The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 7, 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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Friday, May 7, 1943
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^ <• 1001 fcSE B'LY'rHEVILLE COURIER NEWS lv v ' ' THE COURIER NXW6 CO. i £ : . H. W. HADfBB, Publisher a SAMUEL F. NORR1S, Editor ' " JAMES A. GATENS, Advertising Manner ^ DAVIS, Circulation Manajer < Ode N»Uon«l'Advertising Representative: ITaDat* Wltntr Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit,-Atlanta, Memphis. ,;...• ( Published every Afternoon Except Sunday . Entered as second class matter at the post- «fllce at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- tr«s, October 9, 1917. ^•Served by the United Press. .., . ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES .By carrier In the city of Biylheville, 20c per »eek, or 85c per month. By ntall,'within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six month's, $1.00 for three months; by.nail outside 50 mile zone 510.00 per year payable In advance. Y Publlcalloi) In tliLs column of editorials from otoer newspapers docs not necessarily rnean 'Bodorwment but L-, an acknowledgment ot tn- ,tere«t In the subjects discussed. We Don't Like Lewis We do not like John U Lewis. , We do not like John L. Wewls because we attribute-to htm, more than lo any other person or persons, the split In labor that hiis prompted pie jurlsdlctional t strike. 1 We' 'do not like John 1 . Lewis lieciin.se he shifts from political party lo political party lor Obscure reasons. We__do nojMJke John L, Lewis because he. thought ho hart moved the Administration" to his 6»n"vest pocket by making .available lo n Democratic , campaign $110,000 of labor union •mar?r,::'. " . ; '.\ :;.:•::•;'• Yfe'do not'like John 1^ Lewis'becauso In toio' he. openly charged Uiat, the President of the United Slate 1 ; WRS deliberately Irylng lo embroil his country. In a foreign war. We do not like John L Lewis lor the (iclu- slons^of "grandcm he c^lilbllcil In aE.saying Hit- last presidential elccllon ns a marElli'iil contest between Mr, Koosc\elt and himself, to ijc followed by his own renunciation of his lalior union office if ^e lost ,We,do not like John L Lewis for his hypoc-' 1 risy in Instigating a stiikc In wartime In the bi-' luminous coal fields, ami tiylng to justify II with a'fatuous definition of "trespass" We do not like Jchn L Lewis because lie is vlo.la.ting,,for captlcus rcrfsoiiSr,the pledge which,.. with other labor lenders, he made IliiH, inero would be no strikes in w.u Industries liurlng'the .war. We do nolJike Joiin L. Lewis, fpr. Ills icjec-ij lion cf the,'popd oniccs'of establlslic(r,triijunats. : , created by his Government to adjiisl\il)or diP- ' ficullies _in watUmc., ( . t ... We do not like Joiin L Lewis for Ills'liiiliflcr- ' ence to'the effect lilb miners' demands, If fully granted, W'ould have upon (lie "hold the line" po1lcfes*bf the National Administration on wages' and"price ceilings We do not like John I Lewis for his Insist--. ence on more\llian Hie cgn-ecllon^of .gioss^in- equities in miners' \\ages Uiat'are obtainable'.by orderly ^procedure ' t . '• " v We do not like John L Lewis because lie is stubborn, opinionated, selfish,' carping and fickle, and indifferent to the nallonal consequences of his yielding to these trails. We would not here detail the reasons for our dislike ol John L Lewis did we not believe that millions, of refleethe, patriotic citizens, while they wish that the proper agency Glinll correct any 'wage injustices' in the mine fields that may c\i&t in fact, nlso indulge with us a, dislike of John L. Lewis. May the. Administration have the courage lo meet any challenge of its authority, niiy challenge of Its ability successfully to prosecute the war, that comes from John ],. Lewis. May It dispense jusllce where justice is clue to the rank and file, and set Jcl'n L Lewis ttown so ban! that he shall not use again lo Imperil Uie country from within while it is Imperiled from without _'ihe Portland Orcgonian. Mistaken Comse Ofllclals ol the County Judger,' Araoclntlan Iwe taken an unfortunate stand In Ibcir nppar- ent purpose to retaliate against rcfeiral of the Hale Act v This ad would cut Ihe counties and cille; iu on sales tax collections, at Hie expense of the Welfare Fund, lo the amounl of $100.000 ef lr. c Jirsl eight million dollars of receipts. Tlicy -voul.t share further'if receipts' went above eight millions, Senator Ablngton, Hie other day, announced himself iis n leader of n movement lo circulate petitions for' referring the net. Now orticJgls of the.county Judges' Association declare their Intention of seeking referral of the appropriation measure for the Bccljc Junior Agricultural Col. lege. . , The college has been Senator Ablngton's pride and special concern. Judge Charles o. Smlthers, Saline County, president of Die County Judges' Association, says: > "Tliosc opposing the Hale Act arc making a persoli.il issue ol the walkr, so we have decided lo eel personal." If his words carry the threat, they seem lo express, he Is pulling tlic Judges' Association In mi unwholesome position, ivhlcli Its members cannot nfl'ord lo support. Senator Al.'inslon or any other Arknnsaii 1ms every right lo attempt u referral of Ihe Hale Act. It Rfl'ccl.s mnny people In the state. There was strong opposition to Us enactment. The county Judges, us Important officiate In a democracy, should be amons the first to dc- toid Inc. recourse (o Uic referendum process. They would be over-stepping Uic privileges and . Die dignity of Ilielr office If they ivcre lo sup- porl, as mi urgnnlzutlon, any sueli petty course au Judge Kniltlicrr,' words —Arkansas Uemocrnt. i ho Olhci' Side of Lciisc-lencl Aincrlcjins who have supposed thai Iciisc-leiul was u one-way proposition with all the supplies niid funds (lowing out and nothing coining In, so lo speak, would have learned something on rending « 1'ost-Clsjmtch article from Washing- Ion Wednesday. ...UndicrliiR up u wealth ol Information from , a variety of plncu.s, tills arllelc showed "the otli- ei- side- of Ilic ledser," It showed, for example, how Australia Inn; provisioned American Iro'oiis in Irnlnlng or earrkoned In (lie Boulli Pacific, For inonlli:; Aiistrullnns worn iinnblc to obliiln |iola(oc.<i bcciiiBi; Ilih siapjc foo<l WHS liciug cent to American nghting forces. When (lie latest fclnllsllcs were compiled, Unllcd Stnles serirlco •men liacl received 25,000,000 pounds of Australian beef, veal, lamb, million 1 and pork, 20,000,000 pounds of potatoes. 1,800,000 dozen eggs and C,4G4.000 quarts of milk, What Australia Is doing is being done In other ways elsewhere In the United Millions. Thus, the British Treasury has provided In cx- cc-fs of $!iOO,000,000 for new construction and maintenance ccsU; of air fields for Unlled Slates forces. The Urlllsh liavc Miiiplicil our men, under reciprocal aid, with Spitfires, field .guiw and f liqu'ltzcrs, shells, small arms ammunition, dcclrtu Jjallcrlcs, hand grenades,. rmmcluites, ca'mp'uflagc ncls, blankets, unclerwciir, .socks. The list runs on llloially indellnltcly..- i- ',iU5'.)iay f t« sald..Uia^lhis ls..only...l<!slcrkl>ai Ausdaila should I)e'"ijlil(l lo •fced-'oiir' troops who are ''protecting Hint coiilinenl; thai the Uritlsli sliould he caser lo help supply Americans .in Uic; European war Itotcr. The fact remains tliHt many critics of lensc-lcnd cither have not known of''the help extended to us or iiave been little, interested In it. It Is a part of the picture and It'deserves the credit to which It Is entitled. . —SI. Louis Post-Dispatch. SO THEY SAY 1 could have been a millionaire in no lime at all, just by .selling my cigarcts at -10 bucks a carton.—Air Transport Mycr Hoy Mtlhollaiid, * • * By and large, the American people do nol wish to see government turned general employer. —Senator Waller F. George of Georgia. ;*•_•» * Tim time Is approaching when the lied Aimy, together • with the nimles of our allies, will break the backbone ot Ihe Kasclsl beast,— Josef Stalin. ' . . * * .* The man with an 1. Q. of IWj must be dli- couragcd from ' seeking retreat, inlo a iiicnial Job, and Uic I. Q. ol 75 must be dissuaded from • tying lo study medicine.—Carl A. Gray. (Jon- necUcut niachinc tool manufaclurer.' * * t 'the Italians arc gelling windy and hugging Ihe shore. 1 attacked tlircc ships In n convoy recently. Tlic loi'ncctos wink two and 111* third one wenl ashore In nulinpaUon without, even waiting.—British sub captain. BLYTHEVJLLB (ARK.). COURIER NEWS SJDf.GLANCES You've sold so much iiisuntm-c since I left llml when Ui<T *ar's over 1'Jl just conic home and do the housework!" In Hollywood »V KHSKINK JOHNSON NK\ Staff Correspondent World War II lias brought about, i lot of changes In movie produc- lon not tlic least of which is Una Hollywood never destroys anything these days. Even for a scene of complete destruction in a film as Important, as "For Whom Hie Bell Tolls", nothing ivns really destroyed —It only appeared to be ruined. For n scene of a ' "" " Her lit liKO, n,o soldier slipped unlimited Into a crowd scene, mingled with some extras who wore army imifouus, munching a sandwich beside a lunch wagon. The .stunt, wasn't discovered until next (!ny _ ivhcii Director William CJcm- CILI decided the scene would have to be retaken. A sharp-eyed script clei-k said there were only four soldiers lit the lunch wagon, where- :i to DC ruined. For sounds at llie lunch wagon, where- '._..,_-,., , beautiful cafe in Ins In the previous "take" there had j JJAR 1 " l°° k a waterproof metal li> raid. Ihp Khulin been fis'n. A Hiprlnm rnt>nil/ir] nuit, I frnifnV,v,nv «^ nm t,:,.' ——i e n ous ae erc had Madrid in a liomb raid, Ilic studio been five. A' checkup revealed only "" esortcd to n I licks to accomplish the psrfoci ,'eostumed. lluslon. The cafe walls were built m rockers iiul tliey incvcly quivered Instead of being shattered. Plaster fell lit fulfills, but nol from the celling. I'rop men stationed stra'- 'cgicallv about the set dropped from above iiHo camera range. Even ;i busted-up l/jn- was a brenk- iway affair which was stuck back together again for future use in other films, it's taken n war—and a ?5000 ceiling on new sels in .any one picture—for fabulous Hollywood o discover economy. Tile man who, throw a bombshell nto Hollywood's'" British film 'col-' nny when lie called Ihcm "dcsert- for not returning to BrUairf'to nake pictures, now losses another aombsbell ui different caliber.. Ift, Producer Michael Baicon's "Next of Kin," one of England*.' best films' since the start of Ilic war. H's a drilling, grimly realistic dramuliza- -lon ol .facts, showing just , how much soes Into the. pl.-uiniiig; aiid execution of raids against the iixis- lield French coast, what iHillcv's espionage syslem does to counteract the raids, and exactly what has Happened lo the British on several t occasions, when, as Dieppe, the enemy was ready. Add "Next of Kin" lo your must-see list. + \ * * ' SUCCESS STORY For five years IT Hollywood night club entertainer natned'cully 'Richards beat bis head against studio casting office walls trying to crash the screen, IJnl i|. was no go. He just didn't, have what it seems to lake. So Richards, discouraged, wenl lo New York and became an overnight scnsnllon in the slage musical. "I,ct's Face III." After five years Hollywood discovered him. He was brought back to inovlelown and cast with Bob Hopp in u, c - .film version of the stage lilt. Oilier day Paramount, previewed the picture. Cully Richardson was sensational "Just what we've been looking for " snld sliitlio officials "A born'com- edian." After five years. Cully Kich- (irrls was on Ilic rojid to slantom. would he sign j, ,, c w contract?" No, he couldn't. Next day. Cully Richards reported to the Army as a buck private. UNKNOWN SOMHKIt A soldier somewhere in (Jiirlo Sam's army has a langl, on Hollv- wood. He slipped Into a film sceiie acted in II. and almost pot nway' without' anyone noticing th ' : Visiting wllli a group of scrv Of "The I'alrnn In |j an _ FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1943 iBY JOHN C."FLEMING & LOIS EBY 'COJYUISHT. 1*4*,' . HI* •Iliviec, INCV CAPTDIE CHAPTER XXIX now?" Allison whls- pered. <invuu,y uumil "We'll have to figure out some hungry flames. the Indians running along tlic beach in the direction of the flrc. They were hacking down saplings with their miichetes. Some were already beating at the licking, [way to keep those boats from "What if they can't slop the 'sailing! If Renaldo Is selling this firc! " AUison Eilid breathlessly. _I..4» J_ It .'' II. -1. — -11 I.. It Will filOn III. Jim fMiniinn nt.nu stuff to the axis that will be one 'load of vJtal material they'Jl never get!" "But we don't dare reveal our- .selves," Allison said quietly. '"We're oulnumbered ten to one 'and Renaldo wouldn't slop at Anything now!" I "H there were only some way jwe could divert their attention for ja few hours, maybe Hall would [arrive with help." Barry's eyes 'swept up and down the dark [Coastline. Finally he turned to Unison. "I've got an Idea!" i He quickly lied the mules to | some low scrubby bushes and took Allison's hand. Carefully they crept along through the brush. :Once a dry twig snapped under Barry's foot. They stopped breathing for an instant as they saw Renaldo shade his eyes and peer in their direction. He must have (been satisfied it was only an ani- ;'mal as he went back to his shout] ing at the Indians. . When Ihey had gotten a good .distance away Barry stopped. ; "There's only one thing lo do," •he said. "This brush is dry as r powder. "We'll set fire to it and scram. The wind is from the sea and it'll keep Renaldo's Indians plenty busy for a while." • «• * matchbox from his' coat ada. .*..../ .<.»., ,,,v; .-,iuuiu •'.-.... .••>,. a v.,,i:i.r.iiij luveaicii only i maicnoox rrom nis coal remarkable scries of, four "soldiers" had been hired and i Docket A tlriv flsmr> flarort *<. h» omnllsh the nsrfpcl costumed. .• pouter, «. Tiny name nared ds he held it close to a dry bush. An ; instant later great Barnes leaped i skyward and crackled like a thousand tiny pistols. Barry, Allison's hand clutched In his, was running wildly up the slope. The wind was whipping the : fire to the norlh as they cut back away from the inferno. When they got a safe distance from the blaze they stopped. They 'It will slop at Ihe canyon over he next hill," Barry reassured ler. "They will bo afraid, it will )ring the coast guard." Barry slipped off ln' s coat and ipread it on the sanely ground. "What happens next?" Allison laid. "Next you're going to got some sleep." "A swell lime lo expect anyone o sleep." "As tired as you are now you could sleep in the middle of 42nd Street with the traffic zooming around you." 'How about you? I suppose you feel fresh as ;i daisy?" "I feel all right," Barry lied. 'This fire will keep lliem busy for at least three or four hours. I'll sland watch and as soon as I see that (hey have it under control we'll move back from the coast and rest until night. It'll be dawn by the time they get llial fire under control. They won't try to take those boats out until dark- tiess sets in." Allison was too tired to argue. She stretched out on the soft sand, still warn) from Iho heat of Uic sun, and wilhin five minutes was sleeping peacefully. Barry sat on tlic ground, his eyes watching the red line of flames as they swept norlhward along the beach. They lighted the sofl tropical sky with, a pale, yellowish glow. Tlic warm night air, flic even pounding of the surf, the song of the wind, the distunt crackling of the fire. . . . Barry felt himself gelling drowsy again. He meant (o get up but this lime fatigue won oul. He was suddenly asleep. He had slept for several hours when lie first heard the sound ol voices. He opened his eyes slowly, like a man waking from, a troubled dream. He saw first the feel and legs, thcn'liis eyes traveled up to the dark faces of u dozen mumbling Indians that stood in a circle around him. He sat up, rubbing his eyes, and looked over 'Sticking your nose'in where it ioesn'l belong!" he said bitterly. Then he noticed Allison. Dismay ,' showed plainly on his handsome,' dark face. "How'd she get here?" ,' "You thought she was safely ocked up in the mountain eslan- :ia?" Barry said sharply. "I thought she was back at the limitation!" "I see," Barry said. "H was me .'our Indians were to have am- jushed but I didn't go. Allison wenl instead!" "The blundering fools!" Renaldo lared out. A LLISON woke up, startled. A' frightened cry escaped her. "Don't worry, Miss Topping," Renaldo said mildly. "Nothing Is going lo happen to you—unless you bring it on yourself." For the moment Allison was so stunned she couldn't answer. She was trying desperately to gather icr wits. . "Smart trick of yours to start (bat fire," Renaido said. "Only it, won't do you any good. Tonight when the fishing boals go out you'll bD aboard, Fielding. What lappens to you from then on will je somebody else's problem. You've just delayed us one night." He turned to Allison and smiled. AH the sharpness had fled from liis voice. "Tomorrow I will take you back' lo the plantation," lie said. "I'm sure you're a smart girl and won't cause any trouble. It would really be so useless for you to do any- Ihing now except what I tell you." Renaldo slid his automatic from the holster. Barry.'s hand shot to . his side but it fell away again as ho found his gun had been taken. Allison jumped to her feet and starled toward Hcnaldo, her eyes blazing. "Why you dirty—!" Kenaldo caught her wrist and twislcd it until she winced. "Now don't be difficult, my sweet, it will only cause you trouble." '•.'..• Kenaldo turned to an Indian and said something in Quiche. Im- medialely the Indian took short pieces of rope and bound first Barry's wrists, then Allison's. The Indians led them away down the . slope to the beach. They walked! : for a quarter mile to a clump ot trees. The Indian grunted, nod- boU,-gasping for breath. From «^o W nT'hun, ReiS • . 7 - - fiiiiiuj uuwu-ai. nun, nenaiuo; tteriusg^grjound they could_ seej face^Jwisted Jntp_ a_grim leer;-' . .,,. c r, ' ,-,, , ui^a. me juuiciu giumea. noa- Dn™ v^ hr I'"" 5 ° P ' ding that ^ey'could sit down'on Dawn was breaking. ., Mlcn log ^^ hfi sU)od m He heard footsteps running in guard 10 feet away, fixing them the, sand. A man'broke-through with a hard, bright stare. • T_,, .._ , ,__, , "Anyway, we had a good night's WELL. VOL) CANT BLM-IE. MM....WITH , ILL „,. ,' IF THAT GUV HEM20 OF K GOLD STOKE "M_TMB!JCTOO - -^ v-i GOLD •iiNE. ve COULD 'AVE SOME.ON£ tLSE 7TJON TH MANGLE FCQ HIM ...BUT THIS 1" COMIN' TO xvN ™*T-' HIDE ~- TH 1 TRlPCfvTCH RELEASES THIS CROSSBAR SO THE VOVTH THfcatU. BE A MAM M20UND TO AvD M5T IT VJMBM NEEDED f AND DONT TOUCH THts...TH£Qf5 KM AN JOB OIN TM' STAMPEDE GOLD tfi^€F|i5g\l ^y~v\TA&& ^IMA;; . „,, o^j-WOUR IO&/X IS f\ in™ M , ON)E R OMER. j BLOCK- SUSTSR , 1-BOW IM MN HEUCOP- V ALONGSIDE JA TER A.M' DROP ,\N w,f\SKiETic \ T^& c^p PISTOLS ) A"r>~, w;i L B ? E .^ ^{'COULDN'T \ THOUGHT * OP A BRlLLIfvhiT ^ i >;->j ^"1 .A ^ [ fA %%• M^ IMXJEMTOR, \ [* / \ «lra^JSS^L^AJ*ftl! SOYBEANS from last season's crop shipped to .us-DOW will enable us to handle more of the 1943 crop, — Gather up all of the soybeans around your farm -• S,'.- Vi - •: ' ... Let us have them now to help keep up the production of oil Every bushel of tens is- needed —-now! ; i& v ; <kv' Swift k Company OIL MILL Itlythcville, Ark. 'Soubean Meal— For Hogs and Cattle

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