The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 13, 1946 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 13, 1946
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH IS, 19-10 [HIS testimony Today r Tells Tribunal How : He Promised To Do ~ Fuehrer's Bidding Othman Yarn Brings Shaving Lotion That Hasn't A Scent By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN tniltd Press Stiff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar. 13. (UP) — I have some problems today Involving a steam-heated razor blade, underpants with rosebuds on 'em, a beef from the bakers, the bleaching .of oleomargarine, a sensitive laun- 7 NUERNBERG, Mar. -13. (U.P.)—idryman, and odordless perfume for ijetchsmarshal Hermann Gocrlng. gents. k faded red scarf twisted around [ Or every time I write a yarn I. his neck, told the War Crimes seem to get In a jam and I don't Tribunal today that the first time mean marmalade. Take that one a He met Adolf Hitler he pledged the Fuehrer, that he would do his •very bidding. rLThe. bulky Reiclismarshal, while back about the peculiar smells the perfumers want to pour on the male sex. I said 1 didn't want to pale smell like fresh-out- lumber, new and grim under the scorching • mown hay, sea spray or even jun- Kleig lights of the Nuernberg, glc ferns. >•• ''•••'• • •'• ' ' •• Tribunal, was the first of the | So Miss Ann Zeidcr.- who works Nazi defendants to testify in his or a Mr. Plimud h\ New York, sent' pwn behalf, .tin a. voice heavy with emotion Goering told the court how he had first; met Hitler early' in tlic 1920's grid how he had workcl with him against what he called _"the shackles of Versailles." ' At their first meeting, said tjoeririg, his voice breaking: -i"I said that as far as I was concerned he could dispose of me and ty person." Refreshing his memory from a purple notebook which he held In his ample lap, Goerlng told how Be had served as a fighter pilot CQ the first World .War, ending the war as commander of the famed Richtofen Squadron. .^J'Frqm the beginning, 1 ' he said, !'.! was opposed in reaction and to the '{Weimar) public. I could not combine ne a with jug of-(h{ bqijljoUpn flavored lilac. I replied Ihat I .also didn't want to sijjell .like a lilac; I said that I Intended to run Mr. Pin- aud out of business .with a shaving . otion that didn't smell like anything. This frightened him. He rushed me a bottle of lotion every way to Rc- this inner convictions, so I went nbroad. After some years abroad 1 returned and went to a mountain cottage and studied. I! later attended Munich University to study history and political silence." - •' v 'uGoering's co-defendants listened fijiuassivcly as Goering spun "out the story if his career as a Nail. "He first saw Hitler, Goering said, it a protest meeting against thc Versailles Treaty on a Sunday in October or November o[ 1922 in Munich . Hitler was invited' to speak but refused. - "By coincidence," Goering said, '"[ was nearby and I heard his Reason for the refusal—that he saw no sense In sending protests which had • no • weight. I agreed with Goerinp said he had heard of Hitler before this but had never seen him. Learning that Hitler usually spoka every Monday evening he sought out the meeting place thc next day. ; "He spoke against Versailles,' Goering recalled, "and said 'until Germany is strong again there i? no sense in protesting.' This attitude was word for word from the depths of mv soul." Of his meeting with Hitler Goering said: "Finally I saw i rnan who was serious and win had a definite aim. I wanted him lie saw me at once and considers it : great RQod fortune that w' I said that as far a I' was .concerned he could . Dispose of me and mv person." • Hitler, Goerine said, "asked me to heln him and said that within a party so' small as it was he hn<l chosen a few people to help him to spread his ideas." - Goering said he was Riven the lask of organizing the Nazi S. A into "a disciplined, completely reliable unit which would carry mil my orders and the orders of Hitler." "It was very difficult for these brave men," he said.- "for we wen. smnll and our opponents ver; strong. I also was interested It getting labor into thc S. A." The chief job If the S. A. this period, he said, was to protcc Na?4 meetings from attacks. Goering said that opposition t 1 the Nazis was strong and grc labeled Kail do Othman, which lias no smell whatever. This is wonderful stud. I hope he makes a fortune: I am bowing oul of the no- smell perfume business. I remarked in passing the other day Ihat If I had n sewing machine and a Hour sack, I'd foil the short shortage by making myself a pair. Mrs. Virgil Hrown of Springfield, Mo., rushed word that she not only had a stewing machine, but also flour sack, with red roses In an ull- over design. She said send her my waistline measure. an.d she'd, make ic some underpants. My bride' said she did not Intern! i have other fchiales making my uderwrar; she said i she did not Henri to let me wear lingerie wltl osc« «n it. She now Is seurclilni, a plain flour sack and 1 have ad to decline Mrs. llrown's offer The American Institute of Lnun- eiing, of Jollet. III., reports that i s hurt about a snide remark I madi bout laundrymcn. The Inslltiiti ays they are fine clllxcns, but .son Itlve. They do not like to be .spoof d about how they mangle iltiu iieims, iron) shirts. In Chicago Is the American In litute of Baking, which Is Midd ifxiut an item of mine saying m loc made bo tiuit eating u'hitc breu jccausc I was loo fill. The In.sti ute sent along n book .saying that leiress To Aid Jeedy Children Her Socialite Mother Will Not Get Money, Mrs. Stokowski Says By JKKKV B. HANNIFIN United I' Stun* Correspondent MEXICO CITY. March 13. (UP) -"Poor little rich girl" Gloria Van stronger, 923. ; Goering looked particularly ii almost thin I ' world today v.'ho are suffering. I want to help them," she said. | Durmi) the 1034 custody suit, Mrs. Morgan testified that her daughter was "not flt" to raise Gloria. The young heiress became a ward of the Mew York Supreme Court until she reached her majority. She lived with her great-aunt, Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, and her mother was allowed at first lo see her only on weekends, and later was allowed to keep her during the summer months. Gloria inherited $4,748.02p from her father, the late Reginald C. Vanderbllt, son of Cornelius Van- cierbllt. Her mother realized little from Icrbilt Stokowskl today she voukt use her wealth to give thc mfortumilc children of the world some of the childhood happiness !.he was denied, and bluntly told her socialite mother lo go find a job. Her mother, Mrs. Gloria Morgan Vandcrblll, can work or starve, the said. Mrs. Hlokowskl revealed that she as long us any of her 44,000.000 remained, she would support her grandmother, Mrs. Gloria Kllpaf- rick Morgan, :md that hcr former nurse, Kinma Sullivan Kelsllch, need never know wan'.. The 22-ycar-olrt heiress denied angrily that her U4-ycar-olcl husband, symphony conductor Leopold sto-, luul exercised "undue Influence" on her as hcr mother charged this week In New York. Mrs. Vtiiitlei'bilt .-said she was selling her jewelry because her daugh- I ler Imcl suddenly reneged on I Pi hcr »'<"»»hy background. Mrs. Vanderbilt's father, Harry Hays Morgan, chose the consular service foi a career, and amassed no fortune Mrs. Vanderbilt anticipated a $12,. 000,000 Inheritance from hcr hus. Barber Decides] To Serve Term For Old Crime TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Mar. 13. 1UP)—"S. H. Powers." the popular rand, foul lior legacy dwindled to 182.000 when .debts unalnst llic cs- ate were paid nller her husband's leath In 1925., During tile custody trial she reported the depression :m<l whittled her Income to only $25 a month. To supplement the allowance given her by the court from her daughter's trust fund, Mrs. Vnnderblll once tried to manage a New York j foarger of unionlown, Pa., appnr- uowu shop with her twin sister,' ently ha<| decided today to serve Lady Thelma Furncss. The venture.' his life sentence for murder in the Gloria Vanderbllt - Sonia Gowns, { Florida State Penlieiv.lnry without Inc., folded In 1938. Mrs. Stokowskl was unperturbed over her mother's financial unhnp- plness. "I did not have a happy childhood," she said. Personal property on Nebraska farms In 1945 was valued at $320,- 560,76ii. n Ilyhl for the freedom he had en Joyed for over 30 years. Under his real name, c. A. BoycU. a married man with two sons, he was convicted In 1915 of the murder of taxi driver John Cayson, of Blountstown. Pla., in n fight. Immediately utter being sentenced to life Imprisonment, Boyelt escaped from authorities and was recaptur- ed only recently In Miami . In the 30-year llerlm, Boyetl Wfiu to Uniomown and assumed a new life as S. H. Powers. .He worked RK a barber, married n«aln without benefit o'l a divorce rrom TOS first wife, and raised a daughter who is now 24 years oW. He also served two years In the Army during the first World War. With a large number of I" 1 * 1 ' 3 from Boyett's Uniontown friends before it, the Florida pardon board yesterday was prepared to hear nU plea for a f »H purcion. Howeum- Boyett instructed his attorney To withdraw his request. The StaW Parole Commission was not sympathetic to a plea from Boyett and stated to the pardon board that "A premium may be placed on escape should a release be granted this person before he has Ijccn made to serve his sentence." r 11! f yon wiuil to reduce you've ^ut, , , , "cat. blend. I have'a fcelm B I wl ) c " s le became of age and received hcr full inheritance. "When I became of age I decided to discontinue the allowance made by the court to my mother bc- therc's going to be more trouble about this. Thc oleomargarine makers, fortunately, aren't sore at me. They're I sore at Congress for Ihat law which siic"has"(ionc"in"tiie"pnst"."arid' as"l says their stuff has got lo be white or It's Illegal. They're making oleo from soy beans how mid it comes iini doing at the present,." she. said. 'Mrs. tokowskl revealed that she was doing all the secretarial work out yellow; they've got to bleach it) ot „ foundation she hud established he loose-fitting pearl grey uniforn which lie has worn since the star of the trial. Apparently he did no ;ct a. chance to carry out his sar- ] orlal plans which had called for an appearance in a smart blue .uftwaffc uniform with gold but- ons. Goering took the oath In a loud clear voice, then sat down, opened its purple book and leaned forward toward the michrophone. He began by answering thc biographical questions of his chief lounscl. Dr. Otto Stahmcr. He testified he was born at nosen- helm. Bavaria, Jan. 12, 1893. The once beefy Rclchsmarshal appeared pale irtider' the hnrsh glare of the Kleig lights which shone down upon him. As he testified he stared directly at Stahmcr ncross the courtroom from him. Goering was summoned to testify after Held Marshal Allwrt Kesselring, one of Goering's chief aides, completed his testimony -ir defense of the Relchmarshal. Under cross-examination Kcssclrins testified that Goering Issued order: and gave "special protection" , to the Herman Goering . Division which was blamed for mass atrocities during thc Italian campaign '.Kesselring testified that Germany had the world's grealcsl fighter and divebombcr. force |i 1939 but that she • was weak ii four-motored .bombers, a weakncs. which he said later proved "awk ward." and they claim this is not right. In passing they wish I'd quit amcnting tlie butter shortage and talk more about their fine, wholesome product. Okay, olco makers? That brings us lo Hie hot razor blade of M. M. Gravtns of Rochcs- cr. N. Y., who has proven that a hot jladc wilts whiskers about as well ,s a hot towel. He has Invented a azor thut keeps the blade hot. This ibvlously is a good idea. It is so good that he has 300,000 orders for lot razors. Only he can't deliver, '['here was steel strike and the only steel he n buy is hot (he's not talking about its temperature) and before ic can ship warm razors to anxious customers, he's got to llnd some metal to make 'em. He appealed to me shaver with shaving trouble to help. COAL PHONE 551 E. C. ROBINSON - LUMBER CO. for needy children. "Thc money my mother wants is ow Koing to blind children and to hcl|> feed, children who arc homeless iind slurvinu in many countries," she said. "I htive formed foundation which is already operating." Thc court-bntllc.s of her youth In which hev mother sought her custody did not encourage childhood happiness and made her .sensitive to thc imhnpplncss of other children, she said. "I sec ;;o many children in I he THREE^OO^D REASONS v.-!ii &t, Joseph Aspirin i.i tlio choice of millions. (1) It's n.i puro M money can buy ("2) Ones to work fust with SJMMM! un-, luiriKLFSed in field of aspirin (:*) Offcr.i reiil rnmoiny in tidier tiizc*. Gel 81. Aspirin, worlil'a lariat nolle r at •Suva uvt'ii more in 300 Inlilnlflizo ft>r35r, its you net iieiuly 3 tablets for only Ic. Phone 2611 Look Who's Coming WSMY Grand Ole Opry presents in person BILL MONROE and his BLUE GRASS BOYS Direct from Nashville, Tennessee, with Lester Flotl "The*Tennessee Mountain Boy"; Little Sally Ann "The Kentucky Songbird"; Big Howdy Forester "The World's Fastest Fiddler"; Josephus "The Comedy King"; Karl Scruggs with his Blue Ribbon Banjo; The Famous Blue Grass Quartet and many others. Friday Night March 15th, 8 P. M. Blyrheville High School Auditorium Admission: Adults 75c; Children 50c DON'T MISS THIS BIG SHOW I 'ome in and see our Glorious Display of Recently Acquired Gifts—Both Modern and Antique—In Our Vewly Decorated Show- iim. Selections for thc Most Discriminating at Modest Prices. The Gift Shop Moss Bryan 103 E. Main Phone 22D'i for Prompt lloud Service • Tire Recapping • IJattery Charging • Washing and Lubrication • Polishing and Waxing O Kxpcrl Ford Mechanics • Truck Tires — any Hours— 6 to 6—7 Days MARR'S AUTO SERVICE Ash at Second Street SOMETHING NEW! READY-MIXED CONCRETE Foundations-Side walks-Drive ways-Porches Call 577 tor estimates PRIDE and USREY COAL and CONSTRUCTION CO Approved FHA Contractors Cash Buyers for Property! Did you ever notice that In my »ds I Mt only glTC rim the DOWN PAYMEN T »o the property, twt alia the exact amount J»« arc t* p»y. Voi know the price btfore yon coniolt me. A t»o4 war t* «4Ter- Use. List jomr property with me. M? nwnksIoQ It 5%. H. C. CAMPBELL Office: 120 S. 2nd St. Phones 446 or 2930 HUDSON Sales and Service Mr E. B«ker Is MW back la «r Berrtc* Department ready U (If* j*m that oalitr *errie« M IB prewar Urn**. We hare a brt* tnek Glin Harrison Motor Co. S17 W. Art St. Phone 2552 Where Your Flowers Arc — You Are! One call to us will arrange to have your remembrances sent, not just once, but month aftci- month. Ask about this plan. SHOl c.T.D. Service ' We Ifcltver Anywhere rh. Ml Mr*. J. M. (Mao) Williams owner Gkncoe Bldf. If It's For a Man . . . MEAD'S Will Have It! FOR SALE! Hi Gal. Oimijjaled Steel Culverts ; n Lengths with Connecting Bunds. They're Lighter than Concrete. Easier lo Instiill and Will Last a Lifetime. CALL OR WRITE— LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilson, Ark When You Think of SPRING TIES Think of MEADS! Put those Winter Ties Away gentlemen . . . and get yourself a new bold touch of color. Here at MEADS you'll find a greater necktie collection that demonstrates the Spring trend to bolder patterns . . . and every one in good taste. The best lineup we've had yet to open a new season . . . you'll like them too! $1.00 to $5 MEAD'S 322 MAIN STRUT

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