The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 16, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 16, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FOOT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER flEWB WEDNESDAY, JUNEl-16;'i943 ^raJE BlYfHEVILLB COURIER NEWS fc'iV-W r i IBB 'COronSl NEWS CO. ,•-4, UlfUKL r, MORRIS, Editor itfma A nATKtJB '• Artv»rtislnz U Mintgtf Repretenutlvt*: Ntw York, Chk««o, De- AUwita, Uempnh. .,; ••• - - : Svtrj Afternoon Except Bund»y Al second cU&» matter at the post- it BlytbevUle, Ark»n*»s, tinder »ct of Con- JOeiobv >, 1»17. Bemd by th*'United Frew. (•>•«,„, . SUBSCRIPTION RATES ["•ifc carrier in the city ol Blytheville, 20c per ' Mtk, or 85e per month. - t' mall, within * radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per ,t?00 for dx months, $1,00 for three months; ouWde 50 mile zone 110.00 per year in advance -."•:' : ure Driving" Automob'ilc Club of New " \'ork is exemplifying Hie type of ob-. , structiomsm (hat Adolf Hillcr hiid in 'hiifid when he assumed that no democracy could piosccuic lotiil war BUCCOBS- fully FoitumttcH' Hitler was wroni:. , Both the American and the British pushes,, \\ith .1 lot of .fussing and fum- ; fngfcoine through'•• in the- pinch—no • thanks to shoil-sighted trouble-makers. ' -*\Trie Automobile! Club protests that ..-the OPA has a "Gestapo" at work in I the eastein slates, checking on plea! vsu're driving, vhieh is banned because II there is not enough gasoline for osson- !,,tial motoring and even then oil-heated are facing critical shortages for wintci because we cannot build a resei ve of fuel. \'-And the club protests that "we arc still availing a definition from the iOPA as to what constitutes pleasure driving and what is essential and nonessential driving." .'"',. That is tommvrot. -Every motorist knows which of his trips are essential, in view of the acute shortage. He knoHS not onh when he is driving for pleasuie, but he also knows when he is binning piccious gasoline to'drive" somewhere that he could go by public conveyance—\vith • less ' comfort, perhaps, but otherwise!'juSt-'rts 'well.•:••-•;••" ; loiiger would regard "you as my father, and going out on strike could only mean that 1 mean nothing to you as a son." "That boy and many like him," com, nientcd Lieutenant Krnker, "arc bitter —hitler against those people within the United Stales who have struck and done (hose things which have slowed production of vital war needs." A mortally wounded anti-aircraft crew member slips overboard, so that no time shall be taken from the battle to minister to his comforts. "Yet," says :the Navy officer, "the people at home won't sacrifice a dollar." Exaggerated? Sure. But that is how a lot of lighting Americans feel about it. Inflation C<if> A principal reason behind our seeming inability to "close the inflation gap" by draining oil' some 910,000,000,000 of excels earnings is because this money is nol in possession of a well-to-do minonly. It belongs to the vast political majority, which must not be hurt or offended. The rich arc laxed to the limit already. The well-to-do arc pressed to the wall by taxes and voluntary bond purchases. For both these classes, it has become a problem to pay the monthly bills without sacrificing lifetime savings by liquidating investments. "The poor" have that sixteen billions. It gives them, for the first lime in years, a margin above subsistence, and they aren't anxious to give it up. If there is a "Gestapo," which is,,the. epithctical way of designating a corps of inspectors, it is justified by the utter failuie of a si/able body of eastern motorists to co-opaiate in saving gasoline to win the wai , The desperate straits to .which the east is I educed—the necessity for spieading the pleasure driving ban to Ohio, then to the Carolinas, and perhaps to Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska and the Dakotas—is due in part, to-the fact that \\hcn OPAdmiiiistriitor Brow n tried the honor system,' he • found too little honor. Mr.-Brown has been criticized'severe- ly and justly for his unrealistic attempts to please everybody, particularly the politicians. Now he discovers what his predecessor, I eon Henderson, knew: that total war is a v e r y unpleasant business, which requnes sacrifices; IhuL while ' the majoiitj nil!.respond to appeals, a large minority is selfish and self-centered, and has io be whipped inlo line. In a limited way, Mr. Brown has been forced to get tough. He deserves support_ from good citizens, not snide criticism. A Sailor Writes Home Navj Li°ut James Krekcr told the Viigima, Minn , Kiwanis recently about a lettei he censored, written by a sailor somewhere in the far Pacific to his fathei, a coal miner. If the father went on strike, 7 the soil wrote thai he no Maybe It Can Be. Done There was much reluctance in official circles about believing that, there was even an experimental possibility that Henry Kaiser could build the huge plywood cargo planes he proposed, which were and are needed badly. Thanks largely to public pressure, supporting Donald Nelson's willingness to find out, Kaiser was given opportunity to make good. Now lie has produced IG-fool scale models that • prove his point, and has won the right to build full scale planes with eight motors each, capable of carrying (50 tons of cargo. ''•••11 was worth trying, wasn't it? Right .in the Paiit-elleria "We otitflit to keep the old Imvn like il was when the boys went to w;ir, so if Die people want me, I'm willing lo rim —•: : Cor mayor auiiin!" • SO THEY SAY There can be no moral distinction and there Should be no legal distinction between such men '(axis leaders) and common criminals conspiring lo uiurdcr.—Herbert Hoover and former Ani- '-bnssudov to Uelglum Hugh Gibson, jointly. V V * We as a nation have claimed a strange vitality unknown to any other people of recorded history—the melting pot mixture ol warm bloods nnd venturesome spirits which, by some weird catalytic process, bringh forth those tough cross-breeds so deadly in any competition.— John W. Anderson, secretary Automotive Council for War Production. • * * : ' '-We arc -just entering the critical period of the war.—War Mobilization Director James P. Dyrncs. • • • I'm nol interested In nhslnise speculations nbout the respective, inerils of day and nighi boihbing. i.'iu a believer in both day and night bombing, and that's what the Germans arc going lo get remorselessly and without respite for the rest of Hie war.—Sir Archibald Sinclair, British air minlslcr. • ' • • As commandcr-in-chlcf. i ask all people to remember Ihis—Hint a share In (he National War Fund Is a share in winning the war—President .Roosevelt. * » • A second front Is Imminent. The allies state it is no longer a quest ion of weeks or of days —it is a question of hours.—Paris riidio (Nazi). By WIHUm FVgutott THIS CURIOUS WORLD IF VOU FLEW THE: MOST DIRECT ROUTE :FROA"i Nevy YORK, TO M ! ANIL.A ( YOU'D FLV OVER THE ARCTIC COASTLINE OF CANADA (C CHEfWISTS HAVE DEVELOPED AN WITH THREE ON BASES, A WALK MEANS A RUN/'Saytf FRED T. MILLARD, NEXT: Movine Mount Talomar. In Hollywood native girl In "The Long Voyage Homo. 1 ' But it wasn't until she hove in- lo view in Reel 1 ol the latest Hopalong G'assirty picture as a western heroine that Hollywood gave her much thought. NOTICE Notice is hereby given lhal the underpinned will wilhiii the lime fixed by law apply in the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of 1 Arkansas for a permit lo sell beer at retail at fit. 1. Blythcvlllc, Go:;- , neil. Mississippi County. The undersigned slates that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that lie has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell, beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convielecl of violating the laws of this state, or any olhct 1 state, re- laling to the sale of alcoholic liquors. CLYDE LEDBETTI3R. Subscribed and .sworn to! before me this 12 day of June. Ifl4:t. . ,, . Claude F. Cooper (Seal) .Notary Public. My, commission expires 5-25-47. G-10--I3 WAICN'INU UKI>KK IN THE CHANCEfiV COURT OP CII1CKASAWUA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Thomas W. Landlord, I'laintill, vs. No. 11221! Louise . Langford, Defendant. 'Ihe defendant Louise C. Lani;ford is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in (lie caption hereof nnrl answer the complaint of (lie plaln- lilf Thomas W. Langford. Daled this i day of June, 19-13. HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk U.V Doris Muir, D. C. Percy A. Wright, /.tty. for Pltf. Claude P. Cooper, Ally, ad Litcm. WARNING ORDER Mary Glass Smith is warned to appear in llic Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of < Mississippi county. Arkansas, .within thirty days from the date hereof to answer a complaint filed against her by Herbert Smith.. Dated Hi is Isl Day of June, 1943. HARVEY MORRIS,'Clerk. By Doris Muir, Deputy. •; - 1 Head & Evrard, .'•'.-;'.- Aliys. for PllIT, . . . .'. ; Walter L. Pope, Ally., ad'Li,tem.' . ' ' . '. 6/2-9-16-23 "The Presldo" is an army' base In Snn Francisco. •• ; • • Announcing Opening of Memorial Park Cemetery Choice Lots Available Kor Information Call Holt Funeral Home * Phono 571 BY KItSKINK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent Western fans all bill tumbled out of their thcnier rpuls in surprise he olher day \vhcn (he beautiful icroinc In (he latest llopaloni; Cas- «i(ly picture hove inln view iu Reel 1 wearing buckskin trousers, riding a horse and packing a revolver on her slim hip. They were oven more startled when the young lady, in Reel G, marie a flying Imp boarding her horse, shot oil Andy Clyde's hat at 30 paces, and rode to the rescue of the heretofore invincible Hopalong, unjustly held in jail. In 5,1 Itopalont: Cassidy picuues nothing like Ihis had ever happened before. Hill Rnyd's hcroit had been beautiful but stationary, weighted down with hoo|iskhts and decorum. What's more, the western f;ins liked it. In fact, (hey cheered Ihis feminine wildcat of the plat • All of which :nnki\s Producer Harry Sliminii and black-hah Claudia Drake very banny, literal. 'It's ShnriiiTin's idea. "I've always v.'iinlcd, lo turn ;o?e on Ihc screen a Imrd-rkUn'. inid-shoolin' cowgirl. But the uys who put up the dough never vould listen to inc. Well, we're ihowiiiR 'fin." :TS Tin'. III:AT. TIIINO ITasy-oti-lhe-cyc.s Clamiia Drake is the c"l who shoots up Ihe scenery ami hot hoofs il to Ihc rescue of Hopaloii); in (lie picture, "llor- tler I'alrol." ftnd she isn't kUlrling. No sir. No doubles and no pi'o- ce.s l ; screens anil 113 mcclinnical horses. The laic Tom Mix taught Claudia Drake to ride and shoot when she was only G ami thny were neighbors in Hollywood, where she was burn. She was known Iben as Uaby Clpn (her real name is Olr;a l.a- WARNING IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. John Slivka, Plaintiff, 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 complaint of the plaintilF John Slivka. Dated this 20 clay of April, 1D13. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Doris Muir, D. C. Virgil Greene. Atty. for Pltf. Lucien Coleman, Atty. ad Litcm. '• •' 6/2-9-16-23 Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our lading llou.c wilh Major Hooplc lyF^nfnTmt^nTr 1111 i i i * i 11 1111 *n • •" \ • 1111 - n • i •* I ,?,., HOW SOFT, VOU GUYS WHO HAVE. THREE SHIFTS ^- y'jO. CARRY ON TH£ WAR JOB SHIFTS ^ ..>< \WHILE RMJS TWO SHIFTS MUST LAST UMTIL =r - ^ SOLDIER TURNS OUR DOORKMOB.' SAVES th e c °st of shortening in most of your baking .... SAVES costly "baking mistakes" caused by inferior flour ... SHIRLEY'S Best Flour! WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART .' COPYRIGHT." 18*3. NEA SERVICE. INC. niarr> anil she as a film star OUR BM-O WM. DOE BtVCK HOME POP H W5 TO GROVJL LIKE 6ET THE IMTO THFVT Hf\hJSON\ IKS THE FIRST PU&.CE X'LL BET We CHLOROFORM TO SET HIM. TO IF I C*\M GKT THIS POPPER. TO VOOR.K1W6, WE MIGHT BOUNCE OMER. I HOPE THE WE.UCOPTER f\MD TAKE. (X PEEP then. loo. One of llic first of Ihc screen's juvenile slavs. In fncl. at 25. Clauilia has had four careers. At 3. she \v:is Ji kid star and worked in CTini'tlirs willi Ucn Tiiruln and l-'alty Arlinrklc. A I. (i. she wns nnc of the L^111 arr Sisters in vaudeville, with Sister rlla. Ihrce years older. "You know." MIC- fays. . "n lyiMcal shier say- . . net — ficnc,s, r!n]i^r. c ; and funny ' ' filx-jonr-oH Claur'ia sani; MilHr.n I'lcnrhinen Can't f~rre.ini. Yon Scream for Ice Orenm" nnd ruffed out her direks to. -Avarhlr, Mumps." - At 12. Ihcy >n!d Got the she was "tnn eld" frr^lic Muir or rldures. (old -| her to RO homo nnrt forzct about H career. She \vrnt lo rchool an r l Ihen. pi 16. decided she had enough. HACK TO THE "I qiilfrcliocl. w-p.I (o the Warner ,'.;u<;io, Mold (hfin I wns 18 and got-a job rs ,1 chores nirl. I dr.ul-M .for R«l:v !;relcr in the swimming sequences cf "Foo.tllsht Parade." Cinudia end Fir.'rr Ella went back lo vaudeville, torrrl the country nnd thru Mb broke lip the net- by Rot I In;; married. , After,^er siMcr's 'imrria-jc. Claudia triedy-rttrlcvlllc ns a Dingle ncl foffTJa Jjivl-.ile, then worker! ns intslrcrs'of ceremonies In the boom days at Agua Caliciile, Mexico, nnd returned lo the screen as n K.VTHV'S DIAMOND CHAPTER XIII *• ]}EIIEK'S funeral was held at the village undcrlakcr's. We went in two cars. Margaret ami Will Grariy and his wife in the limousine driven by Hie faultless John. Waller and Kathy and I in the roadster, Waller driving. Connie pleaded off with a sick headache and went lo bed instead. The services were short. Margaret didn't cry at all. She went up lo Ihc grave on Will's arm and stood looking down at the closed casket a long time, nnd then she turned blindly away. A county car was parked in the drive when we returned, home, and I saw some deputies down in the ravine. They seemed lo be searching for somclhing. Walter went upstairs immediately to see how Connie was. Kathy, Margaret, Will and his wife also disappeared upstairs and I went inlo my study to wail impatiently until the nosy police should leave. I had something to do and nol much time lo do it in for nol even lo s<1ve my immorla 1 soul would I have gone inlo Ihc woods again after dark. The police poked around dowr in Ihc ravine and on Ihe side lawi for a long time. I watched then from the study windows. At la; it dawned upon me that they were looking for the gun—Ihc gun lha had killed Derek. The fine hail liflcd along the back of my neck If they found the gun there woul probably be fingerprints on il And Shaw had had all of us fin Scr-printcd as a matter of routine It was nearly dinner time be fore the officers gave up thci search. * * + THE spookincss ot the n before was gone as 1 crosse the creek and hurried along Ih familiar wood path toward Ih Coltagc. The sun wns still couple ot hours high in the sky. I stopped to reconnoitre \vhe 'I reached.the place where I ha 'hurt my. >mkl«."![es, there_was wislod tree root showing in the enter of the path. That was cvi- cnlly what I had stumbled on in :ic dark. I pushed my way determinedly hrough the bushes and made mir- owing circles around Ihe place, iul I didn't -see anything lo ac- ounl for the light that had been here lasl night. H looked as if ny curiosity was wasted, and then usl as I lurried reluctantly to go >ack lo the palh my eye was aught by a.metallic gleam where me of the long shafts of sunlight lierccd a thick clump of the berry )ricrs. I walked over to the bushes and here was a spade stuck down in hem for concealment. My blood >rei'iiire mounted. I pulled the spado out, gelling my hand scratched in the process, and looked Ihc ground over again I saw a place close to the fallen tree where it looked as it the leaf mold had been recently loosened The way I dug would hi been a revelation lo a WPA. man nncl suddenly a small brown packet came Hying out with the dirt II was a man's wallet. There was worn lettering on the flap ,'D. G.," and inside a thick shea fresh (increased bills, the kind [he bank gives you. I look llv money oul and counled. II wa in bills of $10 and $20; $500 in all Something was still lodged in a corner of Ihe wallet. I shook it A diamond ring came lumbliu into my lap. A. big square dia mond in a platinum setting tha insolently c.-uight the sunlight an flashed it back in streaks of fire I'picked it np with clammy fin gers. It was Kalliy's diamond! • * * I T was true, then, whal I ha guessed lasl nighl, I reflccte as I unfastened the pin at the nee 6f my black sheer dress an slipixxl the wallel down in m bosom next to my skin. 1 had known that the nole Sha\ hud found in Connie's room, an which led to her .mistaken con £essisn,_had been sent to Kalli ristead of Connie. That was fhs iscovery I had made as I thought ic situation over. Derek hadl riltcn: "I'm in the old play ave." That would have meaning nly to Kathy. It was Kathy who ad played there with him. Conic would know nothing about it. Then I had spent the rest'of the ight wondering when and how lonnie had come into possession f the note. If Connie had inter- cptcd the note before it reached <alhy there was the probability hat Kalliy knew nothing about )erek hiding in the ravine. But knew now that that was out. Kathy had seen Derek. She had ;iven him the money and her ing. As to why somebody had ntcr removed these valuables 'r'om Derek's. body and. htdderi hern in the woods, I hadn't th* loggicst notion. , ' Aside from thai mysteuous angle, Ihe facts as I knew or could reasonably guess them began to fall into a logical sequence of events. Confiic had learned some- v about the.note from Derek, and she had decided to see him lierself and send him away before he could cause another family scandal. That explained the bitter quarrel between the girls. And now I could guess, to>, ' where Kathy had been going that morning—the morning of the diy ive found Derek—when she hid almost run over Clint Msttison and me in the lower hall. Sht must have been on her way to the bank lo get Ihis money for Derek. And Deputy Shaw must know it, too. That was why hi had asked her repeatedly it she had slopped any place in 1h« village except at the gas stalion . . , and why he iiad looked at her so peculiarly when she denied it. The chief deputy was no fool. He could put two and two together, and there was every chance in the world Ihat he woulc' add it up to four. '.-' • Well, I couldn't do. ,.-•••'•.'.'<3 about Shaw, but I could call Cliut Maltisori off. , (To Be

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free