The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 29, 1942 · Page 3
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April 29, 1942

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 29, 1942
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1942 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS EDSON IN WASHINGTON «y PETER EDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent £ WASHINGTON, April 29.—There has always been considerable mystery about the mythical "White House Spokesman." He's the fellow, you know, who knows everything. Without having body or soul or a name decent, enough to baptize a man. with, hs nevertheless is able to hand out straight stuff that the No. l man living in the White House can't or doesn't care to be quoted on. But the White House Spokesman, it now develops, has pups, or maybe they should be called his uncles and cousins, and there is a whole family of people living at 1GOO Pennsylvania Avenue whose names don't' show in the telephone book or the Census Bureau records, because they haven't'any names. This excludes Mr. Harry Hopkins, of course, because though he has a name, it's not in the telephone book and he isn't often a spokesman. The latest addition to the official family of the White House Spokesman—remember the one .Calvin Coolidge had?—is this "Sweet Young Thing Who Came to Dinner." She's the dumb cluck guest who asks just how General MacArthur got out of the Philippines and where did those planes come from that bombed Tokyo. She is a kind of an invert Charlotte McCarthy or Graceless Allen who sits the President's right, if not on his knee. Instead of giving dumb answers to his smart questions, she asks dumb questions that he can give smart answers.to, like telling that MacArthur escaped in a. rowboat and the planes were based on Shangri-La. In the White sponsored by the Office of Pacts and Figures for home consumption and beamed by short wave to the western hemisphere for Co-ordi- nator of Inter-American Affairs Nelson Rockefeller, and to the rest of the world for Co-ordinator William J. Donovan's propaganda Office of Information. WOULD JITTER THE JAPS Just think of the possibilities of throwing confusion into the Japanese general staff by so doing. Sup- poss they pick up this line about the secret base on Shangri-La. You can just see bespectacled, toothy, humorless Jap scholars searching every atlas in the imperial library to locals Shangri- La. This would be psychological warfare befitting a supreme command. But the Sweet Young Tiling Who Came to Dinner isn't the. only member of. the Whits House Spokesman's Office. There's That Business Man. Remember him? That Business Man hasn't been heard .from lately, but he's the fellow who used to call at the White House during depression days and tell the President, who would then tell his press conference, that the ' country could easily stand a national debt of $75 billion. Oh boy! But isn't that funny today! It lias taken about eight years and a war * and $120 billion debt for that one to sink in and be fully appreciated. REMEMBER THE PROF? Then there is The Professor of Economics. He wasn't exaclly in the original Brain Trust, but he's there now. That is, he writes letters there'.now. Like the , Sweet Young Thing Who Came to Dinner, The Professor of Economics freds his lines to the boss for the Cotton Rides Crest Of Style Wave * • • * c • * * *' "^ Fabric's Popularity Soars As War's Impact Slaris Hilling Silk and WoolWlenals Show, this Sweet Young Thing Who Game to Dinner is the straight woman, feeding the lines to the other members of- the troupe for these terrific wows. It's the best act in Washington today, and the gag lines are fit to kill. By all means this script should be put on the air—no, not given the air- House Minstrel C01 "ebauk.- The' Professor, for in- West Main Ne»r 21st St Prices always lie and 22c Sat. starts 12:45; Sun. starts 1:45 . Night shows 6:4t Continuous shows Sat. and Sun. Tuesday and Wednesday BUDDY NIGHT 2 for the price of 1 'SCATTERGOOD BAiNES' —with— Guy Kibbee, Carrol Hughes, John Archer. Comedy—The Thr.ee Stooges in "FROM NURSE TO WORSE" —•—i^——•——•«__^_^_ ,^ m __ ^^ t Thursday & Friday DOUBLE FEATURE Two features for the. price of one lie and 22c Box office opens 5:45—show starts 6:00 p. m. BY MARGUERITE YOUNG NEA Scrvfae SUN Writer NEW YORK—Dark, citified cotton clothes are the newest expression of a wartime-fashion trend which may last for the duration—and then some. Right now, with scarcely a hot day passed, Fifth Avenue store buyers are hooping to keep up with the demand for black cotton shantung uncl black and white striped pique/ suits, dark red and navy-and-wlute corded cotton suits, plaid and checked gingham jacket dresses, -and black skirt with white jacket outfits made ol cotton gabardine and poplin. Women are, of course, buying cotton instead of wool and silk. But that's not all. They're going back for more cotton when they discover how cool, rugged and var- iou i v is this fiber which has survived many a war since Cleopatra wore it and liked it. And cotton fabrics and cotton garments are styled this year us never before. For cotton growers, cloth-makers and clothes-manufacturers are out to develop the home-grown planb as the permanent, basic American style material. USED FOR CRADLE CLOTHES AND WEDDING GOWNS It's available now in dozens ancl dozens of things, from cradle clothes to bridal gowns, that' rarely were made of cotton before. Pine specialty houses are showing cotton organdy pastel dresses, all folunced, and in fine rainbow-delicate color, for brides ancl their attendants.' Designer Charles Armour has pale yellow and periwinkle wed-_ ding suits of crinkled cotton crepe, Designer .Mary 1,2wis offers "fresh-faced" cotton clothes for all day—calico- ancl cleinim for play, poplin and shantung for tailored hours, and a gingham gown for evening. Hat designer Lily Dache makes practically all of her summer collection out of cotton pique, ribbons, and string. Lingerie in its original meaning —fine cotton lingerie and batiste gowns, slips, chemises—are staging a spectacular wartime comeback. Teen-age cotton fashions seem almost limitless—and here, against stance, writes in to the White House saying that federal non-war expenses should be cut. Economy is a silly thing to .write a letter about, but it gives the boss his cue. He comes back with a "Where?" that simply leaves everyone - dumbfounded. The saving grace of the American people is that they have a sense of humor. It's worth lighting for, and "freedom to laugh" should be added to the other four freedoms. Contributing to that enjoyment, this department would like to suggest that as a curtain raiser for the next fireside chat there be a Round Table of the Air discussion of the war at which the characters would be The White House Spokesman, the Young Lady Who Came to Dinner, That Business Man and The Professor of Economics. It might be a little? difficult to tell the voices apart, or distinguish them from The Voice, but Scrap rubber is . the next mosfc important itsm on which salvage collection campaigns must be conducted...The soy bean is at last coming into .its long-anticipated own with 3000 ; tons' a c 'day being- processed for oils'. ..Sweden has oversubscribed three .defense loans ./.More than 30,000 World War pilots are . now . enrolled in^ the Civil Air Patrol...Shades on passenger au-plane windows are to be drawn .during landings and takeoffs... Railroads are having trouble The bright, freshly '.starched unpretentious clothes (lint helped inuke Dixie women's charm f unions now adorn Miss America everywhere— witness this picture of a summertime furlough day at (he y.oo in :i bi£ eastern city. The ' girl's drcss> is candy cane •striped corded cotton chambray Fabric comes" from Dan Kiver, Virginia, is sold everywhere in ir:>dy-iu:idtt budget-priced of all kinds from date dresses to jeep suits. style in the fabric and in the cut of the costume is news. For the youngster who is substituting jeep suits ancl generators for jive, there is a coverall of won't-shrink denim that looks trig us well as tough. For her furlough fling are budget- worthy basque-dresses of a Virginia made corded charnbray that's gay and young as, the candy cane from which the fabric takes Us stripes. Another modest cotton which is making dress history is electrically embroidered 1 lawn. Pour million yards of it have been sold this season, ancl that may be the last "of it for a while because the mill is uncertain of its future supply of gray goods. It's plentiful now, and will be through the summer, in clotted; Swiss effect, daisy-patterned prints, -stripes, and florals made into dresses of simplicity— dress marked dainty for every age. Steele-Gooter Butler—this Wedding Of interest at Holland and vicinity is the marriage of Miss Oenevla Ellis of - Holland to William Carl ljutler of Granite City, I 111., which, occured in St. Charles, Mb. on April 19. The bride wtis dressed in a pink from Alaska and upon his return to San Diego he expats tov be shipped out Jor active service ..-* Prank t Brooks ,wh'o is'iwtthVwe ' U. S, Arin^'stationed^MF Detroit is visiting; his mother'Mrs., Susie •Brooks and-"otHer friends aricTfe- latlves at Cootyr this-"week/"" 5 *" "-^ iMjs, Lewis Woodard has retrim'-' ed to her home in St. Louis after several days visit with here v?ith her parents Mr/'and Mrs. Burl Castemap. Hobby Cars Have 1,200 Pieces PAYTON, O. (UP)—Ja'ckMoate's Unusual hobby is that of making ensemble with pink mid beige ac- miniature automobiles complete in' ci'-snrlM. fthn hnri .1 «»innirt*»r n«r_ every detail, on a home-made lathe. One, recently completed, required 250 hours to complete and has more than 1,200 separate pieces. Each door alone has 20 pieces. She had u shoulder cor- sai.',t» of grirdomas. Her only at-* U-mlaiit, MLss Lt'na Bristow, wore a blue thvss with blue and beige iu'ct i .s.sork's, her corsage was also of liardenhis, Richurd Martin was thu bridegrooms " only attendant. The bride is th» daughter'of Mr. and Mrs. Will l?Uis ol' near Holland graduated from the Holland High .school in -11. Mr. and Mrs. Butler will make tliifir home in Granite City, ill. where he Is employed, on a defense job. [Mrs. Cooper ICnlerluins Hook Cl.il, MV.s. 1*. R. Coopor was hostess to H members of .the Nook Club of Steelo ut n minting tit her home in Cooter Wednesday nftcrnoon Mr.s. E, Li. Taylor gave a v«ry| talk on "Flower • Ar- During the business neotinu Mr:-;. E. L. Taylor and Mr.s. lobort Stcele wore chosen tun to the State Convention of Federated clubs which Is to be icld. In Cupe Glnmlenu on May 1, 12 and 13. At the coiitlusion of the program the liiiesUs made a tour of he well umuiged yn'rd uncl t'loweu of Mrs, Cooper's viewing a nuiuuer of Spring flowers. Citified anil sophisticated cotton clothes arc milking wartime fush- ion history, and here's an of it. lllark cotton Is used for Ijimm't ami suU. Fit I till jacket lias l>i k i;;<' anil pink front. a ccuple of lessons in ventriloquism" would fix that. And just as on "Information, Please!" there could be guest stars. For instance, Harold Ickes. If/ • • • ML. Bargain Matinees Every Day Ex cept Saturday & Sunday. Show Every, Night 7:00 , . Box Office opens 6:45 Continuous Shows. Sat., and. 8«n Listen to KLCN 9:00 a.m» 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.nx Wilson Society—Personal 'Hurry, Charlie, Hurry 1 —with— Leon Errol and Mildred Cole. ALSO 'Diamond Frontier 9 —with— Anne IVagel ami Victor McLaglcn. Also—Universal News. Tues., Wed. & Thurs. \ HEPBURN \ ' * m A GEORGE STEVENS Prodvcffo'n II II • FAY BAIHTER • REGINALD OWEN Original Screen Play by Ring Lardncivjr. and Michael Kanin Directed by George Stevens . Produced b,y Jyseph L. Mankiewicz F Paramount News & Comedy Phone 42 Box Office Opens 7:30 p.m.— Show Starts 7:45 p. m. Admission Always llc-23c Tax Inc. ROXY terrain Night Every NIglit Kxcepi Satmrday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office Opens 6:45 Continuous Shows Sat & Son. Wednesday Law of the Tropics Constance Bennett, Jeffrey Lynn Comedy and News Thursday — Victory Nile A $25 Defense Bond Irene Dunne & Robt. Montgomery in 'Unfinished Business" with Preston Foster, Eugene Pallettc Shorts and News Last Times Tonight 'Cowboy & Blonde 1 with Geortfe Montgomery Mary Beth Hughes getting enough 'train crews." 1 Home Demonstration Notes was Postpone Cooking School. 'The cooking school which to be held April 22 was postponed .an til Thursday, May 14, by members of the Milligan Ridge Home Demonstration Club who met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bert Sparks. Miss Inez Kincaid, county home demonstration agent, will conduct tl^e schqol at the school building. .She will be assisted by Mrs. .' B. Dallas. -Mrs. Jack Fincher and Mrs. Bert Sparks. • Miss Kincaid exhibited patterns and a variety of fabrics for making the .right kind of women's work .clothes in slacks and dresses. Mrs. John Sparks modeled . three house dresses for inspection. WARNING ORDER Dorothy Anthony, Plaintiff, vs. No. 7781 Lotis Anthony, Defendant In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. The defendant, Lotis Anthony, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Dorothy Anthony.' Dated this 29 day of April, 1942. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Elizabeth BIythe, D. C. G. W. Barham. Atty. for Pltf. J. Graham Suclbury, Atty. ad Litem A29-M6-13-20 Meteor showers nants of comets broken up. are the rem- which have Also Selected Short Subjects Thursday and Friday ,- Makes your heart pound with i wild, I mad 1 heats! > JOHN HOWARD. Comedy Save for Victory Have your shoes, tarpaulins and bean sacks repaired at the TRU-BLUE SHOE SHOP 316 E. Main St. We buy and trade shoes. Mrs. W. W. Driver, the former Miss Lois Jean Greer, was compll- neniecl with .a miscellaneous shower at the Club House on Thursday evening when- Misses Mary Drew ""Jre'nshaw' ancl Grace Wilson entciS aiiiid in her honor. Spring flowers were used to decorate the room, carrying out a color scheme of pink and white. - • Miss Crenshaw received wearing a plaid, suit, Miss Wilson received wearing a beige .crepe, ancl Mrs. Driver in a brown ancl wliite printed jersey frock. s Punch and cookies were served to 30 guests. Among the out-of-town guests was the groom's mother, Mrs. JEly Driver, of Osceola. e «• Quinton Jerome of Auburn, Ala., spent last week end with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. N. Jerome. Miss Annie Rae Rowland has as end with her daughters, Mrs. Herman MtiUins and Mr.s. Johnnie Manker, of Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Lewis and daughter arc now making their home in Memphis. Mrs. Elizabeth M. Hulsn oi' Hughes. Ark... was the week guest of Miss Pearl Graves. end ' HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS er IViographies Demand Attention. .. If -it's biography you like, here are three which deal with , men whose wisdom, character and fight stand out its attributes much .in demand .during these troublesome day. Jefferson. Bolivar ancl Drake have been \vritten of many limes before, • but their stories always bear retelling. •Saul K. Pndover'.s "Jefferson' CHarcourt, Brai-e: ?*) deals primarily with MID third president ns our great champion of human rights, the expounder and clocr nakes him the ruml-fi^htlng .rouble-loving admiral who es- .ablished British sea power anc brouyhl, «lory to Elizabeth's rei^n In probably one of the most complete uncl readable accounts o Drake, -Miisun writes a thrilling account of u man the Span Armada ran from, rather than Huht A. W. Young Announces For Chancellor Pos Mrs. Iio)>iM-i* Ijittitains Club Mrs. Tom Hopper was hostess to her bridge club of Cooter und oiu- new member Mrs. C. 'B. Kinson and also another guest Mrs. Gus Coorjer at a bridge party Wednesday night at her homo in Cooter. Spring nowora were used for .the decorations. High score prao a luncheon set went to Mrs. Lewis Lester; Sticond award,.a window Burden went to 'Mrs. Marvin Willis and bridge award, a box of bath cloths went to Mrs. Tom Lewis. • « • So rut. George Aldcon, Moody left (Friday night for San Diego, Culif. where he is stationed with the U. % S. Nuvy after a 10 day vacation here with, hs parents Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moody and family of Tyler. ;Surgt. Moody, recently returned PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores Announcements The Courier News naa been au- thorlzed to announce the following candidacies, subject to the Democratic primary In August. For State Senate L. H. AUTRY For Representative W. J. "BILL" WUNDERLICH JAMES G. COSTON County Ireanurer, JACK PINLEY ROBINSON (for re-election) County Jndffe ROLAND GREEN (for re-election) Ceunty 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-eleqtion) If you want (o buy more Defense Bonds SELL US THE FURNI'lUKU YOU ARE NOT USING for cash! Also liberal trade-in allowance for old furniture on new., , \ "' Alvin Hardy Fum. Co. SOI E. Main Phone 2302 Start The Day, With— -.,: 7-DAY COFFEE A M&xwell House % product, blended by MajtwiIJ House. Regular Price • 1 Ib. 25c 3 lb«. 69c (Watch for week-end Special) Exclusive at~ PickardY Grocery 1044 Chickasawba ;' Pii. 2M3 * J ; *Slf- -'^ ' *"* .-' -V -J , ' her guesUier mother. Mrs. S. Row- j of the democratic way of life. ~ .... . • ' land of Dumas, Ark. Mrs. Rowland plans to be here several months. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cox, Mrs. W. F. Wilson and Mrs. Joe Cullorn Jr. are visiting Lieut. Cullom. who is now stationed at Fort Monroe, Va. Miss Clothilde McAfee is able to be up after having been confined to her home with the mumps. Miss Baby Ruth Morgan spent last week end at Mississippi State College in Starkville, the guest of James Henson of Charleston. Miss. She attended a dance given by his fraternity. Miss Fredna Pierce of Memphis was a guest in the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. N. Jerome last week end. Mrs. W. W. Driver II spent the week end with Mr. Driver in Little Rock as guests of Mrs. Driver's sister. Mr. Driver is a student at the University of .Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Morgan were week end .visitors in Hot Springs and Little Rock. Mrs. Winston Hoover Sr. and daughter, Mrs. Joe Brady of Columbus, Ga., ars visiting relatives in Yazoo City, Miss. Mrs. Jack Gardener of Louisville, Ky., has "returned home after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Davis. Mr.s. Rose Ashley returned to her home in Memphis Friday after a two weeks visit with her sister, Mrs. Winston Hoover Sr. Mrs. Winston Hoover Jr. of Sikeston, Mo., spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Clayton. Mrs. Jess Grier spent last week p a( j over « s accoun (_ O f Jefferson's writing the Declaration of Independence Ls done in a way which should add new meaning- to that document. Jefferson's feud with Hamilton, the continual attacks upon him which sound much like present day "he's a Red" slurs, his eight years as president, and declining days as 'the Sage of Monticello. all receive adequate ancl well-written statement. The story of Simon Bolivar, tho man who freed South America from the proud monarchy of Spain, is told colorfully in "The Passionate Warrior" lives Washburn: $3) by T. R. Ybarra, some of whose ancestors fought with the ragged bands which made Venezuela independent. Ybarra leaves for modern America the story of a great liberator, who from the day he vowed to drive the Spanish from South America to the day he died penniless in a borrowed nightgown fought tyranny mid oppression. In theso days of the "good neighbor" jjolicy. Ybarra's work is of especial significance. A. E. W. Mason presents a roaring biography in "The life of Francis Drake" iDoubleday, Doran: $3.75), -the man who was patriot and great seaman to some, rogue and pirate to others. Mason GSCEOLA, Ark.. April 29.—A. W, Younjj, ;OsccoIu attorney, today announced his cjincliclucy for the office ui chancellor for the 12th district of Chancery Circuit which include:; the counties • of Mississippi, CnlUinden. Poinsett. Crtilg- iH.'acl, Greene anil Clay. Opposing Mr. Youruv is the- present incumbent. .!-. F. Gautney of Jonesboro mid chancellor for the past 12 years, and Francis A. Cherry of Jonesboro. Mr. Cherry, who originally practiced law in Jonc.sboro has for .some time been connected' with the Unemployment Compensation Bureau in Little Rock. Born ;i ml reared in Osccola, i Wei by Ynumr is dcscfiiulfvl from a pioneer family of Osceola whose members for Ihrw ^nerations have bct.'M prominent in the development of Ihi^; .section. He holds I he B. A. and LL.U degrees from Vamieibill University, Nashville. Tonn.. and was admitted to the bur in 102fj. Associated with him in the practice of law is hi.s brother. L. C. B. YOUIIK. deputy, pro.smiting attorney for this district. Head Courier News want a dr.. Plastering Blythcvillc. IMnstcr, Stucco, Concrete. Phono 2078 FOR SALE Cotton Seed Soy Beans Farmers Gin & Exchange Co. 520 N. Broadway Phone 315 BlythcviJIc, Arkansas Just Received'\a Carload of FLORENCE OIL RANGES This Beautiful Florence Table-Top-Range BLIND FISTULA A Blind Fistula is an uncommon pu s infected condition ol IPm/ i • rea which forms insiduously over a period of svmn* S Which thc Victim ma y complain of toxic nS n i' ncrvousness > low back and leg ac he of rhcu- mauc nature. Some do not. Eventually, pain and swelling m a circumscribed area develops. Upon examination, pus con iinff from an internal crypt. Without co-operative care and treatment, a complete cxternal opening: also and further complica- m!IC ' D ° "^ dC ' ay a " examinaUon c and DRS. NIES & NIES Chnic 514 Main Blythcville, A rk. Phone 2921 FOR SALE COTTON SEED Certified Coker 100 Strain 3. Stoneville 2-B. Several Tons—Wilds Long Staple Phone Blytheviile Like Stove above except with black sides. This pleasing range has all the features of more expensive ranges. Its features include five burners, roomy oven with insulation in top and door and porcelain side linings. It is finished in white porcelain and baked-on enamel. N6w Only •tot Model TL 5 FLORENCE .t;V.V.'. A practical open front range at an extra low price. Five burners/ three beneath cooking top, two under oven. Roomy cooking top. Only $3995 HUBBARD FURNITURE CO

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