The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1942 · Page 6
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April 27, 1942

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 27, 1942
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BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS " MONDAY, APRIL 27, 1942 "Mrs. Buck Private"~And Proud Of It • •'• ••• • r • .«• "Don't Pity The Army Wife,"'Writes A Soldier's Bride Living At Post . y , J * • • • • • • • .x — -.. By MARJORIE STEWART *r ^Written for NBA Service) TFAYETTEVILLE, N. C.— You may address any one of us as "Mrs. Buck Private." 1 We're all "Army Wives," newly iriafhed, and the pattern of our existence is so much alike, you'd think we were turned out on • an assembly .line. Remember, of course, we're privates' wives, and the stories you've probably -read about the house the government furnishes pertains only to another and distinct species— the Officer's Wife— with whom we have little or no contact. * l Nope, Kirs. "Buck Private" is in &, class by herself, and a long, long way from home. Her car is the local bus-in-nrirtfature, and in most cases, that's a luxury reserved for rjiiny days. I can't say \ve don't envy', a little the red-plated officers' cars as they speed to town, leaving a film of fine red dust on our lovely suede shoes we bought with loving care in Brooklyn or Boston at hundred years 'ago. WINDOW-SHOPPING ^S INEXPENSIVE j^ t Still, we plod on, down Hay Street/into the city itself. The usual procedure is to drop one's litters at the Post Office, then to cross the street to the five-and-ten, to idle, and "just looking, thank ypu," rarely doing any shopping. •z Money, we've long srnce learned, is a mysterious item, that keeps disappearing, alarmingly, so we guard ''the little we have, jealously, watching every penny. '.Since our "home" is a room only, we can do no cooking, and have to eat out. Now, restaurants are fine, once in a while, but morning, tfobn and night they begin to take qfava different character. You know, tilings have come to the point where I^can .tell where you ate if you just tell me what. ^Sure,- it's a crazy existence, but rMove it. Bill needed me and I needed him, and now that we're together, we'll work it out somehow. To coin some corn— "It's slttipje£ once you know how." another thing— maybe we - roll bandages; or sell bonds •^but.'we gals most certainly have If, at a hamburger stand, "all the £irL> from sixtee nto sixty wear rings, you'll know you're in an anuy town." AS FLIERS BILL THINKS SHE'S GA1NINQ IN WEIGHT If you don't, you'll soon be hearing all about his long, terrible day (Bill's in his second year and now has a desk job) and if he's in a particularly nasty frame of mind he'll say he thinks you're getting fat (which, as you know, is a perpetual thorn in the female side.) So, to avoid explosions, it's best to get his mind off the post, so you trot him to town (a mile and a half, on the hoof) where there is aiways various something USO's. doing at the ^ off icei-s. When . your weary soldier comes ; home, all in and, not the HSn^sBme-Man-I-Married, even if jrou own feet feel as though they're frorn~"xlown to the- knees, it's up to" you to look fresh and vivacious. WOfttD'S LARGEST SELLER AT Incidentally, these clubs are a God-send to the always financially- embarrassed private and his wife. The free shows they put-on are really swell, and an entire evening usually amounts to the price of two cokes. Once in a blue moon, it's beer and salami at the home of the Kunitz' from Bath Beach, Brooklyn. In spite of me looking like an advertisement for a St. Patrick' Day parade, they know that, such delicacies are my passion and delight, so when they get a box from home (a thing as welcome to the wife as to her soldier) they alwayi entertain at their one-room domain. CAN'T WAIT FOR VICTORY But if it's to be just a plain social evening, we gals sit around, like old cronies, reminiscing about the shows v;e saw, the dances we danced, and most wistfully, the .- Expert Tractor Tire : Vulcanizing V - Materials Limited! Blytheville Tire Co. Highway 61 North Phone 2201 For INSURANCE of all Kinds ••:."• See G. G. Caudill Agency Gtencoe Hotel Bldf. Ph. 2182 : BlytheflUe, Ark. clothes we bought. I recall, how I pouted for those furs, last year and looking back,' I feel . almos ashamed. Think all I could d( with that money now—as some one safely remarked, "You can' eat two silver foxes." When- foo comes before clothes, I guess it a sure sign that Im growing.up a last. What do we look forward to? Please God, let the war end soon. Never a question of who'll . win, but how soon we'll win. "That's, . ..I i -mi v. 11 serve only though .111 bet .. J any amount of money not one of us would change places with you. Jo, sir—we're learning how to take ;, and we're pretty proud of us. So, if you should be in a ham- urger stand, and notice all the girls from six to sixty wearing ings, you'll know you're in an ,rmy town. And if the little girl in he corner, self-consciously munch- ng a sandwich, prompts you to nurmur "Poor thing"—don't pity ier, please. Instead, envy her, for just like he rest of us, she has given up all to be with the boy she married. I'm not sorry one bit, and neither will she be. We're a very nsignificant group, but a mighty mportant one—we, the privates' wives—the draftees' brides—and we've come to our husbands. win the war with •HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Adventure Tales- Funny and Serious "My Uncle Dudley" by Wright Mprris (.Harcourt, Brace: l^.S is as .its publisners announce), "a native Odyssey." It is as American a filling station, as a drive-in sandwich authentic joint. . With Uncle Dudley at the helm of ,an incredibly ancient Marmon pur every thought; car, eight men and Uncle Dudley'^ nephew, "'The Kid," started across the country from Los Angeles There were a sailor, a salesman, a broken-down musican and a number of other assorted fantastics. Some of the original party were lost in transit and, in the end, only three of the first travelers were left...in a Mississippi jail where Uncle Dudley really showed the stuff of which he was made. All these itinerant madmen as foils to Uncle Dud- Navy Air Arm Seeks High School Graduates For Flight Officers High School Graduates will be accepted beginning April VI for aviation flight training leading to commissions as ensigns in the United States Naval Reserve air ann if they are between the ages of 18 and 2G and can pass the required physical examination Eighth Naval District Headquarters announced today. Previous to ine new change by the 'Navy Department, the minimum age limit for Class V-5 was 19 and two. years of college training was required. The upper age bracket Is unchanged by the new directive. Makes Navy Whigs Available Naval Aviation Selection Board officials stressed that the new policy is no departure from previous requirements as to the high type of men sought, but merely place. Navy wings within the reach o high school graduates. The youn men sought are of the type wh would normally complete two years at least, of college work unde peacetime conditions. Those seeking enlistment in Class V-5 must be unmarried am in perfect physical condition. The; may marry after being commis sioned. Application may be mad at any Navy Recruiting Station o Substation, or by addressing th Naval Aviation Caciet Selection Boards located in the Eighth Naval District in New Orleans and Dallas. Must Have Credentials When the prospective flier presents himself for enlistment he must have a certified copy of his high school credits, a birth certificate, evidence of citienship if he is not mative-born, and three letters of recommendation from persons prominent in his community as, to his patriotism, loyalty and character. If the applicant is under '21 years of age, he must provide tlie recruiting officer with the written consent of his parents. A 50-word resume of the candidate's occupational experience in his own handwriting and two 2'^ by 2Vi inch photographs of himself are necessary. Aviation Cadets in 3 Months If accepted, the applicant is enlisted as a seaman, second class, in the Naval Reserve, with "a monthly pay of $36. After three \What Should You P/ec/ge To He/p? 4 WASHINGTON, D. C.—The following table Utued by the Treasury; Department in intended ai a savings yardstick for the average income- earner. It suggests how everyone of the 48,000,000 employed persons in the United States may partici- ^ pate in the war effort through the systematic purchase ^••^ 4 of Defense Savings Bonds. &5 r <<T ^ e 3ob ahead of us is far bigger than moit of ug t realize," Secretary Morgenthau declared in making the table public. "I know that the American people are ready to do their part to win the war. One of the ways we can.do much more is by intensifying our . effort in the purchase of Defense Bonds." While persons without dependents may be able to set aside more than the suggested figures, persons with several dependents, or with other heavy family obligations, may be unable to save at the suggested rate, the Treasury. Department pointed out. the group singing "Star Spangled Banner." The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Ross Moore May 5. lave come out but lor one slip, freshments were in the patriotic Pulhr ,ln one of his telegrams,' colors. The meeting was closed with ;ave the Truman committee as reference. The telegram got to the committee and they started checking. • * • SNAILS AND TAILS Swap metal dealers still give price administration enforcement Its worst problem... Auto breakdowns in 1941 numbered 31 million, about one per car...There were 10 million blowouts, one million out of gas, 700,000 lost keys, 100,000 freeze ups...Buses may carry entertainers on morale building road trips...Rural mail carriers will get tire preference. ..Army and Navy have.asked Red Cross for 1.2 million pints of blood in the next 14 months...No more rubber tires for farm' machinery after April 30. Too Late to Classify FOR SALE Good bunch of ice boxes, oil stoves and second hand furniture. Bargains. C. E. Cooper Furniture Store. Have moved to Sycamore Street near laundry. 27-pk-5-5 Earnings Are: $5 lo $10 $10 to $15 $15 to 120 $20 to $30 $30 lo $40 240 to 550 $50 to |60 $60 to $70 S70 to $80 $30 to 1100 $.100 to ttftO $160 lo $200 Over. $200 And One Savet Each Week; 10.25 .50 .75 1.25 2.00 4.00 6.00 8.00 10.00 12.00 20.00 35.00 In One Year He y/ill Save: $13.00 .-. 26.00 $ 39.00 7 65.00 104.00 •J08.00 812.00 •• 416.00 520.00 624.00 1,040.00 1,820.00 Number of Feriont in Each Income Group.; 3.324.000 4.1*75.000 6,470.000 10.747,000 7,774,000 6.794.000 S.007.000 2,231.000 1.304.000 1.489,000 : 1,069,000 fc. 298,000 695,000 Total Annual Savings: $43,212.000 129.350.000 213.330.000 698.555.000 808,496.000 1,205,162,000 988.184,000 928.096,000 678.080.000 929.136.000 1,101,360.000 I 642.360,000 1 2,000.000,000 Demonstration •Z.* Club News Notes D. I. COVIRNMCMT MINT1NO OTFICt 10—27242-1 48.U7.000 i| {10,215,811,000 FormNo.DSS-818 EDSON IN WASHINGTON Aggravating Gas When itomach f AI •••mi to •mother JOB, and jon can hardly take a deep breath, try ADLERIKA. FIVE cacmiaatiTes to warm and loothe the atomacb and expel fas, and THREE laxative! for fentle, tuck bowel action. At your Drag Store. A D L E R 1 K A Kirby Bros. Drug Co.,-and Robinson's Drug Co. . By PETER EDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 27.—Somewhere today, Mr. James George Fuller is probably laughing till his sides ache. It may be in Mexico, where flowers bloom, the birds sing sweetly, the sun shines brightly and worry is unknown. That is where he was heard from last. True, Mr. Fuller may be living under some other name now, which is somewhat of a pity, for under the proud name of James George Fuller, or slight variations thereof, Mr. Fuller built up for himself quite an amazing criminal record. It began in 1925 at Schenectady, N. Y., and ended just recently in a blaze of glory in Washington, D. C., where he worked several con games that took in some of the biggest and the sharpest and the shrewdest men in the country. That's what Mr. Fuller is probably laughing about today, even though he had to take it on the lam. At the top of Mr. Fuller's list of victims was that stalwart son of South Boston, ex-Gov. James G. Curley of Massachusetts, and ex- mayor of Boston. To Jim's credit, he told the story on himself, under oath and before the Truman committee of the United States Sen- month.? in this grade, successful candidates are appointed aviation ACADEMY AWARD WINNER ! HORIZONTAL j, 1,5 Pictured ';. feminine win|| ';ner. of 1941 j Motion Pic- jr'ture Academy jl , Award. 13 Disorder. J5 Tidily. J17 Like. iI9 Additional-. $1 Morsel. }?2 Symbol for i cobalt JZ3 Fish eggs. 25 Subsided. £6 French ':: article. .27 Paving •• substance. 28 Land measure. Answer to Previous Puzzle B R A T B A A P A L 0 0 0 p 0 D te 5 T 0 0 P L 0 M '• 5 5 f,' — . T 3& u b N O B _ 5 b' £5 A •^ r- i X t R ^ ^_ _ •i* P A C s A \ D IN f S H. X ! T a T 5 IK U L ViJ *\£ Hsf 13GNIA C ClVllWN KFDUl 30MB QUAD '<-•• L N £ V-Jl-' iV. >>: U N A E F t *• _ fi '•5^ A R D T A 1 N $ B n N N E ET r A D ~)G rE r 5^ _ •„•};: ?£" J !&• )D :E F E ft A 0 i?£ 5 Y f D E L £ 1 T A T ~ 5S R t T A P 0 5 5 Y E S D E N $ 59 Exclamation of sorrow. 61 Ominous. 62 White ice particles. VERTICAL 44 Conditions. 45 Twitching. 46 Left side (abbr.). SO She.is one o£47Air (comb. t:\the- of .form). i, filmdom. 50 Body of water. 2 Either. 32 Emphasize. 51 Dawn (comb. 3 Goal. 33 Hackneyed. form). 4 Hangman's l34Any. c 52Amalekite knots. jSSMprindin dye. king. 6 Upon. {16 Adjust to right 54 Her acting is 7 Pen point r pitch. recorded on 8 Comet's train. 53 Obtain. KO Exclusive. . 9 Certify. 55 Male. f hews story. 56 North latitude 10 Island (Fr.). 57 Jumbled type. ^Decisive (abbr.). 11 New York 58Musical note.\ t moment 57 Supplicant (abbr.). 60Therefore. i' 12. Injures.. 14 Acros$ - , (prefix). 16 Animal. 18 Substance formed by combustion. 20 Half an cm. 22 Vehicle. 24 Changeable. 27 Makers Of clothes. 29 Class of objects. 31 Copy. 36 She has —•* in many pictures. 37 Group of ihreel 38 Large antelopej of India. ' 39 Tries. 40 Qu&tens. 41 Sign. 42 Sacred song. 48 Letter oj alphabet 49 Narrow inlet 52 Alder tree. . ley, a kind of cross between the Ancient Mariner and W. C. Fields. Everything happens to everybody, but the redoubtable Dudley is nver fazed, is always adequate And it might not be amiss to suggest that if >Mr. Fields is looking -lor a new starring vehicle, Uncle Dudley's Marmon is it. Vivien R. iBretherton, familiar to eaders of popular magazines, has urnecl her talents to the novel in 'The Rock and the Wind'' (Duton: $2.75), and produced one of ,he year's most entertaining books. Trudy Trescllian was born in 'ornwall but the lure of the new vorld was too strong for her adventurous father who brought his family to America in 1860. The Tresellians settled in Lawrence, Kan. where they pxperiencd the terrors of Quantnll's' Raid, the troubles with the freed slaves But it is in its depiction of later Oregon years that the story reaches its full stature. It may not be a great novel, but it's a great story. cadets which carries pay and allowances amounting to $75 monthly, conducted at one of 16 naval aviation boards throughout the country. Once past his elimination ^ training- and, having learned to' fly a training ship alone, the caddt' is transferred to one of the three principal flight training centers at •Pensacola and Jacksonville, Ha. t and Corpus Christ!, Texas, for advanced instruction. Upon completion o£ his work here, the aviation cadet is commissioned an ensign in the United States Naval Reserve or Second Lieutenant in the Marine Corps 'Reserve and assigned to active duty at a shore establishment or with Uncle Sam's sea fighting forces. ate, investigating national defense. That took courage, for it's hard for an ex-governor to confess that he has been taken in. But Jim's sad experience is a good moral lesson to other big shots who listen to the siren songs of promoters with fancy schemes for even such noble motives as helping the war effort while getting rich at the same time. HANDY WITH TALK But as the governor tells it, Fuller was a charming man, who could talk on any subjects-music or the arts. He must have been slick. He talked Curley into becoming president of a company to develop a kalunite mine in Utah, to serve without pay, to put no money in—just to lend his name, the good Fuller got out of the District of Columbia jail in June, 1941^ where he had been residing since February on two charges involving false pretenses and bad checks. In July ;ie met Curley at Washington's swank Mayflower hotel. The Kalu- nite company which Fuller then formed was apparently just a front to establish his character and associates—all leading citizens. with' that backing, Fuller formed another company, Engineers Group Inc., which really did business. It set up as a kind of agency which offered to help building contractor get FHA loans for housing developments to be built as defense housing projects. Fuller talked severa building firms into giving him a contract, which was signed late in September. The private building firms advanced Fuller some $21,000 but they never .got.any contract nor their money back. BUM CHECK ARTIST Curley got suspicious in November. There was a matter of giving Fuller 650 shares of brewery stock to be used as collateral for a loan which Curley • wanted to make. Fuller blandly offered to get the money for hirn and Curley turned over the stock.. Curley finally got a check for $3500, but it bounced. He got another check, and it alsoj bounced. Curley .came'to Washing-' ton and after some difficulty he got the stock back, but he had to ( make good on the bad check. Then Curley ' learned that Fuller had j other business in Engineers Group. I'lan Community Tour A community club tour of all new and remodeled homes and gardens was planned by member; of the Yarbro Home Demonstration Club i Tuesday afternoon at the lome of Mrs. Eugene McGuire Vtrs. Zoa .Thompson was co-hostess or the meeting. The tour will begin at 10 o'clock from the Yarbro church. Lunch will be served at the home o Mrs. C. J. Little and there wil be, a tea at 6 o'clock at the home of Mrs. B. A. Bugg. Twenty eight members and three guests were present for the; regular meeting. Guests were Mrs. Walter Barnes, 3V#ss Lucille Abbott and Mrs. A. A. Beck, of Memphis, FOR RENT completely furnished 2 room efficiency apartment. Lights, water furnished. Continuous hot water. Phone 2844 after 5 p.m. 27-ck-tf STRAYED OR STOLEN _ Pair blue .mare mules, Friday night. One with knocked down right hip and small sore on right shoulder. Weight 900 Ibs. each, age 10 years. REWARD. Notify W. A. Martin, l% miles East Dell, or call Brownlee Store, Dell, Ark. 27-pk-28 Piles Often Cause Many Other Ailments Backache, headache, constipation, dizziness, nausea, abdominal soreness, stomach and intestinal conditions are often caused by Piles, Fistula or Colon Troubles. You can understand how and why when you see the pictures and diagrams and read your copy of a 40-page FREE BOOK which explains the nature of these ailments. Write today—a postcard will do. Thornton & Minor Clinic, Suite 472, 926 McGee St., Kansas City, Mo. houseguest of Mrs. Bugg. The meeting opened with the group singing "Arkansas" and repeating the flag salute. Mrs. Lee Styles presided over the meeting. Mrs. Dave Abbott gave the devotional and Mrs. McGuire read a poem, "Your, Flag' and My Flag." -After Mrs. Arch Lindsey, treasurer, made her report, a questions and answers period about home and gardens was conducted. Mrs. McGuire demonstrated home made doll furniture which she and Mi'. Mc- Guirej had made for their daughter and also a crocheted rag rug. Mrs.' W. A.' Hollingsworth, recreation chairman, conducted a contest in whicn . Mrs. George Bunch won first.- Flowers and re-. Plastering BOB MALONE Blytheville. Plaster, Stucco, Concrete. Phone 2078 A Cordial Welcome Awaits You at The Beauty Bar One of the finest, most modern shops in Northeast Arkansas. Phone 3202 Glencoe Bid?. What Do The Marines Get? PORTLAND, Ore. (UP)—'Portland policemen like the army, but firemen take to the navy. The city council granted lour leaves of absence so patrolmen could enlist in the army, and one fireman got permission to go into the navy. Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to announce the following candidacies, subject to the Demo cratic primary In August. For Slate Senate L. H. AUTRY For Representative W. J. "BILL" WUNDERLICH JAMES G. COSTON County Treasurer JACK FINLEY ROBINSON (for re-election) County Judge ROLAND* GREEN (for re-election) County Clerk T. W. POTTER (for re-election) Tax Assessor W. W. "BUDDY" WATSON tfor re-election) Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON (for re-election) Circuit Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (for re-election) NOTICE OF SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY UNDER CHATTEL MORTGAGE Notice is hereby given that the hereinafter described property will be sold for cash in hand ot the highest bidder at Dell, Mississippi County, Arkansas, between the hours of 9 A. M. and 3 P. M. on the 9th day of May, 1942: 1 Iron Grey horse mule 6 years old 2 Black horse mules with white nose age 8 years 1 Sorrell horse mule age 10 years 1 Blue horse mule age 10 years 2 No. 10 Avery listers 2 No. 10 John Deere turning plows 1 John Deere section harrow 1 John Deere two row planter 2 Avery Cultivators 1 John Deere Cultivator 1 Oliver stalk cutter. Said property is being sold under a chattel mortgage executed by Rufus Lyle on the 10th day of March, 1942, to Stevens Gin Company. The above notice given and posted as required by the terms of said mortgage on the 25th day of April, 1942. STEVENS GIN COMPANY By J. M. Stevens name of Curley, to the letterhead. Kalunite isn't in the dictionaries, but it's supposed to be the stuff that aluminum could be made of, and purely from patriotic motives, Fuller was interested in helping the government in wartime. For decoration to his firm's letterhead, Fuller got Donald Wakefield Smith, former National Labor Relations Board member, and he filled iip his directorate with hot shots from Reynolds Metals, Bonn Aluminum, Trans-Lux, and similar first-line companies. For attorney, he retained, but never used, no less a legal light than the Washington representative of Willys-Overland, General Electric and Pan-American Airlines. Curley resigned as president of the Kalunite company in December, a sadder and a wiser man. The Engineers Group, Inc., victims didn't get wise until January, when their lawyer came to Washington from New York, seized the books and found everything all wrong. About that time exit Mr. Fuller, no doubt laughing. In all those dealings, no one had ever thought to check up on Fuller's record, which would have shown arrests and jail sentences for grand larceny, forgery, disorderly conduct, false pretenses and general principles in Schenectady, Los Angeles, New. York, Pontiac, Chicago and Washington. The whole story might never Improved Train Schedule between Blytheville and Tonesboro SOT* tirai . . . ovoid highway annoyances . . . rtlax on your trip to and from Joneiboro or intermtdiat* «ta- tfon» on thto n»w, oonv«ni«nt Frisco schvdul*: Rtid Down ftud lie 12:15 pra IT. BIylh«TlU» Ax 8:00 am ItOl pm .Lr. Manila Ar. 8:09 am 1:16 pm J.T. , ,.,,, L«achYilIt Ar 7:54 am 1:28 pm T-»- , Mon»H» «* 7:43 am 1:48 pra.._..LT Lake City Ar 7:23 am 2:20 pm. Ar. Joneiboro J.Y. 8:50 am Train fane art low . . . Servic* «al« and dependable Connection at Joneiboro with train leaving 2:40 pm for Memphi* and Intermediate points: and at Blytheville with train leaving 9:14 am for St. Louie and Chicago, arriving St. Louis 3:45 pm; Chicago, 8:25 pm Tla Alton R. R. and 9:55 pm via Wabasa. For additional Inlonnatlam PHONE FRISCO 2383 O. ?. RAINEY, General Age* WOBLtfS UWGEST SELLER KT { PURE-WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY Notice Farmers FOR SALE Cotton Seed Soy Beans Farmers Gin & Exchange Co. 520 N. Broadway Phone 315 Blytheville, Arkansas AUTO LOANS NO INDORSIIS NEEDED 1336 and later mode! cars Repayments On Easy Terms } Borrow 5100 .. Pay 57.30 Monthly I Borrow S150 .. Pay 10.95 Monthly Borrow 5200 .. Pay 14.60 Monthly Borrow $300 .. Pay 21.90 Monthly Borrow S400 .. Pay 29.20 Monthly (IS Month Plan) CONNEKift CREDIT FUN INCORPORATED (An Intatriti Lo«n Institution) L ! Lynch BviMint 321 w. Main Strett] Phone: 503 FOR SALE COTTON SEED Certified Coker 100 Strain 3. Stoneville 2-B. Several Tons—Wilds Long Staple R. D. HUGHES GIN CO. A Service Born in Peace-Time that is NOW a War-Time Necessity Phone 3141 Blylhenlle In years past, SUMMERIZE SERVICE meant "A Fresh Start for Summer Driving" , . . an economical, one-stop "spring tonic" that made cars run better and last longer. Now, under the urgency of war conditions, this service originally created for peace-time economy, has become a war-time necessity! SUMMERIZE SERVICE means much more than ;ust changing motor oil for summer driving. It meant A complete check-up and servicing of the vital parts of your car which need regular attention.. • fresh Mobiloil for your motor... fresh Mobil Gear Oils and Greases for your transmission, differential, wheel bearings and chassis... servicing your radiator, battery, tires ... doing the many things your Magnolia Dealer knows how to do to prolong the life of your automobile. Don't waste the precious miles left in your car. SUMMERIZE NOW at the sign o£ the Flying Red /*^^> CARE FOR YOUR CAR -FOR YOUR COUNTRY m B-S«m-14 YOUn FRIENDLY MAGNOLIA DEALER Ct.

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