The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1943 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 29, 1943
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f AGE FOUR THE BLVfHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ! TOX COURIER NEWS CO. H W. HAINES, PuMhhw SAHUEL F. NORRIS, Edlto* ' lUOS A. OATEN8. Adverting i Mttiotul Advertising RepretenUUvei: —.— A. Wttner, Co- -New, toti, ChJciao,' D»- Wtt, Atlanta, Memphis. ^^ '"" T puMtehed «rery Afternoon Except Sunday fctewd M Mcond clata matter at the poet- ee at BlyUievine, Ark»n»»s, uoder »rt of con», October >, 1917 ' Served by the United Pren. , BUBSCRrPTTON RATES « Br carrier in, the city of Blytheville, 20o per w?ek, or 85o per month. By mall, »llhln a radius of. 50 miles, 14.00 per »»«J, 4200 for six months, $1.00 for, three months' ty mall outside 50 mile zone UO.OO per year' p»jaW« In advanct. •' - tiot Weather Story .Sroiies like this otic, lhat come out of Nc\v Yoik, ni.ikc us wonder whether modem civih/alion is all that it's cracked up to be—whether some of our marvelous inventions don't cause more trouble than they're worth. It seems that the sachems, the saga- nimes and the sub-chiefs of that liis- toiical social oigaimnlinn loiown i\n Tammany Hall were gathering, the other evening, lor a knock-down and dragout light „ ~,.0iie group, led by Boss Mike Keii- ned>, viho used to Ije a Congressman, had called a meeting to .select eatidi- ,dates foi public office, ,so that tlio electorate'wouldn't have to wear itself _,_oul deciding who it wante'd to iidmiii- --jster'justice ftom thc benches of the **»fterior courts A laudable motive, you "sjwill agree. rw The othei gioiip, envious of Mike ^.Kennedy's position and seeking to oust -_him,"for some peculiar reason failed to -JSpive notices of the meeting. But word 1 gotjaround, and they showed up with ^i^fjrl jn then c\ es, ready to answer "in the affnmative Boss Mike's rhetorical question "They're asking for n di- 'vorce, Jiten't they? Must you have dinner \\ith a di\oi;cetl >vife?" * '.•:'•• j The night uab as hot as. the lightly leash'ed tcmpeis of the warriore. Scarcely a breath ot an came north from the- Batlerj, and eneivating heal, stored nil day in the sidewalks and pavements of lYth sticet, shimmered so thick you ' almost could have cut it with a butter kmfp ''-,... '< If 'Jammany Hall had been a really modern building, with a nice, clTicicnt ^cooling bjslem, there would have been ttouble • Verbal brickbats would have flowii,, feelings would have'been lacer• ated, and lifelong.. friendships would have been bioken instead of 'merely strained a bit -But the Hall, imposing as it may be "from"outside (01 as a campaign symbol *<4 jiftMiwl \ena.lity and-despotism) has no an conditioning system. So* what happened*. So the boys hur- ned'through a icw routine matters, and then the spokesman for the opposition rose hoggily to his 1'cet and opened &£-5nouth,"ai\d thcn/Boss Mike lapped the'lettein smaitly with liis gavel and announced "Meeting's adjourned." "And as Mike's, flabbergasted advcr- »9W, JJUJPPcd his per.s*i)iring brow with .a bedraggled v keichief he announced, philosophically "It's top hot to stand on your dignity these days." So what price modern inventions, if peace can be obtained because there doesn't' happen to be an air cooler around? Japan lias virtually cvcry'Hiiivj she needs, raw materials, manpower, peoples tlial can be forced lo labor. All she needs is lime. Wo miv-l not 8 »e II to hrr.-j^p], C. Grew, fcnncr am- yasEador (o Japan. Publication In thk column ot KUtoria* from otto newspaprn doei not ntctmuVj JBMB •Ddonement but It an acknowledfmant tt te- twect In the subjects discussed. What About WAACS And WAVES? What Sort Of Men Are Our Soldiers? These questions have been heard by every one. They arc, to put It bluntly, dumb questions. Our soldiers arc tlic same sort of people as om- American youth and young men-because Ihcy AltK tliese; and almost all of them at that! They arc good, they arc bad, they are Jjxllircrcnl. Moslly. through a long period of propaganda, we kind of Idolize them In a way —but llml doesn't make them any different; they are still just MA, of our American men. Tiicn what about (lie WAACS mid the WAVES? well, the same holds line; they arc our American women. Not wliat women used to be—Ihcy arc modern American women, Hotter? Worse? well, who knows? liul whether belter or worse, they arc still our women, and NO OIPFERENT IN UNIFORM THAN OUT, except thnl they have marc careful training there, IUOIQ careful supervision, and MUCH harder work. "llut l heard—" —"You know they .say—" "Have yon licnrd-7" "ntiiK-buxji-m—"' Yes, we've licard; and yes, we know Ihcy say—. We nlso know that nil such sayings and rumors should correctly close with a -click ol the heels, nn ouUlrelchcd arm uml n Buttmal "Hell;" Women of known bad character are not accepted In these organizations—but, then neither arc women of known bad clianiclcr accepted in our clubs, schools, or colleges—yet In all of these there are the circumspect, the careless, and . even (he daring—the good, the bad and the Indifferent. THESE SAME WOMEN ARE IN OUR COUNTRY'S UNIFORM; lhat you or 1-aiiy of us- slioiild repeat a rumor that would besmirch the honor of that uniform is thoughtless treason. That any of us who are women should do this is double treason-treason against the uniform of our country and treason against our KCX. Certainly there will be isolated cases o[ Indiscretion; I don't personally know ol any and have not personally heard of any except the "propngtmcla type" described above; but, (o <tuole our own editorial of a couple of weeks ago: The WAVES and WAACS "are not God A'Mlghly." A woman must be 21 years old to join the WAVES. If you want to know wl.al sort of women .belong, llicn look about you at Hie women 21-year-old and above; vision them witli a little more energy, a little more vitality, a little more ambition, a IHtle more love of country perhaps thun most; add a lot of training; a lot ol discipline; the effect of a lot of daily hard work on diameter, and you'll- know, what sort ol -women make up' our "Women' In Uniform." • Eld yon stop last week and pick up. a soldier boy, ask him about bis folks, and think;' "Such A Fine Fellow, so far away from home; f Just want to do something for him." If you did. that wns fine. Did you sec a lovely young woman In uniform walk down the street last week, and did .von step back a little, stnro curiously and whisper to your companion—maybe snicker a little? If you did that—cspcciully if you yourself are a woman—Mien SHAME! Most of us in Carroll County have seen only a few women In uniform—occasionally al a pa- Irlolic meeting; In a railroad station, a bus station, or some eating place—but, have you noticed the dignified bearing, Hie orderly appearance, the correctness of bchuvlor that always characterizes them? That's training—It's good training. We could sland a little of it for ourselves. —Vida J. Williamson in the Carroll County Democrat, Huntingdon, Tenn. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURII^ NEWS . TUBSPAY. JUNE'.20,' 1043 ' : • CKe\v on This a While, Adolf! <-' .{J^SffiF^yfr- ,- .Mtr2»±i.-.~ -~ * . . . "I can't Ihink of anything else these da.v.s bnl banana ' THIS CURIOUS WORLD HIGHEST POINT 5 ON WHICH THE ^ AMERICAN EVER WAS PLANTED IS ATOP MlNYA KONKA, MOUNTAIN PEAK, IN SIKAN& PROVINCE. , CHINA; COP*. IMJ BY NEA SERVICE. IflC. ;>:T. M. REO. u. e. P*T. off. CHIGGERS DONT SUCK YOUR. 'x. BUT A ' PREDIGESTED FLUID IN THE TISSUES, ' '• SO THEY SAY If every citizen would regard his newspaper ns a medium for the expression of his opinion, civilian public opinion could be mobilized and it could be focused on those officials who do not seem to comprehend that in war as in pence thc people, arc supreme.—Ucan Carl W. Ackcrmnn of Columbia U. • • • Thc people's siiiiporl for wartime victory must he secured in Ihc same way as for pcnccllmc ob- jcclivcE-by ncr.sua.sion and sueEosllon.—Edward Lf. nernays, public relations expert, ANSWER: Boothia peninsula, Canadian Northwest territory. NEXTc^A wondrous bird Is the pelican. In Holly wood By KRSKINE .FOHNSON : 1 NK\ Slnff Correspondent Marine flyers assigned to the Guadalcanal Dairy' film on location near San Diego are teaching Hollywood stunt men a trick or two. Other day they were fllmlii" a beach landing scene lor thc picture. Several MnrTi<» 11™™ wcl "Lady of Burle.snuc' has increased business. • 20 per cent. , Although still In bed, Lou Costello i< so much, .improved lie played hos yesterday at a 21st wedding anniversary party for his manager Eel die Sherman. „...,..„ »u, u , n nn rC !/']'", " Olt5 "i 1 ,™ 'raconcilei supposed to bring in their planes ' He's jn thn V mo " lh • TC " al ' nli01 ' low over the landln B barges One I inmJ V- • • y A " Cor|)s - • • or them went so lot he cllppc,Kf bC .T B ," ™ l «! ertn e *hat the off a pal.n tree. After landing l,c n± k ,'\,J nl , lc '" Tcxils wi « .said: «u thought I'd civc ihn trn, """h " c ' ln * th ?. bcst ro "= of Ills 'NO TICK Notice is hereby given lhat the ndeislgncd will vritiiin (he lime xcd by law apply to the Coimnis- oner of Rcvpnues cl the state of rkahsas for a permit to sell beer t retail at Lowden Farm. 4 milej oulh ; of Doll, 'Mississippi comity The.' undersigned states that he a citizen of Arkansas, of goad ioral character,'that he has never cea convicted of a felony or other •imc involving moral turpitude; >at ; no license to sell beer by the idersleiicd has been revoked witli- i live years last past; and that ic undersigned has never been mvicted of violating Uie laws ol )is stale, or any other slate, re- g v lo Iho sale of alcoholic qnors. JAMES DAVIS. Subscribed and sworn to before e this 28 day of June, 1943. Oscar Alexander Notary Public.' y .commission expires 3-14-1045. C-29-13 Demonstration Club News Notes F.S^A/News Farm Security families arc no uger depending on one crop for icir - financial income. Instead of ic-source of income, many fam- 10.5 have as many as three or our sources—hogs, eggs, chickens u! cream .arc common aourcss. orbett Stockton of Route 1, Bly- leville, Billie Cornish of Route 2, Manila, and B. D. Mooring of oute 1, Tyrbnza, arc among those nylne a good supplemental income Tom hogs; • • ; Mr. .and Mrs. Arlic Pence who ave become farm owners through "arm Security Administration's enant Purchase Program arc r c al- ng a. good weekly income from nlry products. They sell a substan- ial quantity of cream each week. Mr. and -Mrs. Liiwy chandler, '"'•AT [,AKI; RIUKTS This being the season when canning and other methods of food preservation are ol most interest to farm women. Mrs, M, L. Hnw- .• kins gave a demonstration jmlgln" tanned products and cxliibitert specimens cl dehydrated fruits and ve3C(ab!?s. when the Plat Lako Homo Bemonsiration Club met Tuesday afternoon at the school house. Home grown gladioli and zinnias were displayed by Mis. J. J. nnrns us an inlerc.sling feature of llic meeting. After the devotional by Mrs c: M. Abbott, cadi mc'niber rcspondc'-i to roll call by giving a brief talk on a current topic. • •:".-. Lemon pic and iced' tea':.w.is served during the social .hour by the hostesses, Mrs.' Essie Davis liiid Mrs. c. M. Abbott. '-•:•' '. . The nexl. mceliii" will-lie" July 13 when Mrs. B. O: Shcltoh- >ill c as hostess. • < ' • ; ' . NOTICE OF GRANTING OF • LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby g'.ven 'that ttie Commissioner of Revenues of. the Slate, of Arkansas has issued a pcrmll. No. 219, lo B. S. Simmons to sell and dispense vinous'or .'spirituous liquors /or beverage at rc- luil on the premises described', as 109 So. Division, Blytlieville. -Ark. This permit issued .on tli'd 'l.st day of July. 1943 and expires "on llic 3nih day of June, 1944. : .'• '!). S. SIMMONS'" . • • PermHtcc. C/20-7/6 The first Prestiei lens''for lighthouses was installed in the 1 Beacon at Cape Henry, Va., .lit 1R41. Fully Guaranteed If cvcrv sack of our flour is not SATISFACTORY IN EVERY WAY—just return the siitk to your grocer and your money will lie refunded. SH IB LEY'S BEST FLOUR WOMEN^WON'TVTALK said: "U Ibouehl I'd give thc scene an added kick. I hope vou got il " | They got it on film all,-right, but the cameraman almost fell 'off his perch. . . . Scvcntccn-ycar-olri Out Our Way ^•v -- J- J- It . . . . --o Charles Chaplin Jr., will bo screen tested soon for Ihe role of Rudolph Valentino in a film biography of the screen's great lover. I wonder if papa is conching him for Hie lest? # • « It never fails. The Legion of Decency bun on Darbnrn Stanwyck's ,.„. . i.- "erty Lamarr „ The Heavenly-Body." But there's nary a clinch. "The folks," moans Craig, "\vill say Im slrpnln° " * • • ' ' MISTAKEN' IDEXTITV Olive rsiakeucy, who plays dignified matrons oil the screen-she has played Henry AUIrich's mother •In seven,straight films-hns-been considerably amny.ed for weeks by a sudden ,flond of letters from service ineiif.-inost of whom confessed she was their Dream Girl. Finally rjf*--"*vj i. —*jvn%<uu # « 4 — • — •"..• ..uij iiu i/n-.rjLi iur \VCPKS 0V U. Bcruays, public relations expert. It never fails. Thc Le c lon ot DC- vice "AS SW, °'< ^ Snm ™~ — — ~-_ c f^!!!lJ!lLJ^ Williams . Our Boarding House; with Major Hoople 'StS'SS S i n'lD 11 iiJib ' \ '•('' it v/iinDc-'— T$K<7 : —-'' ' •• •• •' - •- j ot Frances Oilford in a sarone it J: .~?\° JUMP-- > .-\ IP- SOU'Re :xW piicp.rr/i.i/\ ri,*~,~,, — / V •- — *-, \}w,i i, nn , i.i,.,..J ... ?'.. u .had been., published wiih Olive I nlakcney's nnlne underneath. .The good-neighbor boys arc urgi'uc Columbia lo permit. jiu x Falkenberg, who speaks Spanish fluently to accept' a Mexico City film o f[ Dr from Alberto Paul. He wants lo star her in a lilmiulcol. Madeline Carroll is still turnino down Hollywood offers. Just nixed another Paramount picture, preferring to remain on the cast coast as entertainment director for thc ENnURANCK IIECOKI) Kay Kyscr and his orchestra have recorded 17 shows for overseas broadcasts in llic last two weeks - . . Ann Slierlriah and' Cully Kichnrds. former Hollywood n is lit club entertainer now in ihe Ahiw arc: still ablaze. . . . Alan Marshall' Is due for a star buildup at M-Q-M "White Cliffs of Dover." opposite Irene Dunne, is thc role he's been wailing for. . . . * t • Songwriters "Country" Wash- buino and Freddie Fox have a se,<!•«! to "Praise thc Lord and Pass ,the Ammunition"—"I'm Die Guv Who passed It lo Ihe Parson" . . .'Metro's glorification of the JAIL CHAPTER XXIV JT was Kathy's great moment and she ,wss magnificent. She marched up lo Shaw will] her head held high and her eyes Hashing scornfully al him. "Nice work, sheriff," she taunted. "You've built a perfect cast- out of air. And if il was anyone but Gram, I'd tot you get away with it. Sorry lo spoil your climax but—I killed Derek Gracly!" No one seemed able lo say anything. "I killed him, but you'd never have proved it on me. 1 was loo clever foi- you. l destroyed the only evidence you would ever have had against me. Destroyed it yesterday and no one suspected My BLACK COAT, Hie BLACK .COAT with thc bullet hole in the pocket. I carried it out ot here before their very eyes—Grain even saw me and talked lo me in the hall. I took il out on the lake and filled the pockcls with stones and sank it." Shnw waited until she had finished arid then said quietly, his words, deflating her like a pinpricked balloon, "I was wondering if I'd have to take your grandmother to jail before you'd break down and confess." She struggled vainly to regain her self-assurance as he pounded' questions al her. .She had gone to the bank in Listen the morning of the day when Grady was killed, hadn't she?. Yes. She had Iried to cask a check for $5,000 hadn'l she, and the bank had had only $500 in cash on hand? And the cashier bad lold her she couldn't get il until morning even by going (o Middldon, for the banks closed there at noon on Thursdays, taking their half-holiday in midweek instead of on Saturday during the summer, wasn't Ihal right?. Yos. Anrt Derek had gotten pretty nasly, hadn'l he, when :the went back to him with, only $500, for he couldn't wail until morning, the police were too hot on iiis trail? * * * ]£ATHY'S lips opened but no sound came from them, and there was sheer heartbreak • in her eyes. Shaw waited a moment, and when he saw that Kathy wasn't fioing to speak, asked, "What did he do? Threaten you with physical harm?" Kathy wet ) lt? r parched lips. "No. He—lie saw my ring, and he wanted il—and I said I couldn't give it lo him, it was my engagement ring, and then—then lie look il from me. He—he hurt me." She swallowed once. "I had the gun in the pocket of my coat—I had gotten it for him, out of Hie desk in Gram's room, and so—so I shot him." ^ H was at this point thai George Baker got up from his chair with the jerky motion of a jnck-in-the-uox. lie strutted up to Shaw. "See here," he ordered, trying to make his falsetto voice belligerent, "What'.'; Die use of airing all this in public? What if she <itd kill the man? He deserved it, didn't he?" He fumbled at a pocket and drew out his check book. "Just forget all this. I'll pay you anything—anything you say." No price was loo high lo protect thc precious Baker name from any connection with scandal. But George had made a mistake. Shaw didn't even bother to answer thc dapper little banker, just turned a broad shoulder in his face and spoke to Kathy: "Are you ready to go now?" * * * What happened aflcr that was anti-climax. George's splutlerings became abusive . . . somclhing about 'he complete assininity of policemen. Kathy turned toward him. "I'm sorry, George, that I got you into this mess." She looked down at her bare left hand. "I can't give you back your ring—just now— but please understand that our engagement's ended. You're riot to blame for any of this, and it's not fair trial you should suffer." George's face flamed. "What do you take me for? I'm sticking, of course." Of course! The code of the George Bakers never allows them publicly to run out on a womari, * * * " ID so George and Mattison and Waller went along when Shaw look Kalhy away. Mattison giving me an odd look just before he went out the door. • . . Connie stayed behind, obviously thinking it her duty to take care of me. I let her help nic up the slairs, but once there I told her I'd be all right and shut my bedroom door firmly in her face. Then I went to bed and to sleep. I slept straight through until Iho next morning, and woke to find it still dark al 8 o'clock and heard rain pelling against Ih6 window panes. --...: I called Clara and asked her to bring my breakfast upslairs, and I was still eating when Waller came in. He gave me a couple of pieces of bad news fo digest along with my tonst and marmalade. First, he said Kathy would have to stay in jail; There was something in the law which said a person charged with murder couldn't bo released on bail. Then he added that George Baker was flying cast to engage the bcst criminal lawyer available for Kathy's defense. Those were a couple of angles I hadn't counted on. I thought tilings over and as soon as Wall*r left I got up and dressed and wSnt downstairs and called Clint Mattison at (he Collage. I asked him U he'd drive me in to sec Kathy. Thai was thc funny part ot It.' I didn't wait for Mattison to conic looking for me. No, 1 sent'for him! !.-.-. And so I had no one but myself to blame for what happened after that .(To Be Continued) '.

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