t&TO*IAL5 t*i IM^—•••» Editorial - - - WASHINGTON HOLLYWOOD THUKDAV, APML 13, 1944 How To Toiturt Your H«tbond We Are Failing Miserably It waste paper is as short as the government tells us it is—and we believe that this information Is conservative if anything—then we ought to be doing a whale of a lot more about it in Big Spring. The Boy Scouts, as has been said before, have been doing the only worx toward this highly important campaign. If any adult, outside of scout leaders and the householders who regularly bundle up their scrap paper, has done anything about the collection, then we are unaware of it. It is beyond us. The government is crying, pleading and resorting to all means to get in salvage paper. Response right here in our own city Is such that one is driven to the conclusion that we either cannot comprehend these simple utterances, or we don't care, or we are too lazy to do anything about them. The nation has a quota of 667,000 tons of salvaged paper monthly. That figures out roughly 9.4 pounds per capita. We venture that in the past month Big Spring has scarcely contributed as much as two pounds per capita. If we could organize scrap metal drives, if we «ould get in the aluminum and the rubber, then why can't we get this paper which is so vital in the making of boxes and wrappers for blood plasma, sulfa drugs, first aid kits, X-ray films, surgical dressings, ammunition, emergency rations, bomb crates, food containers, and thousands of others? Other places have even enlisted army aid in the collection of waste paper. Sc far as we know, that is one possibility which has not even been explored .here. At the rate we are going, it probably won't. And we probably won't do what is expected of us in this campaign, either. Making Housing Go Further The housing worry seems to have established itself as an equal with death, taxes and the water situation as an inevitable problem here. There is, frankly, no hope for real relief here. There is no reason to suppose that we will get more housing from any source. The only possible approach is to make better use of what we have. As we have suggested before, it accomplishes nothing to lecture that wives and families of servicemen ought to stay home. They don't, and that's that- Our girls follow their husbands wherever they go and they face similar housing problems elsewhere. Wherefore, doing to others as we would want them to do unto us, there is no other course except to make extra quarters available to our temporary residents. That means a bedroom, better still a bedroom with kitchen privileges, or if possible, a small apartment. Finally, if a house or apartment is to be temporarily vacated, why not sub-let it for that space of time? Servicemen who have apa<- aents, houses, etc. can help their brethren ... as regular residents in this manner. The War Today by DeWitt Mackenzie Associated Pres» War Analyst Old King Vittorio Emanuele's promise of retirement may presage the end of monarchy for Italy. Of course that's not what the aged sovereign has in mind when he says he will turn the rule over to Crown Prince Umberto as soon as Allied troops enter Rome. Emanuele hopes to continue the dynasty through his son, but whatever may be the outcome there's no doubt that the Italian throne is rocking dangerously. Officially the question of whether the monarchy should continue hasn't arisen, excepting in that it's been agreed the Italian people shall choose their own form of government after the war—providing it's democratic. That doesn't bar a monarchy. However, there's a trend towards the left in Italy and one of the strong elements is communism —an interesting circumstance, inasmuch as Mussolini established his dictatorship on the strength of his claim that the country was in dire danger from communism. Emanueie's promise to retire has eased a tense situation, since there has been heavy pressure on him to abdicate, especially by the Italian communists. It's expected that his action will permit of the formation of a new cabinet which will include communist representation. Allied representatives sax the only part their governments bad in the development was to assure Emanuele they had no objection to his making this move. However, the Allied representatives themselves expressed approval of the action. While Britain apparently favors Emanuele's retirement, it's hard to believe she would welcome the abolishment of the monarchy. ,Her policy has been to support European thrones as calculated to lend strength to the monarchial form of government to which she herself subscribes. However, she is of course wedded to democracy. As things stand, the present Italian government will continue until the war is over. Then there will be a plebiscite to determine the form of government desired. If the nation'returns to normal quickly after peace comes, it may be one of the first to register self-determination. LISTCW To Ti^S -ffiwr He*, sow is A ueurewAwr COL.OMCL MOW. isMr TTV/VT SIAIPL.V ne's Fou*. i OLD AND OXlST MADE A CORPORAL. Today And Tomorrow Encore For Hull's Accounting. By WALTER LIPPMANN day morning of last week, havipg Now the President'* remarks on The highest praise one can give re »d and approved what Mr. Hull Friday expressed a long-standing to Mr. Hull's speech is to say that was going to say on Sunday about attitude of his own which has had there would be little serious France, the President himself most unfortunate practical con- criticism, and much less to talked about France. A casuist sequences abroad. It was well criticize, if at reasonably regular c° uld > J «iPP°se, reconcile the two known that he did not wisb to statements. But to the ordinary „ ,. .. . ,, „ .. man here and abroad the Presi- ««*P* *»>« P° licv Wfllch "*• HuU dent seemed to be going in one has announced. We were told that direction whereas his Secretary of the President wanted General State went in a very different Eisenhower to pick and choose the direction. This u incoherence in Frenchmen with who m he would the conduct of d lp lomacy. deal when he t to France> What Mr. Hull said was that ^, W ° U i d ^:^ a ™!l£!™ n € P°sal has had its wan*** in You'd Be Surprised— War Casualty: Brewers' Bock Beer intervals he had given such a public accounting. On Sunday evening he came down from the pedestal of his central principles and talked, not as a moral lawgiver to mankind but as the American Secretary d State. The effect was persuasive and reassuring, and if Mr. Hull will continue to render an accounting he will earn a confident support among the people. He will earn it not by fine words but because the Administration will make many less mistakes that are difficult to explain If it knows that it is going to have to explain them. That is an important reason why democracy is a gooB form against the enemy." The commit- of government. • tee, while not a "government," * * * would be the civil authority in Foreign policy has been under France which made the arrange- fire from three directions. It has ments for elections and the like been charged that the Adminis- by which the French nation could tration is reactionary, and that in establish a constitutional govern- Spain, France and Italy it appeas- ment. This incredibly dangerous pro- with the French Committee of National Liberation so that it could establish "swiftly" the civil administration of liberated France. It would be subject to the super- means that vision of General Eisenhower, but Mr. HuU defined this supervision Jf French d u affairs afe exactly by saying that General Eisenhower would be interested only in those affairs "which are es and prefers to support reactionary Fascist elements. In the last analysis it was not true that the President and Mr. Hull ever and the Near intended to do that, but 'a confused administration of diplomacy label it bore, often lent color to the charge. It The average woman breathes more rapidly than the average man. Napoleon Bonaparte originated the idea of cdd and even house numbers for different sides of the street. Washington — Production Communiques Issued By JACK' STINNETT were underrated. It dawned on WASHINGTON—There's a lit- Horton that many families would tie publicized activity of the like to know what their men had Maritime Commission "here that £f throught - ever.more than "Sept 13, 1445 (that's military time for 2:45 p. m.) low level attack by two Messerschmitt 109E's. Two bombs dropped 250 yards to port; one within 75 yards. "Sept. 15, 1803, low level attack by eight planes strafing and dropping several bombs that missed Vessel. t. 16, 0730, low level attack By GEORGE STIMPSON even to England Upon the request of Uncle Sam, East, the U. S. Brewing association has "Einbeck," the asked its members to quit mak- sounded so much like "ein bock" has also been charged that they ing bock beer for the duration. (one goat) that it was eventually were defaulting on their moral It is an economy move. Bock dubbed "Bockbier" or "bock bier." principles and were not getting beer requires more malt than or- This name in turn suggested the O n with the work of establishing dinary beer and also requires picture or figure of a goat (Bock) the international organization special bottle caps and different as the emblem or symbol of the promised at Moscow and approved labels. beverage. in the Connally and Fulbright This springtime brew is tradi- There is a legend that the an- resolutions, tionally brewed in the fall and cient Teutons made a practice of aged through until spring. Ordi- toasting the goddess of fertility in narily the bock-beer season lasts bock beer every spring just be- only a few weeks. fore planting and sowing time. "Bock beer" is our rendering of American bock beer, popularly German "Bockbier." associated with the return of One of the earliest beers to win spring, has traditionally been wide popularity, it was first made made with specially selected hops, at Einbeck, near Hamburg, in Caramel and high dried malts Germany. . were added to impart the dark That was way back in the 13th color and special flavour associat- century. ed with the springtime brew. This first Einbeck beer consist- Since it is a heavier beer and ed of two-thirds barley and one- aged considerably longer than third wheat malt and was brewed ordinary beer, bock is generally . , . only in winter and hopped strong- regarded as too rich for general nave J . , ly for consumption in the follow- use. ing spring. Accordingly it came to be ae- It became so popular in Europe copied as a seasonal beer for con- that it was exported from Einbeck sumption only curing three or to all parts of the continent, and four weeks in the early spring. What Mr. Hull had to say about the Atlantic Charter and about the process of reaching agreement at home with Congress and abroad with our allies was, it seemed to me, a wise and true account of the problem and how to proceed with it. If this policy had been announced and adopted many weeks ago when the War Department, the State Department, the military commanders, the British government and all the other United Nations had agreed that it was the right policy, the whole confusion about American policy in France would have been dissolved. What Mr. Hull said on Sunday evening was the whole substance of what the serious critics were asking for. * * * But, unhappily, the President's remarks on Friday have to be explained away before Mr. Hull's statement can clear the air. Mr. Roosevelt said that nobody outside of France knows what the people inside France want. That the new quarrel between General de Gaulle and General Giraud. The reasoning of the French at Algiers is self-evident: x x x This General Giraud will do the picking and Choosing x x x be determined by military men, then let the military man be General Charles de Gaulle, the president of the national committee. Thus Mr. Roosevelt's desire to thwart General de Gaulle has led to the destruction of General Giraud and new divisions rather than greater unity among the French. This is inefficiency In the conduct of diplomacy. * * * It seems a pity to have to dwell upon a matter of this sort when one's every impulse is to applaud Mr. Hull's speech. It is a very good speech. But the good effect of it will be temporary unless the . actual conduct of our diplomacy v becomes much more coherent and much more efficient. We might hope that it will become so if the President and Mr. Hull make it* their duty henceforth to render an accounting. They will think more lucidly themselves if they know that they cannot rest on general principles and military secrecy but are going to have to explain what they are doing., Copyright, 1944, New York Tribune Inc. The criticism which Mr. Hull may be true. But it is irrelevant did not deal with is that the prac- an d wholly beside the main point. How conduct and administration one going to find of our foreign affairs is not co- ou t what the French people want? Yet that is only by holding elections. But herent and efficient. where the real trouble lies. We somebody has to register the vot- example. Production Board and its predecessors discovered a tremendous morale factor in letting the men who build the instruments of war stood up under fire. He started sending these "masters' reports" to the "next of kin" —not of men who had been killed in battle. "Production c o m m u n i ques" were issued on ships, planes, guns, parachutes and almost everything else that goes into modern warfare. When all this was happening, Robert Horton was publicity director for WPB. Later, he became public relations chief for R. Adm. by censorship in letter-writing, or, who refused, on leave, to brag about their experiences. The response has been terrific. Apparently one of the psychological hurdles that all "next of kin" have to clear is that they can't endure. It's the "unknown" that bombs dropping on all sides of vessel." The ship was under almost constant attack for eight days, but the payoff comes in the final paragraphs. . "During these attacks, we observed 13 enemy planes shot down, of which our gun crews re- during these attacks and no dam- ceived credit "for three and partial credit for two more. . . . "I am pleased to report that there were no casualties aboard age to the ship." ping admims He discovered'there one of the most amazing "progress reports" of this war from the masters of freighters and tankers supplying the fighting fronts under Lend- Lease. These reports, he found, were staccato outlines of some of the most dramatic struggles to keep the flow of supplies uninterrupted, although invariably the dangers * * * Lord Nelson, England's great These matter-of-fact "masters' naval hero, won the battle of Co- reports"' tell a gripping story, penhagen while acting against Here's one: orders to stop fighting. INSURANCE. J "The Biggest Little in Big Spring" PRINTING T. E. JORDAN & CO. JUST PHONE 486 ACROSS L Roman senator*! garment S. Metal 9. Some 12. Across 13. Butter substitute 14. Bora 15. Belonging to ma IS. Closa 17. Tha herb «v« 18. Paradise 19. Utmost limit* 21. Mala sheep 23. Ward oft 24. Constellation 26. Pendent masi of ice SO. Head covering 31. Kail bird 32. Tiers 36. Gone by Eeboffi Contend Freezing point Centigrade American Indian Hake a mistake Ruler Cereal graai Move* Distrea« call • Light four- wheeled carriages Lower part of the leg Gypsy Entranca Color quality White vestment Carry Particle Affirmative Solution Of Yesterday's Puzzle 68. Formerly 67. On the summit DOWN i. Large volume All Kinds Of Electric and Acetylene Welding On the Job. General Blacksmith Work. TidwelTs Blacksmith Shop John Tidwell Bex Edwards 607 East 2nd Next To Wooten Produce__ SANITAS In A Large Variety of Patterns Make Yottr Selection Now At The Big Spring Paint & Paper Co. 120 Main Street IS 18 24 3 •* IcS 4.1 23 28 2o w 32 38 Si Sta 10 2. Roman poet 3. Dynamo 4. Scene of conflict 5. Eegiori 6. Holly 7. Tidy 8. Animal enclosure 9. Kind of resin 10. At no time 11. Leaven 20. Always 22. Unmarried woman's title 24. A king of Juar.li ae -ei.....* 2i! HU'B 28. Wroth 29. Edible bird 33. Miscalculate 34. Tough 35. Dry 38. Harden* «, Mythical monster «$. Landed property 47. Liquid flying In fin* particle* 46. Piece against which an par pulls 49. Metrical feet 51. Ancient port of Rome 58. Scent 54. Insect tggB 55. Let it stand 57. To a point within 58. Lowest of th« htB-L, tide* > Hollywood — Anne Revere Already Has A Job By BOBBIN COONS Bernadette? Oh, sure. I'm Harpo HOLLYWOOD—The head of a Marx." Wilshire district draft board re- Tall, brown-haired, • grey-eyed, cently singled out the best of his j, er face generously freckled, Miss volunteer workers for a paid job. Revere is an actress of parts— Her efficiency and faithful serv- and humor. Somewhere in her ice had qualified her to fill a post 30's, she has been determined to. paying more than ,100 a month. £», *<£ess ever since^ sh^ was Anne Revere had to decline with (Westfield, N. J.) and her college thanks. "I'm afraid I wouldn't be (Wellesley) dramatic groups. She dependable," she said. "You see, made it, finally, at Wellesley, then I already have a job." studied dramatics and served sev- Miss Revere's job is acting, and eral years' apprenticeship in she gave a splendid exhibition of minor Broadway roles, in reper- it as the mother in "The Song of tory, in summer stock. Bernadette." The- draft board Her role of a timorous old maid chairman was not the first to "dis- in "Double Door" brought her to cover" her, nor was William Hollywood In 1933, but the film Perlberg, the "Bernadette" pro- was'a flop and she went back to ducer. All of it has happened be- the stage, married Samuel Rosen, fore, and Anne Revere can still author-director, and kept busy in walk down a street without at- the theater. In 1940 she came back trading stares like many picture for "The Howards of Virginia" people. and since then has created char- One day recently, out walking, acters in 14 films. With "Berna- Miss Revere noticed that the dette" she hit the jackpot, won the driver of a slowly cruising, ex- role of Mickey Rooney's mother pnesive car seemed to recognize in "National Velvet." her. He looked vaguely familiar * * * to her, too, but neither spoke. Once before, she had a chance After a while the car stopped, the at major honors, but "The Year- driver stepped out. There was the ling" was abandoned. She says usual haven't-we-met-somewhere she's glad—she needed more film routine. "No," said Miss Revere, training, wondering if they had. "I'm typed, but at .different "It's funny," he said, "but I was studios," she says. "At Paramount almost sure. Somewhere. . . ." I'm a farceuse. I love farce, and 'I do work in pictures," she have had four comedies there. At volunteered finally, to end it. M-G-M, I'm the mother type. I "Yeah? What's your name? love glamor too—long eyelashes Anne Revere? No, I don't know it. and being prettied up—but for • ttiat you have to sacrifice the acting parts." She tells with relish of the woman who stopped her on the street, asked if she hadn't played the secretary (with glamor) in "Star Spangled Rhythm." "My, what that camera does for you!" the woman exclaimed. ers, print the ballots, set up the polling booths and count the At his press conference on Fri- vo tes. Who can do that? The : ' President acted as if he did not know. But Mr. Hull's statement makes It clear that the French ' committee is to do it. HEADS CONVENTION DALLAS, April 13 (IP) — The new president of the Texas Baptist Sunday School Convention is Dr. C. E. Matthews, pastor of the Fort Worth Travis Avenue church. He was named at a convention here yesterday at which speakers included Thomas H. Taylor, president of t Howard Payne College, Brownwood. The Biggest Farm La bor Saver Yet. See it now. The DIXIE COTTON CHOPPER Used by thousands of farm ers in 32 States. BIG SPKING TRACTOB CO. Lamesa Hi-way JAS. T. BROOKS ATTORNEY Office In Courthouse COMPLETE STOCK OF Indian Jewelry, Mexip^ Art and Gifts TEXAS GURIO SHOP 309 Runnels The BIG SPRING ABSTRACT COMPANY Can either: George Thomas, 48, or Clyde Thomas, 257. TOM ROSSON Public Accountant Income Tax Service 603 Petroleum Bldg. Phone 1233 HOOVER PRIMING CO. PHONE 109 206 E. 4th Street D. E. BURNS Plumbing & Heating 807 East 3rd Phona 1711 Contracting A Repair Work BIG SPRING MAGNETO AND SPEEDOMETER SERVICE -We Repair All Makes" 113 Runnels (North Read Hotel) L. GRAP, Prop. JAMES LITTLE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW State Nat'l Bask Bldg. Phone 393 WHY SHOP AROUND? If it's available we have it! More than 25,000 Bee- ords in stock. 204 Main St.. O'HOp Authorized Frigidaire Service We Service All Make* TAYLOR ELECTRIC CO. 212 E. 3rd St. COFFEE and COFFEE Attorneys-At-Low General Practice In All Courts LESTER FISHER BLDG. SUITE 215-16-17 PHONE 501 RIX'S WE EOT USED FURNITURE REPAIR WORE DONE 401 E. 2nd PhoKe 260 Looking Backward Five Years Ago Today Easter seal sale short of goal, only $75 subscribed; new royalty corporation organized, B. F. Robbins named president. Ten Years Ago Today B. Reagan named WTCC director for Big Spring; Big Spring Independent School district receives a $2 per capita scholastic apportionment, which totals $5,318. HARD OF HEARING Do you have trouble understanding conversation? Write for details regarding new development which is helping thousands. Box 1161 Big Spring, Tex. Assault To Murder Filed Against Man ^ WAXAHACklE, April 13 (ff*>— District Attorney C. C. Handle said two charges of assault *o murder have been filed against Mitchell J. Carter, 27, of Arling- oe Marsh Matt Doorly.VefSws the Tomato Xjiuely.V aRki broke owt in jj a saefa test -week. He ftaaUy ad-r to Doc Ho»ster he'd ^g^j^ tomatoes in^ Eopr, . "Slwrefcs/' sa«d Doc. . ton, Texas, in the shooting Sun- 'that's the matter with ?wi.Tha* &!, " some pecfte rosh to extremes Bee Itet. They take m -wbotesome firing and over* tt til * disagrees witii «bem—or maybe find they don't hafipen to Sfce it-end ttien they It banned for everybody. Give Yourself a "New" Refrigerator for Only $5 85 The "REFRIG-0-MASTER" A sensational accessory. Lef us tell you about it. It converts your refrigerator Into a Super-DeLuxe Model with amazing attainments and Savings. • Saves precious Food • Secure extra Vitamins • Heduce Household Expenses • Stretch Refrigerator Life • Prevent Refrigerator Breakdowns • Eliminate Refrigerator Odors • No moving parts • No operating cost Big Spring Hardware Co. 117 Main Phone 14 The Big Spring Herald Published Sunday morning and weekday afternoons except Saturday tiy THE BIG 6FRINQ HERALD, Inc. Ente.'cd as MccacJ class mall mitter »t the Postoffice u Big Spring, Texas, under act of March J. 1879. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use tor republicatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not oth« «r\vUe credited In tie paper and also tha local news published herein. All rights tor ^publication of special dispatches are also reserved, ographicai errors that may occur further than to correct It in th« Tli9 publishers are not responslMt lor cop; omissions, t;p jiext Issue after It Is brought to their attention and In no case do the publisher! hold themselves 'iaT>l» for damage further than the amount received by them for actual space covering the error. The right is reserved to reject or edit ail advertising copy. All advertising orders nro accepted on this basis only. Any erroneous refiectlor. upon the character, sundlng or reputation of any person, firm or corporation tthieh, may appeal to any issue of this paper will be cheerfully corrected upon beln; brought to the attention of the management. NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE, Texas Daily ?r«s League, Dallas, Texas. day of two Ellis county sheriffs, Davis Fearis and Bill Gibson. 3»df?-*ed;"( Fearis and Gibson were shot t. and seriously wounded at Maypearl, Texas, as they attempted to arrest a man. They were reported recovering. Career, likewise charged with car .theft in connection with tha theft of an automobile from Mrs. fee prohibited by few. E 0. Halsell. Arlington, received „.„__________ a minor gunshot wound at the Urn • the officers were shot. «***<m*V.mm*.r^ ^^ ^^ m middte ground in overytfrtug-a middle So-now Maft l*ww*«K*Jr «< gramAat moderation on the one out aB tomatoes for htoweH. j^^ ... and tolerance for oor He's forbidden his femfly to eat ^^g^ff «. the other. «jxactoc3» And wraat oven h*v» j .••••—. ; Jhem in «be boom. Saps toma- tio.82aft 24-Hour Recapping Service Know How And Use Only Quality Material All Work Guaranteed Gates and KeBy Tires SANDERS TIRE CO, 405-7 E. 3rd St.
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