd behind him. "you can reart can't you?" Tlie producer read and almost wept. "Sixty points for Grablcl That's robbery!" "Don't blame me, brother. 1 don't mark 'cm. I just sell 'cm." "Bui Carson's going at 30, and she just won the Acad— "Sorry. It fluctuates from day to day, yon know. If you don't wnnt to buy, move on. Next!" Grudgingly, the producer gave up his place at the counter. He needed time to think. Sixty points —vvhc'.v! Why, if he budgeted thnt juany points.for Grable, how could he afford a good leading man? He returne dto his office and called the bookkeeping department. "Look. boss," whispered an aide with a pencil behind his car. "I know where you can get some glamoi trial will make Griiblc look like—' "The black the producer. market?" scrcnmei "What do you wnnt Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Major Hopple AMO5.OLD BOY.'THMCOW SOLD ME FEP, »1OO GIVE ME THAT FLASHLIOHT.' PUT IT RIGHT HERE IN MY HAND.' I DON'T PARS TO TRY GETTIM6 UP WITH VOU LOOKING FOR JAP PUA.MES WITH IT 0' MONE'V/ GUILTY AS 0LUE8Ef\RE>, BOBBINS' N/OU-'- SO \\1HKT, I'LL SELL HE-.R.BFM:I< TO SOU I OFFERED * ME LIKE MENDELSSOHN'S BUT 60RRV'/ C&ILIMG PRICE TODAN \<s CLMM1NG THE FOP,*50 WHY MOTHERS GET GRAY to (io, get my ration book takei away?" "Wait," suggested another expert. "Forget Grable. I just fig ured we can get Dunne and Boyei BOTH for 56 points." "Bernstein," said the producer beaming, "you're a genius f 'Phoiv the writers to bring 'Romeo am Juliet'- up to date. We'll mnk Homy a Marine and Juliet a WAAC. And toil 'cm to get a chase into it. I'm going back to the FCM." TRY AGAIN The producer stood in line snd finally reached the counter. "I'll lake Dunn and Boyer," he ordered, laying exactly 5li coupons on the line. "Uli-iih," said the clerk. Tlie boy at the board was erasing the quotations after the names of the two stars and substituting figures that totaled 107. The producer swayed'dizzily on his feet. But ah! He noticed suddenly that Grable \vrts now down to 25- "Glminic Grable instead," he shouted, handing over the coupons. Desperately the producer said, "now glmmic Don Ameche." But he turned pale as he saw that the quotation on the star stood al 72. "never mind." he choked and with- i drew from the line again to think. "Psstl" said a voice in his ear, and he turned to find Sam Goldwyn standing beside him. "Some of us boys are getting up n little game at Solznlck's place," said Sam. "Bring your ration book." SPEND TI1KUT Next morning he was back al the counter, his pockets bulging with coupons. "Today I am a plunger," he announced, and bought Ameche, bamour, Bud Abbott and Lou Coslello. He figured thnt these, together with n couple of talented youngsters from his Victory Garden, would make a whale of a cast. Bill a bitter blow awaited him at the office. 'flic Treasury Department had telephoned to say that all five of his Slavs had already earned the salary Hml'. for the year. Tiicy couldn't accept another penny. IN THE .SPOTLIGHT CHAPTER. XVIII' "CTAND BACK, PEOPLE! . . . •^ BACK, PLEASE! . . . GIVE THE LITTLE LADY ROOM! . . . BACK, EVERYBODY!" The mayor of -Phoenix. Ariz., never one to miss a stH/Jig'nt, was assuming full command here now. He had ridden up to the golden sailplane on a horse, with a retinue ot horsemen beiiiml him. The retinue was, in truth, the sheriff of Maricopa county and his mounted possemcn, a group of 40 prominent Arizona horsemen who functioned mainly at public receptions like this. It was a picturesque touch of the old west thus to have fine horses and costumed riders welcome the transcontinental sailplane. The mechanics faded back. So did the Army men. After all, this entire sailplane junket was for the civilian public. A demonstration of what gliding and soaring can lie expected to do. His Honor the mayor had doffed his JO-gallon hat, and he was beaming. Sheriff Jordan nnd his men formed their horses beside the plane. This was perfect for the ncwsrcel men and the newspaper photographers. The little ceremony, too, was enough to quiet down the,cheering crowd. Especially when Chief Wipala Wicki, magnificently costumed Hop! Indian, strode forward with R huge bouquet of flowers for the lady in the plane. It was at this moment that Capt. Jimmy Carr turned to his passenger, for the first lime since landing. He had been engulfed in the initial confusion here. "Loraine, you must be as gra- Jimmy's mouth had' dropped open, but when Ed signaled, he kept qujet. By this time anyway, Chief Wipala was rumbling some words. The' chief extended. roses. Automatically, Pat stood up fo receive them. ' "Th-lhahk you:' 1 she managed. Then she. inhaled deeply, caught big Ed's eye, glanced fearfully at Jimmy Carr — and pitched in. "Thank you, so much!" she repealed, very loud. "I-—as a representative of—of the women o( America—I accept these roses—" she looked at Ed again, shaking literally in her shoes. Ed nodded, emphatically. "I accept these roses as your expression of friendship. H is a pleasure to be in Arizona. We want to slay as long as we can. We—Captain Carr and 1 bring you cordial greetings from the people ot the eastern states, and together; we pledge our cooperation in making the soaring carnival a.success." * * * CHE might have said more, but . some exuberant fellow shouted, "When are you and the captain going to be married, Miss Stuart?" ic shouted at Pat. "Oh!" Pat gasped it. But Jimmy, across from the mayor, had heard, too. •Whoo-pee, E-YEOW!" Next moment a cowboy shot oft his pistol, and the crowd was in hilarious eruption all around. "Pat!" exclaimed Jimmy Carr. 'Pat .' . . You—" "J-Jimmyl . . . Oh!" "How in the world did you get in here? In this plane?" "Ed Bryan put me here! He stuck me in, just as you landed. The crowd was so cxciled, nobody but—" Where's Loraine?" . 'I don't know!" 'But Pat—my lord!". 'Ed look her awoyl" 'Stick with me, Pat. . . . Stand She looked fearfully across . at him, and he smiled broadly and \ answered the young man. '.'No personal news," Jimmy, said. "Many thanks. Just soy that, the lady and I desire only to emphasize the importance of soaring. -We believe'glidcrs and sailplanes'can change Ihe entire American.way of life'." - ''•'..' "Yes!" Pat chimed in. "Almost anyone can operate a sailplane after a few weeks of training. And they need cost only $200 or so each. Soaring! It's the coming thing in travel!" Jimmy edged his horse over next to Pat's, so he could lean close to her ear. "You're a brick, Patsy, honest you are! We'll talk this other thing out later, but keep up the front now!" "Yes, Jimmy," she whispered back. "Any—any hint of scandal, or mixup, might wreck ihe whole soaring flight. Do a great deal of liarm. Thai's why I phoned Ed Bryan to bring you back. I knew I could trust him, but he was more clever than I hoped. Stay alert, Pal! Tonight in tlie hotel Famine has Infested India more than any other country in all hls- tory. - ... . cious HEY! to these people Pat!" as—hey! by!" Pat Friday, silting back there in a veritable daze, could only slave helplessly at him. But off to one side rose a. slcntorihn voice. "WELCOME TO ARIZONA, CAPTAIN CARR!" roared big Ed Bryan. . . Jimmy turned, saw his friend. Bewilderment shone on Jim, and he glanced quickly at Pat again. "AND WELCOME TO THE YOUNG LADY PASSENGER, TOO!" Ed bellowed, ci v '»g Jimmy the.high sign. This welcoming speech was all extra-curricular. Nol planned by the reception convmilloc at all. Later, some newspaper reported lhat a stranger made spontaneous - outburst in token of the crowd's enthusiasm. Which was at least partly.-kua, Tltey were being separated rtow, out ot the plane. "Of course, Jimmy!" she yelled al him. "Of course!" Tlie substitution, of.Pal. Friday was never known to those nol per sonally concerned, because E< Bryan had engineered it so adroit ly. And Pat's appearance, he speech, was accepted quite nat urally by the publie because thcr was the same pretty girl whos pholographs had been in the loca papers today. This was Ihe pas scnger who started yesterday fron Elmira, who was with Caplai Carr in Cleveland and Chicago The public had no cause for sus picionl Pat suddenly found herself m hand-tooled, silver studded sad die, high on a white horse belwee the sheriff nnd the mayor. Reporter rim : tx> ; her L sid*. we can talk and- She nodded. A band was playing, and a team of Hopi Indians in native costume was coming up to dance. The Arizona sun was about fo drop behind the distant mountains, but right now it made theatrical lighting for the grand show here on Sky Harbor field. Only two people ot the 10,000 or so present wore not striving to crowd up as close as possible, 'hey were Ed Bryan, airplane plot, and n blond young lady whom e held lightly by the wrist. He escorted hci off to one side oward the main passenger station icre at Sky Harbor. Then, he Hilled her into partial privacy be- \ind a clump of palm trees. "Before I turn you'loose I got -\ thing to say," Ed began. "You •saw what I done, Mifs Stuart. You're blazing in the eyes now. But okay, okay; you just blaze— . and keep quiet. If you wanta be so free with forging Army orders and poinling pistols around—" He never quite finished. He just clamped his lips shut, glared straight Into her eyes. And for good mtasure he significantly patted his own bolstered gun. - v .(To Be Continue*). _,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free