The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 30, 1943 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 30, 1943
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MGE FOUB THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TBZ COURHR NXW8 CO. • H. W. HALVB8, PubUiher ' BAMOEL r. NORRis, mtcr > JAUKS A. OATENS, Admtfetnf OIRALDYNE DAVIS, CtrcuteUon Sole N»ticn»l Advertising Wallace WHner Co, New York. CbkMfo, De. troit, Atlanta, Uemphli, Published Every 'Afternoon-Biopt Buadap Entered as second .class matter at the port- oflice at BlythevlUc, ArkkOMi, under act of Congress, October;9, 1917. Served by the United Finn. SUBSCRIPTION BATES :' ' ' ~ By carrier In the city of BlythertUt, lie per week/or 65o per month. > • By mall, within a radius of 60 mllw, 13.00 per year $1.50 for six months, 7Sc for three months; V'V mall ouuide 50 mile cone 110.00 per yefc payable !n advance. . • ' Wealth Is Drafted Much opposition (o a manpower' draft arises frcm the misconception that (hero is. no draft on wealth, and therefore there '.should be none on labor. The 1942 earnings reports of leading corporations, now available, show that '•wealth definitely has been drafted, and help to measure the effectiveness of .thatdraft. "....' The Magazine of .Wall Street has ,analyyed statements of 710 manufacturing concerns. These show that dol- lai-'lvolume of gross business lias risen Tl.pev cent above the 1928-29 pre-de- pr.ession peak. But on that vastly expanded volume,, those corporations last year earned 47 per cent smaller' net profits after (axes. Thai is to say, wealth invested in manufacturing has lo produce more I linn thie'e times as much; lo earn a dollar. of net prolil, as it did in 19*28-29. National Industrial Conference Board studies for the first nine, months of I$'i2 show that taxes contributed sub- flanliallj' to this decline in corporate earnings. > - •• '.-:.•/.'".. ' '•• ' * '* •*.-,,....' , The net income of 205 industries, bc- f§re taxes, Jncreasbd ? 170,000,000 dur- ife tlie'lnst. three-fourths' of 'Just year, bjit (heir net; after taxes decreased ?286,000,000. ; |Ta:ves^cp.ns(jt(ite ; a major weapon in i|c drafting of wealth. But they do not eauyctluj entiie burden. Arthur Kroclf "of the New York Times, sum- njjaming.hn oft'-tho-iecon! talk by Her-, bm Bayard Swope v special.. consultant Uj^thc^ Secretaiy of War, enumerates ' 13. controls which government" exercises ' ' 3 i * * * ..'•. - ; •«Tlic 'government can £pi;ce'.-,nian«fau- lijrcrs to make what it wants; can seize their plants; can lix prices and tiien re-negotiate lo reduce 'them'' further; can absorb C.NCCSS profits by taxation, can fix every clement" entering i(\lo labor costs; can give, withhold and dj:henvi«e control materials, .li-ansnorln- fj6n facilities, manpowei, and to some e'xlent capital. • '•'.'" . There is no complanji about this con- ."(cnptioii of capital, as a war measure. It is taken for granted, as is the drafting of men to do the actual fighting.. \ Eveiybody and e\er>thiitg is eon- iiripted, in modern war, except labor. Can- thai escape permanently? Profitable Salvage ; Providence, Rhode Island, .is. finding Hiat human salvage pays financial dividends. An experiment in making "un- oniployables" self-supporting returned §7 for every dollar it cost, and has been placed on a permanent basis. { Each "unemployable" is given indi- ^ jfotcnliality tests, followed by }} Tor the type of work for which lie shows- aptitude. Then a job is found ; BfrrrmsviLLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS > for him througH the U. S. Employment Service. Such work has a social value which can not be measured • in dollars and : cents, It has a war value, in helping to satisfy the national need for manpower. And for ?<100 spent in an experimental month, $2720 was saved that otherwise would have been paid to persons for whom jobs were found during that month. No Morn Cojfec After trying his own .recipe for using coffee grounds a Kccond time, President Roosevelt now lias given up coffee entirely and is drinking milk for breakfast. ','',.' ;. ' We arc not surprised. .'Milk is a delicious beverage, chuck full of vitamins, calories and useful things of that soi-t. The adulterated- tap water that, comes off tsvicc-Used' coffee grounds is- a delusion, a false pretense, a palale pervcrtor. . • There are enough things to be given lip in lime of war.without sabotaging our good tustc. , View* Publication in this column of editorials from other newspapers does not 1 'fiecessarlly mean endorsement but is an acknowledgment of 'Iri- .terest In the subjects discussed. •'; ' How Hitler Plans to Win : An article in the April Render's Digest says tlie Nazis, undaunted by the ninsscd nrmed-forc- es and colossal prcrtuctlbn of the'United Nations, sllll hope to win' tlie.war by foltowlng a victory plan, worked'out. by Colonel General, Alfred Jodl nncl already in operation. This plai:,' 5 liccprdl'ttg to (lie "bfECsl article, calls' for iiiiplher"nU-"6ul.' drive tlijs summer'to cnisli'llio warinaliing'jjo'w- . er of Hie .Soviet Union: After that; 'under. (lib Jodl plan, the Nauls would withdraw Inside their European''fortress, convert, it into a. single military and economic unit,, and keep enough •UTboats-in operation to sink 25,000,000 tons of Allied shipping n year. ... ''...'.;•' Tlie Digest article, says, the German military considers this a workable master plan for eventual Axis victory, provided tiic Na/i party sup plies the facilities it lias undertaken to deliver. ./Kurtlver. details-of the Jodl ijl-m are said to call "for:'•"'"' • ' •; • , , !' • ' i i . ••Shifting tlie.center of Reicli «ar industry to Hie -East uiifl 'puttliiK into concrete underground workshops all facilities needed in the West. Fn'rgotUiiB about', urban residential districts, o.n-the theory-tlial Allied.bomblng.s will merely speed -the eastward; stream of tlie working population. '••':•• x . Using troops from satellite nations for mcnt of the fighting in the Bail, lo hoard wliat is left of German manpower.. • . Holding tlie Tunisian bridgehead, the Baltic Slates, White Russia, Hie Ukraine and the, Crimea as outposts of the European fortress. Hoarding the offensive power of the German air force •for (he'day when (he Allies invade from Uie west. ' ' . ; • ,. ' Refraining from unnecessarily antagonizing America witli Industrial .-abotage or token bombings, on the theory that it is more profitable to sink the finished products. The final' point' in- the Jodl plan calls for' flooding 'America - with propaganda about the sinkings. Tlie Digest article says the Nazis plan to tell us thai we nrc becoming a nation of pau- pc is ..working only to send the products of our toil to thc ; bottom"of the Atlantic. Berlin figures' this propaganda' will be c&pcclally effective if the Americans and British try to invade Europe and fail, .with heavy looses. The crux of the Jodl irtaa is me German hope that Hie way would then be open for a negotiated peace. This outline ol the Nazis 1 plans Is condensed in the April Digest from an article written by Wj'lhe Williams and William van Narvig. Williams spent, 26 years in Europe as correspondent for American newspapers and magazines and claims to receive aiUhorl'.K'.-ve information from anti-Nazi sources in occupied Europe. Van Nar- vi« was a Russian olTiccr in World War 1 and was In Germany in 1939. making contact yllh anti-Nazis in the German army. TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1943 SIDE GLANCES "Out:dogs <lu« up if lot of your tfanlci) last spring, but you were so nice about it that we'd like to help you make ' •' • .:•';'one this "\'car !"•• Club Sponsors Patrol CARUTHERSVILLE, ,M Oii M aro |, S.vKiwanis Club will sponsor for- riatibn- of CJub Scout palrol here Wednesday, with the Rev. J. p. Scad to serve us cub scoutmaster. The. Kiwanis Club nisei will spon- sor.a drive to collect kitchen fats during the inontli of April, for boys and girls under H years of ngc, with n $25 war Bond going to the winner. The bond will be given by J, R. Hutchison, Kiwaninn, and also chairman of Die Peinis- cot County Salvage 'Committee. Would S**al From a Baby SAN JOSE, Cal. (UP)—Mrs. 2 Hcrshey, a widow, is convinced .list this city's "meanest Uriel" would not hesitate to steal the bot- .le of a nursing baby, drink the niilk himself and then sell (lie lipplc to a rubber hoarder.'At least 10 stole from her five 2'4-moiitlis- abblU that sho was raising to tide icr fix children over the meat •shortage. GHICKASAW . West Main Near 2l s t St. .oat. »Urts 12:15; Son. starts 1:45 . , Nijfht shows 5:45 ' 1 Except Monday, opens »M Conllnnous shows Sat and Sun. . Tuesday BUDDY Out Our Way !'cni»ylviuiln'5 first cnst - iron bridyc was built in 1835. By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Major Hoopl V HP W.\"=. V i T^I K v,~. . .-- *v ' £t/ ' '' _ . . ii ^ V ( .ON OT«-FAKN\ AFTER. I TOLD )OIJ IT TOOK OWE M»^ IM THREE TO I KEEP THE OTHFC' T\SQ PATRIOTIC.' i TO PROVE W . . BURSTIMG ^^^^tJ-^ilS TH-. FELLERS/) AT FiRST, BUT HE'S WORE DUDS PACING THE- /? MA3OR..MOU 15 6N.L&NT BfXRK ROUMDIM&Y OC^M^ ° B IT VJOUNDS NAN NkUTlCW- PRVO& TO &EEr SEIZE. TVAE PLUM, OF PURSER OM ft P6C.RV ; CRUISE E WM SHOPLIFT ^YrC^l^^^ ! ^~^ '>—-— ^ UNCL& '""""" I TO ADMIT N\Y MA CH^SED' ME OUT. TOO, VVHEM VOL) STOPPED i WAS A urns 2 tickets for the price of 1 five Came Back' Chester Morris £• Lucille Ball Comedy Palhc News Wednesday & Thursday Double Feature FIRST FEATURE: ut Hill) J.uin atul Afrncr SECOND VKATURE: 'Dance Hall' vrftli Cae.s.ir Hoincru llnivcrnil News /A SERIAL,, v 1 STORY,'« TIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Perguson' NORTHERN .THE PICK'OUT AND SINK THE BATTLESHIP . . "ROYAL OAK"IN ' ' THE GBEAT: BRITISH 5HIP, LYING AT ANCHOR •IN SCAPA FtOW, MADE A PERFECT TARGET FOR U BOAT ep'NNE'RS; AS IT STOOD OUT INI SILHOUETTE ASAIN5T THE LIGHTED SKY TEKA\ MIKADO t$ USED BY FOREIGNERS To DESIGNATE THE EWPEROR OF JAPAN, BUT NOT BY TflE JAPANESE THEMSELVES/ THEIR. WORD \S ANSWER: St. Augustine, FJoridji. NEXT: What color is an insect^ blood? SUPERSTITION CLOUD • CHAPTER XXVI "LORRY! For Pete's sake keep mum now. This is the big moment!". Jimmy Carr was pleading in hashed but'desperate lone. The reporter had run to get his sliid pliofoeraplter who was a few yards up the train'of. sailplanes. In the Interim, lour ''people held strange conference. "Keep mum, Jimmy!" Lorainc asked loftily. "But why? I thought we had an understanding." "We did! Bui—my lord, we—" 1'al spoke up.. "Loniine, please! You mustn't spoil Die show now. For Jimmy's sake. Your own! Any 'hint of pcrsoniil trouble or scandal thai might involve Jimmy— 1 "That's « tact, Indy!" Big Ed Bryan added. "You belter Jet Miss Pal keep right on using your name." The reporter was back. "That's me one. The ta.ll girl. Rusty. In Hie Hying togs." He was speaking rapidly io his photographer, and he tailed louder to Jimmy now. "Okay, Captain? Is she on?" Ed Bryan stepped in once more to help a friend, and save face hero all around. "Sure she's going," Ed boomed, genially. "Name's Lo—uh, name's Mary Smith. S-M-I-T-H, Smith. More woman interest for this sky •(ruin, see? She's gonna ride with Captain Carr in the (owing plane." "Swell! Can I talk lo her now?" Jimmy, suddenly understanding Ed, grabbed Lorainc's arm. "Not lilt'we get back! Come on, Lorainc!" Nobody noticed thai he used her real name, grabbing her and rushing away toward a jeep. In a moment they were riding up to, the tow plane, far ahead. And the officials assumed this was a signal for everybody else to get going. They saw nil pilots sent to their ships, but most interest centered on Pal Friday — alias "Lorainc Stuart, Captain Car'r's fiancee"— as'she got in the last sailplane of all. And then, before anybody quite realized it, the hour was •! o'clock. A signal was given and far ahead Jimmy started rolling. A groat cheev rose .from the 20,000 spectators. Bands blared oui. People were in H frenzy of excitement, and justly so. Slowly, slowly, • the glider train began to snake along the runway. Then all at once it was gathering incredible speed, Pilots waved. The cheering increased. Like some gigantic kite tail, this sky train lifted gracefully off the ground. It was spectacular! Breath-taking! Here indeed was a beautiful maneuver, and hero indeed was a harbinger of things to come. . . •_:.... Back in the tag-end plane, Pat Friday fell a sensation of achievement and power. She was in the big company and yet she was all alone! Many yards ahead of her was the ninlh plane, .flying prettily as its notch in the kite tail. Phoenix was streaming under them now, for Jimmy was circling, far far iihead. As if she didn't know how many, Pat began counting—I, 2, 3, 4, 5, C, 7, 8, 9, and then her own plane. Beautiful craft, all. In'varied colors against the Arizona sky; * * » CUDDENLY Pat was aware of tliat sky. She looked around the horizon. It was stecl-to-azurc- to-lurquoise until it neared Superstition Mountain; there on its horizon lay an -ominous black. This gave Pat a little shuddery feeling, for she remembered the warnings of death up there. Then of course she laughed. • Superstition was just a legend, a name. Jimmy was making a great arc now, leading back toward the cast and that same mountain. To demonstrate what could be done, he made the train form as deep a curve as possible. It brought him almost halt way' around, or so it appeared, and when he began to straighten again he actually managed lo stick out a handkerchief and drop it. 'Yoo lioo, Number 10!" he called vi<-. radio, devilment in his tone. "Oh!" Pat saw the white dot. Then she promptly dipped her plane in return salute. The maneuver sent a wave up the entire line! It could have been scary, and it was to people who just looked on. Playing crack-lhe- wliip this way in the sky was distinctly unconventional! Radios began to. have their fun about ,the hero and the heroine playing games along the sky train. "Okay, back there in Number 10!" Jimmy now radioed. "You're doing swell, Pat." He quite forgot to call her Loraine. "Not doing so bad yourself,- ' Jimmy." "Arc you scared?" "No." • "You're tops, lady! You have • what it i;ikcs to fly these things!" '. That was deserved praise, but ' imtaelful. Beside him, the real Lorame had heard the conversation in her own. c'ai- phones.. : .:' She reached over and Jlipped bolh sets off the air, then snapped al Jimmy direct: "What do you mean?" Jimmy turned to-hcr. ''Hunh?" "Jim' Carr,' if you don t stop laking iovp lo that girl! Lor.nne ' w;is;bi.iing mad :md Jimmy saw jt "I' wasn't mnkinjg love "; 'You cerlainly : were 'and I don't ' like it. She's u contcmphblc li«le sneak, and if you intend lo nmry ' me you might'ps well understand I won't put up with it. Do you ' hear?" '' • . She.saict it, so vehemently, so harshly; so wilfully, that Jimmy. ' only starpd.SThen he concentiafed on handling his plane. A frown had .'darkened him and his lips were tight. So this was his Loraine!,,The i'irl he wan io marry tomorrow noon! . . . She danced well, looked prctly, but—as . a wife? . . . Apprehension began to assail Jimmy. And yet—"I've obligated myself; I'll go through with it!" he.told himself, flying there. Thus matters rested for 10 minutes. It was'just time enough for Lo- raino to'come'to her senses again. In a nervous strain herself, of course, she b;id done Ihe wrong thing. AJK! now she realized it. Contritely; 1 and "a lift desperately, she smiled at him and began talking in a melting lone. "Jimmy, darling,. I didn't mean it. Not that way. I—you do love n\e, and I do Jove.you." Jimmcc darling apparently didn't want fb'answer. He flipped back to the radio, began speaking to his pilots ; in strictly technical language, • all-for-biisiness , -Jlow. Even Pat, far bchind'him 1 ,- caught . the odd change in his manner and . tone. • •.. • ••;.••.•-•;.• ••/•/ • "•;.', But'neither.'.Pa't inpr. 1 Jimmy', nor:•? any.ot the." others ;,veally had >time-'s to conjecture on personal details'.". Each of the 10 pilots, plus/Jim r "'my towing them, had seen 'that Superstition cloud. It wasn't a mere cloud now. It was a black,boiling monster, stretching around the compass from north to south. And as a harbinger it was already attacking the sky train with driving, •• pelting, hailstones and . sand. (To Be. Continued) Federal Land Bank 20 —LONG TERM LOANS ' —LOW INTEREST — Short Term Privileges Marcus Williams Secretary- Treasurer Cnitnn Belt N.F. Osceola, Ark. Peter Simpson, Hooper, Nebr., laid U£8 eggs in Uvo years. Read Courier News want ads. Tife M6rpline|j<;U-ccn.iliuroi;:". k u rul finsijr. Spread slowly apart .-'.''' J.orifi fibresUrnvc'.-Afomfimi'fl:':. High 0"3|ity. For minor cuti onuabniEiona.Sc.tripleHUe.lDo;- Open 7:00 p.m. Show Starts 7:30 p.m. Atlm. Always lie and 25o TUESDAY PAL NITE 2 tickets for 25c frierilies On wilh .Jerry Collonii A VCM Vague Sclcctei) Shorts Wednesday & Thursday 'The Vanishing Virginian' w!ll> ' Frank Morgan Ot Kathrjn Gnijsnn Vnraninunt Nci\>, Sclr.clcd Shorls Arksoy 2913 Seed Soy Beans Rcclcancd—In Bulk or Sack $3 Per liushel, f\ 0. B. Dell, Ark. EARL MAGERS , Ark. Phone 635 Missouri Certified ^ Cotton Seed Deltapine No. 12 and Stoneville 2B /. ' These seeds are cleaned and ceresan treated, median-, it-ally dclinted, and put up in new cotton bags. : '-:--^: : .; Soy Beans ArkSoy29l3andDelsta ; ;? Cleaned'anil'in ncnv'bafjs. . '. : Mrs. Margaret M. Marst IVrlageville, Mo. , . Tclejilionc 182 «r Union Farmers Gin—32 Mr. Farmer See Us For Farm Equipment Of AH Kinds! FUNK'S HYBRID (JOHN Order Now! Horse Drawn, 1 row PLANTERS <No certificate required) All sizes new A-C TKACTOKS (Need certificate) All siics Clipper SEED CLEANERS Need certificate) Horse and Tractor •DISC.'HARROWS (Need certificate) Sco us for FIELD SEED 01 nil kinds. PAUL BYRUM Phone 4M Let Us De-lint and Treat Your V, CottonSeed Now Is The Time To Get Tins Work Done—Before The Rush Is On! Lee Wilson & Co. Armorcl, Arkansas

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