The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1943 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, June 18, 1943
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PAGE FOUR BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIKR NI3WS FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1943 THE BLY'fHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. ,; ' H. W.HAINE8, Publisher SAMUEL P. NORBIS, Editor JAMES A. OATENS, Advertising M*n»ger Bofe N»tton*l Advertising RcpreseuUtlrec: W»llic« "Witn'tr Co., New York, Chicago, De- ttdt, Atlanta, Memphis, • : Published ;Kvery;Afttrnoon Except Bund«y •ntered'fc second class nutter at the post- oBice »V BlythevIHe, Arkansas, 'under art of Con- October 8, 1911. Served by the United Press. . •<"••• SUBSCRIPTION RATES , By 'carrier In "the city of Blythevllle, 20c per •etk, or 85c per monlh. By mall, within « radius of 60 miles, $4,00 per jiu, $200 for'slx months. $1,00 for three months; By '. mail outside 60 mile zone $10.00 per year l»yable Jn'"advance, The Fine fliat Didn't Stick Harold Ickcs, in liis split pcrsonalily rile*as'-War Coal Administrator, gave a perfect illustration how not to do things' when he shipped a line onto striking- miners and then had to cancel his action'. ..'Either the. stvikers were violating a h'oki-over contract or they weren't. II' they were, theoretically, Mr. IcUcs was obliged to tine them $1 for every day they wete on strike and, in theory, ho cannot liow lift that fine by a wave of his 'hand: • " • • • : Bul apparently there was a bid.qucs- . tion whether the contract still was in ' effector'''whether the men were working without.any contract, under a sort of. common law consent agreement, in spite of John 1 Lewis' boasts that miners ncvci ticspass' on employers' propel ties without a "contract. Moreo\ ei, theie being at least ;\ rea- mable doubt, nobody was going to cn- e iigamsl Mi Ickes or against his inncipal, the United States of America, ab mine operators, the penalty clause contained in the contract that \vab 01 was not in force—maybe, per- haps,'auc( Moiildn'l.you like .to know? • • • Any. child in a playground could have forecast that the ntlcmpl to levy such a fine \\ould aiou.se tile "miners out of all piopoition to the small amount of money in.vol\ed If was a gesture akin., to spitting on a man's-shoes when he knows, and you know, that he ought. to be knocked down and tied with strong rope to make him behave. An' adminlstiatioh thai had proven itself incapable of protecting the rights of oiu lighting men by keeping coal production going, so that war industries need-not be slowed down, got, tough vp th'eVsort of petty way that bruises sensitive feelings without settling any- P JThaU/coiistituicsi. ; a -frank': admission that' the United States of America can'tJiandleJbeetle-browcd John Lewis and is driven to relieving its feelings by thumbing its nose at its enemy. ^ Of all the oudcnccs that this coun- trj needs a nc\\ approach to the problem of handling strikes in vital war in- dusti5|3!&;f fi'is;'bne.' look. tlie cake. Misery loves Company Before the middle west is restricted as to gasoline consumption beyond what is necessary to save tires, it should be established beyond reasonable doubt that this would help the afflicted cast. If the serious situation in the cast can be relieved by making other sections share the shortage this should be done even though it may be true that much of the trouble arises from bungling in Washington. But no .section should be penalized merely on the theory that misery loves company. If restrictions elsewhere will not make it possible to got more fuel to the east, there should be none invoked. Pickling I (ictory Who would think of a pickle factory as a war production plant? In 72 hours the K. & S. Pickle Works of Bostcn converted from cucumbers to incendiary bombs, which have to be packed in :i special preservative acid. Leant i,i to Travel "When I get my feel planted in the old home town, you won't see me doing any more traveling," say most of the Americans who liiive been sent all over the world to fight this global war. But an awful lot of them, having realized how much there is to the world, are going to want to see it again as civilians. The more adventurous, who will hit for 1 Africa n deserts or sub-Arctic snows, will do well to tuck awuy copies of the Army's two guidebooks, "Jungle and Desert Kmorgendcs" and "Arctic Emergencies." The latter, .second iii the sc- ries, is filled with such useful information as the fact that polar bears' livers are poisonous, a diet of rabbit will lead to death through "rabbit starvation," but sciil hearts and kidneys and broiled reindeer moss arc edible. f TliVypilngcr 'geii'cralioii of Myers cre- 4W''by"thrs"\var contains many who are as enthiifjiastic as Igor Sikorsky ^bout the posl-waf' possibilities of tlic helicopter as a family car of the air, which could do much to stop the concentration ;_of living in overcrowded oitics. | The b'6;juty of the helicopter for local commuting, shorl-distance vacation-, hig and similar purposes is lhat it *;ould .not require a complete rcbuild- ijig.of>existing communities lo provide scores.or hundreds of big airport:;. A Good Trick-If He Does It "You'd belter speak to Junior—he's writing a novel in '\vliich the liei-o kills a do/eu guards mid cscaijcs from fic wjsous, indudiuy Alculraz!"j" "" THIS CURIOUS WORLD • SO THEY SAY ,: Al .present the .situation is critical. We arc being iiUnckccl by the Germans in every area, but u'c arc managing lo bold on wiilioul severe losses. We arc trying to conserve our strength (or the day the allies .invade.--Gen. Draja Mik- haitovlch of Yugoslavia. » » » 11 is tragic Dial growing confidence in our victory is mntchcd by doubt Hint we will translate victory into peace.—-President Henry M. Wrist on of Brown U. * ' * Tlic. extent lo which consumption can lie reduced In lime of -ynr \- ,tol a matter which can be dealt with In physical terms alone. The morale of tlic people, their unity of purpose, Ihc extent of their devotion to the common objective, as well as habll-s and customs, are all oi great importance. — Winlhrop W. Aldrlch, chairman Chase National Bank of New York. * * * The enemy Is probing cvbry corner of tlic Atlnnllc with I its planes. Tlic enemy .seems to be everywhere.—Nazi .submarine commander. * * • Scon, when I shall be able to come home, I will Icil you how hard and difficult the fight against the British and Americans actually Is. —German veteran's broadcast to family. * « » It is mid-day and life goes on here, though tile populace docs not have nny rest. 1 am looking into burned places where the flames come up ngnln. We tircrt people have to con- llnuc work, so much lias happened here in the last few nights—German broadcast from bombed Ducsscldorf. * * * I'd iikc lo tell you wliy I wasn't here last week. I happened to be in Australia that nlghl. —Soldier-student's explanation for absence from night cliiss at WashliiRlon U., St. Ixiuis, Mo. '•& SHORTCAKE MAY BE BAKED IN A UONSr PAN," ' MRS. B. O. SMITH, Use Of Oil-Based Nose Drops May Seriously Injure Lungs BY- DR. THOMAS n. MASTEKS —again because of the lightness of Written for NEA Many people arc still using nose- drops having a mineral-oil base, dcspit: the fact that their harmful effect was exposed nearly a generation aBO. The inhalation of oils, especially animal and mineral, iiut also some vegetable oils, is irritating to the lungs and capable of producing a particular type of pneumonia known as fat or lipid pneumonia Hi? oil. The irriliilint! effect of Ihc oils varies with the kind. Animal oils produce the most severe reaction, fc'ninc vegetable oils appear to be" •iiillrcly noil-injurious, but castor- oil is capable of producing extensive damage. Mineral ci! produces inflammation of (be lining of the air passages, ami in common \vith any cily vehicle, is capable of carrying AVOID FORCED FEEDING Forcible feeding of cod-liver oil, mineral oil, or even milk should be avoided, especially if the child is crying or lying on its back. Mineral oil uos:-di'0ps have no proven value, and the demonstrated dangers that they may cause in chil- j ciren and adults, both sick and well, are sufficient reason for their complete elimination. The in Ere fact that many have Mirvlvoci the use of such oil: preparations is surely not to their advantage; many have survived smallpox and skull fracture without' making either condition desirable. . , ... J 1-**J • V. • ••-....., !.J I. »|I.11J1I,- Ul till I VUlfl Because oil 15 light, it is readily j gcrms R i ol ,g it These, in turn, find THOMAS MEEK., OF ALBANY, &EOU&IA, IS , — .,„„••. . -._ |N THg UN |TEO STATES ARMY/ 6.-I& . NEXT: Long-distance archery. • In Hollywood BY KKSKlNi; JOIINHON NEA StafT Corrcsiinnclciit Take it from Jinx Fnlkcnlicrc. an Army camp tour is riRoroiii but Inn. Hack in Hollywood after another swing around tlic country tor the Victory Committee, Jinx is finding a hard day's work at Hie studio In "Cover Girls" relaxing indeed, compared to a camp junket. At Fort Sill. Oklahoma, her tennis playing ability preceded her. She played four sets of doubles with 15 of tiic camp's best players. In Frederick. Oklahoma, 500 school kids stormed the lobby of her hotel at 8:30 in the mom- ing and refused to go lo school until she got out of bed and made an appearance. At. I'ucblo. Colo_ one boy pleacicd with her to wear his rlnfj. She did for about 20 minutes and he lold hrr lie over the soldiers accompanying her. What's wrong?" asked Jinx. 'NotliiiiR." replied a sergeant, "only llmt was the Old Man-Brigadier General Holfe." Later the general -".aid he would have "yoo- hoocil" back only lie thought it would not be good for discipline. I'l.KA I-'OK ri.UMKKKS With a Ibi'me based on Ihf current scarcity oi plumbers, Pete Smith decided lo make a picture titled. "Fixin" Tricks." He proposed lo tide Mi', and Mrs. America over the war period by showing them how to lake care of leaking faucets, drain-pipe stoppages and kindred plumbing problems, After his .script wns completed and production ready lo start. 1'elc telephoned the M-G-M studio plumbing depatlment for the ncc- aspirated iulo Hie lungs. The overanxious mother urging cod-liver oil or castor-oil onto a crying child may succeed in getting as much oil into the ehild"s lungs as into his stomach. The useless habit of pcrmitliUK medicated salves or vaseline lo trickle down the throat is another nisthod of Instilling oil inlo the lungs. A few drops a day or llicir intake, from a spray for the duration of tlic average "cold" or siege of hay fever may be the means of injecting a considerable amount of oil into Ihc lungs. MINERAL Oil. DANGEROUS If the oil is mineral oil, it is especially dangerous, because the lungs have no means of disposing of It except by coughing, and this prolective reflex Is not stimulated soldiers from the Seventh .Armored Division whom Joan Blon- dcll recently entertained visited her on the set of "Cry Havoc." the other clay. Joan, delighted to sec the boys again, shook hands with them and called eacli by name. At the end of the line .she noticed i rather shy soldier. She ap- iroached him and said, "Where are yon from? 1 ' The soldier ,shift- eri his feet uneasily and replied, T'm an extra, ma'am—from Cen Iral Casting. Tills, is my first das on the set." a favorable soil to grow on in the laniiig:d lung tissue, thus bringing 'ii a broncho-pneumonia. Nature has .surrounded man with •nough dangers, as it is; it is fcol- sh for man to add to them un- iccessarily. A recognition of the ncans by which oils are introduced nto tlie lungs, and their elimina- .ion. are th? only tools needed to u'oid this needless trouble. lioy Gets Interview. LOS ANGELES (UP)—Ernie Myers. 13-year-old higti school "reporter, clashed a. pi-ess conference of Mine. Chiang Kai-shek at San Francisco.-for an interview — aucl got it. The interview has Just been published in. the high school's year Look. Ernie iiskcd Madam Chlans what she thought about a universal language. Madam replied; "My dear child. We in China already have a universal - dialect that is spoken and understood in all parts of my -••••- • • tuna qi country. It is called 'po- SAVES th e c°st of shortening in most of your baking .... SAVES costly "baking mistakes" caused by inferior flour . . . SH IB LEY'S Best Flour! WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT," 1945." HCA'SCRVlCC'lNC . . rfsary trchnlcal assislanl.s. "Sor- was going to write home llmt j ry , Mr . SmUh/ . Wil . s , h( , ,. cl ,, y . The war. yuu know.-scarcity of Ihcy were cnpnscd. ,\ jeep loaded with soldiers passed her at Camp Hale la Colorado. "Yoo. hoo. Handsome!" slioulcd .Jius. A hush (rll Oiil Our \V;iy !',y J. K. Williams Our Boarding House with Major Hooplc plmnl.ri? — gicrSiaps weeks—!" in a f c It war, bound In happen. Universal is nhnul In briti!! together all Ihc ^cir^ii'-i bmt'or cliaraclcrs — Braculn. The Wolf Man. ?'rank- cnslrin and hi.' V,-nf.trr. 'Hie Invisible Man. T!-.' Mummy ahd as- jxirtcd '/.oniliics - - f:v.- a sir>:r- Horrors." . . ) Prtn- M'!.' Mno-p will Ije seen a no\v l''o\ Clmnl:rr or ' '''In- .•':>••• VAH-OM YOU OLD \ FOSSILS 'TH)KT HAVE GOT MOUR KIDS RAISED •\M' NDUR HOMES PAID OPF AM' K'OW VVAWT I MIDDLE 70 PRACTICALLY RETIKE.M SHIFT AM' ME; I COT TO WORK" I I POT HIM NEED NV3MEY-1 GOT S OS1 THE LITTLE KIDS AW'« MORT- I OTHEd GAGE.'COME AROUND A TWO: WHEW I'M SIXTV.' _.. lOp VOL) COULDN'T PILOT VJrtEEV.BAR.ROVO WELL.THEV COULP LET THE OLD BOV .' VOU UER.G 6CUREM \NiTO 3B7-ttH'.8UNCH TO WHO, ME \ T'M TORSO COMMITTEE UP AW' *sSK FER-AMOTHER SHIFT TO BE PUT OM! THESE TEN TWfeWE HOUR . SHIFTS ARE too A SAANJ: BETTIM6 AGAINST WHOSE 6PECIM.T.V IS GETTING Hv5> •5KOES ONittAE- UP FDR A BREEZY SPIN,' OPERATE A NML CLIPPER. A RED CROSS CASE,' rT II- -••• k- mv nnifnrni f Jan roMin <. ma' : r up .sun." . down in nir!>l tfnl fvorn '''^ v pn TO1666, SOU LWE OMCS- Si; 8ORN THIRTY YE^RSTOO SOON (icv. In >vr- new "Rook- \vilh Iwo rf Chinese. or "Hrhinrl Ihe Hlshi!! . >Mico l-'ave Is backing Kr vrt"-nl. annouucc- lo retire -ivrn the roles !)" r>nd drama — Mire rays she'll i-^ films a year. for: UOJaLEJUESi in "The Tlcavrnlv Looks like ii)'? bfilcs i'l fH:n' t "Meet tlie 1'conlc," loc will slnj, daucc ophonc and act. . Wil- Tlus- Ihn i|'l of mi" muffs Hody." . . . s arc doinR Icadinj? Ihclr of^ r'n'vf. In Vani;hn Mon- ' play (he sax- I . A group ot FISHERMAN CHAPTER XV GOT up and went inlo Mav•*• garct's room. She was walking the floor. "I jest can't sleep, Miss Marine," she mumbled apologetically. "Well, we'll fix thai," T said, with forced cheerfulness. I went inlo Ihe bathroom and returned will) a half glass of water. "What's that?" she asked suspiciously ns I readied for Ihc envelope on the bedside table. "Somelhing the doctor left to make you sleep," I said, taking out two of the tablets. Margaret shrank back. "I can't lake them. I can't swallow them. They won't go down." "All right, then," 1 said, soothingly and dropped Ihc two pills inlo Ihc half-filled glass of wnlcr. I shook tlie glass and tiny bubbles rose to the top of (ho water. It looked as if it was going to take Ihc medicine a long lime lo dissolve. A chill rlawn wind began to blow the curtains at Ihc open windows. Margaret saw me shiver. "Miss Marine, you'll catch your death of cold," s !,o said worriedly wilh a flash of her old self. "Go on back lo bed. I'll be all vight. ! "Not unless you get into bed first and promise lo lake this medicine as soon as the tablels dissolve," 1 said. She obeyed. I tucked the quill around her, told her lo call me if she didn't go to sleep soon mid went out, Kalliy's door opened as I closed Margaret's and she stuck her heftd out. "What's tlie matter, Gram? heard you talking." ; "Margaret's awake," I cx- ;plained. "I just':'.fixed her some ,of that sleeping medicine Ihe doctor left." ' There- was the click of an clcc- ' ilric switch and a slrcak of light | showed beneath the door of Connie and Walter's room. H looked as i{ I'd nwakonod everybody in intending lo get up in a few minutes to go and sec if Margaret had "ollowcd my orders about taking ho sedative, but the bed was warm and comforting and 1 slipped lo sleep before I knew it. * * * TTATHY was eating iier break- feat when I got down the next morning. She had on an oulrage- ous pair of blue denim overalls and a red plaid lumberman's blouse. When she got up and crossed to Ihc bulTct for more loasl the big wide legs of the panls napped mound her slender ankles. She had on high-hcclcd pumps. I gasped and asked her if she was going fishing in those silly shoes, and she said, no, that Clinl Mattison was bringing her a pair ot hip boots lo wear. She said they were going to take our boat and go up to the end of the lake and cast for Irout in the creek that comes down from the hills. She looked very alive and almost excited and there was a lid lo her voice ns she dialtcrcd. I had a bad moment wondering whether or not lo warn her againsl Mallison. i was sure my change of mind about invcslignlimj Derek Grady's inuvdcr had whetted his curiosity. He iniglit try to find out things from Kalhy. But before I could make up my mind Ibcre came a whistle from outside and Kathy hopped up to open the door. From my place a the lable I saw Mallison^ his goot arm loaded with fly rods, an extra pair of boots, and a kit bag, come inlo the hall. He piled his gear or a rJiair, and Kathy smiled at him and herded him inlo the breakfast room for a cup of coffee. He apologized for his appearance as he sal down opposite me He had on a faded shirt and Ol< trousers tucked into hip hoots and lie smelled like—a fisherman His broken ami was slill in its cast and the empty shirt sleeve was pinned lo his shoulder, I poured him some eoflec anc he and Kalhy began to talk abou ^hc_ house, I went back to bed the ppssjbjlity. Pj_«_8opdj:|lch, ta rather, Kathy did. I glanced up unexpectedly and caught Mattion studying me from under his owcrcd brows. There/was grim concentration in his gray eyes. Vly hunch had been right I kne'V t then.' Maltison wasn't present ust for the pleasure of Kathys company. • : • • « A SUDDEN commotion in the hall ended what might riavo become an awkward situation, down stairs lor breakfast and Jack spied Mattison's fishing traps. Miss Lake was bringing the twins Jack's been crazy about fishing ever since Walter took him.'out on lake once and let him pretend nc was fishing with a real rod. He made an excited dive for Mattison's Ihings. "'Ook, I'm goin' flshin'. I'm goin* fishin'." he chanted with shrill delight. Miss Lake screamed. Her cry brought us to our feet and into Uie hall. .Tack was swinging one of the rods around in the air and the line had come unreeled. We saw the dangling hook flash past Judy's dimpled baby face and bury itself in one of the window drapes. Kathy separated Jack from the fishing stick and Mattison helped the trembling governess free the hook. Kalhy sat down on the bottom stair step wijh Jack. "Those are Mr. Mattison'i fishing rods," she told him firmly. "You shouldn't have touched them." That meant nothing to Jack. "Can't I go wit 'im?" he begged "Me want to catch fish." Kathy laughed in spite of herself. "Maybe, the next time," she promised. "Sure," Mallison joined in. "Next time I'll bring a Bshing pole for you, too." Clara appeared on the landing above. In her hands she carried Margaret's breakfast tray and the dishes on it rattled. The girl wts shaking with terror. "I can't wake Margaret up," she gasped. "I think she's dead."

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