The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 2, 1942
Page 3
Start Free Trial

VI SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1942 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.), COURIER NEWS EDSON IN WASHINGTON By PETER EDSON Courici' News Washington f Correspondent ' WASHINGTON, May 2.—The big question on the new general maximum price schedule announced by Price Administrator Leon, Henderson is, "Will it work?" The obvious answer is, "Jt's got to work!" even without ceilings on wages and farm products, which the farmer-laborer government now running these United States refuses to plaster on the lath-like skeleton of the country's wartime economic structure. There will be heartbreaks, confusion and fights in and out of court, getting the price control machinery set up. This is unquestionably the most drastic order ever slapped on the American people and their free economy. If it works, everything will be almost dandy. If it doesn't work, the economic and political kickback will be terrific. The patriotic duty of every citizen—consumer,- retailer, wholesaler, manufacturer or producer—is to make every possible effort to see that it does work. This is the supreme test of whether a democracy can prevent runaway inflation, refrain from chiseling and cheating, bootlegging and black- market merchandising. If this price control fails—even in the face of a belief that it can• not succeed so long as all farm ^.prices and all wages are not in- •pbluded in the freezing orders—then E ' there are but two alternatives. The • first would be to include farm prices and wages. The second would be to give up. But the correct mental approach to this question today, if you will permit a little sermon on the mounting cost of living from this department, is to do your darnedest to make the new general price control work. NEIGHBORS TO ENFORCE Enough columns of type, enough words have been spilled to leave everyone a little confused as to what this ovsr-all price ceiling plan will do. and how it will do it. That uncertainty should disappear as the plan is given careful study. Reducing the order to its lowest common denominator, the ultimate consumer, Administrator Henderson does not foresee any vast army of government officials or even housewives called upon to police the ceilings imposed, which are the highest prices paid in March. Instead, enforcement will come largely . through "committees of neighbors," much like the local draft boards. These committees officially will be called War Price and Rationing Boards. They will be volunteer help, after the pattern of the local boards that have carried out the automobile and tire rationing programs. They may have government paid clerical help later, but not imme- tely. Their functions will be to ^receive and file statements of prices and then to exercise ordinary administrative judgment on the conduct of their neighbors and their neighborhood stores. Henderson also pays a tribute to the part the retail merchants have played in supporting the 120 specific jDrice schedules which the Office of Price Administration has issued thus far. Retailers have done their part in making the wholesalers observe the maximums previously imposed, and for that reason the Office of Price Administration anticipates no great problem in policing or enforcing the ceilings imposed on retail stores. FIVE BIG DATES Effective immediately, every seller is ordered to preserve for inspection his records and his books to show maximum prices charged in March. On May 11, these maximum March prices become the future maximums for wholesalers, producers and manufacturers. On May 18, maximum March prices, become the future maximums for retailers, and every item sold must bear a tag or shelf mark showing this ceiling price. By June 1, every dealer in cost- of-living commodities must file with the local War Price and Rationing Board a list of all his maximum prices, and thereafter on the first of every month file a list of prices on commodities newly offered for sale within the preceding month. By July 1, every seller of goods or services must prepare and keep for inspection his prices on every commodity or service offered for sale, and all his customary allowances and discounts. Those are the important dates to remember. Every retailer and wholesaler is automatically licensed to do business by this new order, and every new store will be automatically licensed. Stores which do not abide by the price regulations may have their licenses taken away by court action—in other words, be put out of business — for as long as a year and be fined $500(1, plus a year's imprisonment. That's the worst that can happen. * * * PRICE CEILING SIDELIGHTS Farmers' roadside vegetable stands are exempt from price control only if their sales are under $75 a month ...Real estate sales are exempt from price control, though rents in 323 defense areas are frozen at March levels. ..Ceilings do not apply to meals served in lunch rooms, drug stores, restaurants or hotels .. .Beverage prices are frozen when sold by the bottle, but not when sold by the drink. ..Objects of art, stamps and coins are exempt from price regulation, and so are movies, newspapers and magazines.. .Prices are frozen for laundries and dry cleamrs, but not for barbers and beauty shops...No ceilings at auction sales, nor at charity bazaars running less than 15 days...Ceilings do not apply to animals on the hoof or raw foods unchanged from the state of growth, but butchered meats and canned foods are covered. Rehabilitation of a Golf BalK V::l.v^^^«sMs^»»»^«w4^v«^^^»^^!.w^^\v\^^^KJ^^v^•.vvl».^u.«,.....7^ *"• f *-i I I Mrs. Juntos Entertains Mrs. Edward James entertained Tuesday evening for members of the Monthly Night Contract Club. Mrs. Frank Wilks and Mrs. Walter Robertson were guests. Mrs. Cyril Hendrleks held high score and received cologne. The briclso award, an attractive tea apron, went to Mrs. Floyd CD in, i/.ing Scripture and Bible drills. * * • "'. E. O. Chapters Meet. Mrs. Ralph Baker was hostess to 12 members of Chapter pv of the P. E. O. Sisterhood Monday afternoon. Mrs. M. D. Ambut'Bcy opened the meeting and this was followed by conducting routine business. Mrs. Earl Powell, a delegate to the State PEG Convention in Kansas City, gave an interesting report of her trip and of the work done at the convention. A gift table was >i feature of the meeting. The hostess served a dessert course with eoil'cc. Mrs. Earl Long was hostess the same afternoon to Chapter DM, wiL 'i 18 members present to hear --------- .. ..... „ i<tlu . ».„,,„ ^,, 141 , and the guest prlae, a lapel pin, \ tllc report given by their chapter was awarded to Mrs. Wilks. delegate, Mrs. R. L. Ward Sr. .to the state convention. During the Gives Dinner for Husband Mrs. Gerard Calllhan honored afternoon, the members packed r " vir bo « for sons and husbands ....... - ..... „ „ ............. WIWJVU her husband, Gerard, with a sur- ° membcrs who »»-o In the ser- prise birthday dinner Tuesday evening, with the following guests: H. G. Thomas, B. P. Rogers, Floyd Adams, Charley Bennett and Frederick Calllhan. Places at the linen-laid table Mary Gnpp illustrates step by step rehabilitation of a golf ball in! ynicago. Left to right, cover steamed loose; rubber-wound core be-! lore it is brought to size; after wrapping; new coat of balata ready' lor molding, and newly pointed ball. Balata is easily obtained from! south Amcrtca, in contrast to .rubber, which is becoming scarce, i SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Need for Prayer and Meditation Seen In Days That Are Full of Complexity Text: Murk 11:1-11; Luke 19MI-44 AUTO LOANS NO ENDORSERS NEEDED 1936 and later model cars Repayments On Easy Terms ! Borrow $100 .. Pay S7.30 Monthly 1 Borrow S150 .. Pay 10.95 Monthly Borrow S200 .. Pay 14.60 Monthly Borrow S300 ., Pay 21.90.Monthly Borrow S400 .. Pay 29.20 Monthly (15 Month Plan) [COMMERCIAL CREDIT PLAN INCORPORATED 1 (An Industrial Loan Institution) I | Lynch Buildina. 32J W. Main Stre»t| Phone: 503 Take Advantage of Our SPECIAL SPUING TUNE-UP and VICTORY CHECK-UP It consists of a thorough checkup of your auto; cleaning, tightening and adjusting all parts. See us for prices - - 50% discount during May. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. "Complete service, lubrication and repair department for all makes of automobiles & trucks.'' 121 \V. Ash St., Phone 2122 LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Labor At The Farmer's Throat Now see the farmer and stock •aiser will be the goat. All we can see s the high cost of living and inflation uy the farmer. Pork, lour, beans, potatoes all laid to the farmer. Let's see who gets the profit on these articles. Hogs first A hog 100 pounds at 13 cents Lt dresses out 75 pounds, sells from ,he packer by the carcass to the Dutcher ac 23 cents a pound, brings the packer $20 a clear profit of $7. The by-products pay the dressing out. Nothing but a little ice. The raiser gets §13, pays freight, commisson, yarding. Feed is at least $1.50. $13 minus 1.50 equals $11:50 for raising and fattening. The packer don't touch and gets over 50 per cent profit but in the end the raiser will be cut about four cents on the pound the packer two cents on the pound. There's your goat. The wheat thats in these elevators bought at 85 cents to 90 bushel. Five bushels make a barrel of the highest patent flour made. The off falls pay ine toll and sacking it retails at around $8 or $8.40 barrel. The wneat raiser gets $4.50. Who got the other? The goat did not get it. Now the speculator makes the labor and consumer believe these things. You can't beat anything else in their heads. There's not enough brains in Congress or too much graft, I don't know which There's never been such a rattling of dry bones since Ezekial Valley This November election, their never been such a set in 150 years as they are now. Now they should come out. Start now. Not just, all of them. Our Savior Jesus Christ run about such a set as this out of his temple. We will put them out this Fall with ballots. H. W. Kyle Rt. 1, Box 87 Caruthersville, Mo BY WILLIAM E GIUIOY, I). 1). Editor of Advance I am writing these words on the day following "palm Sunday, on which churches throughout the country have celebrated the event recorded in our lesson, the trumphal entry of Jesus into Jerusalem. Now, within the space of a week, we have- emphasized the contrast that our lesson itself suggests. The tragedy that was to bsfall Him on the following Good Friday, in the betrayal and crucifixion, is not mentioned, but we have included in contrast with the glory of the riumphal entry the prohccy of Jesus concerning the destruction of Jerusalem itself. Probably many have wondered low, in so short a time, the tragedy of the trial and death of Jesus lould have followed so striking a icene of enthusiasm on the part of the people who welcomed Him nto Jerusalem, casting their-' gar- Tien ts in the way and spreading branches along the road. There are two possible explanations. It may be that the reception Jesus by the people may have had lie effect of arousing the enemies of Jesus to more violent action against Him. Those who had so much protective interest in their exercise of authority and teach- ng that they resented the intrusion of a teacher who "spoke with authority and not as the scribes," who had not been trained in their schools, and who did not bear their particular label, would naturally be only the more intense when they saw the crowds who welcomed Jesus and heard them crying, "Hosanna, blessed is He that comcth in the name of the Lord." Warden Lets r Em Eat Rabbit BUTTE, Mont. UP)—Warden C Van Clark of the Idaho peniten tiary thinks he has solved the problem of beating rising meat prices He bought a brood of 40 rabbits .which ncreased to 200 in threi weeks. The warden estimates eacl doe will produce 125 pounds o meat annually, while the cost o feeding can be paid for from the proceeds of the sale of fur o those eaten. A haddock is a fish; a hammock Is a suspended bed. FOR SALE COTTON SEED Certified Coker 100 Strain 3. Stoncville 2-B. Several Tons—Wilds Long Staple R. D. HUGHES GIN CO. Phone 3141 BlytheviUc If it was a moving spectacle and one to arouse enthusiasm. it was also one to stir up the most violent hatred and antagonism on the part of those who already had tried to silence the Master and destroy Him and His Ministry. Another ex-planation may be that those who cried "Ho.sanna in the highest," and the mob who said a little later, "Wot this man, but Barabbas." were not the same people. We may assume from many passages in the New Testament tliat there was a division among the people concerning Jesus— .some listening to His teachings, observing with His great work, impressed His gentle character and goodness; and others devoted to formal authority and the ecclesiastical status quo, who took the part of the authorities in opposing Jesus and treating Him contemptuously. OBut the scene stands as one of unforgettable glory in contrast with the dark clays that were to follow. How devoted some were to Jesus Is evident in the story of the colt. Whoever its owner may have been, evidently all that was necessary was to say that the Master had need of him and the colt was immediately available for the honored place that he has had in history. There is a suggestion of something miraculous in Jesus' riding peacefully into Jerusalem on the back of a colt that had never been broken in. Dyess News The Dyess Cooperative Gin Association paid the 1941 dividends on Wednesday morning. The 1170 patrons received $7,500 according to Q. A. Bullard, president. Mr. and Mrs. Murrel Gene Dallas of St. Louis arrived Saturday foi an extended visit with their pa- renLs, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dalla and Mr. anr MLr.s. C. F. Wells. Marion Easley will leave Sunday for a period of treatment at the State Sanatorium near Boonevillc The eighth grade class accompanied by their sponsor, J. S. Olive with Mrs. Olive Miss Nora Marlci and Milton Poolc as guests cnjoyec a hay ride and wcincr roast on Wednesday nighL. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Ruff o St. Louis arc visiting this week with her parents Mr. and Mrs. E C. McCord and family. Dyess Juniors nnd their sponsor, Miss Francis Houston, with Miss Irene Barmvcll as special guest enjoyed a picnic supper near Jonesboro last Friday night.. Missess Oncdia. Carter and Reba Jenkins accompanied by Norman Tyler and Patton Pickens were Wilson visitors Sunday night. Road 14.B. Y. P. u. elected new officers as follows: Miss Faydene Faulk, president; Miss Francis fehipp, vice president; Martha Elizabeth Cady, Secretary and treasurer. Group Captains are Lavern Gray and Bclva Shipp and Miss Jean Perkins is the song leader. P. F. C. W. F. McElroy of Camp Gordon, Ga. was a recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Marvel and Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Yatcs and families. Mrs. Harold Smyth of Memphis accompanied by Bobby Smyth was a week end guest with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. House. Her brother, Pvt. R. L. House stationed at Morrison Air Field in Florida was also their guest. Mr. and Mrs. Carey Hale are the parents of a nine pound son, Ronald Alien born April 13 at the Baptist hospital in Memphis. Corp. Mat Matlock, returned Monday to Luke Field, Aria., after having spent the past 10 days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs* Walter Matlock. Miss Drceda Matlock, student of Ark. U., Fayetteville was also here for the week end. . Staff Scrgt. Aubrey East of Luke Field, Ariz, and Mrs. J. L. Sanders of Tulsa, Okla. were guests last week with their brother C. L. Easb and family. Second Quartely Conference wil be held at the Methodist church Sunday night May 3, with the District Superintendent, Dr. E. M Potter of Jonesboro in charge. The Rev. Charles M. Lewis Is the loca pastor. were marked with tiny American flogs held by a V-for-Vietory standard, and a patriotic motif was carried out in all the decorations. Mr. Calllhan and Mr. Thomas arc leaving this week for Dayton, Ohio, where they will receive I raining us airplane inspector and from ^ere will probably be sent to the West Coast for duty. Mrs. Cook EiiU-rUiins Club Mrs. O. W. Cook enU'rtulned -he Ace Club Wednesday afternoon, ivith Mrs. George K. Reeves, Mrs. 3. Romer, Mrs. Gerard Callihan. Mrs. Frank Wilks and Mrs. Vcnum Williams us guests. Mrs. Callihan held high score, nnd traveling prize, and received an ice tub and a hnnd-made towel. For brldgo aware!, Mrs. Delbert Harper rc- CEived u deck of cards. Eastern Slar Meeis. Mrs. Lydia Evcnson, worthy matron, presided during the regular meeting of Caruthersville Eastern Star chapter Tuesday evening of this week. Reports were heard from members who attended the school of instruction for chapters in the 51st District held at Maiden Monday. Plans were also made for a Sll vice. Mrs. Long served strawberry .shortcake during the social hour. * + • Miss Doshlu Kllllan is on two weeks vacation nnd is spending some time with her parents at Sikeston and sisters at Perryville and Jackson, MO. She Is expected home ul the end of this week. H. L. Bates, who was called to Madison, Phi., April IS), on account of the serious illness of his mother. wired Mrs. Bates Sunday that his mother's condition was still critical and that he would remain for a few days longer. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Baker drove to St. Louis Sunday where Dr. Baker entered the St. Mary's Hospital for examination and treat- sum Company plant at Southard, Okhu. Is here for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lex Grlsham, who live just west of this city. Biily ~ Gaither, son^of^Mf. and Mrs. Abe Gaither, hus teen ill for several days this week, suffering from a malarial attack. Edward Gaither, of Pryor, Okla., son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gaither of this city, notified his parents this week that he was safe, following the destructive tornado which struck Pryor:. He was off duty at the time and hud gone to his home In Vlnita, Okla. Misses Christine iionham and Mary Sue MedUn left Thursday morning for St. Louis where they will visit with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Murphy. They accompanied Mr. nnd Mrs. Luther Kltchems, who drove up to visit friends. Misses Wlimn Piickett nnd Martha Snuer were In Poplar BlufT Tuesday to take civil service examinations. Both are employed on the draft board office here. Lloyd Rogers drove to Little Rock, Ark., early this week for ills mother, Mrs. George H. Rogers, who will visit with her son, and Mrs. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Nceley arc now residing in Memphis since Mr. Neclcy has secured employment at the defense plant lit Millington, Tenn. They drove here Monday to make arrnngemcnU to vacate their apartment and move out their furniture. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Horlon left here Wednesday, Mr. Horlon to go Army's New Stove Cooks On The Double-Quick CAMP SHELBY, Miss. (UP) — The army has a new 178-|>ound gasoline , range that'll cook steak nnd potatoes like mother used to make—ftnd do it on the run. It can be handled by two men nnd transported in a light pick-up truck. While in transit to Che field a complete meal may cook or simmer in the smokeless range pots. They uro used to cook meals in the baggage cars of troop trains and in long truck convoys, A unit can cook a complete meal for 100 men. It heats faster than coal or wood nnd temperatures arc subject to accurate control. The soldiers like it—it fills in fine style that upon which an army travels. vcr Tea which the chapter plims bL Louls whci 'c lie will secure to give in the near future. There cim)Io >' men t. ami Mrs. Horton going were 25 members present. >k >(t • School of Instruction Held. The annual School of Instruction for Eastern Star chapters of the 51st District was held Monday afternoon and evening of this week nt Maiden, with Mrs. Hazel Reppert, Buckncr, Mo., worthy grand matron of the Missouri State chapter ,and Mrs. Ella Mac Henderson, Kansas City, grand lecturer, in charge. Members from the Caruthersville Chapter who attended were Mrs. Lydia Evcnson. worthy matron; Mrs. W. L. Cantrell, associate matron; Mrs. W. A. Prince, conductress; Mrs. Ada Martin, associate conductress; Mrs. J. W. Tipton, narshall; Mrs. R. M. Pierce, organist; Mrs. Rose Frazclle Me- iVTanigal, Adah; Mrs. Sam Castlc- oerry, Mrs. J. W. McCloskcy, and Mrs. E. A. Long. G. A.'s Have Meeting. There were eight members preset Monday afternoon when the Jirls Auxiliary of the Baptist Missionary Union met nt the home of one of the counselors, Mrs. le Lonon, who had charge of the devotional period. The lesson ivas on "Safety." Following the business meeting, :he girls worked on their Forward Steps which consists .of mcmor- to the home of her parents for the present at Kcnnett. F. B. Eastwood Sr. and son, F. B. Jr.. attended to business matters Thursday in Sikeston and Cutron, Mo.' Marvin GrLshnm, employed as plant engineer in the U. S. Gyp- Shipyard Workers Pool Funds to Buy Old Bui TIGARD. Ore. <np>—The ncwl: formed workmen's club here—com posed of 40 employes in shipyard ™ «„<«, i » i Portland — nrc not worrying an animal whereon no man ever j about transportation. yct sat "' \ They are operating an old schoo bus now, but next month they ex- ptct to lake delivery on a new 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 Treasurer JACK FINLEY ROBINSON (for re-election) County Judjfc ROLAND GREEN (for re-election) County Clerk T. W. POTTER (for re-election) TAX Aaieuor W. W. "BUDDY" WATSON (for re-election) Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON (for re-election) Circuit Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (for re-election) CIVILIAN DEFENSE WORKERS HORIZONTAL l.Depicted is insignia of the U. S. Civilian Defense •—and Clearance 11 Imitates. 12 Boat paddles. 13 Like. 15 Relieve. 17 Composition in verse. 18 Proceed. 20 Steeped rnorsel. 22 Dust removers 24 Limit (comb, form). 25 Let it stand. 27 Storehouse. Answer to Previous Putzlc L U u K C H A B H U U b L R E r- b k 1 D t b i-i" £ K A $ b A M J R t .. i P L A N E :'.',' i> K 1 N O '& t- A 5 T E N b' f A~, L 1 A jp _> b. i 1 M !•*.'• - H E D DIN M r\J E E K A T :L » 1 G E T c; T A R I E O A v i H '•;•')• L A P K b P U R S M o n N % L 0 1 T E R ,S Jr.- R H R P D ?& E L 1 T P ••ft P P A F T 0 N '•#. T R 1 x: T A J ^1 T A T ^ S P A R T 3 A 1 N J E A R i 13 Onager. H Drunkards. 16 Venerate. 17 Storehouses. 10 Smile broadly. 19 Lubricant, 2J Fondle. 23 Light brown. 24 Unit. 26 Beret. 28 Dined. 30 Exclamation. 32 Stir. 34 Symbol for cerium. 36 Son of Creusa (myth.). .43 Genus of true olives. 45 Onward. . 28 Indigo plant. 46 Change course 29 Pierce. 31 Compass point 48 They dyna- - - «-— mite unsafe M Solar disk s and o, £?>" th ->- buildings. JJ Kind of spice. 49 Article of 35 Be borne in a furniture. composed of a - . -— of husky 37 Tribe, men. 38 Babylonian 58 Real. deity. VERTICAL 42 Personal 2 Mother. . interest. 3 Open (poet.). 43 Be in debt vehicle. 37 Symbol for columbium. 39 Dress edge, 40 Also. 1 1 Nova Scotia 50 Half an em. 51 Roman road. 53 Foot (abbr.). 54 Stand still! 55 Having ears. 10 Rupees 57 This corps is (abbr.). 4 Metallic element 5 Emerge. 6 Pronoun. 7 Black (Fr.) 8 Eccentric wheels. 9 Mineral rock. 44 Concede. 46 Kelp. 47 Rot by exposure. 49 Gull, 52 Member of an Indo-Chinese tribe. 54 Him. 56 From, i One should not miss the eleventh verse, which telis how. when Jcsiw entered into Jerusalem into the temple and looked round about upon all things. He went out with the 12 to Bethany. One wondnv how He and the faithful ones had managed to escape from the acclaiming crowd, but we arc reminded how needful, even in such days of popularity, was the Maxtor's practice of meditation and prayer. Surely there is a suggestion 'for us concerning our own need in days that are ousy and full of complexity, if our Master noerird the quiefc of Bethany with prayer, meditation and close companionship, how much more do we! $4500 model. A Cordial Welcome Awaits You at The Beauty Bar One of the finest, most modern shops in Northeast Arkansas. Phone 3202 Glcncoc BIdg. 13 10 Z9 43 50 37 15 26 33 44 30. 27 16 17 55 40 45 51 12 36 46 10 Z4 18 56 42. Read Courier News want nds. PAGE THREE Naturalists Estimate Snake Value $3,600,000 ASHLAND, Wis. (UP)~£nakes, It protected, will be worth approximately $3,600,000 toward national defense during the coming year, according to Lew and Elmer Johnson, Ashland naturalists on a speaking tour for the University of Wisconsin extension division. Snakes, feeding on mice, rats and other pests, will save that much in grain and property, the Johnson? contend. K • , . . " Accompanying them on tour arc their .several pet snakes and Lulu Belle, 24-year-old tarantula valued at $1000 rind believed to be the oldest in captivity. Start The Day With— 7-DAY COFFEE A Maxwell House product; blended by Maxwell House. Regular Trice 1 lb. 25c 3 IBs. 69c (Wutch for week-end Special) Exclusive at— Pickard's Grocery 1011 Chickasawba I'h. Phone 42 Box OITtcc Opens 7:30 p.m Show Starts 7:45 p. m. Admission Always llc-23o Tux Inc. III/ Bargain Matinees Every Day Except Saturday & Sunday. Show Every Night 7:1)0 Box OiTicfi oi>cns 6:15 Continuous Shows Sat. and Son Listen to KLCN 9:00 a.m., 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.m. Saturday Friday-Saturday Mat. Sat. 4:00 p.m. Clarence E. Mulford's 'Twilight On the Trail' featuring William Iloyd with Andy Clyde, Brad Kinff, Wanda McKay, Jack Knukwcll Chupt. 7 "Captain Midnight" & Shorts Saturday Midnite Show 11:00 p. m. 'Among the Living 1 with Albert Dckkcr, Susan Hayward, Hurry Carey, Frances Farmer A dangerous girl! A dangeroui guy) Romancing along the perilous Burma Road 1 Sunday-Monday Mat. Sun. 2:00 T.M.— Box Office Opens 1:30 p.m. Bette Davis in with Herbert Marshall, Teresa Wright, Richard Carlson Shorts and News CHICKASAW West Main Near tlit 8t Prio«fl alwiyi lie and Tie Sat. gtartfl 12:45; San. starts 1:45 Night ihowi 6:4W Continuous nhows Sat. ani Boa. Original Screen Play by Kthn, Hugo Butler ind O fftfdon Kthn, Hugo Butler ind Oivid Lin|> ~ pirected by GEORGE B. SEITZ, ^ Produced by Samuel Man Cartoon & Serial "Holt of Secret Service" (Continuous Showing) Sunday and Monday ••"-"••"•••"— "-nrm^^ _«•&•• ^ Saturday 'The Fargo Kid 1 —with— Tim Holt, Kay Whilley, Jane Drummond. * Pirjmount picture mtti Roland Y Dung Albert Dekher • Margaret Hayes Cecil Kellaway . Edward Norris ittatr tio»rr uuunia . Comedy—"The I'racUcal Pig"' Serial—"Drums of Fu M'anchu" Chapter 7. SATURDAY Midnight Show Box office opens at 10:45 The HUMAN MONSTER 7 —with— Bcla Lugosi, Grcaa Gvnt. Paramount News & Comedy ROXY Bargain Night Every Night Excefl Saturday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office Optns G:45 Continuous Shows Sat. Jk Son. Saturday .Sunday and Monday 'PENNY SERENADE' —with— Irene llunnc, Cary Grant, Bculah Bondi. Comedy—"\Vhc n Knights Were Bold." Also—Universal News. Coming- Soon— "YOU'LL NEVER GET RICH" "ADAM HAD 4 S^NS" Cartoon & Serial "Sea i Raiders' Continuous Showiiiir. I Sunday and Monday

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free