The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 1943 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 22, 1943
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I IPAGEFOUR. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)'.COUUIFJl NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 15M3 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS '• THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher • SAMUEL F. NORRIS, Editor JAKES A. OATENS, Advertising Miiu£«r ' • Bole Nitkxnl Advertising Representative*: ffUtace Wltner'Co., New York, Chlc»jo, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Publishes Every Afternoofa Except Sunday Altered as second class matter at the post- BlytheVllle, Arkansas, under act of Con, October 9, 1917.; i ' by the United Preu. i SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' .By carrier In the city of Blytheville, Mo per ..week, or 85c per month. •By ma)), within s radius of 60 miles, |40C per. ' jemr, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three'months; \ oy may outside 50 mile zone $10.00 per year i payatle in advahct. No Food Czar It'musi'b'o nice lo be I'rosiflenl. One ••would meet so many interesting peo- ple—aiiti useful, too. Apparently llierc's ^always sonie addlcpato .dropping i»l<> ;'..the' White Ilouse, in intervals of kcnn- • ej- mentalities, to provide material for :'"a devastating parable. -There was, for example, the unnamed chap who urged Mr. Roosevelt lo : appoint a food c/.ar. ; "And what would a food c/nr do?" ;' the President inquired. "Well," his visitor suggested, "lie could order a eai 1 of perishable fruit, or • vegetables given precedence over everything else." "But," protested the President (nil this, of course, is in paraphrase, bc- , cause Hie President, • is not, permitted "• /to, speak in quotation marks) "that '; might interfere with the transportation of planes, tanks and miim'.tions' • needed in a hurry on a fighting front." The visitor must have been squelched. f[e never had thought of thai. But the President did, and he isn't going to fall foi the "absurd" suggestion of Congi essional leaders that one man bo x givfch v complete supervision over all lood pioblems • • * . It's loo bad that the President lutd- to, pick this paiticular- visitor to quote. Theie must have been others (he samu day—maybe Senator George of Georgia (Democi.il) or Senator McNary-of 'Oregon (Republican)—who would have fauggested that a "Food O,ar" at least could have tunneled the-conflicting directives of nine unintegrated agencies into a common pool so that.final policy, wise 01 foolish, at least' would be coordinated and comprehensible. Ovei simplification of many abstruse governmental pioblems is a ycry'effec- tive political device, until it lias been • done so often that every begins looking in the woodpile for an Ethiopian. The 'dumb visitor got: over the-lirsl two or three times he called at the v.^yiiite .House and stuck out his glass chin for Mr. Roosevelt's forensic 'knock-' . out.---- " •••-.'• • •• • ' ',. ./.I, .. • ' • • ' : Now we're getting tired of watching sitting clucks shot. We'd like lo see more'.substantial.^slra.u men capable of giving the Clianip a better battle for the ^diamond-studded belt. Thus we -would get boiler- money's jworth of amusement, even if we. couldn't get, an end to tl)e uUci\confusion I in which so many major war programs Tare permitted to languish. Less Pood Ncxl Year '. New 'York' state's Emergency Pood 'Commission has rpcommcndcd lo Gov!- ernor Dewcy the snbstilulion of sproiil- ', ed spy beans for meat, as a war diet. •', Why? Because we do not have enough ; grain for both humans and animals, ; so the commission believes that much of the animal population will have lo be liquidated, and this will result in increased shortage of milk, eggs, butter, lard and meat. • Herbert Hoover,, who made his international reputation as an expert on wartime food problems, predicts a 10 to 15 per cent shortage in animal feed (luring (lie next, year, because 38 million arable acres arc out of production as contrasted with 1!)<12. We think we are facing shortage're- alities now, when store shelves and refrigerators cannot provide even the limited quantities of many items which rationing is designed lo assure for each of us. Hul the only reason we gel even what we do is because, by the grace of Cod and the weal her man, 1!M!J was a bumper year. If it had been a poor crop year, or even normal, the granary of democracy would look as bare i as Mother llubbard's cupboard. U'o are perplexed and bedeviled about I lie food situation because nine federal departments with overlapping jurisdiction either don't know the facts, won't face them or think we can't be trusted with 1 hem—or, jl could be, because they would prefer that we should not draw inferences as to how the food problem has been mishandled. * * * Kul Mr. Hoover points out that in view of the greatest harvest and the 'greatest meal production in history, although only 10 per cent has gone to lend-leasc and rationing is supposed lo have reduced domestic civilian consumption by-iM) per cent, we are-eating up our surpluses and shall have less to cat next winter than we have this summer. Acreage has been slopped up by f> per cent. A bad spring already has wiped out this anticipated advantage. This year's crop probably will be at least .12 per cent, perhaps much more, below the 1 ( >I2 production that. has proved insufficient. * « * "If the statistics are correct,, and I do not challenge them," says Mr. IIoo.v- 1 cr, "then some bureaucracy is strangling the (low of food from the farmer • to Hie housewife." Thai would nol seem overstatement, considering that eight independent bureaus—Agriculture, OP A, I,end-Lease, B. K. W., Army, Navy, Manpower Com- mi.ssion and WPB—must bu brought into agreement before any intelligent action on food can be taken. Our White Elephant I "I've seen her food closcl, and 1 know she'd be glad to i Iradc Hi;'' '»•'•"> ot a am of Jjiilced beans for a goad can nl snlmnn !" THIS CURIOUS WORLD • SO THEY SAY Aincrlcn must join In whatever organized post-war sanctions arc necessary to prevent by mutual force the recurrence of criminal military ngBresston in the world.—Senator Arthur II. Vandenbcrg of Michigan. . * * * We lire not merely lit. war with Uie axis countries. We are at war with n terrible nnd brutal Ideology. Our enemies insist, that torture and the iconecntratlon camp'arc normal political wcnixjns.—President Edunrd Denes of Czechoslovakia. ' '- . * • • A common gCnl, -freedom of the .Individual, has, linked our interests .so closely thai for 150 years we've demonstrated lo the rest of the world mat neighbor nations can live together in peace.---Frederick C. Crawford, president. National Association ot Manufacturers, to Ca- nnUoii manufacturers. • . . + V « .We are often told that among our soldiers, especially older ones, there are believers \vlio wear crosses and recite prayers whom llic younger people ridicule. We must remember (hut we do nol persecute anyone lor religion. We believe that religion is a missulding institution and struggle against It- by education. We cnmiot combat it by ridicule.—President Mikhail I. Kalinin of the U. S. s. K. By WlUlim F«rgu*on NAME RAYON," * OZ. ARTIFICIAL ' SILK, WAS "COINED AND ADOPTED IN 192.47 PREVIOUSLY, THE NAMB " HAD BEEN USED, BUT THE PUBLIC NEVER ACCEPTED IT. LARGEST DARf OF A TREE IS SftOlV KoilUik Island, off south coast ol Alaska. NKXT: Hitler's prayers were answered. ^AjjSK^- ^Vi*^ Migraine Headaches Induced By Fatigue, Dietary Upsets HY UK. THOMAS I). MASTKUS head. Written for NBA illlfliMl.VH ATTACKS Tlic .slate of (he world at the The iis.s(Jt;i:ilioii with nausea is moment is such .that headache so common thai "sick headache" would be universal if man were is synonymous witli migraine, and not its resistant or callous to c!r- Die "vomiting tuny bs so iwisistcnt cuinstantcs 1 Ilcadnclic there are almost as many causes .is lie really is a symptom, and that bile is brought up hence, tin term "bilious headache." Light and noise become extremely annoying- for headache :is there are ells- The attacks may last a few horns tiisot. Migraine or Kick hcadaclia or a day. They often begin to ^^ may be .singled out because of its appear in early adult life, and characteristic behavior. Migraine may continue to come back lor volve about, nervous tension. TREATMENT VARIES Many cliAcrent procedures for treatment have brought improvement. Each subject sooner or later develops a regimen that minimizes his own distress. A dark, quiet room, a hirije dose of aspirin if vomiting has not started, are common measures. The most successful means of preventing attacks includes more rest, and the various steps thnt bring about mental and emotional calm. Attacks can usually be aborted by (he use of cryolaminc-tiulrale,- but because tins substance may cause other troubles unless properly handled, its use should be 1 -supervised by a physician. headaches end to be periodic. ina,,y .vrars. The stress of the times may In- They may be associated with or There is ireducnlly a history of I crease the incidence of mipraine Induced by fatigue, dietary imlis- similar headaches in the family. I considerably in the weeks to come crction, intcnstinal upsets, or cmo- j Between attacks, the individual (The loss of a day or two froiii lional upsets. affected is entiiely well., and His work every week or month because The 'headache is variously tie- aflection is not incompatible with (of migraine is a terrific hind- scribed tis boring, .throbbing or | long life and health. hammering, a usually involves j -Dilution of the artertics in the one .side of tiie head, most fre- scalp or the membrane that cn- qucntly the region about the eye. '. closes the brain seems to cause It occasionally radiates into the Ibcsc headaches. The precise cause neck or the other side of the or this change is not known, and elimination of muisuaf sYrain | 'I here may be several reasons for I may go a long way to help reduce ' id in il ' antl mo:il of them seem lo re-' the frequency of the recurrence ranee to the war cltort. Careful treatment and rest can reduce this type of absenteeism. Fundamentally, the migraine lieadache is a nervous reaction. In Hollywood battlefield but in the cities and the villages, in the factories and [ on the, farms, in the homes and in j the heart of every man, woman' and child who loves freedom. This is tlic people's war. It is our war. We nre the fighters" WARNING ORDER IN TUB CHANCERY COURT OP THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Walter H. Burke, Plaintitt, vs. No. 8224 Iris Irene Burke, Defendant. The defendant Iris Irene Burke is hereby warned to appear within hirly days in the court 'named in lie caption hereof and answer the omplaint of the platntifl, Walter I. Burke. Dated this 31 flay or May, 1943. HARVEY MORRIS," clerk By Doris Muir, D. 0. Ed B, Cook, Atty. for Pitt. Neill Reed, Ally, ad Lilem. Out Our Way UV KKSKINK JOHNSON • NKA Staff C«iln-spiinilent Worthwhile words from Hollywood, which rarely nets credit for sayinf; anything slonific.inl: Anne liaxter as Marinn. (lie peasant nirl who flees -her burning Russian village In Samuel Ciold- wyn's "The North Star"— "Wars do nol leave people as they were. All people will learn that, and come to see that war.-, do not have to be. We will make I his (he last war; we will make a free world for all men. The earth licinnps to us. the people, if we fight fpr it—aiid we will fight for it." Charles" Bicktord as the Deun of Lourdes in "The Sons of Ik-rn- adpttc"—"Bcrnadeltc. believed, with lier very life, in her vision. Wc- loo have a vision—a vision of a world free from greed, opprcsfim. and hatred. Let us never submit to maniacal false doctrines which plunge, the' human spirit ItKo bloody madness. Let us rciiuir K THIS IS SITTIM' A / OH. THIS * B\T D1SGUSTIM7 [ US TOO MUCH WE REUEVE PEOPLE \ / OKS THEIR FROM UNtMPOBTNJT 11 SIDE OP JOBS SO THEY C^N \TH' FEMCE.' DO IMROISTAMT -3TUFF.' I THEY'RE ' ' W\ MMIM / HUM71MG FEP. THIS 5 GREENER .•UNIMPORTANCE? J Pf^STURES OMTHEMEM'5 SIDE/ VES, A^y. VVHUT THEY LIKE OW TH' MEM'S S\DE OF TH' FEMCE (XW KEEP WHUT THEV L\><E ONS TH' VMOMEVJ'S SIDE, AM' DUMP TH' REST 1M By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House wilh Major IIooplc £!&.' I'M fVSHfWED OP ^OU FOOTPM3S. WAITING TILL T nr LURE PETTV VOUR FIDDLE|<E> OUT OF POP is J IGOTCFF- HOTTEP. / I TtA£8L,S A \\ ATTUE: FOREST ( WRO.VsC FIRE/ //" STOP.' He COULD ; THROW y. .T'M SHOCKED' , AM WTH THEIR. DICE Fiilly Guaranteed If every sack of our flour is nol SATIS F A C T 0 R Y IN KVERY WAY—just return (he sack to your grocer and your money will he refunded. SHIBLEY's BEST FLOUR tcadtast against the force.s of evil. f we do. the right will triumph uul our vision will become a realty." " GUY VOK'CIVILIZATION Mary Nash as Miss Hicks, Ihc school teacher, in "Ihc tlumai Comedy"— "What my children appear to be on Ihc surface is no matter to me I am not fooled by gracious manners or bad manners. You will learn that every man in the world is beiler than r.omchody else. In a democratic stale every man is equal to every other man to the point of exertion and then every man is free to exert himself to do good or not, to grow nobly or foolishly. [ am eager for my boys and girls '0 cMcrt themselves to do good and (row nobly. I want you to undcr- tand that each of yon will begin a he real men and truly human /hen, in spite of your difficulties vith one another, you still respect :ne another. That is what it means o "oe civilized." Dana Andrews as Martin. Ihc nuccent cowboy about lo be lynch;1 in "The Ox-Bow Incident"— "A man just naturally can't lake he liuv into bis own hands and iang pceple without hurling every- •ody in the world, because then ic's not !>re.>kius; one law. but all he laws. Law is a lot more than vards von pm in a book, or judges r lawyers, or sheriffs you hire to •any it out. It's everything people ]iave ever fraud out about, justice Mid what's rtjjht and wrong. It's the very conscience of humanity." n.Kiwu: or i-cAC'i; Walter Houston as Ambassador Joseph E. Uavles in "Mission to Mo<\"o\v"-t- "To you die unborn generation vet to come. v.e pledge lo work for a new world with justice and equality for all. To restore Ihc dignify of man as an indfvirtudl nnd not «s a slave to nny stale or master, so that you. to whom the great future belongs, shall be able to reply as ive linve not, to the old Enery cry of Cuin 'Am I my brother's keeper ' with the answer. 'Yes, u are.' " > Henry Wilcoson as the Vicar in "Mr?. Miniver"— "This Is not only a war of soldiers in uniform, it is a war of WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE.'lNC, it nuift be fought, not only at the WITHOUT MAUGA.KET CHAPTER XVfll CAM SHAW stalked Irom Ihc room. I saw. Will Grady and his wife join him in (lie hall. They Went upstairs together. I sat there tor some minutes reassuring myself thai whatever Deputy Shaw might suspect ho would never succeed in finding out the truth, and at last rather stiffly I got to my feel and started for the hall. Knlhy coining from the living room with light quick steps caught up with inc on Hie stairs. She put her arm loosely around my waist and we went up together. Tlic door ' to Margaret's room was slightly ajar, and suddenly a high-pi I died voice broke out inside. "I (oil you I won't stay here another night, and yon won't cither. We're all liable to be murdered in our beds." Katliy gasped as if she lia'rl beer suddenly doused ill ice water, and 'as for myself n>y breath oame hard for a moment as it " had been running. I saw Fxlilh Grady whispering to Will in the windov alcove that morning, drawint away from us as it we had llu- plaguc, refusing to eat with us . . . The blond hussy. And \vi had treated her as a guest! With an angry little cry Kalh> turned and slammed into her owi room, and with a shrug I lurnec toward mine. After all I wasn' loo surprised. I had taken tin ; blond woman's measure the firs I day I met her. And then I stopped The door ot Margaret's roon opened widely and Will and Ihc chief deputy camo out inlo Ihi hall. I stared at them coldly Will grew red-faced when he saw me, and stood there twisting hi hat between his hands in an agony of embarrassment. "We won't bo slaying here to -light, Mrs. Kraik. My wife—sh thinks—that is—we're going borne and we're taking Mother with us, 1 HADN'T been prepared for that. It was Margarcl, not Will, vhom Edith Grady bad been pcr- uading to leave Kraiktower. Vlargiircl who hadn't S|>enl a nighl !or 30 years from under my roof. : leaned rather weakly against the door of my room. , "But Margaret—she's ill. She sn't able—" Will blundered on. "We'll be joins in n closed car. The police- nan thinks maybe she'd be safer'' —he stopped abruptly in complete confusion, and shot an angry ;lancc at Shaw beside him. lint Shaw was watching me. Will looked back at me, his blue eyes defensive. "You understand, Mrs. Kvaik, it ain't any of my doings. I don't want ye thinking that I don't Iriist you." Even in my bewilderment I fell sorry for him. It was his svitc and Shaw who were to blai, and Sliaw—I flipped him a glance ot pure venom—should have had more sense than lo believe Edith Grady's silly vaporings. But the deputy was in charge. I swallowed hard, "f understand, Will." Something stuck ir my throat. "You—you will be good to her?" He nodded gravely. The morning after they took Margaret away from my liousc I woke about 7 and fell abominable. My head was splitting and Ihc fact that there was no Margaret now to bring me ho milk and crackers and stand over me lo see that I ate them didn' add to my cheeriness. Thinking of her made my heart nche worse than my head. She hadn't been up and around the house sine Derek's death, but 1 had known she was there, in her room. Nov that closed door opposite mine wa: like a tombstone. Headache or no headache couldn't stand my own thoughts so I got up and dressed and wen downstairs. W ALTER joined mo for break last, but Ictt as soon os h- had ealcii, I went into my studj ind tried to concenirale on my louschold accounts. Clam couldn't :ian.igc all the cleaning in the big louse; I'd have to get someone 0 lake Margaret's place. And as Iways happens when one is de- crmined not to think of some- liing, that turned my thoughts back lo Margaret and I couldn't iry them away. I kept remembering little things ibout her as one does when someone has died. Things like the little >lack shawl thai she wore around icr shoulders winter and summer. 1 suppose her blood was thin. \nyway I could remember hav- i)g seen her without it only once or twice in all Ihc years'I had known her. And she never would liscard it for one of the pretty knitted shoulderetlcs we gave her it Christmas limes. I was only loo glad when Katby Jrowling restlessly around camfl nlo (he study and interrupted my .noughts. She had a book under icr arm, and no makeup on except a dab ot lipstick. Her eyes were too brilliant. She asked about my headache uirt said, "You poor darling. You miss Margaret, don't you? We'll lave to try to make it up lo you." She laid the book down on my desk and reached for a cigaret., The phone rang just then and I answered. The call was tor Knthy, so I handed the receiver lo her. While she lislened her lips curled as if she had billen into an unripe persimmon, "Oh, damn," she said as she hung up. "A wire from George. He's coming down tomorrow." She flung her hands out as it pushing something away from her. • "Kathy," i said bluntly, "Why don't you chuck it?" And I'd have had it out with her then and there but the hall door opened and Connie and Walter barged in. Kathy slid out so quickly she forgot her book. I picked it up later and looked at it. The title was TIME FOR MURDER, nnd the author's name, Clint Mattison. .(To B« Continued),

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