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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1943
Page 4
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rADlFOUl THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS • - . •. THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher • SAMUEL F. NORRIS, Editor JAKES A. OATENS, Advertising Manager 6d* N»t!on»l Advertising Representatives: Wtlltce Witner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ^Published'Every Afternoon Except Sunday filtered a: second class matter at tlie post- office at BlytHwine, Arkansas, under act of con- «reo. October 8, 1911. ' ~ ti-x\?}?..> Served -by the United Press. •"'. .»- 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES ;^y carrier In tlie city 61 Blythevlllo, 20o per fttk, or 85c per month. -.-By mall, wllhin a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per jneto, $2.00 (or six months, Jl.OO Jor three months;' By^mail outside 50 mile zone tlO.OO per year payable Ui advance. Jackson Hole National Park In the midst of that little rlisliirlj- ance in far off Tunisia, you may nol have noticed,that diplomatic relations between tlie'United States and (he sovereign state of Wyoming have become very strained. The governor of Wyoming; -following or paralleling 1 the line of the Swedish government-, lias made it clear that although his people prefer to live peacefully with their neighbors, they are prepared to resist aggression with force: '•This may sound exaggerated or facetious. It is, but only a litUe. It comes pretty close to describing what is happening since Inferior Secretary Harold Ickes, slyly and in apparent dcliiince 'both of federal law and of the will of .Congress, attempted to seize a piece of •Wyoming about (iiiarter the si/.u of the ',. state of Rhode Island. ,. Mr. Ickcs had President Uoo.sevell sign an order proclaiming 221,GOG acres -•Vof Wyoming land in the picturesque Jackson Hole country as a national monument. * * » Mr. Ickes has full power, it appears, 'rp make national park out of land ;d- veady owned by the United States or surrendered voluntarily by private owners. But this was neither. It can be taken over only by Act of Congress. Five years ago a congressional committee found Wyoming citizens so opposed to retiring the Jackson Hole land from grazing service—last year it supplied 2,700,000 pounds of beef on the hoof—thai the' legislators declined to order, its transfer.. ' ,So Mr. Ickes just went ahead anyway. The first that Wyoming's .senators knew of the action was when a ^constituent called one of them up from home to ask "What the heck " Only he did not say "heck." , ,,'....'..' • . - * • ' The area ' includes H7 homes, six -postofficcs, nine stores, 10 dude rancti- ;es, five hotels and cabin camps, and is iused by, 81-livestock owners with 15,.'610 cattle; 1095. •horses and numerous 'hogs and turkeys and chickens. ; . So Governor Lester C. limit, a Dem- ;ocrai, has given public warning that :1 i?:>™ 11 . ll ? e "all Rolica niithorily at my Disposaljt'o evict from the proposed na- .tibnal-. monument': any federal official who attempts'to assume juilhority." lit- has notified the ranchers that they may call on him for slate police if they ;havc. any trouble with national park officials. If he stands by his guns, ;there can be real trouble. No.jUnion loremen The National War Labor Board's decision against inclusion of foremen in unions—or, at least, against usa .labor of federal power to force I heir unionization—will meet with general appro- Jbation. I ' oremen arc CI11 Ploycs, of liiii FLYTHEVILLB (ARKJ COURIER NEWS they arc 'primarily representatives of • management. If they arc good foremen, Iheir interests are not those of the workmen, except in the broad sense that makes the long-range interest of everybody, from majority stockholder to floor-sweeper, coincide. It is as much to the interest of workers as of company that liaison men such as foremen and superintendents should nol he included in the unions. Kaufman-Disbarred Five judges of I ho U. S. district court in Pennsylvania have agreed unanimously to disbar from federal practice a lawyer named Morgan K. Kaufman, who used In enjoy great prestige in eastern legal circles. , Four of the judges found Dial Kaufman participated in a conspiracy with William Fox, former movie magnate, and J. Warren Davis, now retired, but then senior 'judge of the Third Circuit Court of Appeals, to obtain from Mr. Kox a $15,000 loan for Judge Davis, as a result of which the jurist "did UKO his judicial office and influence to favor Fox improperly" in bankruptcy proceedings. For his part in the conspiracy Fox has served time in the penitentiary at Lcwishurg. Kaufman now is disbarred from federal practice. I5ut what of the judge, who sinned most if two courts arc correct and there was such a conspiracy? lie is receiving $12,000 a year from the federal treasury, as long as he shall live. White Feat he r A New Orleans widow has admitted sending six postcards, which the government considers scurrilous, and defamatory, to u college engineering student, who had been deferred to pursue lu'.s .studies while her brothers and .sons were made liable to military draft. Somebody- should tell her and others like her, gently but firmly, (lint the whole purpose of tlie Selective Service System is to permit Uncle Sam to decide how and where each young man can best serve his country. Unless there is concrete evidence of draft- dodging—and this woman concedes she knows lilllu about the young man she maligned—it is extremely unfair for anybody to reproach one who has been deferred. • SO THEY SAY \Vc want no more dct>rcsslon. We wniit work; we want to he nlilc lo huy decent food, clothing autl homes lo live in; we want security In 111- HKS nnd old iige; we wniil our childion cdncal- ccl; and we want :il least Koine of the luxuries that science and machinery have paraded before our eyes—an automobile, n radio, household conveniences.—Ei-nns Clark, executive director Twentieth century l-Miul. » « « U is and political institutions that ideas are made lo march. Unless the idea of internalional collaboration is embodied in political Institutions it will remain n polite platitude.—President Harolil W. Dortds of Princeton U. There is now to much American news in Swe- tlisli newspapers that the German Foreign Office, 1 am happy to repoil. lias formally accused Ihe Swedish prc;s of a "lack of objectivity -Associate 0\VI Dircclor Milton S. Elsenhower. If the American p,: 0 ,,:e will mass solidly bc- I'.md Ihe war, their strength will reinforce Ihe snuu of ihe men In Hie armed forces It will fortify (he enthusiasm of labor for Klfm(ic wai . prcom-llon and !„,]„,.„„ n , ailil3cmcn| ,„ ^ labor in its effori.-Kdwnnl i,. , Jcni!lV5 o( N «it-', public relations expert 9WGLANCO ''1 ligurc pitch tomtilo in our victory Uiii-diMi ousts 21 cents. ~ including lo|).soil, l'orlili/er nnd Img sprny—Dial's nol couuliim $7 worth of l;ibor!" : ' THIS CURIOUS WORLD By WlUlmm MrguMA THE MOON, WHEN FULL, GIVES OFF ABOUT SV/A/f TZMfS- AS A\UCH LIGHT AS ir DOES WHEN AT THE QUARTER.. CDPB. 19*) DV Nt« SERVICE. INC. I. M, RCC. I/, b. TAT. Off. MOST FISHES CANNOT SEE WHEN OUT OF THE WATER./ IF ONE PULLS THE .SHADES DOWN THEY 'ARE STILL UP," Saps ALLEN P. BERKSTRESSER, NEXT: How long Is Alaska's coast line? Out Our Way By J. H. Williams Onr IJoardi, In Hollywood BY KKSKlNi; JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent Edna and Sylvia ought to get together some (lay. liflnn, recently divorced from Ifed Skelton, writes nil his jokes. Sylvia, recently married to Danny ICaye. writes all his routines. It's the first time in Hollywood history that two comedians have kept, their alter cgocs In tnc lam- ing' his bralur, out all over th» world. CHANGE OF MJCK One day he was an obscure night club entertained. Next day he was a hit in "Ludy< in the Dark" and then in Let's Pace ft." Paramount bought Ihc show, "Let's Face It,' for Bob Hope. Samuel« Goldwyr bouglil Ihc star, nanny Kayc, for his next filinusiral. "Up In Arms.' lly. Says Sylvia: 1 never show Danny a number until it's finished" n satirist of ballet, flanniug cori- and then if he laughs I throw it cert sinaine. .schools of acting and Unlike licit Skelton. Danny Kayc doosnl tell jokes. He's a mugger away, if he doesn't like it, I'm pretty sure we've ',;ot something." Says Kilna: It I givt lied 200 jokes and lie likes three of them I'm happy." Red Skcllon and Daimy Kaye. you see, are very difficult (jerit.s. Even with their wives. Danny and Sylvia Kaye me Hollywood's latest importations from Broadway, whore- Danny's name suddenly landed In bright lights afler 12 years of p],->yi»/; ei-rry lank town In America and heat- House with Major Hooplc OL' PUNK LAYS AWAKE MIGHTS THIMK.IM' UI* A, NASTY CRACK TO HAND THEM YOUNG ARMY AN 1 NAVY INSPECTORS IF THEY ASK HIM AMYTHING-- BU7 THEY NEVER -V. CO, SO HE'S GET TIM' HOT ABOUT THAT MOW. - * HE THINKS 'THEY KNOW SO 11TTLE HE WOM'T EVEM ASK.'EM ''HOW ARE "-OUT" n^'S AFRMP THEY'LL HE LEARNED SUMPIM FROM AREN'T YOU Tilt PUBLIC ENE,\«,V ED TO TRS ON HOW'O GET SO MOPPED UP PROSPECT OF Vl&ITlMG FATHER. ANQ N\E 1M f L.' —SMELL, \ HO\«J \\!OOLD SOU ) UKE A DIS.H ,U OP SOUR. .- RENCUV6 COUR.T ? AS CONTENTED AS A A BUSTED CA?,W REG HVPMOTI7E TW& SUOGE - of a French dressmaker, "Analo of Paris." lie's a singer and dancer and a personality kid. Danny Kayc didn't become Danny Kaye. he says, until lfl:m whci lie mel Sylvia. Her name was Sylvia Fine then and they had been neighbors, as kids, for 12 year; on tlie same block In Brooklyn but they didn't meet until both worked together in a little revue or fi2d .street in New York. She started urlllug roiillnra for him, accompanied him on the piano am in 19-10 accompanied lilm to preacher to become Mrs. Dann> Kayc. titfi TI.MK <'I hen tmmjs .started to happen I'rt.-duccr MOPS llarl saw Danny's routines in a New York niaht clnb. promised him a JHV in lib next show. The show was "i,ady In the nark." and Danny trashed Ihc big lime. Oh. yes..We almost forgot. Danny Kaye iiude his stage debut as watermelon seed in a minstrel show at Public School 149 in East New York, That's where he was born, went to school, tried to be come nn insurance salesman and :iiilt lo become an entertainer. Tlie Army Is nolnc to get Danny when he completes his work In "Up In Arms." But he Isn't moaning about It after healing out his brains to get to the big flmc. Inlo the big dough. ",\ lot of guys . are losing their lives in this war." he rays. "It's more important than my career." Kcv-Drlliiqurnls Now Heroes SYRACUSE, N. Y. (UP)— The •Tathcr 1-Iannagnn" of Syracuse, Charles M. O'Donnell of Ihe iwllce (loi)arlmciil's crime prevention bureau, says' r the juvenile delinquents of five or six years ngo »rc. In many cases, heroes loday In America's b.Utlcfronts. Loiters lo O'Donnell from former delinquents now in the Army, Navy and Marine FRIDAY, JUNK 4, 19-13 —OW- 1 THB UTOKYl Xl'tk? Kralk ra, • Mgr •»« »WIII«»>, b« <•»•* |. Krilkt«»rr (• mft»t * couple of wrffc* totove hrr mmrrimfe to <<i*r|« Baktr. Martkr Kralk wo«- ttn .Hkjr ktr (n>4<>»kUr l< folff (o mfirr m •>•» »ke ok. vUul/ ton »•! Uvr. Kkc >pm- !•!*«, (•«,•• Ikr ca«*« •( tke mv*t tttrnt , lex* htl«*r<» Kilkr mmt Ce»«le, wke I* mmltt to K«ikr'» (Klktr. Am Kilty mlfmm ami of Ike kMH •* her (rat «or»l»» lk«rr, •»• »lMotl kl*rk> <ow» Clint Matting, wk>'ll»-r»te4 • f ot- <•«» ex ike gnmrnt*. X iKrm U kre DEAD CHAPTER 111 . "IT was breathless In Ihi house •* as the storm came closer. There was simply no use in trying to gel the twins to take their afternoon nap in that heat. Connie and I took 'them "out on the east terrace. Connie . romped with them awhile and then she threw a big ball -out on . the grass and told them .to chase it. She dropped down in a wicker chair bcsioe me under .the awning. The twins threw the ball about, shouting ind shrieking. When it gqt away from Judy and rolleu toward 'he ravini- that shapes th n east lawn' into a triangle between it,' the;housc and the lake, Connie called to the children to come back. But the ball rolled over the bank and the twins went .alter it. Connie and I started to our feel. The'w'alls of the ravine are nearly perpendicular in places arid it is no playground- £01- three-year-old babies. .. But before we could reach them •Jack arjd Judy came running back. Their eyes were wide. - "'Eere's'a man over 'ere, an' •he assAcp/''Jacl( jabbered to Connie'.' ' Judy,, frightened, clung to her' mother's skirls.. " "Nonsense,". Connie said. Kraik- towier is. /lire-miles from the railroad- and two, from the highway. .We're 'never bpttiereo. by tramps, . "Judy, fan' over 'im," Jack insisted.- • - , ;• "You stay With Mora-mom and 'TU go 'look," Corlnie. said, ': She came back in a moment walking in a queer, unsteady way, and I noliced that the rosy color was gone from her face. She called Miss Lake and told her to lake Hie twins in a;i<l give them a cool bath. Then she turned to me and I saw that she was frightened. "Mother," she said, and her teelli chattered, "there is a -mm there. But he Isn't asleep—he's dead." Connie and I waited until Miss Lake and the twins disappeared into the house. Then I wnikcd wilh her to the edge o t tlie ravine where Jack and Judy had gone a/ler Uieir ball. TT happened to he a spot where the ravine dipped Kcnlly lor soir.e yjrdr forming a little hollow invisible from the ion-ace. A couple o£ giant oak trees ami a number of small shrubs growing t'.ici'e further screened it, from view. . At one end of this narrow Blade, fooiiiolds had been carved into the -teeneni.^ side or the ravine leading -lown to a naural cave at the bottom. It was a place where Kathy had lo cd to play as a child. She had had a den in the cave, and suno -uslic chairs and a table were still rot ling '.hc.-e Bui it wasn't the clifl" path or the cave beyo:ic: tha. glued my attention. As Connie and I pushed Ihrough the firsl fringe of biislics we almost stumbled over the body of a man lying face downward in Ihc tall grass. There was a cut on the back of his head which had bled considerably, malting hi: dark hair. . Even before I knelt on weal knees and turned !>is head a lillK. so that I could sec his, face, I knew who it was. There was no mislakiiig that head of curling black hair. « ; Before I could speak there came a rending of the tree tops above us, n crackling and snapping o: branches, a splintering crash as i the very trees were falling upoi On top of our newly discovered j nurder it was more Ihan Connie's i icrvcs could take. She gave aj >hriek that echoed down the ra-j •inc, and toppled forward. She:, vould have' fallen on the dead • nan if 1 hadn't caught her. I; •ascd her limp 'weight' to the :round iwiiy from Die body, •'...*'** ' r PHE next moment a man sliick: his head through the bushes, md pecrec anxiously in our di-i rcclion. His face was scratched md bleeding, lie followed his' lead info view and I saw thai ono' Jim hung limply. Clint Mallison- lad liiid u narrow escape that '.ime. Id's eyes' moved beyond Connie lo the body of the man on the trampled grass. "Thai man's dead," I snapped- at him. "My daughter-in-law just found him. Then you crash over. our heads and scare Ihc resl of the wit out of her. She's fainled."! "I'm sorry," he said meekly. 'Whal—whal can I do?" I don't know why it is. Men rise heroically (o most eincieen- cier, but when a woman faints they're cs helpless as babies. "You can help me cr.rry her to the bouse" I snapped. "And (hen we'll—havr to call the police." My mouth fell like dry ashes. I Connie came to as we laid her on the divan in the living room. She looked ;il me, her eyes opening wide all at once and horror darkening (heir depths, but she didn't say n word. Clara, the maid, was whimpering mid looking lor some smelling salts in a desk drawer as I had directed her. Sarah, the cook, had come in from the kitchen and was standing looking on. Luckily, Miss Lake had taken the twins upstairs and Ihcy didn't know what was happening. I wandered why Connie had fainted. A tier all she had been <•] nurse.' She, must have scon dead men before! Maybe she was going lo IK.VC another baby. (To ISc Conliiiucd)_ orps thank' him and-the burenu or helping correct Iheir ways. . : N.OTIC.E. Nolice Ls hereby Riven thnl the dcrsiffncil '« : ill 'within the time fixed by-law apply to the Commis- ionir of nevcmifw of the Slate of rkansas for a,permit to sell beer it.retail~ai Main '& Division, Bly- hcvlllc,'-Mississippi County. Th'e undersigned states that he LS «' citueh of Arkansas, of i;obcl nqral character.' that he has never been coni'iclcd of a .felony or other crime involving moral turpi- urtc; that. no license lo sell beer by the. undersigned has been revoked within five < years last past; nnd thst the .undersigned has never been convicted of violating the aws. of-this state,, or. any other state, relating to the sale of alco-; "lolic liqnbrB. '. E. M. IIALSELt. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3 day. of June, 1043. .. : "' Thclmn Johnson (Seal) ' ' . ''.^Thclraa Johnson ', . . • ''• Notary Public. My commission expires 7-15-44. . , .NOTICE. Notice, is hereby given that the undersigned will within (he Mine fixed by Inw apply to the Commissioner of -Revenues of (he Slate of Arkansas for a ^permit to sell hecr at,-retail at 109!i S. Division St. Blythevillc,;-Mississippi County. The undersigned stnte.s (hat she is R citizen of- Arkansas, of good moral chnractcr. .that she has never been"''convicted of a felony or other crime . involving moral turpi- .tude;.thal no license to sell beer by the undersigned tins been re- vokcrt wiihln_ five years hs't past; tmd that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this slalc, or nny olhcr state, relating to the sale of alcoholic litiuors. - • .' LfLLfrtN CAMP. '; Siibscrihed and sworn to before jno this 4 day of June. 194:1. ( ' <Sea " Oscar Alexander My:commission expires 3-M-1M5 ' •W I IEFEHEB BUT WILL WOMAN This is pchisiinl work ;iml nol ;i <l unit ion job. II- is ()crm;incn(, .sliirtiiig- .sa.|ary widi tlcli- nilc advai'u'c as you luanV your work. Write in fiill iluliiil. All rejilk-.s !io!i! slriclly confidciilial. Aildruss S.N.P. c/o Cornier News. I Save Fats To LICK The AXIS! Bake Better With No Shortening With SHIBLEYS Best Flour '—il'» 6?enTejJed Sunset Gold No. 370193 The Stallion of Perfect Conformation AT STUD Wilson Allen s Sunset Gold WORLD'S FINKST-- WALKING STALLION A Full Brother 16 Grand Champion-Pride of Memphis Sired by the Famous Wilson Allen Wilson Allen's Sinisol Ciolil is » !>»rk Clicslnnl, t\vo While Slocking Heliinii, While Sliir anil 8»i]), ami is Five Years Old. • 'A Limited Number of Selected Registered Walking Marcs Will Be Accepted Several Real Walking Horses and Bred Mares ior Sale I 1 hone or Write •','J. H. GRAIN, Wilson, Ark.

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