The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1944 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 3, 1944
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PAGE FOUR -•-' BLYTHEVILLB, (ARKJ, COURIER NEW8. tE COOBIBB NEWS 'tat aatitatK KIWB 'Oo. S. %. ^HAINBS, Wfiltober BAtttflSL <F. 'HORSlS. 'Editor *ol» .VsUobti Adrerttttnf Rcpnwntttlvei: WtUwe ~Witm«r Oo, 'New Yolk, Obktfo, Detroit, PlitiUahed «YKJ 'Alternoon "boept Buodjj Intend u uwond clau m»tter "tit thg port- •Offioe »t BlytheyiUe, Arhuuw, under cot o/ Co«»TM», October's, 1JL7. B*rp«l by tbt United BATES By currier In the city 'of Blythevlile, 30c DM *«*, 6r Ke per.month. By mall, within a radius of « milw,'$4.00 per jear, $2,00'for sii months, |I.00 tor'thrw months; by mall 'Outside 50 mile ZODO |10,00 per jeu payable In advance. Quotations From Shakespeare ' Tofiay we're going 'to 'quote Shakespeare—riot William, but a con temporary whose first name is Monroe, and who-owns a fishing tackle plant Itn-ni'd aii'plfine iiat'ts factory in Kalumaxoo, Mich. This Kalamaxoo Shakespeare runs niors to'(ruth than poetry. His speech is'devoid of elegance or imagery. But • ''there -is a good -bit of soinul and timely sense in a plan lie outlined the oilier day to Edward A. EvaliS of the Scripps- •Ijownrit nejvspapers. "People without work'consiinic taxes," said Mr. Shakespeare. "People in procJutitivc .jobs pay taxes and provide •better markets for business iind 'industry." There is a statement as imnsnilable as. any of the 'bard's. ! hest aphovisms. But the contemporary Shakespeare dofcsn't leave it at that. He suggests ways and means of achieving the second condition, a con- •aummntion -devoutly io be wished lit the post-war future. . Specifically, Mr. Shalicspcnrc would have the -government give employers a direct and positive incentive for creat- •ing new jobs after the war. .Michigan, he -points out, rewards' business with .good records for steady employment by reducing their unemployment coin- •pensation 'contributions -from '1 to 2, -2 or 1 per cent. He doesn't see why . 'Congress couldn't adopt a similar plan. , He suggests establishing an employment base of GO .per cent of the person; iiel hi- the war's end. The employer would get no" credit for base level or below. But he would get 1 per cent : . credit for 'each 2 ,per cent rise, and a '20 per cent credit for full wartime employment. At 'the end of the year 'the •employment base and incentive rates would be revised according to the unemployment still remaining. Mr. Shakespeare wouldn't have Congress paying off on phony figures. The new'jobs would have to be real ones— 35 to '10 hours a week, and '15 or '18 weeks a year. Such a plan would obviously save the Treasury- more than was lost through tax -credits. ' Mass 'unemployment, as Mr. Shakespeare points out, would mean spend- ing.billions to put people to some sort of work, probably through some sort of • WPA. The country couldn't afford that. 'Die taxpayer who foots the unemployment bill would certainly like to avoid it. It's hard to soe much objection fo Mr. Shakespeare's plan from anv- body's-point of view. It is apparent that the majority of Americans—including 'organized labor—would like to see privnte industry solve the whole post- Avar full employment problem if it can. The Italians nre (lie stniidin B fst-aroun<l Clinch of people r vc ever secn.-Sergt. Hush N. Jones in llnly. Getting Ready Back home from Italy, Lieut. Ernest Chiklcrs and Serjjl. Charles (Commando) Kelly gave the press in Washington nn account ot the lioroic soldering Ihat won each of (hem the Congressional Medal'of Honor. What they said was mndc all '(he more inspiring )>y (he modest, sti'aight- I'm'Wiml, nnclramatic way in which they .said it. And perhaps (lie most memorable statement of nil was the off-hand remark with which Scrgl. Kelly finish- ed'his story: "That was about nil of that battle. We went back and got ready for the next .one." l;icut. Ch'ilders and Sci'tft. Kelly are on 21-day leave. When 'that is over they'll ifn back and jfd ready for Hie »oxt.o)ia After Unit (here will be another next one and another, until tho war is won'or as lonjj as they can help win it. There isn't much time off for fighting men, even when they're heroes. Thnl might he something to bear in mi ml when Saturday sunshine or Monday Imngovor tempts us to forget Ihat most of us here 'have a Kinall purl in "Belling ready for (he next one;" too. And Still No Help 'The German people are to eiit, according to a League of Nations report, by draining off fresh vegetables, fruit, and other vitamin- rich foods from -occupied lands. The report also states that thove are "abso- 'hite. sacrifices" in France, Italy, Slovakia and the 'Baltic countries, a'nct that there wns famine in 19'12 and ".semi-starvation" last year in Poland, Greece, and parts of Yugoslavia and Nazi-occupied Russia. America, citi/.ens and government alike, would like to help these hungry people. The well-fed western hemisphere could do it. The exiled governments could pay for the food. The -distribution machinery is available. The practical difficulties arc few. But Th'ilain stubbornly refuses to lift the blockade so that even 'an attempt may be made. This'government has been patiently acquiescent. It is time, by every humanitarian standard, for firmer insistence. Flying Manpower . Yielding to criticism of its plan for turning loose :11,000 civilian flying instructors, the Army Air Forces has offered pilot commissions or other posts commensurate with their abilities to these trained flyers. The news is welcome, even Ihongli it took a little public indignation to bring- it. This is 510 time to squander trained military manpower, with hard fighting, hard flying and heavy casualties ahead., * SO THEY SAT The Jnps make np their mlml on wlint, we nre en!»B Io <!<> am! MICH are 'surprised when we' don't do it. That throws them into confusion ' and they nre Iusl.-Llcul.-Col. Henry L. Shafer, back from Bougainville, •} * * Disunity among us is llio hope of our enemies In drugging this war out 'until we settle for n negotiated half-peace, a half-pence that would give them the final victory in the next war that • they nre already plaiminff— Undersecretary of Wai- Robert !>. Patterson. » » * We have learned (hat most women will endure almost. (inyl!iiii B in the way of discomfort, if they believe their abilities me renlly used to the maixmum. but will complnln about almost anything if Oii> job seems unimportant or im- siiltcd.-cnpt. Doiinn Mites, WAC physical fitness ' ' _' tO?K. I OY HCA SERVICE. IMC. T. M.' JUG. 0. 6. PAT.' OFF. "If you'must .slick your linger with n piu, !>lcasc lenvc (hi: Irponj—nion'i \v;tnl Snooluims Io KI-O\V uj) spfiakinfj thai ^wwiiiiiMiiiiijhi.,.,...". \kiiul of I'-nylisli!"' ...i .-'-• - THIS CURIOUS WORLD DESIGNED THF 'OENERAL'i FAVOCJTE VEHICLE" 'IN BOTH WORLD WARS' PELMAR6.''BARN£Y"ROOS. , CREATOR OF THE. sXfiE/o, BUILT GENERAL PWSHING A sPErriAi Z7 YEARS AfiO... A CAR \ CAPABLE OF 100 MILES AN HOUR. quoting Oihti ^"You GET OFF OF A CHEATER ^ WHEN YOU SErOM TO HIM/Jiyj- BILL HOUSHOLDER, Mi- TOrALVVEISHr OF ALL THE WORLDS INSECTS IS GREATER. THAN THAT OF COMBINED. KEXT; A record for hominf piacons. In Hollywood BY EHSK1NK JOHNSON If you've seen "Cover Girl" nncl some recent 20th Century-Fox lllmiisicnlb you know Hint Phil Silvers has arrived us one of the fuu- nlcst comedians in Hollywood. But what, n struggle, those four years of trying to convince movie junkers tlmt he could make people liuigli. It's ii lyplcnl Hollywood slory. After nil. only Hollywood coulil import n successful comc<limi from the Broadway stnge nncl then give him n screen test for the role of » priest. That's what hnppcncd to Phil, once n Minsky burlesque comic, less thun n week nftcr lie landed in Hollywood in 19311. Louis B. Miiyer. Hie Ijoss at M-G-M, snw Phil on the Broadway singe in 'Yokel Boy." He gave him n contract, right nfter the show that night. Phil arrived in Hollywood .1 few weeks Inter. Noborty sce'nicd to know what to do with him. "So they dressed me up In a priest's robes and benefits. One night he wns working as muster of ceremonies at il studio club party nml n photographer snapped his picture. Phil stopped right in the "middle of iv joke, turned to the audience and snici, "Thats' more film thnn I s;ct lit the studio." UK'S NOT ms Tyi-r: About this lime Republic purchased "Vokcl Boy." Phil immediately rushed to the trout otlicc to sec if they could lend him to ncinil)- lln for the role he had created on the stage. Somebody said thej would look into it. A couple of clays Inter Phil checked back. "How about that loan-out to Republic for 'Yokel Boy?" he asked. "Sony." was tile reply, "Republic is looking for a Phil Silvers type, but they don't want you." "I could have put n gun Io ni.\ head," Phil said. "First they try to oust me as a priest and (lien they said I'm not even my type. So Al- tested me for 'Pride and Prejudice.' tK1 ' t 'Dckkcr, who plays gangsters It was n race," Phil chuckled. "be-)B ets ln >' comedy role in tlin film twcon myself, 0. Aubrey Smith and I version of 'Yokel Boy'." Kdmuiid Gwymi. Finally someone decided I wasn't the type." >ur Boarding House with Major Hoople Out Our Way For six months Phil did nothing except rash his M-G-M pay checks every Saturday mid piny studio By J. R. Williams EGAD/IPVOUR. CitS EDITOR. WE ONIN SOT A, PAPER, \? .CHUM..'-«.AM' T K t>ObS!T KhiOW WHY <• TOE BOSS DESIRES r NESSIR. THERE'S OIL HERE. &JRE AS VOU'Rli BORM' LOOK: A"V THIS ALL RlOHT- -\1HEMKIWPOF WG'LL ORG.VJ- \ GUVS IS In 1 IZE ^COMP'NTy I CX'E= WHO AX] D 6uv THIS C •=,I.\RT ALL L^^4P UR8E- \ THE. UM- WLENDlD PORTRAITS, \W W A800T A LPHOOT I 1OJOW ITS SOMEBODfS PARKED THERE WITH LEAKY TORE n BECOME^ KJJOWM-HOW MUCH tXXIGH CAM VOU VllNMER. OF THfe-POETRV PRIZE 2 RESTIM7H' , . BUX S1IU.1M SECOMP AOO\ J1ST FCOL 1 VVV3H-\PPy--j ENOUGH f SOT / TO CO AM' W OX.TORD CAP AMD "MS I? MILLIOMS. If IT is OIL RIGHT ASOOT LJWRES1-THEV SHOULG BE SHOT. Phli rcmniucd under contract io M-G-M lor a year hut worked in TAKE . CopyrlclU, 19J4,\ ' X ./NBA Service, Inc.;- * WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, -I'lll'. STOI1VI J.lnit. J.lnli licit, Armj- Air C'or|)« rnUloimin Intc'riird III XIJ1 I'rl.uii, Vi>lcii),,,,,i,,, )„ j, u/ . *loil lit tin- <ivi-i-IYIi-nJI[ m .,.i <it (•nptiLla A7nrn*l:l, i-oiiiiii[iii<]rLnl of rim nrl»nii, u!i« Invlli'K I. Ink in liU Inline for LllmiiT. Thorp In- IIIIM-I* <||-<| .InierJi'nri niiiui'ii. 7'lliln Ciiurl- rltflit mill Niirniri CrfiT. Al Hit- mil of Mti> i-vnil/itr, I. Ink IN rrtunn'd tu MONK IX AZAKASKI became the victim • r * of Die shakes after liis car II was'(he'first (ime this unusual woman had treated him as a social caller in her home, lie considered it a privilege. He had tlie usual Japanese awe ol a person who had great classical knowledge. "Thank you," he said, in English, adding Hie polite hissing io typically Japanese. "I liked Link," Courlrighl said. "I think everything is now set to use him. When can you start?" "Tomorrow," said Azarasici. "Tomorrow we will proceed," drew away from Niji Prison. Hr*Courlrig>U agreed. did not actually tremble, but he had the other symptoms ot nervousness. A hard heavy tension in bis cltcst and pro/use perspiration. Spewing sharply to hide his condition, ho lold (he driver to HO north on Ota-Maehi street. They turned info the section of. patent medicine shops. Azaraski swallowed two phcno- barbiiol capsules from <-i smalt supply wliicli he bought. Then lie re-directed the car. lie was composed by (ho time he readied the foreign residential district Yamcitc-Cho, the hilly area called the Hluir. He drove past the German Hospital and the Bluff Gardens, (o (lie Iloshi Apartment House at .Tju-ni on the street formerly named Wilson, now re-named Daimo. The building was modernistic and sliow- liorsy. .A Korean scrvanl girl admitted him to the fourth floor apartment, nml prepared to lake his uniform cap and gloves, an offer which he refused v/ilh a politeness which it was unusual for him to show a Korean. Tilda Courtright was sitting with a drink in one of her bony capable hands, in the living room. Azaraski's manner was different now. He did r.ot spe.nk first, did' not take a chair until in- i'iled. "Sit down," rci.irt Cmn-trisal. "And. if you caro to do ::r,, joisi'mr! in i drink." njt»iwk; nlic-.ve:! hia 'Treasure. Azaraski nodded. Suddenly he wished il was all dime. Once ended,' it would be finished. It was (lint sort of thing."The only two people ; criminating, r:owing anything in- who could also afford to lalk, would be Link and Norma Greer. Azaraski had decided what lie would do at the end. His experience in China early in the war had taught him lion- best (<> dispose of such a situation. He would shoot them bolh. "This is fine sake," he said, sipping the hot wine. "One cannot buy it now. I wish I had had the foresight to lay in a supply." T JLDA COUnTIHGHT did not '- show Av.iiraski to tiie door as he left. She let the Korean servant girl do thai. But Conrlriyhl did jump up and turn out the lights and stand at the darkened window, watching the street, watching Azaraski leave, maVung sure that he did leave. Then Courtright went to the hack ot (he apartment, to a closet. There was a Japanese hidden in the closet, He was a fat, smiling Japanese with a perfectly while mustache and no hair whatever on his head. "ITe lias gone, Monk," Courtright said. She slill called him Monk because tha( U'iis what she had called: him v.'hen he had go::c- Io sciiuu'. to hcv, many years "_ ar.d it .pleased IWo:J.-. "You suppose." Monlc sai-J, "Uie may, Tcllo'.v came because lie know I was here?" 'Of course not'," 'said 'Court- 1 ! right. "He had business." "Ah, business," Monk said. -He was satisfied. Satisfied about his own salely, but a little concerned for Courlrighl. "You pardon me," he said. "But that Captain Aza- raski, is not much good." . ' Courlrighl gave the fat man quick snjilc. "Thank you, • Monk. Hnl Araraski went Ijt school to me too, you know. K5' whs not a good boy, cither." Monk bowed. Ifc liked to bow, although he had never been a servant. lie was a fisherman, a • | good one, who owned his own boat. 3 j He knew that Courlright ap- • proved of 'him, and it pleased i j him. Monk, although no one; would dream H now, had been a limid and backward boy, Tilda Courtright, in her gruff v;ay, hud done much Io help him overcome his handicaps, bolh personal and financial, lie knew thc.inoncy she had loaned him had not meant ; much to her, but il had meant a : | greal deal (o him. Now thai Tilda Courtright was in trouble, he wanted her to feel | she could depend on him. He believed she did feel she could. Monk :raid,' "I will be ready, clay and night, with my boat. At Anraku cove. Do you know where Aivrttku Is?" "I know where it is," Courtright said. "And 'my hont, you know It when you ECO it?" Japanese fishing boats looked monotonously alike, but Couit- rifiht knew Monk's craft. "I -know it," she sai'd. "Ki \vo Isukcro!" sai-l Monk'. Then he looked unco^ifortable because he had unwittingly spoken Japanese in his anxiety. He said it in Englash: "You nmsl b'e careful." "That," said Courlright, "goes for you, too, Monk. Are you surM I you can get me to some inhabilJ!r| r.L-ot on (ho Russian mainland?" 7-'!onk snapped his fingers. "Like si".:^:," he said. "No trouble al (To C'iirilinu.'xl> Read Courier News Want Ads. Save 50% On TRUSSES Steel and Elastic STEWART'S Drug S t e r e Main & Lake Phone 2822 Spring and Summer T U N t - U P Save Gasoline . . . Save Tires. Get All-round Better . Performance! T-1. SEAT MOTOR CO. Chrysler Dealer I'srts & Service 121 W. A«h Phone 2122 REFRIGERATION SERVICE Hepairs On All Mukcs By Kxpcrt Workmen. T.F. WARREN I'lione 3310 CLOCKS REPAIRED Electric or Stem Wind. Work Guaranteed. A. B. FORD At Pat O'Brynut'i Jewelxj THE TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL CO. Master Extermimilors Allon Diddle, Manager Free Inspection i- Estimates If Ton vant to wu; 3ien Wul Bond* sEi.r, us THE FOENITDHE! ^OU ARE NOT USING for raiht I Also llbcrsl tnde-Ui allairjuee fN | old turnltnrt'Bn new. Alvhi Hardy Forn.'Go. Sfll E. Main p h oh» 'WI J. LOUIS CHERRY Rep resenting NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. BlyfLcvillD, Ark. Mrs. DALTON C. FOWLSTON, B.A., M.SAL ORGANIST nnd TEACHER PIANO - ORGAN and VOICE Former New York Orgunlst & Teacher For Appointment Write Mrs. Fowlston noi Ohlokasjwb* or Phone Try our "Own Made" Ole Hickory Inn Across from nifb. Bchtol only one film, "Lady Be Cioo<l." Th scene was cut out bofor the film wns rcleiiscrl. Then he was released. went to UKO for one movie', "Totn Dick nnrt Harry." nnd to Warners for "You're in the? Army Now." Then he couldn't get n job In any of the studios so he went Io work in Hollywood night clubs. One night Phil wns performing at Giro's with Ella Logan as his partner. Darryl Znnuck wns silting a I- n ringside table. "I ;.vantcfl to impress him," Phil said, "so I started working over to-' wards his table." In the middle nf: the net. Elh blocked Phil's vision of the movie baron. Phil stopped the act. "Pardon me, dear," he said. giving Ella a shove. "V)ut you're blocking Darryl Zamik's view of me." , Zanuc-k InttRlied. Two weeks later he gave Silvers n long term 20th Century-Fox contract. MAIIK DKBrr AT It Phil Silvers was born in Brooklyn. made his t.heatrical debut in vaudeville nt 14 singintr with n Otis Edwards revue. r\ high lyric voice left the folks \veloyccl. When vaudeville died, he wound vi|> working in burlesque. Then George Abbott gave him n break on Broadway in "See My Lawyer" mid "Yokel Boy." When he first came to Hollywood lie was asked to list Ibc towns he had lived In mid for how long. "A week," he answered, "in every towii in America except utlca nnrt .Pough- kccpsle, which is a split week." Let Us Help SAVE YOUR EYES I •>09 W. Main St. I'lione 2912 TVK FIH, AU, nocTons- PRESCRIPTIONS AND SAVE YOU MONKY STEWART'S Druj Stor e Main * Lake 1'hone 2S FOR CONCRETE STORM SRWER ALL SIZKS Cheaper Than Ilritlfrc I.nniber Osceola Tile & Culvert Co. Phone 601 Osccola, Ark. 24 HOUR TIRE SERVICE Vnlduililnc — Tt« »nd Tube Tractor Tires Onr Spcclaltj. AU Work Guaranteed WADE COAL CO. Alabama lied Ash Coal N. Hwy. 61 I>h. 2Z91 DRS. NIES & NIES OSTEOPATH1C PHYSICIANS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 Clinic 514 Main Blytheville. Ark. Phone 2921 ; r>E,w NO. 104CS3 Minnesota Slnfc Champion 1343, Spninr Hoar Tig All American Champion, IS42, Senior Hoar 1'ig FOR SALE A few choice FALL BOARS sired by SQUARE DEAL. Thick, smooth and well grown out, with plenty of quality. JOE T. CAGLE S. Hwy. 61— Phone 3390— Rt. 2, Blythevilfe JUST RECEIVED! 2 Carloads of 6 Foot CUPPER COMBINES On Rubber — With Motor RED TOP GIN Call 2112 01' Write Box 799 —.-i*-V— (\ V

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