The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 9, 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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Wednesday, June 9, 1943
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Page 4
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f ACT FOOT BLTTHEVILtB fARK.J] JJOimiER RBWB WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 19-13 THE BLYfHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NKWS CO. H W HAINES. Publisher SAMUEL F. NORRIS, 'Editor 1 JAMES A. OATENB, Advertising Manager Bole Ntttongl Advertising R«pres«nt»tlves: W»ll»c« Wliner Co., New York, Chicago, De", Atlanta;' Memphis. i Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday BrterKJ as second class matter at the post- offlfe tt Bljtheville; Arkansas, under act of Con- jraii/October >, 1911. ' _ ' ' , Served by the United Press. V< SUBSCRIPTION RATES 3y carrier In the city of Blythevllle, 20o per tre«k,^or-85c'per month. , < Sv mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per - ytar, J2.00 for sin months, tl.OO lor three months; ^jnsU v outside 50 mile zone 110.00 per year payable In advance. No. More Gertie From Bizerte? B, says Llio more or less ofl'i- will slop the Army Air Corps.'.;iSlire, and fhixt's clieerinjr news, aftei' looking over sonic of the Service ijiVi&iojii's ideas for' rcplficinjr Uiosu old favorite chanteys such as "Mademoiselle-From Anncnlieres"' iiiul "Aroiuul Her-Neck She Wore a Yellow Ribbon," on- which World Wur Number One was .\VOI1. * . '. .^Atlantic City headquarters, you re; .member, barred these two fmnoiis : marching songs along with "Rpll Out tlife 1'Barrcl," "I've Hecn Working on .ttfe Railroad," "Dow Dry 1 Am," "Oh, .MJ' .Feet Hurt," "When 'Hie. War Is Over"' and "The Moron Sont;." The theory: is that such verses might lie interpreted as shirs on women, on niili- 'tary" -courage, or a soldier's well- known; distaste for alcoholic liquors. •So far as we have heard, the ban ; has'not been extended to "Dirty Ger' tie From Bizciie." Thai probably is : because the boys who cleaned ihe axis i: oiit of: North -Africa to the slightly ofV- , colpr:;lyrics of "Dirty Gertie" haven't cbme.'hbiiic yet' to introduce its multi- tiidirjbus verses to trainees. 'jYou remember some of the verses from "Mademoiselle From Armeu- tieres," otherwise known, as "Hiuky Dinky Parley-Voo." Of course you do. We can't print them, anyway—no more than some of the reasons why "Around : Her Neck She Wore a Yellow Ribbon.". '': « ' ». » •. '> Those were real grass-roots soldier songs. Presumably they started from spotless Purity League' lines, but they didn't.-stay clean long after the boys, between chasing rats, i.-jarcliing for body .lice and whipping Germans, drcss- ed r th l em ? n'p" to lake their minds oil' {heir more; pressing physical miseries. _'• Dtiii't bet a plugged penny that the fellows won't .find ways of making •something interesting out of some j of -. the. uejy.^.pfferings. ,Bnt, honestly, now, what "would you do if you were some- wh'ere"in" North •'Africa, or on Guadalcanal, or perhaps in the Balkans or Norway or France or Germany, plodding wearily along a road in full battle .equipment, wondering .when a wave of . Stukas would begin dropping bombs— yoiii i: ;imck' almost broken, your feet sore and your stomach empty—and some ( checry soul tried to strike up a marching song like "Marching Along Together''?' - . - By the way, do you know any good new verses for "Mademoiselle From Ai-mentieres"?'The war is going to move into France pretty soon. a gallon, so that the tanks in a mechanized division use more than 10,000 gallons to move slightly more than 100 miles. Although a jeep will go around lb' miles on a gallon, the average army vehicle—from lank to jeep and including everything between—requires a gallon for every six or seven '. miles. A destroyer would need 214,000 gallons of fuel oil for a straight trip from New York to Casablanca—only they can't go straight. l .All lln's must be transported from wells to the east coast and then to the war fronl, using facilities which otherwise would handle gasoline for the Sunday drivers. Crisis in Underwear From Ihe Underwear lii.'Hitulo comes alarming news. Unless Die OI'A acts fast there won't be enough shirts, drawers and union suiis to cover the Home Front next winter. It .seems Ihiil the ceiling on underwear is so low (hat it almost touches the Moor of production costs.' Five mills have had to close down because they could not all'ord to operate at a loss, and others arc curtailing activities. This is something to which Admi'nis- tralor Brown should attend with celerity and decision. We shiver to think what will happen if he docs not. • SO THEY SAY Gasoline Shortage. : •, When there is a particularly serious , shortage of gasoline on i| !C Home Front, here arc some thoughts: ', A ln-avy bomber bums; 200 gallons of.gasoline, Hying 250 miles in an hour. A medium tank goes only two inilcs nn StDTGLMCB f,.f "Vun iiK'iin if 1 liivoi-c'c my l)ii.s|}:iii(l 1 tiin't cunliiuic to \i*ii his nilion Ixiok'?" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By WIHItm F«rgu«on We r;ol to the top of Ihe ridt;c, then slid (iovvn the Ice on our pants through the fog. Down, down we whiracd at Ihe rate of 40 mile.s an hour, holdlnp, our weapons over our heads. Our inif.sion was to confuse the enemy, and we (ltd.—Lieut. Thomas L. McCarthy, who led Attu commando raid lo draw Jap lire in landing strategy. * » » The Attu and Western Hupch successes prove that it. Is not difficult to defeat Japan. Japan Is not equal to allied offensives.—Chungking newspaper. * *- * Woman must .retain above all her pre-eminent right lo snare a man.—Vancouver women shipyard workers striking for right to wear tight clothes, * * * Since the middle of February of this year Gr.imany has 'received a weight of attack beside which our previous 'attacks in 19-10, 1941 nncl 1912 look Email, and beside which the German attacks on this country look puny.—Sir Archibald Sinclair, British air minister. * * » It is because of their (the Ilalimis') treacherous act in attacking helpless France that we are at war with llnly today. It was Mussolini who asked Hitler for the privilege of sharing Ihe bombing of London. We have not forgotten it—British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. * * * Our nation is fightlns a war of survival. Upon victory in tills war depends not only our right to strike, but the very freedom of the nation; therefore, those who today advise (he miners to strike not only do not help the miners lo win their demands, but are playing into the hands of our enemies.—Leo Krv.yski, president American Slav Congress, vice president Amalgamated .Clothing Workers. * + * There arc two things we look forward to. The first is to share with her (Russia) the field of battle. The second is lo live with her in friendship and understanding m a world where ti lc pliracc "pence in our time, 1 ' l s .something more Mian a hope.—Mnj.-Gcn. Sandcrloid Jarman. auli-aircraft chief of Eastern Defense Command. » « * The winning of the war abroad will be de- Inyrd with much greater loss of lile unless we can control our dumo.Mic allairs. We cannot tcm- pmiffi any longer.—Senator Harry F. Byrd of Virginia. • » . The Klhloplam rcmembei the thousand:, of their comrades who died on t!, 0 hot desert sands in 19:il> and they will never be sulWicd i: they ran rip an Italian milti-t.—Ue Gabre, Ethiopian minister lo liritaln. The Next Operation , WARNING OKDER | on this 24 l[ny of M IN;THE'CHANGER?. COURT OF, HARVEY MORRIS Clerk CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF I - - - """'». ^'CIK SIMON LAKE, AN AMfff/CAV, 5OLD GERA^AMY ON THE VALUE OF THE &C'SMA&/A/£...~S&* YEARS BEFORE THE FIRST WORLD WAR/ THE GERMANS WERE SO IMPRESSED AND GRATEFUL THAT THEY 5TOLE HIS PATENTS AND SQUEEZED HIM OUT. LATER, HE RETURNED TO AMERICA AND BEGAN 8UILO1NS SUBMARINES FOR THE U.S. NAVY. THERE IS A PITTSBURGH feASEBALL. BATTEIZV COMPOSED OF IN ORDER TO GET A.6HAVE, YOU AAUST GET A HAIR. CUT, " • ' HENRY WOLFF, COPR. IMJ BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. NEXT; Hearing from the man iii the moon. MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. . Thomas 'W: Langford, Plaintiff, .'vs. .No. 8220 Louise'-. Langford, Defendant. The defendant Louise C. Langford- is hereby warned' to appear within thirty days in the court, named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plain- tin. Thornas W. Langford. , Dated this 1 day of June, 1943, •'•;..' HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk ••• •'By Doris Muir, D. C. Percy-A, Wright, Ally, for Pltf. Claude F. Cooper, Ally."ad Litcm. WARNING ORDER IN'.THE CHANCERY COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. ' . John 1 Slivka, PlaintilT, vs.' No. 8191 Elsie .Slivka,'Defendant. : The defendant 'Elsie Slivka is hereby ".warned to appear within thirty, "days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the cornp'laint" of the plaintiff John Slivka. .. . Dated,this 2fi day of April, 1943. .', . .HARVEY: MORRIS,, Clerk 1 V 'By'Doris Muir, D. C. Virgil Greene, At.ty. for Pltf. ' ' Lu.den Coleman, Ally, ad Litcm. ; '. G/2-D-1G-23 By Doris Mnir, Dcp. Clerk Reid & Evrard, Attys. tor Pltf. Jc.^e Taylor, Atty. a<i Litem. 5/20-0/2-9-10 WARNING OR I) lift Mary Glass Smith is warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chlckasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within tliii-ty days from the date hereof to answer a complaint filed against her by Herbert Smith. Dated this 1st Day of June. 1043 HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk Hy Doris Muir, Deputy, lead & 'Evrard. Attys. for Pltlf. Valter L. Pope, Atty. ad Litcm. G/2-9-1G-23 Champ "Short Hnnrlcr" OAKLAND, Gal. IU.P.) -Maj Donald Green, 26, home on leave as fighter pilot in the Southern Pacific, claims lo be the world's chain- )lon "Short Snortsr." He brought, ivith him a five-foot string of Engish, Canadian, Egyptian, New Cal- cdo]iiai\, American, Russian and Japanese bills all signed by more In Hollywood Ity KliSKINK JOHNSON NEA Slaff Correspondent rumors that li'c'll do the life story ot Tom Mix after "Saratoga Trunk." IN. THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OK.MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS.. . Myrtle. L. Fox, Administratrix of the Estate of F. E. Fox, Deceased, . vs. 'No.' 8214 Harry • Perkins,• Defendant. WARNING OKIltlt Tiie defendant, Harry Perkins Is "hereby warned to appear h this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the above named plaintiff, and upon his failure to do so said/complaint will be .taken -as confessed.. Witness' my hand as clerk of said-court and • the seal thereof than 100 other "Short Snorters", all membrrs of the aerial force who have a "combined 300 Japanese vic- i:& to their credit. Oilii More. Kcnson OAKLAND, Cal. tU.P)— Father Hiibbnrd, the Glacier priest, who knr.vs Alaska antf Hie Aleutians like a book, says there Ls another reason, , apparently being .entirely /ivcilcokrd, why the Japanese on Klska and Attu islands should be thrown into the sea immediately. Me says if they remain there much longer they, will. have acquired the right to apply for citizenship in the United Stat:s. Only nine states arc using new plate:; for law, and in most cases they are reprocessed. STOCK & POULTRY . TONICS & FKKDS Hog Cholera Serum STEWART'S i) T a i Store Main & Lake Plume 2822 SHIBlEY's BEST FLOUR • BEST for Biscuits! ©BEST for Bread! ©BEST Cor all Homo Baking! . . . Thin fine flour requires less .shortening. Resourceful movie craftsmen arc 'He says. "Every day I read in the ising Army camouflage tricks these papers that I'm Boinj; to play the :lays to meet the S5000 ceiling on life story of somebody. Some day ;notion picture sets. Needing an somebody is yoing to ask me, inexpensive formal garden on a sKwI of tell me, what I'm going swank Wcstchestcr estate for a to play ami I'll collapse with" sur- :cquencc in "The Girls He Left Be- ' i>rise." hind," 20th Century-Fox Art Di- 1 Nominated for the typographical rector Joseph Day minimized Ihe error of the year: When Connie cost with camouflage technique. Hnines sang "I can't Give • Von Chicken wire was stretched across Anything but Love, Baby," with, light frameworks of wood, and leaf- Spike Jones at South Pasadena laden twigs and branches lac;d li'sh school, the title of the song through the wire to give a solid was printed In the school paper as, photographic surface of greenery. "I Can't Give You Anything but. a Before the war. Hollywood would Baby." have gone out and purchased a for- One way of disappearing in pic- mal garden at a fancy figure with- lures: Spring liyingUm has just. ' " WOMEN .WON'TYTALK BY RENE.RYERSON.MART/ until Aye la out even consultius the budget. , Uvccn Vic Mature and Orson Welles, now that her divorce is final, "I'm not going lo marry anyone for LI long time." STORY i Derek Grndy fcn* bfT» found murtlrrcd DTI ihe KTound* of KralktnTfrr. The police r** ofcnixe htm an m.in . wnntrrt 'for klrinnplnp. Sinr(Tic KrAlk ndmilA hr, ~nn* ihr ^rniul- «<>• of hrr hon.ickr^prr. Mjirpnrrt ^rndy. hut «nj« miMiInp lutut thr altrmptfil ^Inprtncnl yrnrn njro of I)rrrk iind her prriTuJHniiKhlrr, Knthy. Comilc, mnrrlrrf in Knthy'n lalkcr, ha* brcn nctlng: wlrnnKrlj". » * * "MY POOR IJTTI.E ROY" Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Major Hoople one scene in Metro's "Thc Heavenly IWa Hay worth's" only comment. Body." She rings the bell to Wilon, report she can't decide be- lin»> Powell's home, the maid answers in. End ol scene, end of role Paul Hiiircld has a new Warner contract as a result of tons of mash notes from the fcnnnes . . AVarncr nros., which has been right so far on its timing for "Casablanca" and "Mission to Moscow." figures there KI-GAK1)ING UUMOKS Gary Cooiwr .says " looey" to • CHAPTER VII T NOW know that while Chief •*• Deputy Shaw was in the house and tells he she can't come 1 that afternoon taking down our formal statements, lhe other deputy was still in the ravine going over the vicinity where Derek's body was found with a fine tooth comb as the saying is. YEAR6. PEOPLE HAVE V ^ tAA.K!NG LIGHT OF THAT Pk'O&LEt-V-NOvVlTHAS BECOME SERIOUS.'WITH. ' THE MEAT SHORTAGE AMD -W3KJDER IF WELL, IHE THEY EVER D\S- \ HEM COMES OVERED WHICH 1 FIRST Wi'tH AME FIRST, . J ME.' L'U-TAkE THE HEN OR J7 A CHICKEW DIMMER AJJY f THE DEN'AMD FOR CHICKEJJSi TIME OVER A 1 I'M WOMDERIK1G HOW "THE FRIED I EGG \B GOIKJG TO LAST EGG.' / \ IF IT DIDM'T COME ^< V AHEAD OF THE. CHICKEM.' WE RE MFM3WM&MOO 100 IW DEPORJ.MEMT, { GET POP.'-<^6lMtE MISS FRMOKEM SHOOK ^OU OUT OF THE W1MDOVJ WITH cM ^S> QOlET b,?, LOMG- Vf\UDEMlLLElS V COMiUS BACK — N IF Voo fwo Cf\M PROOL'Ce SELF |M TH.E- CLO6ET FOR. SUMMER. WITH HIGH SCHOOL FOVL TERRIERS.' Ant > wnal " c folln d ««ro was . will De l)!g news on the front pages ' enough to start the telcgrapl about Jurkcy early in July, and has set ahead release of "Back- srcnnd to Danger" to coincide wires humming between Liston, the village where we get our mall when at Kraiktowcr,' and Chicago in Metro's Best casllnr; of the year: dicta, where Derek Grady wns last seen alive. As a result one mess; came through that set cocky young Sam Shaw by the cars. I blew to bils the only obvious rea- Hytner has son for the removal ol Derek the clilinp. as Hitler "Meet tho People." • •' - • • * IIOUKU-: i)U'i v Comedian Warren Siv;n up Ilollywod nlghi life for Grady from this mortal scene." the graveyard shift at Lockheed. 1 He's workinn days in the PRO flicker, "Danger-Women at Work." , r , ., Bill I.undiBnn has a date with " icir ftnds in *'« ravine that aft- Uncle Sam and the marines June crn °°n. I suppose Shaw was slil D . . . licdy Uimarr will go to court sotc because we had deceived him altlitn. a tew weeks to legally au out knowing Derek, and fig chans; her adopted son's name "red thai if he asked any more from Johnny Lamarr to Johnny questions we wouldn't tell him th Lodcr . . . He's f> years old ... At truth anyway. And, loo, at tha a party hosted by Arthur Murray, stage, the evidence in the ravin „ ... Howover neither Shaw nor Iho d<pllly said Groucho Marx refused to Join a must have seemed purely wild Conga line. Murray shouted, denial to him, too. inci ••Haven't you any sporting blood So the two officers took photo '-- your veins?" "I have," yelled graphs, packed some things in Ih i, r-. rn ,,^ .,,,... t don . t wanl back s( , al of (hcir po]jce crujse back Groucho, "but to spill any of It." In order to prevent permanent damage lo tho bakchtc head of the distributor on your car, be keep It as clean »3 possible. - A bomber his arouiid 102.0CO parlE, 'fiOt '.find bbit'e. and l«t shortly after Sam Sha' lo .... .......... u ., )U ,,, 101 , , ! had lo worry about as to wipe It off frequently to ** nt Around, that afternoon try Ing «J steady my household bac into its accustomed -groove and t< ! thc distrait Sarah an . Counting rlyets, uyt^ •• PUfa that mxirder or no murder ' ' ' lj«vj' dinai 5 usual was the fact that Derek ad shown up al Kraiktowcv— ir tiie first lime in years—right fter Kalhy had come down. Thai ct was more disturbing to me lan thc fact that he had been lurderrxi. T.laybe the past hadn'i uricd itself. I began lo imagine 11 sorts of goings-on. * * * LINT MATTISON dropped in on bis way home from the hos- ital with his arm in a cost and :. elf-conscious air about him. He aid he had slopped to see if icre was anything lie could do. I oticcd him eyeing Kalhy with a lang-dog air. "My gr a nd-daughlcr, Miss Craik, Mr. Maltison," I said bc- aledly. "I don't suppose any one bought to introduce you two this fternoon." "I've already had the pleasure if meeting Miss Kraik," Clint Matlison said surprisingly. "But don't suppose she remembers me." He blushed and looked • at Kalhy nr-ologelically: "It was at a party in Hollywood, Miss Kraik st winter. I was out Ihcrc for awhile; they were adapting one of ny slories lo the screen." Kalhy smiled brilliantly at him. 'I'm afraid my memory is rude Mr. Mallison. 1 cton'l remcmbci you. But I am glad lo meel you My opinion of Clinl Mallisoi went up several degrees. So . . lie had had a story screened. « « * A FTER dinner 1 went up to sci •"• Margaret and look her a bow of soup. She hadn't been out o her room since I had told .he about Derek. I pushed on the ligV and arranged the tray of foo temptingly on a.table by her be< "Miss Marine," she remonslralcf feebly, ."you shouldn't hav brought my dinner up. It aln fitten' you should wait on me." "Never mind aboul lhat," I sni over the lump in my throat, "Jus try and cat a few bites." , " -But sh,e wouldn't. She saW th sighl of the food made her feel worse, and begged me to take, it away. I tried lo hold my voice steady. "The police have taken Derek's ody lo lhe village undertaker. Do ou want to go and sec liini, Mar- avcl?" She began lo whimper ihcn lita child. Her words were hardly itelligiblc, broken as they were nd -'un .ogethcr. "No—no, Miss lailhc. 1 don't want to see him. my .poor little boy . . . my oor lilllo boy." 1 knew Ihcn she was thinking of c mischievous boy with lhe iughing Irish eyes to whom we ad all lost our hearts, and not f the vicious, violent man who ad met death in thc ravine. The lOlice officer had said Derek was vanlcd for kidnaping. I won- ercd it Margaret knew about liat. If she didn't I wasn't going o tell her. He had already icapcd shainc'cnougli on her ] ild head. After a little while Margaret quit crying and asked me in a unified whisper if I would take care of Derek. I told her, yer, thai I'd make irrangcmcnts for his funeral, and nskccl her it she wanted him juried in the village cemetery. Michael is buried there,-he wanted lo bo near Kraiktowcr. Mar- ;arcl nodded her head, yes. As I left Margarcl's room I almost bumped into Connie. She was coming out of mine, directly across Ihe hall, and when she saw me her face llamed. She made sonic excuse about looking for a book that she thought had been left in nvy room when her things were moycd. "Did you find il?" I asked. j "No." She looked miserable. Somehow.! got ll'o impression thai the hadn't been looking for a book at all, and 1 wondered about that. What hnd she been search- Inft for with that desperate look on her fac.ot . . . i A little chill crept up my spk*i

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