The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 14, 1942 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 14, 1942
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THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1942 BLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVBw SECOND FRONT? Menacing Time and Tide oi Events May Prompt Allies To Risk Grand Assault ""Now or Never" on Nazis in Western Europe, Military Experts Believe Suin iner time Heralds A Change In Your Perfume Ami Makeup WASHINGTON (UP) _ Women riveters soon may be commonplace in warptane factories. Government officials believe that thousands of woimn riveters will be needed Lo manufacture the 185,000 airplanes projected for 194243, and that training of women in riveting will permit transfer of men to the fighting forces or to war jobs requiring more strength. "The main job in airplane assembly is riveting, along with counter-sinking, dimpling and bucking." Thelimi McKelvey, chief of Wai- Production Board women's labor division, said in an article in the Commerce Department publication "Domestic Commerce." Other War Jobs "Much of this work could be clone by women if they were trained for it, and the labor division of the War Production Board says that training for 'women in riveting may solve the employment problem of the rapidly expanding aircraft industry." Other war industries also will have an increasing need for women, Miss McKelvey said. "To produce 60,000"planes, 45,000 tanks, 30,000 anti-aircraft guns, and 8,000,000 tons of shipping in 1942, our present war labor force must be tripled," she stated. "It will be impossible to triple the number of workers now engaged in war production without calling upon women for all the help they cten give. Phone 42 Box Office Opens 7:30 p.m. Show Starts 7:45 p. m. Admission Always llc-23c Tax Inc. Thursday, Victory Nile $25.00 War Bond It's a Mail and Merry Design lor Loving! Buyer, Margaret —in— Charles Sullivan mirnent For love' Shorts arid News By THOMAS M. JOHNSON NKA Service Military Writer WASHINGTON.— Recent events are seen by informed opinion here as pressing the United Nations inexorably to take one of the yreat calculated risks of military history. An attempt, largely British but with substantial American help, to land on the European continent and establish the longed-for, second front some time this summer becomes increasingly likely with the fall of Corregidor and the imminent German effort to crush Russia. NAZI PRODUCTION IS A IJ1G THREAT The Nazi drafts upon the Italian, Rumanian, Hungarian and other armies for Russian-front cannon fodder, if only for use in lesser engagements, moan more German troops can be released from the main scenes of action. But more serious to the Allied cause are Germany's drafts on subject nations' slave-labor. and other moves to increase the production of war material for Hitler throughout the German-dominated continent. This threatens to reach such volume that the Nazis may build up a strength in weapons and fortifications that will be hard to beat—ever. This danger seems real to expert American opinion, and must have been discussed in the recent conferences for which Harry Plop- kins and General George C. Marshall flew to Britain. In any case, the American views were stated with the same clarity, candor and when needed, tenacity, that helped General Pershing win over Allied leaders. British authorities here voice admiration for the solid qualities of our Army's Chief of Staff. It is generally believed that he has made an important contribution to the determining for this summer of an Allied grand strategy. TIME MAY DICTATE ALLIED STRATEGY If the United Nations were given the choice, 1943 rather than 1942 might be the preferred year for a grand offensive against the Germans in western Europe. But time often dictates strategy, and ihe hands of the clock point toward 1942 for two reasons: (1) If German industry this summer must meet only the demands, of land warfare against Russia and the Near East, it can probably pile up in addition such a reserve that we never could excel it by the wide margin needed for victory. (2) If the Red Army or the less- strong British Near East Army should cave under Nazi blows, Japan is expected by many authorities to attack Siberia. If that attack succeeds, we .lose our one remaining good chance, 'once !our Alaskan bases are adequate, to deal hard blows at the heart of Japan. Also the Japanese, if they could be based in Siberia, would Attacking- from bases in the British Isles, United Nations' forces would "have iiu umbrella over heads"—the K.A.F. their SPRINGFIELD, 111. (UP)—A tax ol' $20 per pound cm fut. people for their tibov.c-Moniwl poinulaiu 1 is Mif^osled by ' Dr. A. J. Carlson, oiiH'riUis professor of physiology at tin 1 University of Chicago, as it means ol' raising war revenue and making Amei'lcan.s physic-ally I'll. Writing In Uic Illinois" health department monthly pnblicivtlon, the widely-known Chicago physiologist described obesity as "an injurious luxury" and said Washington representatives could accomplish the twin-uood of niisinj; money and making people hwlthler with a "fat lax. 1 "In addition lo brinnlni; in fat t ivs," Carlson said, "this be as effective in si uninu as i\nv greatly improve their position for attack on Alaska and thence our Northwest. Corrcgidor's loss strengthens the menace to Russia by strengthening Japan's southward supply lines, helping to free her lor northward moves. SECOND FRONT NEEDED TO HELP RUSSIA How can we make sure that Russia does not crack? The supplies we can send this summer may not be enough. But Allied troops—even air forces—are held at arm's length by distance and Soviet suspicion, other way to help Russia is by drawing from her front enough German troops—and particularly enough guns, airplanes and tanks —to swing the pendulum of battle. And the only way to do that is to force the Germans to supply one other major front where fighting is intense. That is the grim logic of events. And if this summer brings real danger of Russia cracking, that logic is likely to result in a desperate yet carefully planned attempt to land an expeditionary force on the continent. Whatever spot may be .chosen,-,-.several have already been discussed. The immediate objective need not be PEACHES Nelson's Yellow Freestone in Heavy Syrup No. 2«/ 2 Can 15 PORK AND BEANS, Campbell's 1 pound can -3 cans 25c PORK AND BEANS, No. 2i size, packed with tomato sauce ..2 cans 25c CORN, Price of Illinois Country Gentleman Cream Style, No. 303 can 12c GREEN'S PASTEURIZED GRADE A MILK, FRESH and Delivered TWICE Daily ASPARAGUS, DelMonte Natural medium tips picnic size can 19c CHERRIES Sturgeon Bay Tart Red Pitied No. 2 Can 15 MILK, Aniboy, one of the best 3 large or 6 small 24c PEARS, Parkdale, 9 to 11 halves to the can in syrup No. 2J can 23c COFFEE, Maxwell House Regular or Drip Mb. tin 34c HOMINY SUGAR LOAF, old fashioned „ 14^ oz. can 6c CATSUP, American Beauty pure 14 oz. tall bottle 12c JUICE Fancy Jack Sprat, Glass •17 07. can Free with Each Can PINEAPPLE JUICE, Dole's fancy natural No. 2 can 15c TOMATOES, Silverdale or Folk's Best No. 2-J can 16c MACKEREL, Salmon style Calif, packed _ tall No. 1 can, 2 cans 25c KRAUT, American Beauty or Folk's Best No. 2 can, 2 cans 18c PEAS, Baby Stuart Fancy XXX Sifted -No. 2 can 17c Berlin nor even Paris, to attain the result desired. The prelude may' be a series of Commando raids all along the coasts from Trond- hf'im to St. Nnxaire. bumfuzzling the Germans and picking a soft spot. There, at the chosen moment, would be hurled a force that might ultimately total thirty divisions, chosen largely from the two million shock troops now in the British Isles. Wherever they land, they would be accompanied by "Free" forces—Norwegian, Belgian, Dutch. French. U. S. TO SUPPLY The only CRUSHING STRENGTH j The British would be encouraged to bear the brunt by American aid. future and present. This aid would be strongest in aircraft, —heavy and medium borabers now being flown across, lighters that soon may be. Crushing ail strength would be needed, for it is. estimated that every Allied division would be opposed by two German divisions. But one mail reason why the British Isles arc the best American base for attack is that we would "have an umbrella over our heads"—the R.A.F If the effort succeeded, we woulc reinforce it, preparing for a bigger follow-through in the spring But it might bring on a battle: unprecedented in history. The Nazis might strike back through the air with a counter-invasion of Britain. Inside: Germany, pretty safe from the R.A.F.. they are reported to have hidden fleets of gliders bearing twelve to twenty- foiu; men each. These gliders would be released at night, high enough and far enough away so that they woulc! descend noi.se- Jcssly. The crews arc especially trained to strike at sensitive points, especially power stations and lines, preparing for a German counter-landinsr. j CRACK TROOPS NKKDEU TO PROTECT ENGLAND Which helps explain some British reluctance to risk the difficult Channel crossing without leaving more behind them than their two million Home Guards, who arc not frontline troops nor equipped for every contingency. Also, the Germans could be expected to mass all their .submarines to attack the allied shipping used to transport invading forces. And this, even if the invasion succeeded, might starve out Britain. Shipping is still the United Nations' great weakness, a;; .some nnval authorities have warned. Jf either Na/.i counter-stroke .succeeded, wo would have to give up hope of beating Hitler (unless his empire collnpscd of its own weights, withdraw from Europe, and wait until the Navy could build the; ships and especially the aircraft, carriers to beat Japan—if Hitler let us wait that long. ;imrlinc Leasure, of Blytheville, y Magistrate T. L. Ca.ssidy; Paul Vtkison and Miss Juimita oth of nd Miss luifman, Manila; Orabeli by W. Brawlr.v Charley Brill, Conlly. both of E. Hagan. .sliffiMilnt; «ur of combination ol synthetic vitamins." KtuiMMS Hail u System Carlson said nutritional surveys have. ner.lecUMl the Important fact, thiii "overeatInn loads to obesity." lie said that \\v had nover seen any statistics on the prevalence 1 of human obesity in any federal, M ile or local nutritional surveys. 'I' 1 rum the prevalent advertisements of reducing belts, massage machines, bath salts, and dniu-s all:urcl to cure o))esll,y. it appears that the number ol our obese fellow cll.l/cns must nm Into the millions." lie said. 'All these obesity cure rackets could not be supported on less." Kill ir Nm-ssury Carlson said tliv "Inane practice" used by ancient Romuns of 'inducing vomiting alter excossivi: n pasts." was less Injurious to health than "Tin; modern practice of stuffing, and trying to take care of the resulting obesity by tut liquidating nostrums." The only way to Improve the American diet, ho said, would be "the long road of education." 15V ALICIA HART NBA Service Staff Writer Some of the nicest things displayed now in' cosmetics departments were designed especially for .summer beauty. There's a fiaehet which looks and .smelts like a ro--:e. This ought to simplify packing for those nin- ped-cvcn-shorl.er weekends. It could be used instead of perfume during hot .summer months. Tolk't water also is an Ideal summer fragrance-giver. A great many smart women put away their favorite perfume at this time of the VTIU-. Should you do this, be .sure to melt a bit. of wax nrouiul llu- .stopper to minimize evaporation, and wrap tin- bottles In, cotton and store in u chirk, cool place 1 . You can use toilet water Instead of the heavy, c.xoUc per- 1 nines. H you are thinking of buying perfume especially for umitm'r use consider .some of the llf.-.hier frag- one which calls up in fh- country. An- prKline fjiiality of which in:;pired the perfume fabrics. will leave spots on most Gobs Wait Till The Cows Go Home GREAT LAKES, 111. - — Dick Klein, former Northwestern athlete, is Helling a reputation as an animal caller from his shipmates at the U. s. Naval Training Station here. Klein, pitcher on .the baseball r.quad, revealed his talents on a bus trip in Ohio. Klein spotted Home cows in a pasture. He cupped his hands and mooed. The cows mcocd back. Soon the herd gathered around the bur, and players. It took considerable time to shoo them away and resume the journey. Divorces Filed: Oren Oliver Goff vs. Virginia Mao, complaint filed. Hobcrl. Hard In vs. Lois, complaint and waiver filed. Carrie Tucker Nell vs. Roy, com? plaint and waiver filed. Earl F. Mcaclor vs. Ruby, complaint filed and summons issued. James Mcrcham vs. Frances, complaint filed and summons Issued Sarah Sawyer vs. Alfred, complaint filed and summons issued. Ben H. Downing vs. Glenn lino- gone, complaint filed. Eli/abeth Kappel vs. Charley, complaint filed. Winifred C. Morelaml vs. Beatrice I... complaint filed and summons issued. Ida Yow vs. Molvin, complaint filed nnd warning order issued. Margaret McCormick vs. Samony, complaint filed and warning order issued. Grace Elizabeth Whalcy vs. Edwin, complaint iilcd and warning order issued. War Cancels Political Pin SWEETWATEK, TCX. (UP)—Add to events cancelled because of the fire shortage: Pie nnd box suppers --always arranged when politicians speak—have become n thing of the past in Nolund county. Political candidates have agreed to cancel ill rallies. ranees. There's May nmnimfc:; other has the cologne Uavor. •Some are named for the cotton labrics which your new drc:;-cs are nnuic of. f-'or instance, tin- clean nnd pert scent which cuur.'s In iimlrhnl cologne, dtytimt' pr>r- tUme, dustiiu', and balh powili.:rn, and perfume. THKY. IH/\1>K IDKAI, (iOINii-AWAY riM'.SKNTS A small amount o! any of tlu-sc would make a perfect goiiv.-away present, for a traveler. Here, too, Is a rluhl. ntK:we" to ii :;on who Is al mixed up about what to give he girls for (U'a-luallon. f'lxperls ?>t ill dii^'itTi 1 as lo whel.luv Tl'ume. would be used on the skin or on the clothes. One school nulnlmns l.ho :iklir» own oil iiH'f.s tin- liceiit iinpl'ja;:ant,ly; the- other says It enhimc.es the perfume, making If warmer, fuller. Probably the best way to deckle what to do k to make a piT.sonal test, its well to nimvmbe.r, though Judge Splits A "Fee" Traffic Violation 19 JMcCormick's Orange Pekoe, '/i Ib. For Tin. . Iced Tea 27 T« Vole on Teacher Pension OKLAHOMA CITY (UP)—A constitutional aivHMirlment permitting pay mm I, of pensions to veteran teachers will be voted on in Oklahoma at the July M primary election. The state legislature would be entrusted with working out tic- tails of the teacher tenure law. Announcements The Courier News has been nu- thorlv.cd to announce the following candidacies, subject to the Demo cratlc primary In August. For Stale Sctiulc L. H. AUTRY For llr.pr«s«nliillvc W. F. "CRIP" WELLS W. J. "BILL" WUNDERLIC1I JAMES G. COSTON J. LEE BEARDEN (for rc-clectlon) County Treasurer JACK FINLEY ^ROBINSON (for ro-elcctton) County Jndjce ROLAND GREEN (for rc-dection) County Clerk 7. \V. POTTER (for rc-clcctlon) Tax Assessor W. W. "BUDDY" WATSON <for re-election) Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON (for rc-clcctlon) Circuit Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (for ro-elcctlon) For INSURANCE of nil Kinds G. G. Caudill Agency R Hotel Cililj,'. I'll. 2182 Hlylbcvtllc. Ark. PORTLAND, Ore. (-UP)—€upid ot Mrs./ Elizabeth Andrus into rouble, and then helped her get ill of it. She told Judge A. E. Wheelock he was hurrying to get a young ouple to the marriage license bu- osw, so her husband, a minister, ould msirry them, when she was lU'd for a traffic violation. "How much did your husband get or marrying- the couple?" asked judge. When told that the fee v;u; $!), the Judge decided to "split" \n orlp.hmi fine of $5 to $2.50. Rear!'Courier-News want ads. Expert Tractor Tire Vulcanizing! !>on'l wailK until the last minute lo have your Tires Repaired — Come In NOW - - Materials Limited! fll Norlii _ Phone 2201 VALUES From Your SPORTS Headquarters FRIEND OF BOYS SPINACH, E! Pete Arkansas packed -No. 2 can, 2 cans 25c PEACHES, Abby's whole peeled yellow freestone insyrup No. 21 can I7c Save Proctor & Gamble Soap & Washing Powder Coupons. We Redeem Them. HOT TAMALES, Wilson's Certified or Paramount - Mb. can I5c COP* OH COB Del-Maze, 4 Ears lo the Can Each LARD, loose, pure Ib. 17c BACON, sliced, rind off Ib. 32c BEEF ROAST, chuck Ib. 27c PORK ROAST, sboulder Ib. 30c LAMB ROAST, leg Ib. 3Cc LAMB ROAST, shoulder Ib. 28c BUTTER, best creamery ..Ib. 46c CHEESE, full cream Ib. 29c BEEF STEW MEAT, brisket Ib. 20c VEAL ROAST, fore quarter Ib. 25c SAUSAGE, mixed, Ib. 8c; 2 Ibs. 15c SALT MEAT, best grade Ib. 25c . P Friday, Saturday, Monday, May 15, 16 & 18 £ C. L. NABERS - Stamps GROCERY & MARKET We Deliver 1(M S. Division Street Phone 501 Bonds, Stamps Marriage Licenses Five marriage licenses have bnnn issued from tlvj Blythovillc office of the county court clerk during the pa.sf, week. Names of the couples and the ministers or officers performing the ceremonies, if listed, follow: Burl Boyd, of Blytheville nnd Mi.ss Q^helia Hardin. of Dhll; Nolcn Edward Dcsmore and Miss Edith Christine Hope both of New Madrid. Mo., by the Rev. James A. Ovcrholscr; T. J. Richardson, of D&rersburs, Tcnn., and Miss Start The Day With— 7-DAY COFFEE A Maxwell House product, blended by MaxvniJ House. RcjnUar Price 1 Ib. 25c 3 Ibs. 69c (Watch for week-end Special) Exclusive at— Pickard's Grocery 1044 Chickasawba P HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured humanitarian and big game hunter; 12 Luminous trains of comets. 13 Thousands of boys knew him as Chief 15 East Indies (abbr.). 17 Writing fluid. 18 One of the boats used by Columbus. 19 Symbol for cerium. 20 Turn inside out. 22 Sodium (symbol). 23 Tyrant. 25 Male sheep (Pi.). 26 He cd wild game in Africa. 27 Dined. 28 Compass point 30 Worshiper. 31 Italian river. 32 Corner. 34 Inspector Answer lo Previous Puzzle "fci W 1 N B E E R M H E E L T 1 M E •V A 0 S ^_ ^? T z. A 3 5 i-r R A r^ s o R E '•$ A R E ^ P 1 L t Q U =; $ ~ S T E R S E E N J P tej p R E 5 S - 3 j[ S 1 $ p 1 M 1 G ty b T R 1 P 0 ? N E n BOAT N E A T 5 O Sr U N $ R 10 E » A N 1 T $.. N A V A L i-1f 1 N N O G R !Z. ^B T 1 L A N T L A H A p. N 0 1 A D S 1 M T tk \ T h M 5 \ R E t S S N 0 W N 0 T E General (abbr.). 35 Wood runner for sliding on snow. 37 Sheltered spot. 38 Before long. 3D Type of anchor. 41 Greek letter. 42 Editor (abbr.) 43 Assault. 46 Jump on one foot. 47 Overtime (abbr.). 48 Type of fortification. 49 Compact 51 Foremost 52 He introduced the scouting movement inthcU.S'.A. from - . VERTICAL 2 That thing. 3 He hunted wild animals in their African . 4 Fine ravelings 41 Girl's toy. ing oilers.. 9 Affirmative voles. 10 Centimeter (abbr.). 11 Low- crowned, close-fitting hat. 13 Symbol for titanium. 14 Conclusive. 16 Yellow bugle plants. 18 God of nocks. 19 Doves' home. 21 Became manifest. 22 Chaos. 24 Sunshade. 2D Feigns. 30 Gcnu.s of honeybees. 33 Require. 36 Kind of harp. 38 Cuttlefish. • 40 Departing guest. $1.65 Hand BICYCLE HORN N»w, tlf«omlin?d wllh aulo ton* »iynol on both llrol<*i of plunijir. '•••&•» VEGETABLE DISH This beautifully designed "Prescut" crystal dish will add sparkle and charm to any table. It is 8 inches in diameter and vtry serviceable. from yarn. 5 Kind. 6 Like. 7 Thing to buy to beat the Japs. 8 English hound used in hunt- 44 Perched. 45 Half an em. 46 Swine. 48 Smallest slate (abbr.). 49 Symbol for tin 50 Debit note (abbr.). ZO 37 41 33 vm \'iW 51 ^\ W: 4B 1 43 18 13 f ,Wi i'lfyi •&& 41 ••^^•ff- ^•'s^-* ^^ 27 35 ^•4? 50 Afhfoli'c WHITE SOCKS CotnloHable tlrong, Imurng ong wear. Eaty lo launder. 35cPr. CASTING ROD Two joint Jypt wiihot)dleguid«i. 4'/jftetlongw!ih sliding ittl band hook. Fishing TACKLE BOX with removobl* filling?. Winnow BUCKETS Golvanired and J»urdy Ihro'jghoul. 8 ql. (Opacity and will (loo!. LITTLE WARE CO. 'The Complete Hardware Store" 12(5 W. Main •• Phone 515

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