The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 8, 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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Monday, May 8, 1944
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PAGE-FOUR , i-r'/BfcYTHEVILLE, MONDAY, MAY 8, 394-1. THBBLYTHBSVILLE COUBIEE £11B , • MB oooBim mtra oo. F. MORRIS, JAMB A. QATBW,. AflnrtWnr , ft* itatfcml AdwtUtK HmnMnUUrM: VhUM* Wltaar Oo, Miw To*, CUMfQ, M- kctt,, Utocd u Meond cUs» matter «t the poit- •OlM »t BWhevlU«, AfkftDiM, under act oJ Oo»- october t, 1S17. ^^_ Bsrred by th». tWWd -fnm SUBSCRIPTION HATES, ' 87 tturter In. the. city of BlytbertUs. MM P« w«k, or »c per month.. • Br nail, within • ndlut ot 40 milft, HOC pei •Mr. (3.00 for its monttu, ILOOifot OOtt mmO»; ta nail outside 60 milt *»• «10,00 per. TUT p»y»ble la sdrance. _, ' • Unity- for Victory Tn • a letter to Prime Minister Churchill, President Roosevelt has ex- -pre'ssad hopo that Mr. Church ill's "line of fiction" in dealing with recent Greek problems-"may succeed in bringing the Greeks back h)to file Allied; Camp and 1.0,' participation ; against the barbarians." That is a hope • in : which all Americans will surely join., 'Mr. Churchill's line ofi action ifi basically a simple one. He has pledged the British government's support to the Greek king and his new government, and has given notice to tbe Greeks that domestic quarrels of a political nature mnsfc be put aside until the enemy is defeated. In fact, it is such a simple line of action that it seems a great pity- that it was not pursued earlier. ' , .. Wai- has a way of breeding, internal revolt when a country is losing. It-hap' pened in France and Yugoslavia and Poland after the Naxis came. It happened quickly in Italy after Sidy was taken. It happened in Germany and .Austria-Hungary and Turkey in the closing months of the last war. History is-full,of similar examples. But internal revolt is no condition from which to launch a counter-attack. It has weakened the valiant resistance of Greece, Yugoslavia and France, and 1 made a pitiable situation even less • bearable. It will impede Allied success in the invasion of Europe unless it is quickly checked. --Yet Britain and the United States ;' jive in a : positiou_ to insist upon a moratorium on family strife until the Nazis are driven out; Theirs are the armies and supplies of liberation. 'Mr. Churchill has shown the pattern of this insistence by liis very reasonable declaration that until. a country is free Great Britain 'recognizes the government which existed in that country when the war began, the regime which began the fight for liberation. ' If that had been done in the friendly countries mentioned above, a great deal of trouble and added burden for the Allied command might have been spared. But perhaps it is not too late, except in the case of Poland, to speed the day of victory by demanding unity, as a first and mutually advantageous requisite. Something for the White-Collar Boys ' 'Senator Blberfc Thomas of Utah has spoken out once more for the real forgotten man of this win'—the white- collar worker. Senator Thomas has been heard- before on the subject, since he is chairman of the Senate committee which has studied the plight of these fixed-income workers. Nothing constructive has yet been done for them; and probably little can ba done while the debate over cost-of-living statistics rages and no. one knows exactly how much of n beating these 20 million workers have taken. Rut it is obvious that they have taken a beatipg. Even as loyal an administration soldier as Senator Thomas admits that they have been squeezed between frozen incomes and rising prices. Ho has recommended that the War Labor Board at least remove controls on wages up-to $200 a month for family heads and $150 for single persons. Even before all the returns are in it would seem that this can be safely done. The white-collar workers are paying their share of taxes. Their food costs them as much as it docs the highly paid war plant worker or executive. They are buying War Bonds, too. And Senator Thomas' recommendation carries no threat of inflation. Easing the ceiling as far as he suggests would be nothing more than common justice. Mark ing Time, Too ' "DIRECT. L1NB '*M**t-''?'i* ••'•*•' '••''"*" "Just'think, Dud! He plays in the Boogie Bears orchestra, and they're renting that c'oltn'ge on the lake next to ours that was vacant last summer I" <- ; • THIS CURIOUS WORLD SQTHgrSAY New Tune The War Labor Board has disrupt• cd. James Caesar Petrillo's made-work- as-usual program by ordering striking members of his American Federation of Musicians back to work at their radio jobs in Chicago and Minneapolis. It must be something new in Pel- rillo's musical experience to have someone else calling the tune. He's accustomed to doing that, putting on a great number of pipers to play it, and then taking a cut of the pipers' pay. We arc fed up with the war and with operation. We are hungry, badly fed, and-have been collected together from anywhere and. everywhere. We arc thrust inlo Iho b'allifront short of food and -suffering from malaria- and; dysentery.—Jap prisoner In Burmn. One tiling Is certain, democracy will hnve lo acceleralc communication between Ihe people and their representatives. If It- is to. survive.— Ncwbold: Morris, president, New York City council. Twenty-eight per cent ot. (he boys who. nre recruits at ihc navnl I raining stations- cannot .swim a stroke.—Capt. Lyman S. Perry, ciido lo the secretary of- ihc Navy. * * '• * The pence will, be lost..If we fail to lake steps now lo prevent eithei'','m'nss unemployment or mass government employment- In the postwar period.—Paul G. Hoffman, chairman Committee for Economic Development. » * • 'Restrictions will be tennlnnted nftcr the war because Congress has no desire to keep them no matter who is president.—Sen. Alhen Bnrkley of Kentucky. t * » We aren't afrnld to go. We aren't afraid lo fight. But we thought wo ought lo tell you— lhat machine doesn't hnve .tiny motor.—Indian Gurkha to British officer on firsb seeing glider operations. * * » . Just to hang n mollo on thd wall reading "let Us Have Peace" is not all Hint Is necessary. For mir decency to be effective, we must be strong.— hep. James W. Wadsworth of New York. * * ¥ There arc territories which, can be given up even if it should hurt, but (here are others which must be held at any price. This summer may be Hie lust bloody war summer.—Voelkis- chcr Beobnchter, Hitler's newspaper. There is no magic in victory which by Itself will set, the world to rights.—British Ambassador Lord Hnlifax. >j * * Bougainville is virtually a prison camp for the Japanese, just as arc other Pacific Islands on ' which Ihe Japs are surrounded. The Japs cannot get supplies and cannot, get off the island.— Lictit.-Col. Henry L. shafer. Excess purchasing power places a tremendous and unnecessary burden on our price ceilings and our rationing system. Taxes should be increased.—Economic stabilization Director Fred M. Vinsort. CROP OF .SUGAR CANE BEFORE THEY HARVEST \\. r TBE BURNING REMOVES THE HEAVY USELESS LEAVES, BUT DOES NCT : ' HARM THE JUICE-FILLED STALKS. 50M£ HIGH SCHOOLS ARE IOW, JACK GRAF, FOR BALE CONCRETE STORM SEWER ALL SIZES Cheaper Than Bridge Lumber ,' Osceola Tile & Culvert Co. Phone 601 Osceola, Ark. BPTItfflL STORE Let Us Help SAVE YOUR EYES! 209 W. Main St. Phone 2912 OLIVER FARM EQUIPMENT Sales and Service HARRISON AUTO PARTS CO. 517 W. Asli Phone 2!iS2 TWO-THIRDS OF ALL AUSTRALIA'S MAMMALS AR6 MARSUPIALS. ..OR POUCHBEARBRS/ THE U.S. HAS ONLY ONE, THE OPOSSUM. S NEXT— The Marscillaisc^-<i prisoner's song. 1 In Hollywood nv -ERSKIN'E JOHNSON NI!.\ Klaff Corrcsiiontlenl So you want, to discover si movie star. Okay. Today you rn'c a film producer at Paramount, studio. You arc about to cast n new million dollar epic. You're looking for n new face. A pretty face, to play (lie feminine lead. A girl who can act. Everything has been arranged for yon by the studio's talent department. You just pick up a telephone and ask to see the film tests of newcomers. They nre the cream of the crop, from college 'campuses Little Theaters, night clubs off Times Square. .So,you BO to a studio projectioi room, sit back in a big leatliei chair, light a cigar and press a button marked "Start" on the table in front of you. The projectionis dims Hie lights «»d on the screei comes a title card reading, "Scicci Test ol Gloria Saunders." Charlotte nnci in Lilt's Theaters here. Then Gloria reads a dramali ceiie from "Rebecca." Then th Dice asks her to turn her head lowly, from side to side. Nice pro ile. Nice rending. E'fctty smile. Yo • a menial note. Mmmm—NOT BAD "Screen Test of Olea San Juan the next litle card reads. The moo changes. Olgn is a Latin song nnd-dancc girl discovered nt Nc York's Copacabana. Olga sings Cuban love song and does a suit samba in a black velvet dress wi a split skirt revealing a pretty leg. Mmmm. Not bad. But you're looking for n dramatic actress. *.|w press the button marked "Stop." The projectionist switches to "Tcsl of Hillary Brooke." Hillary is no newcomer to Ihe screciiscreen. She played the second feminine lead with Orson Welles and Joan Fontaine in "Jane. Eyre," Sare 50% On TRUSSES Steel and Elastic STEWART'S Drug Store Main & Lake Phone 2822 Have Fan & Refrigerator Motors Cleaned For Summer. New Location! 16 N 1st J. T.. (Charlie) Stalcup Phone 2993 or 2598 If JOB mat io ^aj sort. WM rj Bond* SELL US TBE FURNITURE XOV ARE NOT USING for eubj Also liberal trade-in Bllnmue f« old fornltore'tn new. Alrin Hardy Furn. Co. E. M»ln CLOCKS REPAIRED Electric or Stem Wind. Work Guaranteed. A, B. FORD At Fat (XBryint'a Jewelry Try our "Own Made" ICE CREAM Ole Hickory Ion Acrou from nigh SchMl I J. LOUIS CHERRY Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. Bljiheville, Art. Mrs. DALTON C. FOWLSTON, B.A., M.S.M, ORGANIST and TEACHER ' of PIANO - ORGAN and VOICE Former New York Organist & Teaches '•• - - Pur Appointment'-U • ; •: '- .<'•!•••Write Mrs. Fowlston 1101 Chlckaimwba or Phone 3M». Spring and Snmracr TUNE-UP Save Gasoline . . . Save Tires. Get All-round Belter Performance! T-1. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler De»ler Parts & Service 121 V. Aih Phone 2122 DRS. NIES & NIES OSTEOPATHIC PHYS/C//INS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (EXCEPT CANCER) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 Clinic 514 Main Blytheville, Ark. Phone 2921 J TAKE AWAY WE LADY Copyright. 1!>!4. NRA Service, Inc. Gloria, n 10-year-old with a "' cc ii lil( i a role with Panlette Goddnrd smile, Is dressed as ft southern belle. )(I RnJ . ^niand m "Standing She's sitting In a colonial garden. Room only." just completed work- An off-stage voice asks Gloria her name and when Gloria speaks you know she's from the south. Yes, suli. From Nawth Cehlincy. Gloria states she worked on the radio in )ur Boarding House with Major Hoople Out Our Way Williams DRKT VT. 3M<E.'- I'VE MV&PIACED THE TX>LLAR I VJOM iW THE BUSINESS , PAL O'MlKiE, LlK& «E PIWOO MOW DOM'T E L^S' tlfAE: MOO OVJGD WE A. BUCK MOO TRIED TO PAN OFF -BOTTLE V/ KMO\v) vl£R>/ WELL I HME IT, 50 ROLL TiAE CUBES, I'LL. F1NO THE /^ONiES IF X LOSE DOMT SOU TRUST MOOR owNi FLESH AMD BLOOD? if with Bing Crosby and Dob ope in "The Head to Utopia." Hillary seems to be headed for .nrdoin. Maybe she's the girl you re looking for. Quite a dish. Tall, londe. beaulitul. She's dressed as ' Klondike dance liall queen with beauty mark on the shape of n lack, heart stuck on her back. But he- film turns out to be a ward- obe lest of Hillary's clothes for Road to Utopia." She .says nolh- You let the film run, though, aecause Hillary is very easy ou Ihe yes. TERRIFIC MOROX "Screen Test of Jean Heather." Jean is the University of Oregon Jrl who played leads in college productions, modeled as the "va- :allon girl of the west" for a CaU forma oil company, and just played the roiniintic lend with Bing Crosby in "Going My Way?" She's wearing something which looks like a gunny sack, her liair looks as if it were combed with a ncgg beater, she lias a dirty neck. She just stands anrt rolls her eyes. Then you remember. This is her test for the role of a hillbilly moron with Fred MacMurray in "Ivfur- der. He Says." Gosh, the girl Is a terrific actress. And tho.sc ey< They're sensational. Bui it's lunch lime. You'll see n lot more film Itsls niter lunch. And some more the next niorniu?. Maybe you'll find the girl you are looking for. Maybe you. Won't. •;•; | ! \ '- '— *!'-'' Il_\ ''• ; \ Qllp)>lngs fwfiv manes atid tails 1 of libvsos 'arc dfcd hi alrpianc seat cushions. Till; STOUT: Can In In AinrnnXI. ,-,,liin,:.nil:in[ "f MJI 1'ris.in In Vi<kii!>ni>lil| r.-mluli. llnliliTln of Ihr HAI-% iirfMiii»J>My Intt-rtird hnt iictiinlly 11 .l.-nmm-.K,- nprrnl; nnd •1'lliln OurlrlKhl. ^inrrlrnn mK- ^^on.•l>J•. nrc iilniininfc :i ciniit uf yniiin wort. Tliplr jil'H Invnlvf.s l.U-nl. Link Ill-It nml Norillli Crt-rr, llKi-nicil AiniTlcnim. Link l« »IIH- lilrlniiM ifl»i-n ^l^ H t.nki-n on nn lintimloMli' rhli^ Ivllh Azarnskl nnO SURi'RISE XIII T INK grinned. lie fell beller. *-* "How is Miss Greer this morning?" he asked, nnd didn't cai-c it he did sound os if he was asking about all the gold in Fort Knox. you're a pleasant guy when you're angry?" Link subsided. Something in her tone had suddenly surprised him. Courlright, it occurred to him, might not want to talk ;ibout Norma being in a different jail, cause it distressed her. I like you, Courtright," Link d. 'Slop . worrying about her, nk." 'Do you suppose t can?" * * * COURTRIGHT smiled. "Let me -" give you a conducted lour of okohama. That is Yamashita- "You've been in Japan a long time, Ihen?" "Yes." "It hasn't rubbed oft on you much," Link said. *' * * . 1 some reason, this louchect:J her, he realized. Touched her"' I intensely. She stared for a while , "Norma?" said Conrtright. "Didn't you know Norma is not in the same prison with me?" "I didn't know thai!" Link exclaimed. He thought about it for a minute, nnd then he became quite dislurbcd about it. They got moving. Azarask drove, lie dismissed the arm> driver who was already there, and got behind the wheel himself Last night they'd had a chauffeur Tho convoy, the Jap non-com and fonr soldiers in the army car followed. "We've got to do something, Link growled. "We can't hav Norma in a diftercnl jail." "Oh, she's all right," Courlrigl said. "I want her moved!" Lin yelled. "You'd like to have he with you, wouldn't you, Cour right?" Coitrtright looked at him d lightcdly. "Link, nre you in love' "Oh, Lord!" Link said. "Link, you're yelling like a ma in love." ' "Nonsense. I improve my yoi that way," Link said. But lie was really angry am \vdrried about Norma. Courlright squeezed his ban "Rngc gives most men an unlove .aniiyial look, Link, did you kno ID, the business district of Yoko-1 devoted to civilizing and educat- ; lama. This particular street le Honcho-Dori, one of the t ain shopping slrecls. It runs to, of all things, a street named nt n dislant nothing; then turned and gave his hand squeeze. *9 "Link, shut up, darn you," she,, said. "Sorry. Did the wrong thing come out o£ my big mouth?" Tilda Courtright shook her head. But her eyes were damp. "Link, you're just talking lo an old schoolmam from Iowa, who, has been in Japan a long lime. A : very, very, very long time, Link. A lot of years, and all o£ them t is ing Ihc two had its ain Street. Care for more o£ is?" "Sure," said Link. "I'd like it." "The movie theaters nre nil on le Isezaki-Cho. I don'l believe c are going that direction, orlhwesl is the Nogcyama quar- er, the favorite residential dis- rict of rich Japanese. We were ut there last night, at Azaraski's louse. Southeast is the hilly for- ign residence district, the Ya- natc-Cho, or the Bluff, as it is ailed." "The thing thnt gels me," Link aid, indicating their surroundings, is how much like Joplin or St Joseph, Mo., these buildings look." "You should have seen it before he 1923 earthquake," Courtright said. "When they rebuilt lifter the quake, they used modem materials and methods." 'And Yankee dough," Link sail sourly. "Well, Yankee architects, anyway." Were you here that Jar back, beforo the quake?" Link asked curiously. "I came near being hero before Admiral Perry came," said Courtright. _' _ icse damned Japanese. It's . effect on me, Link, so that sometimes I don't know my o\vn mind. I'm like an old lady who has had a child by each of two husbands, and now she has to love one child only. She knows which child, of course. America. But she's sorry for the other one. Do •ou know what I mean, Link?" "I think I know," Link said. "I guess you do too," Courtright said quietly. "But it was sweet of you to sny it hadn't rubbed off on me. I love you (or that. If you said it again, I would probably cry. And when a battle- nx like me bawls, it's hell. So shut up, will you?" Link was silent. He knew now •! wiry he had moved her so m with what he had said. And was quiet. HD knew that she- wanted him to be silent. And then, unexpectedly, Aza- raski brought the cnr lo a halt at \ the curb. They were in front ot [ a large gloomy building. The con- J voy car pullc<i up behind them, j Captnin Azaraski lurried around, J grinned at Link. • "Surprise, surprise!" he said. .§ Link had about six quick Ihoughts, all wrong. Then he got f the right one. Ho wondered what J kept him from tearing the door! olt the car getting out. J (To, lie Continued) •'^j|j|j|

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