The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 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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Thursday, June 10, 1943
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•*^&t..' BLTTHEV1LLB TARKJ, COURIER JTOWS THURSDAY, 'JUNE 10, 19-13 'tfcE fiLYfHEVILLE COURIER NEWS " • THB COWRIE NIW8 CO. " ' ' H 1 W PADJBS, Publisher SAMUEL F. NOHRIS; JSdttot v J^MBS A PATENS, Advertising Mining 1 . Bole Nttioo*] Adverttetaf RepresenUtlw Valtece Wltner Co, New york, Chicago. De- twit, AU»nU, MtropMt. ; . ' PubUsSed Every Afternoon Except Sunday BnUred a; second class natter »t •the post' «Bk*»t BlythevlUe, Arkansas, under act of Con- (XtoBer 8, 1917. Served by the United Frew. T TKJBSCRIPTION RATES . By carrier In the city of BlythevlUe, 20c per vtek, or 85c per month. IfcMnall.'wlthln'a riadlus of SO miles, M.OO per Mr $200 for six months, tlOO for three months; «r mall ouUide, 60 mile zone »10,00 per year payable In advance , now .dormant campaign against all big business should be resumed. ' \ Block Price Control New Orleans has worked out an interesting experiment in ,enforcement of price ceilings. Under civilian defense auspices, block organizations are campaigning for pledges from householders to abide by all rationing and price control regulations and to report any "violations they The public Kdierally is averse to snooping, Government Ownership , By the lime peace reliuiib the Unil- eo 1 States goveinmeiil will have become the world's greatest, indusliialisi, o\vu r mg factory facilities thai will!represent 'a minimum c\pcndiluie of ten billion' dollars and a maximum well in excess ' of fifteen billions j: .\ Thiec billions of this will be in air- 'ciaft plants, two billions in shipways, three and a half billions in facilities for making bteel, itibbei, aluminum,' , magnesium and othet kej raw male, rials' The National Indusliial Conference Board reports that the govcrnmeul will own ,96 per cent of new shipbuilding capacity, 93 per cent of new aii-pliine, 71 per cent of new iron and steel, G4 per cent'of new n)achmeiy and electrical equipment, 50 per cent of new. machine tool s and 41 per cent of new' * petroleum and coal pioducts facilities. RjQreover—and thih raises some •mighty important <|uestions—the g'ov- «ernment plant in most instances will be the newest, most efficient, most ''economical 'it will have been built-by * private corpoialions with their .experts-''. , iyely "acquired "know ho\\," titili/.ing ' prtcebbes ril on which they have spent. * rhilhoris of dollars and years of time, j It,\vilY represent the labt \\ord in technique.. ,.~ ' ' "A** "» •' •'-•,.. ( ? - i ' • , * This'jp'ant is being operated by the * companies jvhose inside knowledge made '. it'possible t Usually the leases are of •', limited 4ifer and at then termhiatioi^ . t '. ab/rjt^th^ time peace rettuns, tHe.biiild^;;; ' efs 'will 'cease to have legal .claim 'upon , them. There is no shghlcsV.liuariintcc; [ express or implied, thdt the new plant, will not either be opeiatecl by the'go v- 5 efnment or leased to some private competitor who had nothing to do with ' perfecting the piocesscs, devising the , machinery or building the • plant}-, -•:•. 1 • '-fo-'take a'specific illustration,' the' , Aluminum .Company of America has built for the government a producing an$ ^fabricating capacity considerably greater than that of company-owned • plants Moreovei, all of the 'govern-. _ ment facilities aie bi ami-new; and are more 'efficient than most of the company's own plants Gn en electricity at , the same cost, the goveinfnent plants can make and fabucalc aluminum' cheaper than tlie company mills citii. This,is possible because the company made available cveiything it knew about the business •However, in 1047 the company will " losejall .legal claim .upon the plants it . has built Then supci efficiency can be used either under government op' eration or nuclei lease, to. some other concern to compete against the aluminum-, company 1 The same dangci of unfair, competi- ^ tion oists in all the other fields mentioned if, as rooii ab the war ends, the may discover. , • generally is averse and many housewives consider it unwise to o(Tcnd merchants by asking too many questions. Rut with everybody co-operating, for< patriotic u.s. well as selfish purposes, much might be accomplished. Unless this or some similar scheme proves workable, rationing and .price control will not function. lOvcu this great nation can not maintain the bureaucracy that would be necessary to police the situation without consumer co-operation. To Europe for $100 Juan Trippc, president of Pun American Airways, predicts that the fleet of 135-passeiiKer clippers planned by. his company will be able to take us to London in 10 hours for ?iOO. • That is to say—with a week's vaca- . lion and as little as perhaps ?250, it will be possible to spend an on tire week in Great Britain, or even, for a few dollars'more,'.to toss in a visit to post-war Paris! The good old days are gone forever •—thank heaven. On the Road Again "That's jusl il—Bill puts all'women on a pedestal! He'd be as easy for some foreign da me to catch as he was for me!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By Wlllltm Ferginon Congress Persists Having waked up, Congress is proy- , ing-quite remorseless in insisting; upon ; its constitutional prerogatives as the nation's'legislative agency.' Firat came repeal of that $25,000 salary limitation which the White House enacted against the expressed .will 'of Congress. Now the solons have chal- lengcd,tho administration's plan to use subsidies to roll back the cost.of living, iin,'face\of> prio.r congressional ; (lisa'ppro- val. ,•;._.x .-, , ., ,. .. •''•' ; ', •: The process is leading to a new- type of legislation. Instead of telling the executive what he can do, which has been traditional American practice, the Congress now is driven into telling the White House what it cannot do. •SO THEY SAY .The people have a right to expect government officials to sacrifice all pride of opinion and cooperate "just as officers of the Army" and Navy are rco,liircci to co-operate.—War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes. » • « As much as any other, this Island nation (Japan), with its enormous aspirations for a world dominion, is our particular foe. On Ihe Pacific Coast this is well understood. It is not always so soundly comprehended in other parts of the country.—Licut.-Col. James Roosevelt. * • * Government in our democracy depends upon Ihe people, on what they want, on what they arc willing to accept. The neoplc depend to a great extent- on, thousands of leaders for guidance. We always get back to the leaders no matter where we start.—Edward L. Beinays of New York, public relations expert. * T • The belief persists that most homeless people do not like work. It is one of those dangerous half truths which hamper progress. Analyses disclose many of them willing and able to work under the right conditions.—Dr. Siegfried Krnus, New York City College sociologist. MAN! IN THE MOON" AND BEES ARE HELPING IN THE, WAR EFFORT/ T. M.HEC. U. 8. P«T;OFF. _4 CONSERVE'SU&AR, AND BEESWAX IS USED TO COAT SHELLS AND PLANES. THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A CHESHIRE CAT/ It exists only in legenct and story. for c^vittr,' Hedy Lamarr puts ron- Trt ihsldo. her -, nostrils so; tliey will photograph -Better', ' and 'blaek .shadows ivoyer' fh'e'' eves pi""' that seductive ,lqp_k : to''.glaiiior 'girls. '-Dlfc'c'tbr^Erirriuno/Ooiildinp, \v\\o ha*s''n'ever Rone' to sca.'always veins •yach'tlng. clothes with' brass bul- ilbris 1 ."--wheri" he's ,'w'orkhig;. Cliic : Chaiidlei"s( maid: has; :ari ' unlisted 'confldehtial .i telephone > number, ahrt; screen badnian'. Peter 1/orre rinte fame shall lie forever barred. This the 1st day of June, 1(113. W. II. STOVALL, Administrator of the estate of Rebecca Patterson, deceased. U/3-10-17-2-1-7/1-8 £AN FRANCISCO, Cnl. (UP> — Owing to the man sfioitnao caused by the war, California is in danger of being overrun l>y inoiin- •c | tnin lions according to the Slate sound Fish Gnine Commission. 11 reports stages,-divorced.couples usually- re- only -11 lions were killed during main','-the-b'e'st 'of friends;' Asia, line first four months or the year is : "d s eafhly"a'frnid"6f' mice. There 'are •!Silerice'' signs'on all the sound , th[y.dpg;lKas\ nyc-huse' Ih his con- tra'ct' 'whlch-gives':hirir top . screen billing -.over";' all 'oilier./animal ''' ' '' ' For Garbage Only BERKELEY, Cal. (UP)—The City Council has come (6 the rescue of the lowly garbage collector. As there is a limit to Hie .size and weight of i> garbage collector. As there is n limit to the size and weight of a garbage can that a worker can carry on his head, the Council has ruled that broken-up cc:nciit sidewalks nnd pavements, brk'ks. dirt and other heavy material will no longer rank as garbage and must licrci'.Uer be dumped some |!lAcc else than in the gar-, bage can. NEXT: Tornadoes vs. aulomolii' -. In Hollywood IN 'TJl'E; COUNTY- COURT: OF CKICKASAWBA DISTRICT' OF • MISSiSSIPPi • COUNTY; ARKANSAS.'- i • .'•..•.. •'•i.'..'.'.'.'/ •,:NOTICB : .; Notice JIT hereby given that .there njj'.heen; filed..in the above cap- Jioned''Court.Va-.petition by Ihe owners. ,ot ; Blocks Four .(4), Five ;(5)\' Six\W, Seven (7V,: Eight (8), 5Mine : ' .'(9);''' Ten':' do). nnd Eleven 'UD'.^.Gosnen : Estate Subdivision Addlllon Ho return'- said Blocks ' to •acreage.- ,and,.,-for .other purposes. Said .-petition--will be-heard in the iibove- ! captldne'd -Court oh the 24 Sny-of July,--HH3.-'-- : This.the 0 day. of June, 1!H3. < • •••;•, >T.','W..POTTER. Clei-k ' . By Elizabeth Blythc, D. C. Seal) t ;' y'- •';-.;'.' / 0/10-17 OTICE OF . ' ADMINISTRATION Letters : bf, administration were ranted Uq the undersigned, W. H ioyali.arpori the estate of Rebecca atterson;',deceased, dated June 1 H3| by the Probate Court for the vhickasawba - District t -of Missb-sip i bounty/ Arka'nsas. AU.persons having claims agains tetatp. are notified to cxhibi hem to the.-undersigncd, admini.';- rator. dxily ' authenticated, within ix months, from this date or they my be bitrred,^ and unless so preen tcc^ ''within' one year from this against lOli, the averane for Hie Tine period of the 110 preceding ! ears. Unless enough [H'ofe.ssio!i:il j on hunters can Ija excused from | hooting Jnps and Germans, llic | bard says the progress that the | tate has made duriny Ihe pitst 'Jfi cars to keep the lions under ran- rol will be .lost. I In the Kansas City. Mo., nnd ' Can., zone, -19 retail- florists form- ' id a joint plan for handling orders vhich is expected to save 150,000 ruck-miles a year. BV KKSKINK JOHNSON • NBA Staff O'orresiiomlciU nilS is Hollywood, . Mr. Jonci:. - where— Uracic I-'icUls. one of Ihe highest salaried singers in the world, .-iocsn'l (.ing a note in her first Amcrclan picture, '•Holy Matrimony." . . . llosnlind Ruwcll. whO|get-s dizzy in elevators, plays ace ayiiiliix iti "Flight for Freedom." . . . Busby Berkeley, who can't dance, directs some ol the biggest filmusical dance routine.-;. . . . Dickie Zuuuck, 7-year-old son of Harryl Znmiek, earns nick- Els and dimes felling magazines after school on the 20th Ccnlury- Kox lot. . .' . Jack Benny, one of the funniest men in llic world, played Ihe title role in "The Meanest Man in the World." Where Humphrey Hognrl, -lough, rnthlcss meauie on the screen, obeys with alacrity Ihe merest whim of the little ivoman at horn'-. First hale of cotton exported from the United Stales to Europe was. 1784. STOCK & roiJi/mv TONICS & FEKDS Hag Cholera Serum STEWART'S- Drug Sttre Main & Lake 1'lionc 2822 § HI B LEY'S BEST FLOUR • BEST for Biscuits! '••BEST for Bread! ®BEST for all.' Home Baking! . . . This line flour requires less shuiiening. . Out'Our Way By J. R. Willianas Our Boarding House with Major Hoople ALL RIGHT, WISE SO I TOOK THE SI YOU TWO WENT OUT OF YOUR WA.Y TO ME ABOUT WBLL SAID, CHUM A MICE IFISHIM& TRIP/-* PlCKlMG UP RU<=,T AROOMD HERE — SLIP OM "bOME OLD CLOWES AMD COM& IM6TANCE, TAKE M1G9 FRIXNKEY 3lLTEOVOU.'-~ ^W MOT PLUMefe IMTO GOME ASSORBlSSS HELICOPTER. AMD MlBM THE VERDKMT 3UME WALKED R\6UT INTO THAT OWE - '..',. . 'Extras report lo the 'studios at 0 a. m. in dripping formals ant white tics nnd tails, spend th who!c day dawdling on' night clul sets, then go home nnd change int spoils 'clothes to relax at the Mo cambo nnd Giro's. . . . Alfre Hilchccck',, Ihe. town's meekest look ing fill nmi who says "Pardon roe lo janilois, directs . r ome of th screen's best, blood and thunde lyslcry dramas. . . . Eddie Hor in has become n inillionnirc plfty- IR vnlel.s but has never had one t his own. Dl) ODDITIES^ I'illi special cllccl-s man was stumi'inl just for a moment hen he was ordered lo stage a ilow.storm for "Mission to Moso\v." Because of the food prob- em. " he • couldn't use the " old tandby of corn llnkes and chicken eat hers. EV> he suggested the ompiuiy 'go lo the nearby inoiiu- nlns where there was real snow. They did. nnd it looked almost, as ral as the corn flakes nnd chick- in fenlhers. . . Lee Cohh. only 31, jlnyed a 00-yrar-old grandpa in 'The Mcon Is Dmvn." . . .^Lucille Ball, the uirl doctors paid would icver walk after an automobile ice-idem. Is dancing to stardom at M-G-M. Harry Ravel, who has never teen Lnkc I.iniise. wrote the hit song, "When There's a Breeze on Lake Louise." . . . Robert Hopkins, tne ace M-G-M wriler, never I writes a line. He Iclls his ideas lo olher wrllcrs, who put them on paper. . . . Al Dubin. the 300- pound song writer, composed "Tip Toe Through the Tulips." . . . Veronica Lake. Joan Blondell, Fiances Dec. Margaret Sullavan find many others who always play sweet young Ingenues, are the mothers of one or more children. ON THE SET . . . . ', 71 1 ASHED potatoes double. for ice ill. WOMEN WONTJALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT." I943. T NEA'SERVlCE7lNC.-, . been found Krtmndr. of lins; crcanl (tiey don't melt under hot studio lights) and gravel paths are made of ground-up rubber and cork so the heroine's scampering fret, amplified in the microphone, will not sound like Boris Karloff falling dawn stairs. . . . Rhubarb leaf stalks, from the corner vegetable stand, double for rare tropical plants on those South Sea Is- lnnds where Dorothy Ln'mour is al- wnys meeting Bob Hope and Bin;; Crosby. Buckshot doubles TUB .STORYI rhrrk flrntlj- hnn id hiurdrrcd on <hc Krnlk1i»««r. The police reeoilFlilKe lilm »• » mnn wnn(<-d for* klilnnplni;. M.nrthr Krnlk ndrnlto Ke ^Tnn Ihe Rrnnd- • on of hrr honN^kcrprr, Mnr^nrct <«mdr, hut mttj* noihlns n1rnu< (hr elnpcmcnl j-cnrn «KO "f Derek :uiil hpr trrnnddnnf^Klfr. Knthy. Cnii- nlr, hinrrltd lo Wnlfcr. Kalhy'« Anther, fcnM Ticrn ncling fttrnn^clj'. * * * TIIE TinNG CHAPTER VIII chases a variely o£ goh- by morning everything and cvCi-yone at Kraiktowcr seemed normal again. Then Waited called. He was in the village. John drove me to the station in the bis car. Walter was impatiently striding up and down. He scarcely greeted me. "What the devil did you mean yesterday not tx^lli.ig me anything and the morning papers lull o it?" "Get in first," I ordered. On the way back to Kraiklowe I told him all that had happenec as far as I knew—or nearly all 1 told him that Derek Grady l<ai been killed within a stone's thro\ ol our house, and.that the covo ner had fixed the lime of. deatl between 12 and 1 o'clock. But didn't tell him that his wife ha been absent from the dining room for five unaccounted for minute during that hour, or that we ha Only Kathy's own word for it tha she was in her room at the tim of the killing'. ' I.didn't tell him cither that was afraid il was loo \>al for mere coincidence that Derek had turnM up at Kraiktowcr the same day Kalhy came down. "You krtow what this n\eans, Mother. It will be a picnic for the newspapers." He spread a crumpled copy of a morning paper out for me to sec. There' was Derek's picture and his name in the headlines. • w The r.ewspappr account gave Derek's address as that of his .father's home. I. reread the street L an4 number, 410 .Wiie^tland Aye- ue. There was something very iniliar about it, hut I couldn't hink what. "Next thing you know, the pa- ers'll 'Jig tip that old affair be- vcen Kathleen and Derek," Waler groaned. * * * 'ONNIE went all to pieces when 1 slip saw Waller. She cried all vcr his shoulder, and he took her pstairs and neither one of them amc down until dinner. I saw then that Connie had one glamor girl on us. Her diner gown was daring and she had Knotted a gold scarf, a-'glitlcr with cquins. over her shoulders and arms. Waller didn't say anything sc- •ious until we reached the dessert. Then he looked down llic able at me. "Connie's pretty much upsc! <bout this affair. 1 think we ought .„ call on attorney down, just in case . I wouldn't rush things it I were you, Dad," Kuthy broke in. She was speaking to Walter but she looked straight at-Connie. I didn" like the look on her fnce. After a moment I said slowly, Call a lawyer, Waller, and the police will think we arc guilty." A better idea than that was forming in the back of my head. It would be only neighborly if f dropped in to call on Ciint Mattison. A man with a broken.arm living alone is rather, a helpless creature. But Hi ere was more than charily back of my intended call. A writer of detective stories should know something aboul solving a crime. After dinner I retired to my study on the prclcnsQ of reading and then slipped out. To reach the cottage in the woods on the other side, one has lo take the path from the east terrace down lo the lake and,follow-the.shon to the place where the banks oi the ravine flatten into the beach There you can cross tljw creek stepjiiing'isionss, ._ _ „:..._ r STRUCK out surcfootedly. I reached the lake, walked along he shore for a couple of hundred yards, the small gravel ilones hurting my feet through ny thin-soled sandals, crossed the creek on the stepping sfoncs, then look the path under the trees. ; It was pilch dark in the woods, and somewhere close at hand a whippoorwill whistled his sad complaint. ; had only gone a little way along the path when I saw a light ahead of me, shining through the trees. At first I thought it was a light from the Cottage, and then I remembered that I hadn't reached the turn in the path. The lights from the Cottage are not visible until you make the turn. • I went along staring curiously at the He'' 1 ahead and not paying much attention to where I was going and suddenly I tripped over a tree root in llic path. It turned my ankle and I cried out with pain and caught at a low hanging rce branch. I held on to the, ranch and stood on one foot and caned over to feel how badly my inkle wos hurl. Gingerly I tried ny weight upon it, and found that could still walk. When I looked ahead again, I saw that the light vas gone. That gave me a queer Reeling. But before I had lime to think -ibout it I heard something or someone coining down that black ialh toward me. I could hear the pad of running steps and the sound of hard breathing. And vn that split second sheer terror tcok possession of my soul. For I remembered with horrible suddenness that Derek Grady had been murdered only yesterday in (hat ravine back of me, and that his murderer loose. I was was too still on the, paralyzed to screahv or lo run or to breathe. And whilfi I 1 stood there frozen with panic the Tiling was upon^ m'Ok •- '- • - '• •• • •- - - '• • •_ ilQ Be Continued). ;

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