The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1942 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 2, 1942
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Social Calendar TUESDAY'S EVENTS Miss Virginia' Martin entertaining Double O Bridge Club. Chatterbox , Club' meeting with Mrs. J. T. Hickman'. Mrs. Riley B. Jones having Tuesday Club. WEDNESDAY'S EVENTS •Mrs; Elbert Huffman entertaining ADC Bridge Club. Mrs. A. G. HaH having Wednesday Contract Club. THURSDAY'S EVENTS Club 28 having dance at Worn an's Club, 9 o'clock. prosperity Club meeting 7 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. Z. B. Saliba. FRIDAY'S EVENTS, Miss Jane- McAdams entertaining Cee-Que Bridge Club. < Elrnwood Cemetery .Association meeting 2:30 o'clock'With Mrs. C. E. Johnson. Mrs. Ross Moore entertaining: C. B. C. Club. • Ladies' Bible Class, First Methodist Church, meeting 7:30 o'clock 'with Mi's. V. M.'Brister. Attend Party In Memphis Miss Maurine Branson, bride- elect of Walter Heard of Malvern, and members of., her bridal party .were entertained Sunday afternoon ^at a party in Memphis for which Mrs. Charles G. Vaughn was hostess. Mrs. Vaughn's daughter, Elaine is to be flower girl and Mr. Vaughn is to be a groomsman in the wedding Saturday afternoon. Blytheville guests were Miss Jane Branson, Miss Frances Little, Miss Mary Virginia Cutler, Miss Virginia Martin, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. S. P. Martin, and Miss .Mildred Lou Hubbard. Six friends and -relatives she attended last month as a dele-1 Mrs, McHaney conducted a test gate of the Jonesboro district. Mrs. James Hill Jr. closed the meeting with prayer. SHOWERS MRS. SHAMLIN Members of the Woman's Society of Christian Service, Lake Street •Methodist Church, showered Mrs. George Shamfln with handkerchiefs at the weekly business and Bible study meeting yesterday afternoon at the church. Mrs. Shamlin and her family on "What Am I Doing to Bring the World Together" and presented meditations in keeping with the various questions. A solo, "In the Secret of His Presence" was sung by Mrs. Marion Ei. Garrison. Mrs. McHaney closed the program by reading l\ poem, Girl Scouls Plan Three-Day ( At Bassett Park Girl this section are to be invited to participate in the "Challange." (nay Camp June 10. 17 and 18 at During the "business session over j~un.u>t Park, Unssott, • which--will which Mrs. George W. Barliarn prt'- l ijl - sponsored by Die Wilson Lone sided, a picnic was planned for Troop Association, according to an- Monday at 6:30 o'clock at Walker nouncement "> :tr]<; la * L "teht at Park. Although sponsored by tly. 1 meeting 01 the local Lone- moved today to Fort Smith where Mr. Shamlin is to be employed by the government. Mrs.-.D. G. Hindman gave the Bible!" study and. Mrs. A. L. Regan read the scripture on the Ten Commandments. After Mrs. Hindman had 'led the 14 members in prayer, Mrs. C. T. Shamlin Sr. collected dues and Mrs. Cleo Pope was 1 elected secretary to succeed Mrs. Shamlin. Council, the affair is lor all mem- I Troop Association at the Little berx of the Church. 'House. PROGRAM SUBJECT Tithing was the theme of the study conducted by Miss Cordelia Wllhite yesterday afternoon before 39 members of the Woman's Missionary Union, First Baptist Church, who met at the church. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. Everett Renegear after which Miss Wilhite led the devotional on the subject, "How a Woman Can Tithe." She used the 25th chapter of Daniel for her scripture. Mrs. J. J. Ewing offered prayer and Mrs. O. J. Chastain dismissed the group with prayer. Mrs. H. W. Constant?., who has I Mrs. A. L. Spiese, of Osceola is recently moved here from Canton, Uo be in charge of the day camp. Ohio, is a new member of the Blytheville girls who want to at-': tpnt ' are asked to contact Mrs. Robert Grimes, who will go from here. Plans for activities to begin Love group. Visitors yesterday Mrs. E. E. Hedge of Pasca^oula, Miss., houseguest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.- Ellis, and. Mrs. A. R. Beckys of Wasco, Calif.,' houseguo.st of Mr. .-July l were discussed at last night's and Mr.s. M. T. Moon. .session which was led by Mrs/ The hostesses served ice cream j Jerry Hearn. The' program is to and cake during the .social hour. On their plates were miniature corsages of Spring flowers. Mr.s. Brown used continue throughout the Summer: Mr.s. Glenn Ladcl, • Mr.s. Matb monaghan and Mr.s. Grimes' troop Norman, Catherine Oxford, Charles Parker, Rayi'ord Phillips, Herman Cross PV,ey, Maty Roichol, Irine Rice, lia Ro?ors, Amelia Saliba, Flo? Ann Sample,. L?o Spencer, Katherir.e V.'ahl, Charles Warren and E?mna Jane Webster. throughout her home. garden I'lcwrs Jcaclera, will moot this week to iri opened, the ..hostess served a salad plate. Tliis affair launched the series i of parties to lionor Miss Branson 1 this week. Miss Cutler and Miss 1 Martin have selected tomorrow j night as the date for their des' sert bridge at 7:30 o'clock at Mrs, -W. C. Gates' home. On Thursday night, Mrs. Betty- McCutchen Scanlon will be hostess for a picture show party at the Ritz 'Theater. * * • FIRST METHODIST WSCS PLANS PRAYER RETREAT An all day prayer retreat to be held June 17 was planned yesterday afternoorx::,by members of the Woman's Society, of Christian Service, First Methodist Church, who met at the church for the monthly business session. Methodist. churches in the Bly- |:,-.theville territory v^ill.-'be invited .. to take part in the retreat This project was ,discussed during the business period conductied by Mrs. W. F. Brewer. Mrs. S^' B._ ; Wilford gave the devotional on- • "Stewardship" and It reported on the- .General Assembly 1 meeting : at Columbus, Ohio which TWO GUESTS PLAY WITH BUNCO CLUB Memphis' were also guests for the' J WO * uesr jf' *? r % ° 1ck Watson lingerie shower. After bridal games i n * Mr ?; h P ' W ; nuttso !V bunco with members ot t.h Quads Club last night when they were entertained at the home of Mrs. Turner Kissell. Prizes went to Mrs. Watson for bunco, Mrs. Horace Wakefield for high and Mrs. Norman Buneh for lotv- score. After the games, the hostess served a sandwich plate. * * * TRT i DEI/IAS HAVE MONTHLY MEETING Members of the Delta, Delta Delta Post INewlywccls Feted At Dinner Here Last Ni^lit Lest It be thought the first bride of the local Air Corps post i.s not being treated royally, the members of the detachment last night, entertained with a wedding dinner for the Georgia miss and her bridegroom. Pfc. Edgar Morgan. She was the former Miss Ella Mobley of Savannah. Ga.. who came by train early Sunday mnrn- ing for her wedding. The nJI'uir was given at the Palace Cafe where u whilf cake .surmounted by a minim un; brfdal coupli- Conned l.he c.rnit'i- of the dinner table. Informal talk:? were made by Major Welshons. CapL. C. McKcc and the map out plans .for the recreation 1 of girls in the city during the Summer. Mr.s. II. L. Kucstor of Knoxville fowa. houseguest of Mr. and Mrs! I' 1 . G. Rdchi'l, was a guest. She is a former commissioner of Marion, Ind.. Girl Scouts Bite of News Mostly Personal Mrs. E. E. .Hedge of Pascagoula, Miss., came Sunday for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. ,1. C. Ellis, and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Dox.ier had as their guests Sunday and Monday Mr. Dossier'!-; three sisters, Mrs T . , , , t c . , , Jolm Stints of Dyersburg, Terin Lieut. Jacques H. Segal. The or- Mrs. C. H. Bush '-md Mrs Vero •l>irt/» IIT'AA »«.->ff f/x H.rt ,,,,.,..»•.. C.....I . , UW.TM UIIU IVH.-i. VCIO Barton of Amarillo. Texas, and one brother, C. W. noisier of Phillips, Bill Morse Has Distinction Of Leading Three Different Lists Bill Morse, son of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Morse, headed three different honor rolls oi' the city high school which were released today at the close of the .school .session. lie k'd the second semested honor roll, Lied with Miss Gwendolyn Orr as leader of the six weeks' term honor roll, and headed the band honor roll. In addition, he woj> first chair honors in cornet in the band. Other honor roll students of the barid, selected by honor points given for playing' in concerts, playing solos, being in parades, gaining first chair, special rehearsals, school honor roll, home practice and approved radio programs, were Bill Morse, Harry Carter Farr, Hary Ray Books, Kay Thomas! Hebert Swearengen Jr., Constance Denton, Virginia Swearengen, Donald Hickman, Jere Reid, Mary Ann Smith, Mary Gray and Grady Magee. First chair honors went to the following: Bill Morse, cornet; Billy Joatz, trombone; George Hubbard, drum; Mary Reichel, clarinet; Donald Hickman, flute; Constance Denton, saxophone; Kay Thomas, twirling. Six Weeks Term Roll Besides Miss Orr and Mr. Morse, who had 15 ^ points others on :he six weeks' term roll were: Bill Morse, IS 1 /-; Gwendolyn Orr, 15 Vj; Eloise Hindman, 14',-v Lloyd Blomeyer, 14; George Hubbard', IS 1 !.; Philip Reed, 13VL-; Sylvia Reidman, i3Vj; Marjorie Perry, 13; Connie Denton, 121-.; Shirley Barham, 12 1-4; Alary" Tucker Mccre, 12; Albert Saliba, liy.; Betsy Buchanan. li'-; Mona Nell ange juice toast to bridal eoirple was given by Cor]). Wil'hoJrn A. Anderson. Othtr members of the r,(|iiadr<;n are: Sergt. Rodney W. McQuisto;:. Corp. Pac McKet'. Corp. Robert, fc. Jacques. Pie. Hurley L. Baity, [Mr Club- were entertained last night j Louiard L. Uuni.sU.'in. Pit:. Wil- at the home of Mrs. J. Farr is J Ham II. Thompson, Pic. Charles F. n 3or McCalla. Nine members were present. Following the business sersion • presided over by Mrs. W. A. Afflick the hostess served iced drinks and sandwiches. COUNCIL HAS PROGRAM ANT) DEVOTIONAL PERIODS Mrs. George W. Barham led the devotional and ivlrs. John C. McHaney, the program, at the meeting 'of--the Mission' Study-Group, Woman.'s Council, .First' Christian Church, yesterday afternoon when it was entertained at the'home of Josephine Brown'. Mrs. J. CecEf Lowe was Co-hostess. •& keeping with the year's theme, "Chj-istians' of the .World Unite." Mrs. Barham led the devotional onthe topic, In Holding the World Together." Mrs. Russell Barham readj the; scripture, from 17th chapter of Acts after which Mrs. J. D-. Davis read the words to the hymn, "In ; Christ There Is no East or West." The group formed a circle; singing "Blest Be The Tie Thab Binds," after which prayer was V To rdieveheat rash; to hdp prevent heat ]°"f ed ^y wthe , lef ; der [.- rash; after shower—anytime—dust with ! Mrs. McHaney s topic was, "Sal• Mexican Heat Powder. Helps baby gel uts the World." Mrs. Carl Vickery I rest. Guards against chafing skin irritation, spoke on "The World Church and Hart, Pfc. Boyd U. Arm.slronfj. Pfu. Everett W. Dagcnhart, PM'c. Lee E. Sparklin, Pfc. Dan W. Hutton and Pvt. William J. Oset. LANGE SCHOOL NEWS Third Grade. The following third grade pupils made perfect spelling records for the second semester only: Joe Elkins, Charles Pricharcl, Stanley Ingram, Jessie Simpson, Marvin Ross, Jena Benish, Beuy Nell Tomlinson, Ella Mae Garrcrt. Bonnie Nelson, and Marian Stanflclrl. For the year, Charlie Belknap, Darrell Nunnally, Mona Jay Gaines, Maudie Walleson and Miss Betty Nell Tomlinson, had perfect records. exas. William Lawshe went to Little y to take his examina- I'iuurs' Train ing School. Mrs. Eddie R David went to Memphis today to undergo :m operation ut Mutliociist Hospital. Her mother. Mr:;. 13. F. Potter, will 'oe with her for a few '.lays. C. E. Oklham and family of East Prairie. Mo., .spent Sunday here with his niece, Mrs. Russell Barham, and family. Taylor, Billy Browne, 11; Demand Mexican Heat Powder. Costs little Nationalism" after which V ! »$>3><&<S>$<§><$><»^ Fifth Grade. The following pupils made perfect scores in spelling during the .year: John Lippitt, Nathan Wade, June Autrey, Mildred Lucas, Mary Ann McLeocl. Catherine Yc-well and Oleda Davis. Perfect attendance records for the second semester were made by Jack Johnson, June Autrey and Ada Rollison. Emma Lula Shook had a pf.-rfect ittendance record for the vear. Group From Bataan In Australia; One Arkansas Nurse Included WASHINGTON. June 2. (TJP)_ Thc War Department announces | that 22 Army nurses who were recently on duty in the Philippines, have escaped to Australia. Most of then: escaped only a few days before the fall of Corregidor. General Douglas MacArthur, the supreme commander in the Austra'•"an area, has reported their arrival. Most of the nurses have Marilyn Hmdrnan. 103-4; Maxi'ne Reid, 103-4; Mary Lynn Bean, 'L-; Mason Day, 10'-:; Lois Eich, 10',-j; Joe Saliba, 10!<.; Pauline Roden. II) 1-4; Edward McCormick.' 10; Doris Muir, 10; Betty Phillips, 10; J. W. Roden. 10; Mary Ann Smith. 10; Mary Frances Nunn, 10; Billy Eldretige, <J3-4; Maxine Harris. 9'.(.; Jack Chamblin, 9; Tommy Little, U; S:\llii: Mathis. 9: Alice McGregor. S); Oswald Rni- ney. 9; Mary Roichel, 9; Jim Smart, 9; Kay Thomas. 9; Gail Eich, 83-4; Harry Haines. 8 1 ^; Calvin Hollinswcrth, 8'i:; Bill Stovail. 8!i; L. K. Ashby, 8; Mary Frances Cain. 8; Prentiss Holder, 8; Jettye Clare Huffman, 8; Joe McClure, 8; Mary Jo Newcomb. 8; Hal Thompson, 8; Billy Jontz, 7% ; Ruth Pulgham, 7% ; Jeanne Baxter, 7 l .«; Clarence Johnson, 7'^; Mary Katherine Rcse, 7'/j; Henry Shipp, 7',L. ; La Nelie Smart, l\'.\ 'Donald Hickman, 7; Nancy Mc•Gill, 7; Louise Rainey, 7; Ann Crook, 6 7 -^; Frances Anderson, 6',-j; Elizabeth Simpson, 6Vj; Mary Gray. G; Beverly Thomas, C; Billie Da- »EDSON IN WASHINGTON BY PETER EDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent The heat is on from the sugar growers of the southwest to import anywhere from 20,00 to 100,00 Mexican peons to take off this year's crop, and thereby hangs a .ale of woe. The shortage of farm labor is given as the excuse for the need of this wholesale mass migration, but the question follows naturally whether the United States would not be making the same mistake it made in the last war if it permits a new migration of cheap Mexican labor. You'll recall what happened then. Mexican labor was imported by the tens of thousands. Then the war boom collapsed and the Mexicans were stranded. From 10 to 50 per cent were repatriated—no one knows for sure just what the figure is— and the rest went on relief, giving the entire southwest a rural slum population has has been nothing shdrt of an international scandal. The aliens couldn't be hired by WPA, so the full relief burden fell en local and state governments. The Mexican government was angry and has stayed that way. Mexico today is therefore reluctant to permit its citizens to cross the border to take war jobs in the U. S., a position strengthened by Mexico's declaration of war on Germany. The Mexican may decide they need all their manpower at home and refuse to permit any labor migration, which would be a good thing for all concerned. The importation or Mexican labor simply does not make sense. A recent WPA sainplin survey indicated a reserve labor supply of 13 million people willing to do farm farm labor problem right up to the Manpower Commission and the Employment Service, reccrh- mcnding a complete overhauling of the federal • farm placement machinery. Solving this farm la- tor problem immediately i: the Manpower Com in is 1 : ion's first big test. * * * WASHINGTON t'ON MOTS Theatrical and movie industries will be granted exceptions to the cosmetics . conservation order ..... Farmers have been authorized to build unlimited wooden grain bins to store fall crops, but they get no preference en nails... The watch industry may be converted to manufacture of aviation and navigation TUESDAY, .JUNE 2, 1942 [,'ives you a . ;joo<l Httle facial as well as a cleansing. MAKEUP BAND WILL MAKE JOE EASIER Never rub or pat or cleanse your throat with dcwmvard strokes. Begin . at the base of the nech and work upward and outward to the jawbone. It is best, of course, to wrap a towel or special makeup band around your head to protect your hair. Fasten it securely, tucking in every hair under it, then go ahead without concern about getting cream into the hair. Such concern too often results in neglecting the edges of the face. A little makeup cape, or a towel which doesn't " shed, can be u.U-u^nt^V.W^l^anrs^- thro ™ ™™ ^f ^^T age facilities in 40 largest cities will'V? * g °° d , ^ Ol tl ! ne that b, pooled...National inventory of !^™ ™ uld te Spent brushlng fluorescent lighting fixture stocks ccmes on June "2 ..... Two years ago Washington had 4000 surplus maids but there's a shortage of 5COO now. Simple Cleansing .lionLine Pays Keal Beauty Dividends By AUCIA 11AKT NKA Service Staff Writer A simple cleansing- routine is beneficial to the skin in more ways than one. Besides cleaning, you can stimulate and massage the face by. washing or by creaming with proper motions. Smooth cream on with upward and outward strokes, and pat along the jawline before removing it, When you wash your face, move the washcloth or complexion brush upward from chin to ears, upward from nose to temples, upward on forehead and gently around the eyes. Work up and down above the ncse, then to left temple, to right, and back to the center of the forehead. Move the cloth gently outward over upper li:i and around and inward along lower lid. Afterward, your .skin will feel much vour clothes. At The Hospitals Blytheville HospUal Admitted: Clovis McHaffy, Route 3. Lee JCing, Route 2. Mrs. Ethel Hcndrickson, Leachville. Mrs. James McGaugaty, Route 2. Mrs. Ray Downing-. Armorel. Ray Lee Wilson. Portageville. Dismissed: Airs. Claude Stewart, Caruthersville. Expired: Flint Rector, Portageville. Walls Hospital Admitted: Mrs. . E. Little, Cooter. Betty Lou Haine.s Clear Lake. Mrs. Jack Pinerson, Manila. Dismissed: W. I. Wheat, city. J. S. Allen, Caruthersville. Bobbie Ashley. Steele. Memphis Baptist Doris Pox, Keiser. Raymond Saliba, Lepanto. Chester Taylor Leachville. Memphis Methodist W. J. Cain, Caruthersville. M. W. Lowe, Caruthersville. <*> THIS REMINDS US . „'. Yards also thrive on "baths"! During warm weather especially... Grass and flowers need a soaking hose- shower every other evening! (Make Yowr Yard a Civic Compliment) BLYTHEVILLE WATER CO. Bernard Allen, Manager "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity" Sixth Grade. Charles Crews and Leroy Webb were the .sixth grade pupils who made perfect spelling scores for the year. Those who made perfect scores or the second • semester were: Jimmie Brogden, Billy Ray Cheat- lam, Tollie Delaney, Billy Barger. rlelen Frances Buchanan. Lanell i Gillah* ?crd. Erma June Swift. Opal' Bumbalough, Edna Narx and Jco Sharp. Receiving honorable mention were: Gregory Atkins, Billy Baker, Alma Cain, Rosemary Child, Katherine Cleveland, Margaret Crook. Ann Deen, Evelyn Harrison, Ruth fleacl, Nancy Hughes. Bu tonne Jaggers, Margaret Johns, Autra- nell Lambert, Beulah Martin, Maudie Mcdinger, Beulah Mullins, Becky McCall, Margaret Norman. Virginia Need ham, Imogene Needham, Charles Parker, Herman Cross Posey. Rayford Phillips, Ila Rogers, Richard Radford. Irene Rice, Louise Rice, Flora Mae Snell, Dicky Stacy, Elmer Stone. Robert Stinson, David Sylvester, Charles S41J££4\Ji.l |JCUJJIV> V>iJ.l*ijl5^ LW V,tL> A til 111 » , . . labor. There are still four mil- b . ett "', . than ll does aftei> a skin ~ Ktretching. everywhere — up and clown and around scrubbing. Tonic cream, njyiit cream, even foundation lotion and powder should be applied in the same way. And when you remove makeup, hold a piece of tissue in each hand, place hand.} on chin. -r>r] move the tissues upward from chin to ears, from ncse to temples, upward on forehead and around eyes. This both in Bataan and on Warren and Katherine Wahl. Second Semester Tiie lis: of the nurses includes: On the second semester honor Second Lieutenant Susan K. roll, students ranked as follows: cwmni: cf Petersburg, Va.; Sec-1 Biil Mor.se, 15¥•; Gwendolyn ond Lieutenant Grace D. Hallman i Orr, 15: Eloise Hindman. 14v. • of Derailir. Ga., and Jacksonville. Fla.; Second Lieutenant Harriet G. Lee cf Macon. Ga.; Second Lieutenant Mary Lucy Moultrie of Wood- Lloyd Blomeyer, 13; George Hubbard, 12 : J:i; Marjorie Perry, I2 : ?:i; Sylvia Reidman. 12!{••; Connie Denton. 121/4; Phillip Reed. 12; Pau- On.; Second Lieutenant line R °den, 11%; Shirley Barham. Juaniin Redmond of Columbia ' B ^tsy Buchanan. 11; Mary C.; Second Lieutenant Nancv' L Tuckcr Moore, 10!£; Lois Eich, n «>f Danville Tenn"-" Sec' 1(n - /4 - Marilyn .Hindman. 101/4; icui.-nr.nt Reesa Jenkins of ' Maxine Reicl 101 - 4 = Albert Saliba. Foilrlli Grade. Fourth grade pupilr; who made j fl perfect spelling score for the second term were: Ronall Lyons. Louis Cribbs, Donald Stone. Fredia Spain, Betty Ann Graves. Patty Holt. Aline Powell and Jackie James. Students making perfect scores for the year were: Jackie James. Calvin Wheat. BilHe Ruth Austin. Evelyn Jo Hudson. Kathryn Mar- i tin. Helen Sides and Dolores Sto- | The nem. end Li< Seviervilic. Tenn., t tr.nnnt Mcllu 1 A. Spring, Ark. o oi ll0: Joe !Taylor - Saliba - Mona Nell chamblin - White Collar" Men Work To Save Beets BOISE. Idaho. June 2. (UP)— iere's many an aching back, many a scratched and blistered hand in Idaho this morning The Mary Frances Nunn, 9 1; -; j Phillips. 9',i: J. W. Roden, o^'; j Billy Jontz. 91-4; Mary Lynn jBean. 9: Billy Browne, 9; .Billy Eldredge. 9: Gail Eich. 9; Mason Day. 9; Elizabeth Simpson. 9; Jim Smart. 9; Mary Ann Smith, 9; Sallie Mathis, 8^; Harry Haines, 8V>; Nancy Hughes. 8'j; Edward McCormick, 8 1 /4. Kay Thomas, lion unemployed in the country. The WPA rolls have 900,000 and the law is that if anyone on WPA is offered a job, he must take it or be dropped. STILL SCREAMING Early this year. WPA employment men went through every agricultural county in the country, explaining to farmers that all they had to do was make known their requirements for farm labor. That stopped the usual summer complaints that farmers couldn't get help because everyone preferred to work for WPA, but the big employers of migrant farm labor are still screaming. As fast as the sugar beet states are concerned, WPA rolls as of May 19 were as follows: Illinois 52.000, Colorado 6200, New -Mexico 6400, Idaho 2900 and southern I California 13,000. Michigan alone j seems to have solved its sugar 1 beet problem, by bringing in surplus labor from Texas, which has G.OOO on WPA. It therefore appears that the big arm companies employing most of he migrant don't want an adequate abor supply. What they want is a abcr surplus so that wages can be mocked down to the old- depres- ion levels. And there is a hope hat Mexican peon labor, which vill work for 20 cents an hour, can be imported • to keep these vagees down. The U. S. Employment Service .vas recently handed a hoe when t was federalized by Presidential order and told to do something about this threatened form labor shortage, but it got on the job a it tie late. On May 15 the USES • therefore certified to the Immi- ! ;ration Service that unless some of the Japanese farm labor force :culd be released, it would be necessary to bring into the country o handle the sugar beet crop 3000 workers for California. 1500 for Montana and 1500 for Idaho. The buck was then passed to the new War Manpower Commission, which asked the State Department if it would not approach the Mexican overnment on the subject furnishing these 6000 workers. A BIG TEST The Tolan committee of the House of Representatives, invest- tigating national defense labor migration, has held one closed hearing on this subject of Mexican labor, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. John O'Grady. secretary of the National Conference of Catholic Char- Ill ROACHES f\\ you suffer distress from"> FEMALE WEAKNESS Which Makes You Tired, Nervous! If at such times you suffer backache, cramps, headache, distress of "irregularities," «^, v , - . a bloated feeling, so tired, weak —due to functional monthly disturbances—try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound— it's made especially for women and iamous to 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! Joe McClure. 81/4; Maxine Harris, 8; Calvin Hollingsworth. 8; Bataan Nurse Returns to Duty REDLANDS. Cal. 'UPi— Josephine Penzolli. one of the mm^s frcm Bataan. who was shot, by a Japanese sniper. lias recovered from her wound.s and i< trtunuu'.: to join her unit in the Pacific. Slit- is the third generation si" IVT family to serve her country in war time. while colter Clarence Johnson, 8; Mary Jo <.lerk.s and state employees—were-I Newc0mb - 8 ' Oswald Rainey, 8: ''•"t in the fields yesterday, (Vht- ! ? lU st ° vn]1 - *'• Jean Baxter, ?K. ; in- a h:«.iu! to hand battle with ! La Nclle Sniart - 7 '- Jel ^' c Clare •™l.<; and urass that threatened i ^n"^ J'^ J- nK - A shby. 7 : vnln;,l)lo i>p t .t Hu^u- fields Their ! Fulgham. 7: Frentiss Holder v;.p«;n was a' .short-handled hw l! ; Tomm >" Li , ulc - 7: Loili - s(: Rainey Aiul ilolii overseers were busier I'* y KalncrinR Rose - 7 : F1 °™ ! ihan usi:. ; ! " tlllt " ;!or.d the ditTrrence between a net beets. ! Mae SneJ1 - 7; Frances Anderson Ann Crook. 6M-: Alice McGregor. Henry There is enough steel in one <|jjuke box for five light machine? <-»iguns, and enough aluminum in 125 Vegetable Shipments Need Transportation | G- A T uS | Virginia Neeriham. G\i>: i Shipp. 6'i-: Beverly Thomas. 6'j I Hal Tliompson. G'i: Barbara Child ~ - — .. Ja^sers |jof them to build u fighter plane, j Torn T h Honorable mention went to Greg- A7T.ANTA. Ga.. June 2. (UP)— or >" Atkins, Billy Baker. Alma Cain A Cordial Welcome Awaits You at The Beauty Bar One of the finest, most modern shops in Northeast Ar- Phone5202 Glencoe Bldgr. "Hetrick" Gliders $34.50 Th?s biff full size "Hetrick" Glider is our answer to your demand for a quality Vodacl. For porch or Ia\vn—will withstand sun or rain. A Nationally Advertised Product. ities, making the principal statement. Monsignor O'Grady has been interested in the welfare of the three million Mexicans and Spanish-Americans of the southwest for a number of years. It is his studied opinion that there is ample farm labor in the southwest to take off all the crops of the western states and that further immigration of Mexican, labor is totally unnecessary. The Tolan committee, in a pre- iimnary report, has put this whole W*€# fyiocmecf ffafa. Georgia, commissioner Rosemary Child, Billy Cross. E. L [ Y f a:'.ri:-;!;;!;:'r. fjj^closed today thai Crouch, Ann Dean, Nell Dickin- nKmhvris cf tons of vegetables are • S0n - Roberta Fiorman. Evelvn Har' ! -- f k((l ; ip - at n n slr ;' te mar ]. ct j, risen, Ruth Head, Donald Kick- j : <iu<' -.<> i ;!< ^ r .f transportation. .man, Martha JollifT, Joe Lintxen-j ; i.UKior y!n's.5ecl that "we must; icll » Beulah Martin. Maudie Mo-' ; net ,\iio\v any food to go to waste." ' f '' r °^r. "Renlah Mullins. Becky Mc; And i u . ur^fd restaurants and in- Cal1 - Jackie McGhee, Imogene siitutions in the vicinity of the J^^dham, Bill Nicol, Margaret markets to serve perishable vege- ^ablos as much as possible, and' .or ciii7,ons to can and dry the j j squash, cabbage, string beans and jonioiw to help relieve the situa- jtion. MOROLINE] -HAIR TONIC <&> highest waterfall in the world i.s Kukenaam in British Guiana, 2,810 feet, but in two steps. • * for'aH occasions Personalized Service THE FLOWER SHOP phone 491 Glencoe Hotel Bldg. STEEL CHAIRS Choice of Colors $7.45 Lloyd upholstered steel chairs Other Steel Chairs .is low as PORCH SWINGS- An old time summer favorite! Natural finish, complete with chains and hooks for hanjnnsr. $3.95 to $7.95 FURNITURE CO. 112 W. Main St. Phone 3122

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