The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 14, 1945 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 14, 1945
Page 4
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BLYTHKVILU.J COURIKK NKWS ._....._ NEWb THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. ff. HAINES, PublfchCT SAMUEL F, NORR1S, Editor JAMES <V. GATENS, Advertising Manager Sole Notional Advertising RtprewmtatlvM: Wallace Witiaer Co, New York, CiUcago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday •J. Entered as second class matter at the post- office et Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Con- •;ress, Octobe; ' '917, Served by the United Press ,,.:' .' SUBSCRIPTION RATES " .-. •••-• By carrier In the city of Blytheville, ZOc per week, or 85c per month. : By mall, R-lthUi a radius of 40 tnllce, M.OO per year, 52,00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside SO mile zone, 110.00 per year '• payable in advance. ^Secrecy and Confusion Secrecy has. been much in thc news lately, and bviotia reasons. It lias .• ranged froiv. ms ridiculous (o (he deeply .serious. Tlie first department was lakei) care of iiejilly by a While House game of po&ium, jji which n Presidential secretary refused lo admit lhat Harry Hopkins \vas out of town even after papers were carrying pictures of II r. Hopkins -taken overseas. The serious aspect'of our continu- ,,, ing policy'of secrecy arose from thc ;;:;exchange of charges and .explanations ;JV between Rep. Marcantonio of New ;;;_Yor'c and Under Secretary of State -;Grew over the terms of the still-secret Italian-Allied armistice of Sept. 3, 1948. .. This exchange simply arided H little "I; more confusion to a situation that has '" beer, a political and .diplomatic mess for ;;; almost a year and a half. During that -; time Italy has been a '-'co-belligerent," -v whatever that may he., An American .-- correspondent in that, country recently -.'.gave the status a clearer Identification ::v, he called Italy "a'sort of Allied Mr. iMarcantonio claimed'thnt Italy lost her^ African colonies, (he island of Paiireljeria - and ; possibly; : .th'e port" of Trieste through the' armistice terms. Mr. Grew, answered'thai the'armistice made no disposition of Italian territories or frontiers. And ho offered the added note that, while thc armislice was concluded on an iincoiidilional-siir- rendcv basis, it had not been necessary to apply.the original terms because of Italy's "co-belligerency.". ' • •'**"• 'hat leaves the. 'Italian' and American and Br.tislv people :knowing just about as much as they did before. They know that Italian forces are fighl- . ing- beside the Allies to thc extent of strength which the armistice allows ; them. Thny know that the Allies are = still'--hold!:. thousands of co-belligerent Italy's soldiers as prisoners of war. They know that the Italians welcomed the Allies as liberators when they entered Rome, no matter how the armistice intended they should be re- •gardetl. But it is no secret that the Kalians in Allied-occupied .'territory aren't eating as well as they did under Mussolini and the Gorman occupation. They know that Italy is neither con- ' fjuered nor Jroveriiing. The Itaiwjis are livirig in a state of uncertainty ami confusion. Their country's financial structure'is reported to be on the verge of collapse as a result. Yet their government seems anxious to please, wijling to continue the war, and • hopeful of eventual solution. It'may be hoped that the Big Three conference will, at long lasl,.evolve a clarifying program for Italy. It j s fj mc that.-Italy is treated either as a conquered enemy or as an ally, and that th» ierrea tinder which she is to exist be made known. -They .residents) don't seem to give a damn. • Tney.donl aem to appreciate how lucky this burg is. Why, Ve didn't even thrown in artillery —u. S. Army sergeant al colmar, France. D prnnn j 7 j nn KecoQn i zing WKDNKSDAY, KJC1M5UARY H, 1<M5 We have been (old of 1111 honorably discharged and Ihncc-dcconttcd soldier who, shortly after retiiniinj,' to civilian life in his home town, put on his uniform again. A friend met him on the street and asked him if he had been called back into the service. "No," the .soldier said, "J put my uniform back on because I got so tired of having people ask me why a young man my figo wasn't in the Army." That youiifs' soldier was issued an honorable discharge pin when he left the service. Presumably he wore it on the lapel of his civilian suit. And presumably the people who naked him why lie wasn't in uniform hud no idea of what the pin .signified, if they saw it at all. ;-'.o pa-Imps it is time that all of us starred taking notice. The discharge, pin is plasti.?, and thn insignc is a gold- plated eagle within a circle, with the wings extending beyond the circle's edge. These pins arc given to all honorably discharged men and women when they leave thc service. They .should be worn by the thousands who have already returned to civilian life, and by thc millions who will follow them. And they iiight to bo recognized by all who see them. They are proud distinctions, and they should earn their wearer special consideration and freedom from hard looks and tiresome questions. Chlnn's postwar policy may well be summed up in one jihrasB— that. Is to hnilcl up a strong dcmoctncv throir^li nntlcnnl ivwmstnictlon. lliat, priinorily involves liulustrlnlizaUoii of the cmin- (ry with the object cf raising (he stnndard of living ol ihe peo.ilc.— Dr. Choh-Mhia Li, Chinese Brctton Woods {telcsate. * * • Dii-incu nerds to he fvce from Hint type ot ovvneishii) nnd minin-jeiiie'.U thnt never knew or has foigotun tlml (iiio:!:-; iunl svrvici-B belong to Hie pcoi)!^. to al! of (.lie people.- -Henry J. Kniser, iililpbuildcr. » • » All Amorlcnns shoul;! support our n:en to tlie udnofl. which ineiins nlso to stop wordy sniping cl our Allies. Even the woist Ijlunclers made by «ny of the jillietl niilions facie into relative In- cignlClcuncc v;hcn rampnifd with the conduct of our imsinlcs.— Vice Presldeiil Harry S. Tinman. The i:ullv of Ihe Unite-! Sl^trs. llin Soviet Union, and Grail Brlteln is the best jjiiiiraiitee to the peoples of the world that Nazi horrors will never iiijuiii be repented— Marshal Tito, Yugoslav resistance leader. * • » A fnctovy tlml tn.ploys mclhers in a community whi:h hns no resources in the form of schools, u-.irscry care and Use lil;e Is, in a sense, as derelict as the mothers wiio accept such jobs iu spite of Ihe linndl.nps for their children.— Dr. David M. Lavy, American Orlhopsychtntry Association's ia-11 War EniDi-Bcncy Cminnittee chalr- Cue of the Mirrst ways [ 0 achieve full employment is to sec Him enough people have money to buy the nriicljs and services produced by oilier people, which in t m n gives them employment anri (lie mcncy lo purchase (he arlicles they need for living.— Edward Corel, New York Industrial Conv.iiis. ioncr. Industry and acvlailtute furnish a mnrkcl for curii olhor, t!>e :,i/c of which clepciicis on live degree cf ;l)cir activily.-Agricultiire Secrelary Cluude V.'iikp.rcl. • • • The J.ipoiieM no feelings of having already virtually Joit ;D r , w . Their pump. Into wnr in Dcccmlicr 1S41 was. they admit a miscalculated sivtnWc . . . But i ho japnncic still think (hey cnn y-t away with most of Lheir suclls.— Spanish missionary who spent last seven ycers in Japan. * i I', would be i) snri rummcnlnry on the civilization. In which we live if- the Allies were to win this wo,'ld-vvirie slrcEBle only to face an economic war canted o:, by self-wckinj groups within nominally organized demwratic natlons-Dr Nicholas Murray Bailer, preMdent Columbia U ' NO 3oKfe-»M & Out Our Way " "Imagine her telling me (his dress /its me wonderfully—[,• ;. could tell by her look that she meant I've gained weight!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By -SUCH AS THOSE DROPPING' DOWN ON LONDON, FIKST CREATE A THAT BLCAU5 WALLS AMD WINDOWS/// . WAVE, AS AIR POSHES BACK TO FILL THE VACUUM, AND THIS WAVE CAUSES HOUSES TO XXftLODE... WUCH AS THEY DO IN TORNADOES ' AMERICAN HEMS LAID MORE THAN S, OOO, OOO,OOO fQ&JT- IN 1944. i 'A BAD DAY ISA GOOD CW.Y FDR. BUSINESS APPOINT,',!ENr5,".%<- MKS. PHILIP L. BUXBAUM, V'/AVV/,-; /// &&,/„/,/•'/' ^/^/ //v •'•<$ 2-M Mamo^Seems to Have Produced a Problem Child *iHEV/4 FRIEKP ' Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to announce the following candidacies for the Municipal Election In April. Municipal Judge a yno want «o tmy more ^M. •• HKLL 118 THE FURNITURE fOO ARE NOT USING, for c*ih| Vlso mirrat trade-in *t]owanw for ilrt furniture on new. Alvin Hardy Funi. C«. t K. Main I'lione IZm NEXT: It we £ver; fly fp the moon. i ' In Hollywood Vtsll Us in Oar NEW BUILDING Located at 121 E. Main St. T. 1. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler Dealer !21 E. iMaln farts & Service Phone 2122 BY.ERSKIN'E JOHNSON . NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD—Maybe we'll hate ourselves the morntnR after the Academy award shindig March 15, but here are Johnson's predictions fcrinnluy In thc 11M4 Oscnr rnec. ' hls " amc Best picture of the year: "Going noon Occrgc White is the mo'-l accessible producer in Hollywood. But, visitors to liis office suite at RKO arc a trifle non-pliiK.scd by the in- fcnnnlity of the decor. White Has on Ihe door but the wrong !?n callers enter they are in *' Vn> ' | the wnfliroom. White calls sweetly Bes(. performance by an actress: from lus ncliuluini; office, "Come Ingrlrt Bergman In "Gaslight." I •-- •• Best performance bv an actor: Blng Crosby in '."Going" My Way." •Best supporting actor: Bsrry Fitzgerald In "Going My Way". Best supporting actress: Ethel Barry-more In "None But thc Lonely Heart." i ~ ----' {= ,*..., ... .».-v, „'.,,,. won't permit vturtio press agents to Best directly ol thc year: Leo identify hc-r in their copy us Rudy Mccarty tor "Going My Way." vnllee's cMrangcrl wife. V . . john- in." Ann Hudierford plays Eddie Bracken's boy Iriciid In his new air fho;v. Her diameter name Crump, uhirh is (he jianic of Erst written screen play: Frank Butler and Frank Cavett for "do- Ing My Way." Best original screen piny: Uunar Troltl for "Wilson." Bfsl original song: "Swinfiint; On a Slar." by Johnny Burke and James Van from "Going I My Way." ! Best original story: "Going My Way," by Leo McCnrcy. Going my way? Whole, sole your worn footwear for Winter and obtain sturdy wet resisting soles, greatly lengthening the shoe's life. GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPING! 2*t Hour Service MMI—Vulcanizing *nd Tir* H«|i«i> WADE COAL CO. N. Hw?. 61 CEIUNG PRICES !'h ( ;^ 2291 SPRING OATS FIELD SEEDS — GARDEN SEEDS SPEAR Poultry, Dairy and Hog Feeds Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 W. Main St. Blytheville, Phone 856 Complete Super Service Station! GOOD GULP GAS AND OILS ; . . GOODRICH TIRES - X . WASHING . . . LUBRICATION . . . TIRPJ REPAIR . . . ROAD SERVICE. We arc never too:busy to appreciate your business. AUTO AND , w M - HOME SUPPLY 1 w - Mam Phone 838 BLAN HEATH RgMEMBEIi UtWit nab/KE*S£KVICr, TIM; Mill s-rouv: n, ituilrr (lie- do By J. R. Williams . , 6R.OTHER PARKS HERE OVERTIME At^D DOESN'T EVeM PW FOR. THE GRftW HE DROOLS ON HIS TIE ' BOY, VVHEM t GIT I'LL SURE \ PUT MY FOOT DOWM OM \ MY WIFE BORROWIM' i bTUFF OFF HER. fOLVS.' \ Y, I COULDN'T SLEEP A\ SMOHTS WORRVIW' I ' ^ SA.V: DOES IT WORRY VOU TO SEE ME RESTING FOX JUST EVEN A MOMEN1 •• ABOUT THE O'J FOLKS l.\) AM ALMOST EMPTV SEMSE OP HUMOR. (As'o KKJOVJ t IW LUXURY OM THEIR STUFF, *.?, W E GOT IT AROUND HERE WITH A MARRIED SISTER.' BOY, I COULPN'T— '•^^CA* ^y--YOU TO HAVE A Piece op PIE •=.„.,,, ny Mark Brown is hearting out on ii Ihrcr-wrck personal appearance tour with n siui;inf; act—lo prove he's as p.cxid a croonin', shootiu' roivL'ov as the Aii'rys. ... In Hollywood, says Juan Davis, it's better to have loved and lost than nrver io have lint! a mini: coat at HrsT i'i;n;Ni). WOKST VAX now roinnntic find, diaries Korvin. look his wire to jcr his film ricbul in "Knlcr Ar. , l cno Lupin." "Well, how did you like il?" lie asked. Mrs. K. ."-iglnxl ,-iiul said: "Wnsu't that a beautiful fur coat Klla Raines wore iu the last scene?" • • * A 1 .- cvcrycnc kno^vs. a seagull landed on Eddie Itickrnbacker's head \\hilp ho was adrift in thu Pacific, so \\v. Inrlno-iil is in Hie movie. ' Captain lidriir," \vilh Krocl MacMurrny's liciul as thc landing I field. Hollywood animal trainer David "H It's Alive I Have II" Tvviford ...prcd Hip seagull down at Mull-' bn hcaclu A Inmk of fi'h concealed in Mai'Vurravs luilr lured 1 ttic gull to the- correct noggin. • * * Fred Brady reperts thai one stu- clio isn't -ivurrtcil about I heir leading cowboy actor bciiv^ ririiltcd. Thev hsue nn iioc in thc hole—a rlngitr,' liorsc who plays his own Ruitar accoiupantiupnt. ml »uy frrrtlnni Is ii l.j If,,. MllllilTI of I IIP r/;ir, Kr ( -,I»Tlo Cliuiilll 1.1 'a. lin™ Knliicil (TIMini- llnii n« n plntilM rn !i|.. hutnn vllliicr nf '/.rln7,o»i.-i >v»ln juu! >tnn(. rolrliriry n?< n i-ciin|ni^rr. oi-fn ill U*,ir*:nv. Thr ni ? :hl ),r N to Illny at C«init Wnil/.itisUiS. .. thnt ivlll liikr him linnic n fciv hourn event. IX mm? rruill lipfurc the Read Courier News Want Ad.s. REUEVE WATERY tIEAD COLD 2 drops in cacti nostril clu'ck snoozrn, 3niffl05, Yon feel bfllur fnst. C'auHon: Use- only as directed. SECRKT MEETING "WHAT'S this 3-ou're playing?" Jozcf Eisner said, coming into the room where Frederic was at the piano. "What idiot wrote that?" "Thank you, Professor. 1 am the iriiot." "—Tch, fch. Then I'll listen." . Frederic continued his Mazurka in D-/Int. "—Not bad; not bad at all. Did :I say, 'not had?' Please. Eisner, where is your car? Distinguished! •That's what il is. Distinguished— Kh? Tch, tch—it's magnificent— magnificent!" Frederic yibvcd mil!) ihe final note. Then he came to thc old man iwho took him to his arms, kissed him on each cheek. "Have you seen him?" "—Sliss." Jozcf Eisner closed the door. "Have you seen him, Professor?" Jozef Klsner nodded. "Will there be a meeting'"' "Yes." "What ,-ibou.'. Ihe Russian?" ,TozeE Klsner spoke in a low voice. "Tonight, He's going lo speak—" 'But why tonight? Why must il „. be ton , wanted to hear him. I had made up my mind lo hear him —" "—Tdi, tch. You will hoar him; you'll be there." - "This concert, tonight—how can I get out of it?" Jozef Klsner rolled his tongue. "We'll arrive at thc Count's a little trudged in (ho dark, Jozef _ Eisner holding Frederic's arm. A strong wind sweeping across Ihe open country somewhat slowed their progress. They were in evening clothes. Frederic drew his cape fighter about him. "Do you Ihink they will wail? I don't think they will." He quickened his pace. The old man found it difficult to keep up, he was breathing hard, though he did not complain. "I am sorry, Professor; we will lake it slower." They lurncd off tlie road inlo a path lined or. each side by birches. They paused. They heard only the wind. The path was too narrow for them to walk abreast. Frederic took Ihe lead. They continued for about a quarter of a mile, then they stopped again. Off the path in a place that had once been a clearing but was now weeds and high grass there was a barn, long since abandoned. They worked Ilieir way through the high grass to the farther side of the barn. The door wns closed, (hough not locked. They wen! id- side and from the hayloft they heard voices nnd (hey saw the light from a lantern, partially covered, that hung from a post. A face in shadow looked down on them from above. Frederic said: "Poland free." The face disappeared; the voices were silent, * * * 10Z.EF ELSNER, Ihen Frederic, •' went up Ihe ladder. A dozen persons, men and women in field clothes and jackels, were already in their places. Kon:ta.-.cja Gladkowska took Frederic's hand and pressed it. Standing in the hnlf-light of c shaded lantern thnt cast grotesque shadows on Ihe rolling beams nnd weathered walls was a short, slocky man, a growth of beard on his face. "Has he spoken yel?" Frederic asked. ...... "Just slarled." "— Wall, as I have said," the' 1 stocky man began. His words were! said in ;i conversational manner.' and not in Ihe way of one making- a speech. "America has given us ! Die pattern, H is a good pattern. They fought for the right to live' as free men, for life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Those ;ire not mere words. They are things for which a man anywhere can fight wilh his heart and wilh all Ihe strength thai is in him—" There was a dapping ot hand:i. "Quiet!" cried Jan. "None ot thai." "—You arc ready lo fight," the Russian was saying. "We, loo, are ready. We, too, have our meetings. We talk, we understand, then we act. That is the way lo do If. Our weapons first will be printing presses, later guns—and the money to buy them both. We must have money—and more money—and always more money— "Lei mo tell you this: your mcelings arc important—this one and all the others that are being heir! throughout Poland. The Czar is very much troubled, and he has taken desperate measures lo prevent what even he must know cannot be prevented. Unforlunalely, one measure he has just taken can bring no one any happiness. He has sent you a new governor of Poland—" Boots scraped the floor. There were murmurs of "Ah." "—His record is a bloody one. The Czar has picked the most ruthless hangman he could find—" Jozcf Eisner pulled out his walch. Ho held it in (lie dim light close to his face. He took Frederic by the arm. hangman will hunt down meetings such as this—" Frederic was on his feet. "Lot him dare!" Jo/.cf Klsner tugged nt him. "—Damn the hangman!" ho cried, jerkins himself free of Eisner's grasp. "Damn him, damn him!" Jozef Eisner held lho watch' under Frederic's nose. "—To hell wilh tyrants!" screamed Frederic. "To hcl'—" Tc Be CauihujcdJ J

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