The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1942 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 30, 1942
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Page 10
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1942 EPSON IN WASHINGTON - By rETER EDSON _ * C«ttier News Washington • , Cot respondent WASHINGTON, April 30. — To •cine people in' Washington, the explanation of why .Pierre Laval is is such a you-know-what is fairly simple. For years, they say, Laval was attorney in France for I. G. Farben, the German dye trust which through its monopolies, patent pools and cartels attempted to maintain a strangle hold on the world's chemical business, considering the close relations between the German government and I. G. Phone 42 Box Office Opens 7:30 p.m— . Show Starts 7:45 p. m. Admission Always llc-23c Tax Inc. Thursday—Victory Nite A $25Defense Bond Irene Dunne &"TRobt. Montgomery in 'Unfinished Business' P., Laval has been on the German payroll for years, could you expect. so what more About 10 million motor vehicles in the District of Columbia go on short gas rations May 15. That amounts to one-third the nation's motor transport. The principal headache of this initial gas rationing will com<? when the school teachers who do the registering have to pass on the applications of car owners who feel they are entitled to more than the minimum allowance. Every car owner will be given an "A" card entitling him to minimum allowance of seven units. The trouble will come in classifying or handling the appeals of motorists such as war workers, who feel they will be entitled to B-l, B-2, or B-3 cards of 11, 15 and 19 units respectively. School teachers are supposed to ^•ai^M^^^^^^Hl^HiH^^^^^HB^^^V i ir/ Bargain Matinee* Every Day Except Saturday & Sunday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office opens 6:45 Continuous Shows Sat. and Son Listen to KLCN 9:00 a.m., 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.m. Last Times Tonight Eugene Shorts and News Friday-Saturday Mat. Sat. 4:00 p.m. Clarence E. Mulford's twilight On the Trail' featuring William Boyd with Andy Clyde, Brad Kinp, Wanda McKay, Jack Kockwcll Chapt. 7 "Captain Midnight" & Shorts CHICKASAW W«rt Main Near 21st St ..- flkei always lie and 22o Bat. itartg 12:45; San. starts 1:45 Night ihows 6:4i Continuous shows Sat. and Bon, Thursday & Friday DOUBLE FEATURE Two features for the price of one He and 22c Box office opens 5:45—show starts 6:00 p. m. 'Hurry, Charlie, Hurry 1 in A GEORGE STEVENS Production wit!, FAY BA1NTER Original Screen Play by Ring Lnrdner, Jr. and Micha Directed by George Steven* Produced by Joseph L. Mankicwic* Paramount News & Comedy Friday Tanks a Million 1 with Jumcs Glcason and William Tracy. ROXY terrain Night Every Night Except Saturday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office Opens 6:45 Continuous Shows Sat. ft Son. Thursday and Friday know everything, but how they'll be able to tell a B-l from a B-3 without the help of algebra Is the 4 unsolved problem on the blackboard. Main benefit of this interim rationing., is that it 'will serve as an. experimental registration to determine what bugs must be eradicated from the permanent rationing plan which will go in effect July 1. * * * NO SCAMPS, PLEASE We must avoid "scamping," the Maritime Commission's Admiral Emory S. Land told the Trumamn committee investigating national defense, and thereby he brought back a word that hasn't been heart', much in the war production effort. It's a good one to revive. What it means, of course,' is to perform work in a hasty or neglectful manner. "Don't be a scamp" has double meaning during a war. Admiral Land mentioned two other indeterminate factors in the war effort. One, is loafing and the other Is the slowdown. No one can tell accurately how much .they are affecting war production today, but they are evident. Strikes are not serious now. Where the damage comes is in the period of agitation before and the period of let-down after a strike. In the slow-downs, what happens is that someone on an assembly line starts a "Hey! Where's the fire!" or a "What you tryin' to do —kill yourself?" movement among the workers nearest to him. When that spreads, the damage is done. Labor leaders and management alike are trying" to figure out ways to combat it. A good many observers were skeptical when the Army public re- itions staff started its program of laving soldiers make pep talks to workmen in war production plants during the noon hour. In a few instances last winter, plant managers balked at taking the time out of the working shift to assemble big plant forces in cold yards, merely to have speeches made at them. But the Army now maintains that these pep talks do good and show definite results—that wherever one of these talks.is delivered, production curves shoot right up. SENATE MUFFED IT Congressmen like' to make speeches about somebody else's shortsightedness in preparing for war, criticizing administrative officials and others who a couple of years ago didn't take the steps necessary to build'up stockpiles and let contracts for munitions and war supplies. But one case which bounces right back on Congress—on the Senate, no less—is the matter of patent law revision now being investigated by Senator Bone's committee, where hearings reveal how war production has been hampered by patent pools and cartels. Way back in September, 1940, Senator Wheeler, as chairman of the Senate Committee on Interstate Commerce, introduced a resolution calling for an investigation of the German, control of American patents. The resolution was passed in October, and an application was made to the Senate Committee on Audit and Control, of which Senator, now Supreme Court Justice James F. Byrnes was chairman, for 'funds with which to conduct the investigation. The committee ,ook no action, and the investiga- Grade Allen's Advice Isn't Daffy When It Comes To "Peewee"Styles BY DKK LOWKANCE NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. — J us t because you're a comedienne, the nation's best-paid conversational babbling brook, doesn't mean you haven'L any clothes problems. • "Worries with clothes," said Grade Allen, "like how to flatter a man without his knowing it and what to do .with leftover spinach, Gracic Allen illustrates two of he style self: tips (1) women." trimmed, lo "peewecs" "Small hats Her bonnet with mink like her for small is mink- pompoms. (2) Keep jewelry to scale. Her diamond and gold choker and bracelet are. are common feminine troubles. "Look at me. I'm a peewee. Sometimes I'm called a shrimp and once a low character dubbed me 'midget.' Imagine! I just ignored her. But I'm a peewee, all right. Everytime I try to get .something off the top of a bureau I remember that. "Fashions?" she smiled. "Oh yes. think I first became conscious fashions because of my Aunt Bessie. When she went down the Lreet some men always said: 'My, doesn't she look smart' 1 Other nen would say: 'Yes, but why doesn't she pull her stockings up 0 the wrinkles wouldn't show?' Of course, it developed later that Aunt Bessie never wore stockings— but that's beside the point. "My Cousin Mary really helped me, though. She was so big that tent on her looked like a sa- •ong. She was so tall that strip- ng her round and round like a barber pole only shortened her one nch. "I 'owe a lot to Cousin Mary. I've always done the opposite— except in shoes. The opposite would have meant none at all and I prefer shoes to bare tootsies a la Tobacco Road." STRAIGHT LINES FOR ME, SAYS GRACIE The opposite to Cousin Mary when Grade's verbal embroidery .iad been clipped off, turned GUI to be the better type of clothes ense for smaller women. Gracie never wears lines that go round and round, like Cousin Mary's barber pole stripes. Instead all racie's clothes lines are as vertical as possible. She believes, too, in sticking to simple colors—very seldom goes in for prints and then never huge, splashy ones. For hats, she likes them small, never appears in floppy, big ones. "I should make myself into a walking mushroom," she sniffed. "I've learned better. George told me—and once in a while he's right!" Jewelry, too, she keeps to scale. "Some peewees," she noted, "want to look like Christmas trees and what is more pathetic than a Christmas tree out of season? "Someone was telling me the other day that bustles were back. 1 couldn't quite believe it until I happened to look around and, sure enough, there it was. The unique feature of some bustles, I think, is they have sleeves." All of which really turned out to be the starfc of another of Grade's rules for dressing —no gag fashions, nothing too startling t too exotic, "You should see me in a dirndl," she laughed, "I'm a knitting bag with two feet. "Anyway, like I always say, when you get too old- to set a bad example, it's time to start giving Avoid Big Hats, Actress Warns NATIONALS GET SERVICE CHOICE OTTAWA, Ont., (UP)—Canada md the United States have come o an agreement whereby citizens of one country living in the other country will be allowed to decide under which flag they prefer to serve. The agreement, comfirmed in an exchange of notes between Wash- ngton and Ottawa, primarily concerns citizens eligible for Selective Servce in the United States or Compulsory Military duty in Canada. Thus, any Canadian living in ;he United States who has not taken out first citizenship papers, will be given an opportunity to apply for service in the Canadian armed forces before being inducted by the U. S. This agreement applies only to "non-decearent" anadians. Those who have filed first papers—declaring intention of Becoming a U. S. citizen—are being, and will contnue to be, treated as though they were already citizens. This agreement affects the U. S. citizen in Canada similarly, relieving him from the possibility of compulsory military service without a chance of enlisting under his own flag. The Canadian government plans to usk parliament to amend the Naturalization Act to provide the "first paper" procedure of the United States. Canadians in the United States who wish to take advantage of the agreement to return home for duty will be given the proper forms to fill out by their local draft boards. Announcements The Courier News Has been authorized to announce the following candidacies, subject to the .Democratic primary in August. For State Senate < L. H. AUTRY r For Representative W. J. "BILL" WUNDERLICH JAMES G. COSTON County Treasurer JACK FINLEY ROBINSON (for re-election) County Jodffc ROLAND GREEN (for re-election) County Clerk T. W. POTTER (for re-election) Tax Assessor W. W. "BUDDY" WATSON (for re-election) Sheriff and CollecUr HALE JACKSON v (for re-election) Circuit Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (for re-election) II The University of Oxford, England, was founded by King Alfred in 872 A. D. Start The Day With— 7-DAY COFFEE A Maxwell House product, blended by Maxell House. Regular Price 1 lb. 25c 3 Ibs. 69c (Watch for week-end Special) Exclusive at— Pickard's Grocery 1044 Chickasawba Ph. 2IN3 Vertical lines for short women, says Gracie, and she illustrates with this afternoon dress. O J olive green wool crepe, with Irish lace, dyed to match, trimming neckline and pockets, it has red crepe piping; on the scalloping and covering the buttons. good advice. I always say there is so much bad in the worst of us, and so much least in the good of us, that ill-behooveth all of us lo speak about part of the good that's really the way most of us felt in the first place. Don't you think so?" Cole. —with— Leon Errol and Mildred ALSO 'Diamond Frontier —with— Atinc Nagel and Victor McLaglen. Also—Universal Ne\vs. Makfrs your heart pound with wild, mad beats! »Ith JOHN HOWARD* Comedy I Miss Marcella Perry of Dell, Ark., last week end here with her „„.. .. .............. ......... —- 0 ion. never got started. Why J sister, Mrs. Dick Green, and Mr. would be hard to determine. May- - Green. FOR SALE edigreed D. & P. L. No. 12 Cotton Seed Soy Beans Delsta, Arksoy and Arksoy No. 2913 Alfalfa Seed be Wheeler didn't push it hard enough. Maybe the admin is to(a-i ion didn't want Wheeler to get credit for it. Take your pick. Anyway, if the Wheeler investigation had been held a year and i half ago, a lot of the dirty linen now being put through the senatorial wringer might have come out clean then and the defense effort would have been just a year and .a half farther advanced with respect to the freeing of foreign-held patents. As it is, ex-Isolationist Wheeler is now in the position of being able to give em a big "I told you so!", if he were so minded. * % * A lot of these German-Controlled patents which the Bone committee is looking into would normally expire in four or five years, so it might seem unnecessary to pass legislation permitting the government to free monopoly hek patents. But it doesn't work on just that way. After an initial or basic paten is filed, improvements in th> process or the product will be discovered, and additional patents will be taken out on them. Tru result is that while the basic pat cut will expire, it is usually ob soletc by t the time it does expire and during its life it has been s prolific that it has spawned cnougl additional patents to keep a mo noply alive forever. Mrs. Marvin Willis and son, ewis. have returned from Tipton, la., where they have been visiting datives. Tom Perry left yesterday after- Temperance Groups Join For Concerted Effort Call Us For Prices! Lee Wilson Co MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UP) — Tiie Minnesota, Anti-Saloon League and the Minnesota Temperance Movement have joined forces for an aggressive program of "temperance ducation and cultivation." Herbert H. Parish, executive di- ector of the Minnesota Temperance Movement, said the two organiza- ,ions would combine their efforts n the United Temperance Move- ncnt of Minnesota to "give Minnesota the mast progressive, up-to- date, scientific temperance cultivation program to be found anywhere in the United States." loon for St. Louis where he has mployment. Pvt. Hoyt Smothers, of the U. S. \rrny Air Corps stationed at Langey Field, Va., is visiting friends it Stecle and also with his parents, VIr. and Mrs. H. A. Smothers of Dunklin County. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Whitner ind Mr. and Mrs. Guy Azbill and daughters spent Sunday in Tennessee with Mrs. Azbill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Boston. Danncttc Portis has returned to her home in Lepanto, Ark., after a week's visit here with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Jordan. Mrs. Ada Brooks, who has been spending the Winter at her home in Ft. Myers. Fla., has returned to her home near Sieele for the Summer. Mrs. Maude Ballard, of Jonesboro. who spent the Winter with her ha-s also returned to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Waters of Brooklyn, who have spent the past few days here with relatives, left \esterday afternoon for a visit with friends in Memphis before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Hester and family and Mr. and Mrs. Bynum Hester and son and Miss Dorothy MOOIT- spent the last few clays in Wichita Falls, Texas, as guests of Pvt. Arthur Hester and other boys in the Army. Mis.s Lonnell Jordan and a friend. Ii5,s Wanda Gray, both students t State Teachers College in Cape "lirardctui. spent last week end here ith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jordan. Half Moon News Mrs. W. C. Riggins Jr., who has been ill in her home the past week has been removed to Walls Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. jxris Hawkins and family of Flat Lake community visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hawkins Sunday. The condition of Mrs. N. J. Jones who has been ill in her home for the past three weeks is unchanged. The women of the Assembly of God Church had their regular meeting Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Oxford as their leader. They made plans for a Mother's Day program and a quilt sale to help in carrying out the finishing touches on their church. Miss Erline Richardson and Miss Lois Poff spent the week end in Deering, Mo., with Mrs. Ben Williams. The Rev. Bud Bug? held services at Immanuel Baptist Church Sunday and a revival to begin Saturday night, May 2 by the Rev. Percy Ray of Walnut, Miss., was announced. AU-Night Movie Starts Trend ST. LOUTS (UP)—The "swing shift" has come into its own in St. Louis. Once a week a midtown theater stages a five hour film program, for night workers. ' The first show, starting at 1:30 A.M., attracted nearly 1,200. Retail stores in the area followed he lead and now open up both before and after the show to assist the • workers in their spending. Manila Colored diamonds owe their color to a slight impurity in the carbon of which the stones are composed. ISTER, if you haven't worn a pair of HANES broadcloth Shorts, you've got a real treat in underwear comfort ahead of you. Legs ate not stubs— they're cut generously full to hang properly. The seat is roomy—won't bind or pinch. Elastic webbing in the waistband makes the fit just right. They have the famous HANES quality that means long wear. Choose from many smart new patterns and colors. Buttons or snap fasteners. One other tip ... a HANES Undershirt is macfa for these Shorts. It's highly absorbent too. Try both for extra comfort. Buy; War Bonds and Stamps 1 HANES SHIRTS BEGIN AT 39? HANES WOVEN SHORTS BEGIN AT HANES CROTCH-GUARD SPORTS BEGIN AT loelr for f Ae HANES Label wfien yon toy. It assures you qualify underwear at moderate prices. ' P. H. HANES KNITTING COMPANY Winston^Salem, N. C. A Complete Line of Hancs Underwear Joe Isaacs, Inc. THE 5 CROWNS GIVE TOUGHNESS A SQUEEZING No sir! Those 5 Crowns aren't teasing, That bad little guy they are squeezing. Represents TOUGHNESS The rawness and roughness Which sometimes can taste so displeasing. Bflt we don't permit him to stay, At Seagram's, we keep him away, The result is a drink So smooth that we think You had better go buy some today. Arinorel. Ark, When General Jamse G. Harbord of the U. S. Army was promoted to Major General in 1918, he was serenaded by the band of the Sixth Marines in France. If you want to buy more Defense Bonds SELL US THE FURNITUKb YOU ARE NOT USING for cas& Also liberal trade-in allowance fo old furniture on new. Alvin Hardy Furn. Co. 301 E, Main Phone Z30 Every hour of the day and night, here is an earthquake somewhere n the earth. Expert Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Materials Limited! Blytheville Tire Co. Highway 61 North Phone 2201 AUTO LOANS NO ENDORSERS NEEDED 1936 and later model cars Repayments On Easy Tcrrm ! Borrow S100 .. Pay S7.30 Monthly I Borrow S150.. Pay 10.95 Monthly Borrow $200 .. Pay 11.60 Monthly Borrow S300 ., Pay 21.90 Monthly | »>rrow S«00 .. Pay 29.20 Monthly (15 Month Plan) *\ I CQMMERCUl CREDIT PLAN INCORPORATED 1 (An IndusUiil Loan Institution) I I Lynch Building 321 W. Main Street3 Phone: 503 BOOt ~^_ P Fiur 6icnd< :oum TOUGH> ESS Ol T ... blends extra PLEASI RE IX. Seagram's 5 Crown Blended Whiskey. 86.8 Proof. 72»/2% **«' n ***ts*l spirits. Seagram-Distillers Cofporation, New York

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