The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1942 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 24, 1942
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FRIDAY, APRIL 24. 1942 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS APPLICATION FOK WAR RATIO3V ROOK rr-..on,,,i Bb ,H M ,,i«o-w IM1*ORTANT.—A *p«r«te application m u «i bo uisile by (or. wli<>rn I ho Ko K ul«iio»n jiarniii. ou bciiolf of) « v «ry i*t« >i it 1 ,> War Kaiioii tU>k • ; icparite •jipliKntion* for each mid every member of u Family UnU (act* liuiructiou* to !lc*i»lrar) mini be ma j f |, v „,„' „„,/„„/' o"« adult lucmlxr of ,i,<'li F '"i if • , U«l Bo-i No COMB*, St.ic ..._ > 1 Urcby m.k, . P1 UUraiU», .o ib« OUie. of I'rie. AJmiiu.«r.,i«,,. .„ .^y of ib. # 1 nili-d Siaie» (Mivrnmirut, for ilie iiwuaiKXi in ihe |*nu>n «(UMK, immr. •ili)r<!»«. «iut PAGE THREE. Application na^T at , ... . NAME OK SCHOOL. Ut>if.uTs : (j^"K T>TlYi.fK ViS'lM 191,... Book i)u* No \\ftfuhe f,. r whirl, uiu j,. r , I. NAME. ADDRESS, AND DESCRIPTION of per*uu u> whom the Look U 10 b. ! Utucd: CHICAGO (UP)—Alternatives, or substitutes, in merchandise requiring critical or priority materials, have been developed rapidly since America entered the war. Many alternatives already have been manufactured and are now on thy market. Others are still in the production stage and more are being planned lor manufacture and release in proper .season. Simplification of design has played an important part in the development of alternative products. There also has been a marked reduction in number of merchandising it?ms. For ' example, Sear Roebuck listings in its current .spring and summer catalog dropped from. 1'22,01!) items Lo 95,000, a reduction oi 28 percent, This joint simplification and reduction has made for economy and efficiency in manufacture. liaincoiils. Hats, Dresses Many alternatives thus developed have been found .superior to the critical m-Uerials they were developed to replace. A Sears spokesman pointed out that in many instances they also were cheaper. One item which probably never go back to the original material Ls women's rainwear. Raincoats formerly were made of coated imported domestic .silk fabric. Now they are made with a coated domestic rayon fabric, equal in water proof ness to the silk but slightly weaker in tearing strength. Men's hats formerly were made of imported fur felt from England, France, and Australia. Now they are being made from mixtures of fur. felt and casein fiber in proportions of about 15 per cen fiber and 85 percent felt. Casin fiber developed within the last two years, is a milk product derived from .skim. milk. Women's dresses, formerly of all wool, nov; arc- made with mixtures of wool and rayon fiber.fabrics. Brass ttirls Reduced Sheep-skin lined .shoes have given way to a shoe with a cowhide outer and an alpaca inner lining. Composition shoe .soles which formerly contained 20 per cent rubber now contain no rubber. •Extensive changes have been made in plumbing and heating materials. Sink faucets that formerly were all brass nov; are made •with malleable iron body, spout, and handles of plastic:* and only the working parts of brass. Twenty-six brass parts in electric pumps were replaced with plastic, r;teel f or malleable iron. Heating plerhcnts formerly all copper now i.Tc^madc with all steel. Glass for Cooking In addition to alternatives and ..simplification, efforts have been made to make parts more widely interchangeable. New parts, in new materials, will fit in .old units and thus keep !he repair parts problem simple. Fishermen shnre in the alternatives program.. Fly and leader boxes Ivaye been changed from aluminum to plastic, fishing rod handles from cork to- plastic, and floats from cork to plastic. Golf balls are being reclaimed with a new cover and serve just as well as new ones. Many glass cooking utensils now are available., Glass costs less than aluminum and iron and makes-a usable replacement for those valuable defense mafpr-als. LAJTT KAMK . OK p. o. BOX NO. DTHKET UK K. Y. D. UZDDI.K NAMK CITY UK TOWN I btrrby eerlity that I |, uv <. wilttr^d ibr *)"-*'"'* *i«n*im-« a,,,I t|, a i Wiir Nation H.*A. IK ihe- alwvr nuiubri. lm» |>o,-n doliv- ft. .,—La. lb«. vrB <j__fM»le D HEIGHT.I WKIUHT COLOKOK CULOHOJT ""** ' Wamde & f- » KB H A.1 K 2. (•) If tb« p*r*"> n««»*J •l*o*e J.S * member of a FuutiJr liuit. mulo tlie following: (1) NumLrrof ocrtaiwin Family tJuii. including the iier».)u imnjed above .„ (2) The pexiun iiawed »buyo i* my— t a D a a a n n M1.X. KATUKR. MOTI1KR, HUSHAND, W1KB. SON. nAVJDUTRR. KXCKHTION (3) Toul mutount of wbii« and lirown nujjur in any form »!ricli U owned by the K»uuly Unit or itn inembrrt: [^ (b) If the oerikiu tunned Mbovc I SNOT » toeuiltcr of u family Unit. •U1<i the tulul Mmount of wjiite and hrown «ii|[ur in unv fui'm wkii'b in owned by llic ftertou nkiURii nlnwc: j^g^ 3. Number of Wkr lUlion Stmiip» Co be r^movnl from \Vur Kuiiou Hcxik Oue (upon the bituli of iitformiciou ilMtcd abuve): if "NONK.'wTllTK"NONK" OPA Form No. R-30L ion o,t l>«-li.iir .if llif |Vr«uu iiamo.l alMivr, iliut 110 olher ttpplimlimi fur u W»r I U lion Book lid* IK-C-II inadr l )y 1W OI , l H ,li a lf of ».tuh por^ii, noil thai l!\o ni4triu«m<» mijo «[>ovtt *r« true 10 tbc |,,,i O f llly Lnowlo.Uu »,„! i^f. SMiiou 35 (A) of the Umini St«C«» Criminal (We m.kr* it • rriiumul oflTriiii*, puiiithtiblr fcv u mrivimlim uf ten v«in* tm;>r>ion> m*/if. SIO.WM yS»i«. „• fo*/ u tlj A W> m»kr u fa!»e otuteuipal ur tv|ir«- •rnlitlion to uny Depirtiueiit >>r "«« «» '"« 1 A|>|I!K>UIII >.il Ak-nu-y »f ih« U,iii«| SutM •«. ''"«"»""• uf ""'"I" r««'»vr,l. lo uiiy iimilrr tviiliiu tlic juri»- dicliun uf any Department or AKcucy .if ih« Dniied Slut,.*. sr,-!CV?,-,;.v:-.;-. (Tbi* njmcr r<-^rv«d for Uur tmtriat ky IAK-U! H.tjird or A|>|)liount) 'I'lin uiutvrki(lied Ueivbv cerlitju lu tbo Ofilce of Priiv Adminiitlrutioii lh»l lie rcrrivcd l he folio win K War Ration Dook* on llw ditie» iiidicalci) iirK.w m- on tile buol. bcrcuf, und ihat with mvL receipt be rtafliriiii tUr truib of iljr «ial<-mrnl« in tbr furcKoiug upplicntian. U. i. COVEHNUfNT CNIKTIMC OfUCf (Conliuuc oo reverie' Bide.) Applicants for sugar rationing ration books. To accomplish so bis; books are urged by the Office of Price Administration to study carefully the application card, illus- a job in that .short .space of time, the Ofi'ice of Price Administration, which administers rationing trated above, and have the cor- \ Is urging every applicant for a ra- rect answers when they register j tion book to ccine prepared with on May 4, 5, 6 and 7. A separate application must be made for every person for whom a ration accurate informal ioij 10 all questions which the registrars will ask when filling out, the application book is issued, but only one mom- form. ber of each family unit is to ap- If , questions pear at the nearest elementary -.. _ . ' • school to apply lor ail members of the family. This is the biggest registration job ever undertaken in so limited a time in the United States. Within four days the nation, 130,000,000 men, women and children will be registered and will receive their promptly OPA estimates it will only take four minutes to fill but this form. One and a quarter million school teachers will serve as registrars. 1. Applicants should come prepared with a list of the members of their families, giving the 'exact mime of each. 2. An exact description of each member of the family unit, giving the height,' weight, color of eyes, color of hair, age and sex of each one. 3. The person who registers for the family unit must state his other exact relationship to ench member of it. A. It Ls necessary to know to- the pound just how much sugar Ls in the possession of the household. The amount of sugar will be divided by the number of people in the family units and stamps will be torn out by the registrar for all sugar in excess of two pounds per person. If more than four stamps have to be removed. issuance of the book will be withheld until later, One—and only one—member of ench family unit is to go to the elementary school nearest to the person's residence to register and to apply for ration books for the whole family, OPA emplmsi/.es. Single people, not members of a family unit, even if they board with a family, must, apply for themselves. . A family unit has been (leaned by the Office of Price Administration as "a group of two or more individuals consisting of all persons who are living together in the same household who an; related by blood or marriage." Mother of 17 a Raid Warden SAN JOSE. : Gal. «UP)—Mrs. Helen Fetors. 42, mother of 17 children—the city's largest family —12 cf whom live at home, finds time to do full duty/ as air warden for her block. ?he cooks, washes and makes up ten beds daily, in addition to her warden duties. List of Speakers Announced For Convention At Gideon, Mo., May 1 CARUTHERSVIULE, Mo., April 24_The Southeast Missouri Press Association, will hold its Golden Jubilee convention at Gideon, Mo., (Friday, 'May 1. Five functions are planned for the day, including- morning sessions, noon luncheon, afternoon session, ladies tea. at four o'clock, and eveing banquet Judge Norwin D. Houser, Perryville,will be -t)anq-aeu toastmaster, and Howard Elliott, St. Louis, speaker. Mack, Senman, Farmington, is president of the association. The morning program includes a 1 welcome concert, by the Gideon band, addresses by Mayor E. S. McNeil Gideon;. C. • H_ Denman, Sikeston; Fred Kies, Jackson; fk B. Meentemeyer Gideon; F. . IX Lair, Sikeston; Sen-. W. E.-Pree- lland, • president of the Missouri !press Association; and Whit, Thrower,. , Kennett. . Afternoon speakers include J. H. Wblpers, •Poplar 'Bluff; Mayor T.'J/Watkins, Plat River;, H- -B. -Long-, Columbia; Ed: Geral,d acting dean, of school of Journalism; W. H_ Mclntire. Vandalia, treasurer of the National Editorial Association 'HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Guerrilla Fighters Turn Gunfire On River Seals Two New Novels Worth Your Time Betty DC Sherbinin is 24 years old but she can write rings around many novelists older .than she. That fact was indicated in her first novel, "Wind on the Pampas," and is proved in her new book, •'Bindweed" (Morrow: $2.50). As did her earlier work, "Bindweed" has Argentina lor its setting, but this time it is not the life of the Pampas but the confined, tightly conventional family life of Buenos Aires. The Barros family was a matriarchy existing breathlessly be^ neath the domination of the old Senora. Her daughter and her t son-in-law .were slaves to her, ; but] her niece, Clara, was rebellious. The 'development of this close family conflict is beautifully handled. Epitomized in it .'is the whole struggle of the young women of South America to escape from the suffocationgi traditions of gentility and old lace in wTiich their mothers and grandmothers were reared. Clara is a symbol as weD as a person, and she bears her double burden well in her creator's hands. "Pendulum," by Theda. Kenyon(Messner: $2.75), is an interesting novel".throughount. covering three generations and three wars; the Spaiiisn.-American war, the first world conflict, and the present Armageddon. Margaret Pendleton faced the problems of the '90s, gave up her hope of happiness to care for her niece, Peggy, who knew all the hopes and fears of the war years and the ensuing •20s. Then came Margie, product of today, whom Peg-y cared for as Margaret had cared for her. Margie faced different 'problems. Yet all. three women faced the same essential difficulties, were confronted by the same desires and sorrows—the sorrows of women in war. ASTORIAv Ore. (UP)—Pacific coast "guerrillas" are .practicing 011 seals in the Columbia river. Seal' hunters,' many of them, members of the guerrilla, bands which are being formed as a defense against invasion, shoot the seals from, the banks of the Columbia. They receive _a $10 bounty on each scalp, and are "making money" because the hunting this season is good. New Liberty News Mr. and Mrs J. C. Williams and daughter, -Fay, and son, Billy, spent Sunday at Maiden, Mo., with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Williams. Mrs. Josephine Jarratt and daughter, Sandra Carol, returned, home Monday from Memphis where they spent the week, end with Mr. and Mrs. Gene Williamson. . Mr. and Mrs: R. E. Baker, Mrs. Frank Nolen and daughter, Frankif Jo, and (Herbert Gallop of Okolona, Miss, returned Sunday from a visit with Mrs. Baker's mother, •Mrs. J. F. Epperson. •Miss Irene Thompson, of Batesville, spent Sunday night with Miss Helener Jarratt. •Mrs. Hilton Stephenson is able to be out after having- been ill. •Mrs. p. H. MaddOx Ls visiting relatives in Memphis this week. G, W. Garratt of Alanfca, Ga.. Mr. asd Mrs. T. F. Stewart and daughter, Patsy, Mrs. Ola May Garratt and children, Peggy and Junior, of West Memphis, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Love nnd children, Billy: land Gene, of Risco. Mo., poined J other members of their family at the home if Mr. and Mrs. D. Garratt Sunday in honor of Mrs. Garratt's birthday. Mr, and Mrs. Charles Gagwell, HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured inventor, Answer lo Previous Puzzle 14 Determine. UNITED LIQUORS Wholesalers — Distributors Little Rock - Ft. Smith NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that on tliis the 24th day of April, 1942, T. W. Eskridge has filed his application with the City Engineer of Blytheville, Arkansas, for a permit to erect the statutory facilities for the maintenance and" operation of | a trailer camp and cafe in accordance with Ordinance Number 477, the same being an ordinance regulating the erection and maintenance and operation of tourist courts and trailer camps in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. Said trailer camp to be located on Lot 9. Block C, of the Morris Addition to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. Signed: E. J. HEATON, City Engineer. A24-M1 Start The Day With— 7-DAY COFFEE A Maxwell House product, blended by Maxwell House. Regular Price 1 Ib. 2Sc 3 Ibs. 69c (Watch for week-end Special) Exclusive at— PkktnTs Grocery 1044 Cbickasawba pn. 11 Principles. 12 Fields of action. 14 Mock. 16 Card game. 18 Evil. 19 Boy's name. 21 Sea eagle. 22 Civil Service (abbr.). 24 Bondage. 27J2xist. 28 Frozen water. 30 No. 31 Piece out. 32 Meat. 33 Fish. 34 Boy's toy. 35 Female sheep. 36 Tree. 38 Girl's name. 40 Male child. 41 Earnestness. 44 New Testament (abbr.); B A D E D b T b R L E A :£'£ A i £ T ON R NA A L E U TV- T R b ^ R K 0 L S 1 E R F I b T :*? V 1 C T U R 1 Lit 1 D s^ 0 Yl E n 6 R b ROBERT WIT (W N f£ N D C G .$ A H 1 R E ^ A E H 1 A L S 32 U K O V t R A C T S •& E L B A V ~ _ D E R E %: TIE |o 5 L Y L Y A N ^ I-** R L S F n i R S *mm B A L E S 1 N S T mm* A P l S 45 Perish. 46 Pair. 48 Half an em. 50 Place of worship. 52 Fiber knots. 54 One of the Mammalia. 55 He invented the . VERTICAL ! Rowan tree. 2 Melodies. 3 Make angry. 4 Rubber tree. 5 Unit of electricity, G Parent. 7 Mineral rock. 8 Retreat. 9 Trap. 10 Merit. 11 Myself. 13 Street (abbr.) 15 Three (prefix) 17 Fundamental. 19 Plant. 20 Devoured. 23 Barge. 25 Lift up. 26 Russian decree. 27 Band leader's wand. 29 Before.- 32 Belonging to him. 36 Approach. 37 Possessed. 38 Unit. 39 Respiratory disease. .42 Dress-. 43 Boggy land. 47 Fish. 49 Born. 50 Vehicle. 51 Cloth measure 53Plural (abbr.)', 54 Milligram (abbr.). 35 16 41 5 45 31 54 21 fl 34 46 32 43 40 47 44 51 of Wilson, .spent Sunday with Miami Mrs W. W. Cain. Dance-To Keep Your Figure Trim Expert Says It Provides All Hie Exercise Needed NOTICE Notice is hereby given that on this the 17th day of April, 1942, Percy A. Wright, has filed his up-' plication with the City Engineer of Blylheville, Arkansas, for a permit to erect the statutory facilities lor the maintenance and operation of a trailer camp in accordance with Ordinance Number 447, the same being an ordinance regulating the erection and maintenance and operation of tourist courts and trailer camps in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. Said trailer camp to be located on lots one <1), two (2), and three (3). in block one (1.) of the Blytheville Lumber Company Second Addition to the City of Blytheville Arkansas. Signed.: ; E. J. Heaton. City Engineer. (4)-17-24 ItY AUt'IA HART NBA Service SluiV Writer People are doinj: more dancing nowadays. They always do during wnrUmo, It's a natural reaction to tense times. For dunciiiK. as you probably know * from personal experience, does tune down those nerves that feel us if they eoukl sound only one note—hiyh c. Moreover, as you mightn't «tie;is, authorities suy thai danein^ is the only exercise the healthy body needs. And Albert Duller/one of New York's ouUsiandin^ teachera, now adds that plain, ordinary bull- room duueinji will ward o'll' the rlcwager's bump at the top of the spine and do most of (.he- work stout women leave to their girdles. FANCY KICKS AWE UNNECESSARY "Never mind the fancy kicks, splits mid Arabesques, either," Butler .snys. "What counts is traveling—just rhythmic. balanced movement, An hour of that, us everyday people do It without professional instruction, is bettor for your figure mid your nervos than un hour's .still' aUe.sthenlc.s. To do ballroom ilunelnji by perfectly understood unit executed principles of body mechanics — I hut is a complete body education." Butler is u wnlkinu demonstration of his Idea. He hus the letui look of yon Cnsslus without the hungry part. Formerly trained us nn engineer, he hns applied eii«i- necriiiK principles to ballroom duiicing. He and his wife. Josephine, tench other teachers—they even touch blind people to dunce, Tim I, bocly-ulignment business is pretty hurd to I'xpluin even ultor you know it only mount;, essen- Unlly. wood pasture, buluncf. So J iuski'd Mr. Butler to puss on the do's and don'ls which women can use to improve their dunning— nnd thus their figures—without instruction by u Leucher. Here they arc: 1)0: Keep your body uprlyhl like u column of spools .strung together by cords. Your purtner hus the control of the cords, ire guides you by shifting his weight. Hold your loft hum! firmly though not like u vise, around ycur purtner's collur bone, thumb in front, fingers In buck. This is the contnct through which you receive first "word" oi where you go next. Hold your rig-lit, arm up—olhcr- wlse. he hus to. Keep your weight balancer] over the bulls of the feet • knees vury slightly bent like the folf- er's just before he tecs off. " When you come down with your foot, let the heel touch the poor too. The more you do thut the lighter you are to your partner. ' ' DON'T: Park your weight on his' chest He hius enough to do pushing his own weight. • Don't let your shoulders, hips or knees .sag forward, und don't Fancy kicks ar« fine for professionals, us demonstrated above by Sully and Tony DcMiUTo, stars of thft Broadway hit^ "Banjo Eyes," but im; unnecessary for ptopk who want lo dance purely, for exercise, according to Albert Italic r, noted ballroom dancing teacher. He recommends dancinp for keeping In trim. let them "lock" cither forward or backward, Don't pull away from your partner. ' Don 'I "straddle" when you step —rather, step forward, backward cr sideward with your knees close together like scissor bladca. You'll be surprised to discover how much these instructions mean when you try. them out with music. If you can get a good Instructor, of course, you'll find it worthwhile. But you can mako your dancing more beneficial and easier, especially easier on your partners, by Intelligently practicing those do's and don't's. They'll 'help your figure, too. ' Rend Courier News want ads. Doorstep Huntllc Was a Piano BOSTONT (UP)—When the Rev. Irving W. Bell found a large bundle In front of his church he'called two policemen to investigate. Ripping off the paper wrappings, the men found a full-sized piano. The owner —or donor—hn.s not been, discovered. Expert Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Materials Limited! Blytheville Tire riirtmay fii North Pho When You Shake His Hand, Leave A Defense Bond In It! It's a fine thing to pledge your patuiotic support to ihe Government, to Mr. Roosevelt, or the boys in the services. Bui merely pledging your support isn't enough. The way to make it stick, the way to build the confidence we need for Victory is to leave tangible evidence of your support. Resolve to buy more Defense Bonds and Stamps each week, each month! Buy them regularly and conveniently at the First National Bank. * THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BLYTHEVILLE The Only National Bank In Mississippi County MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

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