The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1942 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 28, 1942
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1942 ULYTHEVILL13 (ARK.) CUIJIUFJI NEWS Author Of "Kings Row" Repeats; More Worthy New Books Listed Fewer eyebrows will rise and less shush-shush will greet Henry Bel- lamann's. new book, "Floods of Spring" (Simon and Schuster: $2.50), than greeted hit- .successful "Kings Row," but it is every bit as fine a novel. And if anything, the characters—there are fewer major ones- are cut more clearly. David Kellring Ilee.s the .smugness of his early life for the same vicinity in which "Kings Row" took place to achieve what he thinks will be real independence. He becomes a rich fanner but has only one friend. He loses his family— *• two by death— boeaii.se refusal to bo human. And the same stubborn refusal to accept reality almost results in the loss of his life and soul. The story rolls on with the uncontrollable surging and backlash | s j ie of the river upon whose bank 1 '- •• David, surely one of the greatest figures in recent, fiction, plants his farm. Well knit and well written, "Floods of Spring," should be well received. Rachel Field's last novel, "And Now Tomorrow" (Macmillan: $2.75) GHEA'TDATE With this treat so rare You forgtet oil coreV It's the finest flavor yet*If you want to rate Wijh the girl you dote, Don't forget, to get GrapeHe! lack the brilliance of "All This, and Heaven, Too." but it is written with the skill which made her famous. It is the story of a woman, poorly adjusted to her New England family, and how sought release in love. The of this love, and the processes and people who helped hei regain life, complete the story. A first novel of unusual distinction is "The Company She Keeps' (Simon and Schuster: $2.50), bj Mary McCarthy, less a novel than a series of portraits of a woman who may or may not have known what she wanted. Five chapteif portray her as she sees herself and is seen by others. The last floodlights the heroine in her entirety after an unnecessary divorce, a shoddy job and other loves. * * » If you have a Tory in your kitchen, give her or him a copy of "How to Cook a Wolf" (Dueil, Sloan & Pearce: 52.50), by M. F. K. Fisher. He or she will boil and there's a chapter on how to boil water. If there was ever an unorthodox cookbook, this is it. In the first place, anybody who like.s to eat should enjoy reading it, for it has more wise wisecracks than there are kinds p of hash. Miss Fisher holds that cooks should balance the day, not each meal, so let them eat starches—all they want—for breakfast, meat and more meat for lunch, and a gentle gorge of salads and dessert at night. She also tells what and how to eat in an air raid shelter. bllity and made good grades. He ouldn't get a leave from his job o write this book, but the pub- ishers were so impressed they advanced him money. They made \o mistake. • • * Unwilling to add just another ravel book to that overcrowded helf, Rose and Bob Brown take their readers on a genuinely exciting voyage in "Amazing Ama,on" (Modern Age: $3). Everybody knows the Amazon is the world's greatest river, but the Browns prove it. You can see animals, plants and people of the Amazon in this book which geography textbook writers would do well to emulate. Oeeeola t'i'ul months where he was ul- ached m an air field, but since lis t cuisier to Louisiunu Mrs. Day ami th,- children have remain- d here. They huve two oilier laughter.-;, Catherine and Nancy. Kcntuckians will weep no more. unless they ar« far from the bluegrass, when they read "Weep No More My Lady" (Whittlesey House: $3.50). and citizens of other states should find reason to cheer. The author. Alvin E. Harlow. takes his Kentucky straight and it is plenty potent. Horses and huntiim, legends and liars, feuds and fights are mixed into a literary mint julep which. make this volume a mark at which future chroniclers of their states mast aim. Hal Steed hits that bull's-eye vith "Georgia: Unfinished State" Knopf: $3.50), entertaining as a Brooklyn ball game and quite in- ormative for those who believe Scarlett O'Hara was the Pencil Tree state's most famous citizen. Some of the best chapters are on the real Tobacco Road citizens. and the Callus-snapping Georgia ovcrnor. Gene Talmadge. COURAGE is the autobiography BLIND Here is the autobiography of a blind man. That isn't so unusual, but this blind man didn't lose his sense of humor or courage or good sense while losing his sight. He is Karsten Ohnstad. and his "The World at My Fingei Tips" (Bobbs-Merrill: $3) is as entertaining and fine a book as you are likely to read this year. Blind at 16. Ohnstad went to college where he dated, went to shows, joined three clubs, amazed his roommates at his card playir.g Marines Study Japanese And Learn About Hitler Bride-Elect Honored Miss Dorothy Starr, instructor in English and journalism for the past six yr.ir.s in Oscoola High School aud«whosi> luurriii^e is set for early Summer IMS been the subject of several parties given this week by faculty members und friends. Mrs. Roy Bultrrick, Miss Bess Bullard and Miss Molavoo Tuft 1 were hastosso.s lo 18 guo.sis for supper and an cvoning of bridge in the Butterick home Tuesday night Miss Starr's chair was decorated with daisies, baby breath and blue ribbon. YJnciul napkins, tallies and place cards were vised. Small green umbrellas tied with pink bows weir on each plate. A "Western Union' messenger arrived with congratulatory telegrams and it box of gil'U for the honorce. Mrs. J. S. McCants and Mis* Lcona Lann were hostesses at in informal afternoon party from foil until five on Monday when Bunco was played and miniiiture brides given as favors. Mrs. C. L. Mooiv, Mrs. Thomas ney. Miss Pearle Bolanc', and vli&s Christine Pouuiextev were co- lostcsses ul a party in the Moore ionic Friday night. White ribbon lecorated the chair of Miss Starr vho wns presented an old-fashined miquet of sweet pens from which iimg a shower of pastel streamers noldi'ng good wishes from the 1H guests. A treasure hunt yielded u shower of gift-s for the honorec. Si-rut. Lloyd G. Chiles of Jeller- on K;in;u'ks. Mo.. Is homo for 11 10 d:ty iiirknifjh with his parents Mr. and Mrs. E, S. Chiles. Soryi-nnl hilos, \\lio is Mtuched to lu'iul- qiwrtiTs otlice, enlisted in February 1941 Inn sustained u Ion injury within ;i li'w wook.s and has IHTU in th'' Harrm % k.s Hospital for sovon months, Linn Donnlil days Mrs. versity, Durhmn, N. C., who un'lvrtM the I .John Donaldson nml Mrs, >ii mine last week for a few with her pivrenls. Mr. uiui <:. 11. Weuthersbv. Limit. PHILADELPHIA (UP)—Five Marines, stationed in this area, are learning the Japanese language from a Japanese, who 1m lived here since 1905. He is Sannosuke Yamamoto and he has a daughter at the University of Pennsylvania. Besides teaching the Marines such fundamentals as -"o-hayo." meaning "good morning." and "sayo-nara." which is "good-bye," Yamamoto also taught them to say: "Hitler-wa. konogoro-wa, tai- hcn-komattc-imasu." Roughly translated; "Hitler is having a pretty tough time." Too Late to Classify Donaldson, who vas formerly connected with the Osci'ola Lumlier Company, is stationed at Ciunp Wallrr.s, Mineral Wells, Tex. Adiur Hook also spout Sunday night with his mother. Mrs. J. U. Hook, who accompanied him to Hoxie on Monthly for the return trip to ChimiHc Field. 111. Adulr will finish his training in the sheet metal nittinp department on June 15. and ha.s Ijeen asked to remain as an instniclor In that department. Gerald ft. Henson has enlisted in the Army Air Corps and will leave lor H>rt. Cu'.lethorpe, Ga., upon completion of his 30-day leave lere with his wile and his parents. Gerald is, a unuliwte of Arkansas 'olyUvlnuc institute ut Russcll- 'ille and also had one year In lie University of Arkansas Medical School in Little Rock. in Memphis by plane Tuesday! afternoon and was met by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James CJwaltney. Miss Gwaltney will remain at home here for two weeks then return to Durham to attend the Summer School of the university. Mi.ss Mary Alice Stephens returned Monday from Ciipe Girardeau, Mo., where she has attended .Southeast Missouri Teachers College for [the past term. I Miss Margaret Klhel Jones, idaughter of Mr. and Mrs. u, u. j.tones, will arrive next Wednesday by plane from Houston. Tex., where she has been a studeni in Texas Dental Colli'ge lor the past term. She will be met in Memphis by her parents. Miss Jones. mother, will 1'Yiday lor a and pleasure Minneapolis; will return her senior umunpanicd by her leave I lie lollowing three weeks business trip lo Chicago and upon their return she to Houston to begin year at the dental FOR SALE Furniture for 3 rooms. In army, must sacrifice. W. D. Hammond, 410 S. First St. 28-ck-30 Mrs. Lovcwll Jloslcss Arrangements m roses and baby breath in the living room and coreopsis and larkspur in the dining room were used for the meeting of the Tuesday Luncheon Club in the home of Mrs. J. H. Lovewell. Mrs. W. W. PrewlU and Mrs Wade Quinn were the only guests and also won the two awards in the bridge games. * * fc Capt. Vcrnon L. Day and Mrs Day arc parents of a baby glr' born on May 10. at their home on Eli/abcth Avenue. The baby has been namoc Claudia Ann. Capt. Day, who is stationed al Eslor Field. Alexandria, La., flev to Memphis arriving at It) o'clock that night. He was met in Memphis by Mr. and Mrs. Steve Ralph. Mrs. Day Ls the former Miss Helen Ralph of Osccola. They have been living near Seattle, Wash., for .school which opens June i!H. William Bard Kdringion returned 'iSiesday I'rnjn Columbia. Tenn., (Where he wan gradualed from Col- iimmlu Military Academy this week. Jills molhor, Mr-;. John W. Kdrliij 1 ,ton, drove over lor him. * * * Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hodges Sr.. i a re In Frankfort, Ky., lor a visit of 10 days. niter's mother, Mrs. Matlie Dillard were in Oxford, Miss., Sunday to see Mrs. Kulu Moore, sister of Mrs. Dillard, who is seriously ill there. Miss Lillian Patterson spent Sunday night and Monday in Memphis as guest of her sister, Miss Lonetta Patterson. Mrs. L. T. Lawrence and son, William Truman Lawrence, returned Wednesday from a visit with her mother, Mrs. E. T. Beard in Lebanon, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. J. L, Williams and Airs. L. W. Walters were in Memphis Sunday to see Lan Williams II, who is ill at the Methodist Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Crockett of Thoma-sville, Mo. spent several days here lust week visiting relatives, ills mother, Mrs. L. M. Crockett accompanied them and will remain for a months visit with relatives. Mrs. Wilma McElvaln and Mrs. James O. McGarrlty left last week for Little Rock where they will make their home. Mr. McGarrlty s attached to he present. Camp Robinson for f H you wrffer distress fran^v «"" FEMALE WEAKNESS Which Make* You Tired, Ntrvous! If at such times you suffer backache, cramps, headache, distress of "Irregularities," a bloated feeling, BO tired, weak —due to functional monthly disturbances—try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound— it's made especially for women and jajtious lo help relieve such monthly distress. Taken, regularly thruout the month — Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms.Thousands upon thousands benefited! Follow label directions. Worth trying! Among college .students 'r.no this week and next larolyn Gwaltnev from Duke Dr. and Mrs, I.,. Howion went to Memphis Tuesday nn;ht to see their niece, Miss Capltola Jernigan 'of Jonesboro, who is a patient in the Baptist Hospital where she was arriving taken Monday followim- an acute are, ultiick of appendicitis. LTni- Mr. and Mrs. R. <j. Hrvan and TO YOU BLUE PLATE MADE BY THE . , . Buy the Economical Pint Size WESSON Oil PEOPIE TWO JUMPS AHEAD! the girl with B, "VITAMIN BLOOM" 1st— She rnidy :m adocjuut lo mak with viiiimln 11-1. tlic vitamin conlrHiuliii); lo Nhu-in, jinoliior It vitiunin essential lo did: untl Iron, Uio food mineral needed red blood— in Knurr's Clod; llrcail, Thlrou. ROAST v'i." ..BUT MAH WHAT HAM SHE FED US Smart hostess! She knows you don't have to be an "outdoor girl" to give a picnic men never forget. She simply served a juicy Mayrose Ready-Serve Ham—and let Mayrose do the cooking for her! That's always a sure-fire recipe for an outdoor meal—or an indoor feast. Try it yourself—this weekend. Order a Mayrose Ready-Serve Ham. Just heat through or slice cold and serve. Then listen to 'em rave as they taste the succulent, center-slice goodness in every firm, tender morsel! That's a bonus you get in eveiy Mayrose Ham that solves "left-over" problems, stretches your budget, and makes every meal with a Mayrose Ham a party meal! SAVHS $11) a year. Kascd 1111 comparison with olher leading breads, usini; one loaf a day. HOT-DATE makes stale Coffee "Jeebies' G-I-T I How to please everyone at a picnic ... and Save Yourself Work Order a selection of these tempting, wholesome Mayrose Ready-Serve Meats atyourdealer/today. Their rich, spicy flavor and wide variety make it easy to please everyone, PICKLE AND PIMIENTO LOAF —delightfully seasoned and spiced! LUNCHEON MEAT-grand sliced or in sandwiches or salads! SAVORY LOAF-scrvcdhotorcold, this is a spicy treat! BRAUNSCHWEIGER-crcamy and delicious, rich in vitamins! RELISH LOAF—succulcntly seasoned meat with spicy relish! THURINGER-with the rcal,old- time Thuringcr flavor—plus! Producfi of Sf. toui* Independent Packing Company Roaster-dated! Guaranteed fresh! MILK MILK, A< OLEO SHORTENING FLOUR Country Club OO/* 6 small or 3 tall cans 2101/ MILK, Adv. Hrsimls, \\ (all or (i small 25c Hat more "Vitamin A" 2 Lbs. For 1 Lh. Ilumko or Jewel 2 For Avondale 12 Iks. 52t:; 21 Ihs. 8!)c; -IS AVONDALE KRAUT , 12 i I. 10 SPAMORTREET PEACHES „ APPLE BUTTER 12 CORN 1'ICKLES, Dill or Sour -170 nr >O 1 ' PEAS 24 GREEN BEANS GRAPEFRUIT No. 2 C. C Grapefruit Juice •Hi ox. Pkrs., 2 for.... CATSUP 11 ox. Std No. 2 Can Can Quart PLAIN HONEY ] (J o/ Ked Sail No. 2'/ 2 Can Country Club .'{S oz. Jar Standard. No. 2 Can Standard No. 2 Can, 2 for Standard No. 2 Can, 2 for in one 'ow-priced cereal.. ii (i ox. nkK. 5c Miracle Whip Salad Dressing, 112 oz Mayonnaise Kraft, 32 oz CREAM MEA 24 Ihs 39 49 59 KROGER'S AMERICAN V ^ |^ -^^ ^^ to •« <*^ f*w*mv~*-*--^rm*-* CREAM CHEESE KROGER Rich, full flavor! 2 IB. Toasts and mclls economy , ,, • package perfectly. LOOK or their Lower Price! \ENJOY their £ 'Guaranteed // Goodness... MIXING READY-SERVE MEATS•• • REA DY-SERVE HAM THICK RIB ROAST K w ,1^ ,;, 29 GROUND BEEF ROLL BUTTER WIENERS SALT MEAT DUTCH LOAVES .WHITING FILLETS Ueef, Lb. Guaranteed Quality Lb. Country Club Lb. Super Deluxe, Skinless Lb. For Hoilins 17i c 35 No Bone—No Waste. Lb. potatoes All U. S. No. 1 Grade, ideal, , uniform size. Washed clean v ^ and skillfully handled. JO Lbs. Oniy 35 C U. S. No. 1 Reds 10 Lbs. New Crop Texas, Yellow Ikrmu- 1ft< das, 3 Lbs. Iv ADtTII AADII Fresh, Tender, Wcl! Filled Ulftl&N VUnll Ears, ! Ears BANANAS Krogcr Ripcnc(l ' ri!bf' amy 15' 288 Sixe, Calif. Seedless DOZ. TOMATOF^ Rcrf-R'PC, Slicing Quality NEW POTATOES ORANGES DUK TO PRKSKNT MARKET roNDITlONS WK R KSICUVK THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES KROGER PIGGLY WIGGLY portion T brand item. *• »njr «ther, ;intl container brand we tcll,TC

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