The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 6, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 6, 1944
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1944 Missing Infant Found Unharmed Mobile Woman Held; Says Desire For Baby Led To Kidnaping MKIUDIAN, Miss., Oct. C, (UP) — '»<-• tiirce-day-old infant son of Army sorel. and Mrs. Bill R. Laws i tins city, Jms been located after a -Jo-hour search. The 35-year-old wife of a shlp- Pi'd worker confessed in Mobile last nlijlu, according lo Federal Bureau of investigation reports, that she stole the baby from its crib In Novelettes By Katharine Brush; ^othamite Hisses Hinterlands ...„ UL. W j HVIH JVfl L.I ll/ III Hush's Infirmary here, because of "er craving for n child. Arraigned on a charge of kidnap- ing. Mrs. Kuloon Jenkins, of Chickn- saw. Mobile suburb, pleaded guilty mid was remanded lo tail In default of $500 bond. Tlie child was reported In good condition "' a Mobile hospital despite the unusual exposure he underwent when Mrs. Jenkins allegedly snatched him from his crib in Hie pre-dawn hours of Wednesday morning and carried him by bus and taxi to Mobile. Mrs. Jenkins, a Federal Bureau of Investigation report said, visited a friend in the Rush Infirmary here, saw the Laws infant mid other newborn babies and was stirred with admiration. In lhe early hours lhe following morning, Mrs. Jenkins passed tlie infirmary en route to catch a bus for Mobile. Slie paused outside .the infirmary, she said, and her craving for a child led her in- .sidc. Picking up the first baby she saw she slipped from lhe Infirmary, caught a taxi, and transferred to the Mobile bus. When a baby unaccountably appeared in Mrs. Jenkins' bouse, po lice questioned her, but she informed them that she had given birtl to the child yesterday. Later, Mrs. Jenkins carried the child to n nearby naval station dc posited it on a table, and told s sailor to take good care of it. The Federal Bureau of Investigate vestlgation closed in shortly there after. Sergeant Laws, on emergency fur lough from his station at Gainesville, Fla., was reported en route to Mobile from Meridian to recove his .son. No Certificates Needed To Buy Farm Machinery J8LYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Rationing and distribution trol of all fnnn machinery .,,..., equipment except com pickers by the War Food Administration ha's according to A. Co ™ ty Katharine Brush, whose last book 1 vas "Out of My Mind," lias evoked :rom that sinewy and active mind >f hers a new book consisting of 'our short novels. "This Man and This Woman" (Blaklslon: $2) night well be titled'merely, "This Woman." Not thai the various men vho are essential to the difficult •:U'uat!6ns Miss Brush's women find ihciiiselves In urc a! the shadowy. Heeling sort; they're real enough, jut thev do take a back seal to the aclles, such as Harriet Lansing In 'Free Woman." Horrid, who knows what she wants — success in New Ycrk is a big way—goes after it and gels it. She emerges as lhe con- Irolled, competent, methodical, self- assured, self-made, independently wealthy head of Harriet Lansing, Inc., Counselor to Women. She wears a tailored suit and a cus- tcm-made silk blouse. Enough to Sivc a man In his right mind the horrors, but she lakes one husband ("lakes" is the correct word) nnd then another. The arrival of son Jon Is followed by the greatest blunder of her life, and thc realization that in her second husband she has met, her match, in the less pleasant sense of lh e phrase. Thc Counselor to Women, as will happen to people who advise other people on how to run their lives, comes a cropper, and tears arc shed for Harriet. "Two to New York" is thc story of Nancy, bride of a year from Burlington, O., who is IhVillcd over her holiday trip to New York with Sheila, only slightly married uml K'isc to thc ways of the Big Town. Intrigue, shot ' through wilh jeal-1 ousy. plays the theme .against a night-clubbing background, and matters arc brought fo a head only by tlie coining of Pearl Harbor. "Lady Not Alone" tells of a rather nice businesswoman nnd her ex-husband, who refuses to stay out of the picture. "Charm Bracelet" employs that piece of costume jewelry as a rather'artificial device for telling a Red Cross workers past, but Miss Brush manages it very well, the book Is for women. Tlie stories have appeared I" magazine form. "I tlo not mean lo seem provincial or smug or narrow-minded," says Mel lleimcr, author of "The World Ends at Hoboken' (Wliittle- scy House: $2.00), "but the minute I get as far west as Philadelphia, I'get that frantic, desperate feeling as if I'm in a vacuum." iielmer, a New York newspaperman, lovc.s his ' city with unashamed passion and no pretense at perspective. Benighted renders who take to heart his supreme scorn for the godforsaken vacant lot which comprises C. the balance of the United States will be making a mistake. Lot them land when i>u.iy arrived. His journals clilef Importance is that of n loy of headline evenls us Ihey were received In the war /.one, True importance of the breuk- thronijh at Cnsslno, the advance of thc Russians, mul Ihc contemporary ami potential danger of Ihe flying bomb is brought Into clear focus, idth special emphasis on that weapon which the English don't call the "doodlebni!" any more. 1-lke Hitler, II soon ceased to be tunny. 'loWn devotes a eood deal of space t;i the robot bomb, and it is space well used. lie' had his narrow escapes, saw (he damaye at every hand, tells of lhe inestimable Importance of the enrlv bombing of PecncmuiKte. birthplace of the irenpon. Tobin is a writer as well us a reporter, and he handles his subject ndmirablv. SUM-UI'S: "Homer Iliad" (Muemtllan: S3-V5), llnc-fur-llnc translation of the classic In the original meter, rhy- Ibm, nnd cadence, by Professors William Benjamin Smith and Walter Miller. "How to Tell Progress Prom no- action," by Manya Gordon (l)iil- Artillery Officer Promoted To Captain Lleul. \Villlain Q. Boyd hns liromoled lo lhe rank of captain in lhe field artillery, according lo In- formullon received yeslcrdny by his wife, who with their young daughter, Linda, Is milking her home here while her husband Is overseas. Captain lluyd is serving wllh Clou. Pultun's Third Army In Prance. Pi/ofTHectic Day Capped By 'Chute ton: $3). "The autlior visualizes i commonwealtli in tlie socialist explains how 11 United States, would operate. * "Our Jungle Diplomacy." by William Franklin Sands (University of North Carolina Press: S^.flO). Mr. Sands, who served ns a diplomat in Korea, traces the roots of Pearl Harbor, and scores the "ineptitude" of our State Department. » • • "Survivor," by Paul Madden (Bruce: Si). Harrowing experience of three men on a raft who escaped from nn Ait- Tritnsport Command plane whish crashed in Florida waters, as lold ta Pcle Martin. "Cenlmi Union of Europi;," by Peter Jordan (MeUriile: $2). A plan for the federation of the countries of central Europe, Illustrated with maps. Lon Moore, Industrious Negro Farmer, Quits After 52 Years I'earn IC'M than 27 acres of farm Hum he purelinsed for $000, Lon MOOIV. well-known Nqjro fnrmcr »l lUckiiinn, Imreiisi'd his holdings lo <10:i acres whid) he lias sold to J('.w n. vvebl> for $50,000, n^er liuvlng made 52 Miccesslvu crops there. The 17-year-old landowner, whose iff hns been an example to oth- >'* (if Ills race, plans to (jo lo Call- fee liming bPBttn his funning career biii'k In the days when wild game iiunnwli'd there. Horn at I lutes 1'olnt. Tenli., I.on wns riMiivd , m the Mississippi Htv- l.envlny his small community as a yoiini; man for lh<> linger town of " '- ' - '-.ulneil 11 Job on a . „---„ from Mt'iuphts to northern p-jlnts. For several yenrs be served as barber nnd cook on imssi'msor bouts "'' re«"larly pnsscd lltckimm. Ilii! boat Lon could see fine spnces con- nnd f cm -Pl/.the. Farm regard life views ns a harmless and .... in «— week. This, means, Mr. Spellings, said that it will not be necessary for fanners to receive purchase certificates from the County Farm Rationing committee for purchase of farm machinery or equipment. In announcing Hie llflins; of restrictions. Judge Jones said that the action is in line with the WPA policy of constantly examining all wartime regulations and removing them as soon as they are no longer essential. Items that are no longer under ration restrictions include manure •••prcadm, combines, corn binders mowers, side delivery rakes hay' loaders, pick-up balers, tractors, potato planters, grain drills, power sprayers, potato diggers, ensilage cutlers, garden tractors, deep nnd shallow well water systems, power pumps, irrigation pumps and farm milk coolers. Rationing regulations on milk cans and pressure canners have previously been lifted. Rationing of farm machinery and equipment in aiiss'.ssippi Coin|(y had been handled by the County Farm Rationing Committee composed of A. c. Spellings, chairman, who is also Chnrman of thc County Triple-A Commitlce; F. A. Rogers, W. R. Bryant, Charles R. Coleman and C. J. Lowrance Jr. Tlie committee held ils meetings at the Mississippi County Triple-A Offices at Blytheville and Osceola on alternating T\ie,sday at 2:30 o'clock p. m. , been ended. Spellings, A |S^ there, that things and people do happen in New York which, as he puls It. wouldn't happen to a newspaperman anywhere else In a lifetime. He spreads out on a black clotti his diamonds. Maybe they're only rhinestones, but tlicy sparkle, these yarns of experience and hearsay. There was the man from Brooklyn v;lio tried lo tar Ins roof and get drunk at the same time; there were Jerry Colonna, William Saroy-an. Katharine Brush, Frank Sinatra and Fannie Hurst, who were not trying (o tar a roof and get drunk at the same time, but provided Hcimer with stories worth the re- Idling. He works a little hard at his humor, but most of his efforts are ijeivnrded. Richard Tobin's "Invasion Journal' (Button: S2.00) covers a limited space of time, as war books overseas assignment have covered a more Plants At Hope Suffer From Shortage Of Labor HOPE. Ark., Oct. C (UP)— A rising inbor crisis mid trnnsportntlon ilifliciillies are threatening Hope's eight major industrial plants. Some factories are running nnd closing on alternate days for lack of labor ami plant manager* sav that others have closed individiri departments because of the labor shortage. < The labor crisis is blamed on loss of 4000 men and women to war plants in other sections of the country, of student labor which n.v 1-1:0 nistiiiu United l'« s .: Slixf.' C»r,i:.siioiiaenl U. S. EIGHTH Alii 1/OHCK IJEAnQUAKTKItS, England (UI'> —Llijlitnlng pilot 2nd LI. Jn':k Uenny of Los Angeles, balling out wounded from a fighter fulling on Normandy, hud had such a hue.tit: day thai he Imlf expected his parachute to be full of holes, -On Hie way down, he saw what lie partly expected. Said Denny: The damn thin« was." lie was roinlnjj down on a parachute which hud been ripped by flak "and hulf of the panels were just slews." iielow -him was a sandy field, and he landed In thai, hitting hard, knocking himself out. "and the Ueil Cross people who rescued me told me inter they had to i)iui me out of the ground." (.'miiiriy llli-w Ofi' The liectbnp.ss had begun when Denny's unit was strafing. "I was shouting up flak lowers," thc M- yi'iir-olil Callforiilfiii said, "and I had just riddled my sixth lower when my plane was hit by enemy ground fire. "Tile left engine was hit and then Ihe toll. When I banked, more fink came up and shattered lhe canopy and blew tt off. lilts of lhe canopy struck me in the right eye and blood blinded me, 'Ihcn flak nil the right engine nnd tlmt started acting up, "I called for help over thc radio it my buddies couldn't rind me due lo lhe low clouds, so I went on. liendcd north, I managed lo e , el ,! l| ?.! tl ."• ( ! 00 (ccl to" I an88-mni. - llULtlilC — ' ' ""'•***•*• <3/Wfti? "i nursed the pinne along, drop- Graduates At Midland . mg lower and lower. 1 Drought everything had happened lo me that possibly could happen. Then out of the clouds, four FW-190's jumped me." Jumps at fiott Feet -..,. got oiil of that one,by (nicking into the clouds. But he was having hl.s troubles.. '.'I managed lo gel along 200 miles lo the Normandy beachhead " he said, "before Die Vibcoml engine conked out." it was time to leave that Lightning nnd Dcmty dld it—at (iOO feet, with a rara- cliutc full of holes. When they- had J)iillcd,,.,hlm out of the ground he was taken lo a ciiunle levees iyxl [here Is not n rein owed by this Negro, \vhosi« Industry nnd vision brought him During his ye«r» nl lllcknmi], Lon nnd his wife, Llflle, have boni leaders among the Negroes in iwlcnl- lulu), eocliil nnd religious activities. lie and his wife will go lo Cnll- fornlii by car, having purchnsed n modern house (miter which they will use for a home ns (hey travel lrom place lo plnce null! they <k- clde lo ".sullle" somewhere. On The Farm From PAGE 1'ifHfiK - - *r*. * rs T rVA 1 hopes to have a list of purity nil-! ccs for all grants of cottcn ready I for announcement this week, There must I;? acreage controls niter the war If (he farm problem Is to be kept In linnd. Too much In production, otherwise, might lew to poverty along UFD. unices there "re enormous innrkots abrond, On record as convinced of all this Is 1'rosldoni O'Neal of the American rnvm Ihircnu Fcdcnitlon. He said "I Troy, Mo., hat surpluses must be cWllroJtel if fnrin prices nrcn't lo be wrecked, Others lire of th c opinion llmt our problem Is lo expand the home miirkel so ihni city folks can buy nil Ilipy need (o «it nnd themselves, i| H | S creating ii- tor the products of farm nnd ranch who lii turn will buy things folks "I tlip city havo to sell. Seed polalws, according (o the OI'A, will rcmnln under price coti- li'ol. Prices which go Into effoci, mi Oct. 0 will remain the mime 11.1 those In force (luring the period just eiidlnu, '• returned to school, conflict Spanish in Kindergarten LOS ANGELES (UP)— Spanish appears on the required city public school curriculum from kindergrir- len through the 12th grade lifts fall for the first time. The language program, most comprcsensivc of its kind in the nation, depends upon actual conversation as Ihe basic learning technique. , v.'ltb.lhe cotton picking season. Read Courier News Wont Ad«. go. but his could hardl ,.„.,..,.„ „ 1JiulI; history - crowded period. Tobln crossed on a troop ship in April of this year, and barely hart time to acclimate himself to wartime Eng- 5M gther MOS'flRCJI rood*- -all lust FARM LOANS Present Loans Refinanced. Liberal Property Valuation. COMPARE OUR SERVICE NOBLE GILL AGENCY "Complete Insurance Service" GLENCOE BLDG. .. PHONE 3131 crup. 1 ; flunked with large lives ami the Wen grew In j,l.s mind tlmt there Was a good place to settle. lie was '25 when he had sim-d llic SdljO needed to buy aii a-a acres 'of land he wanted, after having asked (In- price n year before. Tills small acreage was cleared ami on 11 In; made a crop from which he had n living, together will] moat from ymne Turkeys, nibblts, coons and oix>s- sums abounded llierc. w llli plenty of ucesc and djmks flying nearby. None of the land was protected' "in the Mlrslsslppl overflow, us !iere were no levee.?, nnd Hoods often caused much worry lo I on as he added to his farm holdings from (line | 0 time. hospilal and Heart—while awarded the he wns still llierc'. While feathers contain no pig. ment; they only appear white.' Entire stock of low-priced shoes. 200 pairs rationed; 7500 pairs non-rationed. Store located in Northeast Arkansas. Forced to sell because building has been leased. Stock must be moved immediately. PRICED FOR QUICK SALE. Write XXX, care of Commercial Appeal. Caleb Smith, Farm Land Merchant, desires to announce that effective October 1st, 1944, he will have associated with him in the sale of FARM LANDS, TOWN PROPERTY Businesses and any or all real estate as welt as the making of Form Loans, Mr. C E. Goltohy Mr. Golladay is no stranger lo Southeast Missourians nor to Southeast Missouri Real e.stalc as he lias been in this business for the past several years. When you wnnl to buy, sell, or trade real estate or your business, Int us serve yon. Caleb Smiih & C. E. Golladay Farm Land Merchants Sikcston, Mo. 217 E. Mqlone St. Phone 1192 and 197 .. 11 little land every few years, with prc-m r ro ,,j i,|» crops -on spent nil Inn spaVe time clear»8 land of the fine trees, which limber he sold ( 0 saw mills. His land, all cleared wilh fine :rops growing, now Is protected by Willlnm Wnllaec Smith, son of Mrs. J. p. Smilh of IJlyllicvillc, was a member of the erndunlliiK class of bombardler-navlsjHlors hold Snt- nrduy nt Midlnnd Ar/tiy All- Field Texas. .' Lieutenant Smith, who formerly attended University of Arkansas, 1'uyettcvllle, entered the Army Mr Forces In July. ion. He Is expected lo arrive here today or tomorrow to spend his leave with his mother and his sister, Mrs, Sam Slkcs, before reporting for nctlvc duty. lly l.KK 1IANNI1-V I'nllcil I'ri'S.i I-Mrm Kdlliu- The ti(jht over plunls now pro- I'esrtmj fnrin products Inlo thlnus' needed by lieuvy liKliislry is, It np- IH'nrs. just bi'islnntne. Vat ran- Ki'e.ssinen lire <lulcrmlned Hint every plunt of tills, kind must hnve i fnlr I'hunco to survive otter Ihe Viir Is over. .HURO miuntltles of grain hnve moved lulu [tlculiol ptnnts to be isrocesscd Into IhKcedlents needed In mnklni! fynlhullo niblji'r. liy- r.i-bdueUi of Ihe pdnileimi Indnslry are bchiB nsod fo rihe same \>m- IIO.HC. It limy lie "(jBsollm! versus lirnln" In Ihe field of competition ufter the war, Just whnl tin; recent dlckerlnt; wllh inirlly will menu U) collon fanners will probnbly be inmle known this wcdk. Wheat' ni'iiwcrs were (old (hey might expect five cents ii bushel more for I heir pro- ilucl, come nest Muy, but sonlliern producers worwi't- ijlven so clem- n stnti'inenl ns to whut cotton at full parity might bring. Senator Mnyuank of South Onro- Una says hu understands that WPA HovTTo"Relieve 'Bronchitis' Creomulsion relieves promptly be- cniisc It goes right to the, sent of tho trouble to help loosen and expel [term Inden phlegm, nnd alii nature to soothe and heal r»w, tender, In- llamcd bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottl* of Creomulsion with tho understanding yon must like thc way It quickly allays Ihe cough or you uro lo nave your money bn^v ^ CREOMULSION forCouehs.Chtst Colds, Bronchitis , One Important chnngc to the seed potato grower Is this; 'ilie maxl Jnum price I o b his farm and f. o. b his nearest shipping.-pb'JnTwiii be In thc same OPA tald this ruU< iiiH was made In'order'to lhe rjroljleln ^of Ujjikine* tlpn costs Into 15*64 Voiato" inaximtims. :, Murder Trial Ftaturii .,, Court Session -WYNNE, Ark., Oct. 6 (UP)— flx criminal division of Across -Circuit.. Court will open at Wynne Monday, Ihe only euro of Importance will he that of Robert Gaines. who Is willi 'first degree murder „ hi connection with Ihe -fatal- sKoot THE BEST DAYS OF ALL. .. No wonder the kids arc carefree,! carjcr to learn. They live in n land that offers ninny opportunities, a ml the right f (o ' ! '"•'] choose any lino of work. ... .'''' „ "!,[';•;• If you arc plumiing a higher education'.' \'" '/'•:' for children of your own lo help them . •'/, •-' ij > make the most of their lives, open a thrift •• '-• •'.'• •••;,• account at this bunk and start making rcgu-."',;•' ' '/' l.;r (deposits. It's never too curly, to start.. '.'...; ;..,' \ •',, The First National Bank The Only National Bank in Mississippi County and Store 5c and TOc Store THRIFT (Formerly Known As Ben Franklin Store) Announcing - ... a change in name and policy only. This store is still, as it has always been, HOME OWNED, HOME MANAGED, HOME OPERATED. We are no longer affiliated with any outside connection that would tend to limit or control our buying. We are 100 per cent INDEPENDENT ... We 1 • " , " -;"i" •' buy from any place and anybody who has ; quality merchandise at the right price. " We will continue to locate scarce merchandise and offer it at rock bottom prices! O . ; , "BeThrifly-ShopThriffyFirsf 50 and Store THRIFTY ? Main and Broadway, BlytheviHe, Ark. iJif HO -.-»••>>} V ' N'f •M; Ai <?»ll '::>i .!'.'.; '. .i'VilA , i.1\ ' r»;t -a -I B> f? 'I

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