The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1943 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, March 19, 1943
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. . . PAG8 BIZ WJTHEVJ!J,E, (ARK,)! COURIER NEWS i FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1943 . THE BLYTHUVILjyB jOQURffiB NEWS • THE COURIER NEWS CO. B W ' JAMBS A- OATEN8, AdvertlsSn» U*n*««r OBtALDYNB DAVIS, Ctotutation } Sole N«t!oruU Advertising RepresenUtlTM: W*ll«* Witaer Co, New York, Chfcvo, De- plt, AtUnU, ;' Published Ever; Afternoon Except $ • Entered u second class matter at the post, {flic* at BlytheviU*, ArUnsu, " under ft# gf Congress, October 9, 19,17. ': . Bervfd by the Pitta. SUBSCRIPTION BATES ' 57 earlier In the cjly of BlytbeviUe, JjSc per week, or 65c per month; '• , ' 1 B; mall, within a radios of M miles, J3.09 per y'ejr, $1 60 for six months, 75o for Ihree months; by moll outside $0 mile tone $10.00 per yew payable In advance. Picayune The picayune used to Ijc a eopp.cr coin wty'tli a fraction of a cent,. It has Ipiig been obsolete, but its name still is' used to describe wlint is petty, psjllry, "ni.ean. • • . ; 1 Picay'uiiish does not describe with complete accmacy the petty, mean iic- iivities of some me,m.l;ei;s of Congress, because the picayune was not vicious. ', Sue h episodes us Representative Jyamberlspn's attack upon the Roose- yelt boys' military records, Representative Taber's criticism of the OWI'a Roosevelt cartoon bgok, Representative .Cpoley's alarm about wooden guns atop the House Ofl'icc Building, are both petty and vicious. i IiGVi'cvc;' ,1 ues I ion able the method by which the Rooscvclts originally acquired their military titles, the Presiclent's $ojis have made good oflicers, and deserve.. that respect which wo pay to all good fighting men. Congressman Lam- beHsoiu was out of bounds when he jermitlc'd his dislike for the President's policies to slop over as slnb-in-llic- biick criticism of the four boys. , r~~~^ _ * * * 'Congressman Tab.or has been arouiid a long time, and knows that the Presi- ,deiit of tlie United States symbolizes to the whole world the might and the will '.Of; American democracy. About half of the 'American electorate, be it more or less, disagrees with the Roosevelt philosophy of domestic government. i -That is no reason why we should re- Irain from capitalizing, in global war, upon the fact that to our allies, to, fielilrnln, to the conquered peoples of Europe, Franklin Roosevelt personifies militant dcmociiiey about In become (ri- umptip.nl. / * • * .*..'* fit " Congressman Cooloy really was worried about wooden guns and wood- eb men defending his potion, why did- irjt he take the matter up quietly with the- War Department? If he had been in -North Africa, and discovered that wooden "guns and tanks were deceiving Rommel while the • genuine weapons were being sneaked around to smite the Nazis unexpectedly from elsewhere, would he have felt impelled to get onto the radio and t,ell Rommel? The moai Jwrilab'e explanation for such petty, harmful actiojis is that .these congressmen arc victims of h,eadlineilis— a far from rare disease that becomes virulent when politicians have not seen their names in headlines tor a few days. (imc-and-a-hair or double time should not be paid for Saturday and Sunday work that fell within Die basic work week. The Whl* did not countermand the presidential decree, but instead gave those workers a bonus that accomplished exactly the same purpose. 'Without Die bonus, said I he WLR, the workers would have lost income they had expected to receive. Wasn't thai the purpose of the prcsidenti.al order—to have everybody work a minimum week before he began collecting premium pay for overtime? Co-Oppj'fltiftn Eastern motorists have an opportunity to save everybody in the country, themselves included, from mu.ch future grief! If they justify the confidence placed in them by 01'A Administrator Brown, and limit their driving to what really is essential, there will be no necessity for rcimposing the onerous and expensive checking system, that Mr. Rrow.n has discarded. If, on Ihe other hand, they try to get away with evcr-ything possible, the OP A can be expected to feel that policing is necessary—not alone as to gasoline usage in (he cftsi, .but an to till critical situations everywhere. Publication In tlii r cc.i.uinn »J cdHqrlfil? f other newspapers does not ncccssnrily ii\eai) eiulorscmeiil i<>it Is an acknowledgment o[ In- lerrat In llic subjects discussed. Premium Bonus • ••• It is difficult to understand the reasoning of the War Labor Hoard when it granted a M per cent bonus to swing, shift workers in a Connecticut plant, as compensation for preniiym pay lost through a presidential order. ' The executive order provided that To Build the State's Budget Jn Systematic Way One of ll\c standing complaints of Arknnsns leglslntois, thiit llicy seldom get adequate opportunity to study apinoprlnlion bills or the stale budget ns a whole, should be removed by Ih.c enactment of the new law .establishInjj a system of budgetary control. The imblic saw at the recent session a pnln- fnl deinonslrntlon of how not to handle sucli matters eltlcicntly, and Ibis situation yus prl- nmrlly clinrecnblfi to Inck of system. It is said (or the members ot the Joint Budget Committee thai they worked al noon hours, ulghls, Salur- dnys and Sundays, nud gave up week-end trips to their homes, but for their study and Iffl' action by the mcmber.shii) as n whole there.was « mass ot appropriation measure.; numbering anywhere from 100 to 135. Even a pro-session meeting of the Budget Committee—none was held this year—does not meet the. need of other inombors for more time to familiarize themselves v;ith the bills on which they mill be iiskcd to vole. Preparation is the essence of the new system. Slate departments and agencies will be required to present their budget estimates not later than tilt 1 October 1 preceding a legislative session. During October the comptroller will prepare the biennial budgets, laid Immediately after the NOT vember election and send copies of the department request and his own recomEnendations to all members of the incoming legislature, and to the i])conii:ig as well as the outgoing governor In c.uc a change of adtninutrr.Uons ts pending. Thus everybody yho is going to share responsibility for making appropriations will hare a full two months before the session to acquaint him; self thoroughly with the proposed financial proems-,-, aiul if he falls to do so through lack o! . Interest or diligence will have only himself to blame. —Arkansas Gazette. • SO THEY SAY A victory with veaigeance is ultimate defeat in the modern world. We can have peace or we can have revenge, but we cannot have botli. No nnlion can be punished as a whole and al (he same time leave any hope for a lasting peace.—Herbert Heaver. * * * If America is to achieve Its destiny, it ni\isl be fry of the confusion and inequities that come from centralized control and domination over the citizen, his job, his economic and social welfare.—Gov. John W. Bricker of Ohio. SIDE GLANCES core i»o a/ im smvict. me. T. «. me. u. e. r<i. 3-11 '"U»l>py birthday, Dad!' I've bwi) saviiiy il for you—now inay ! use the car today?" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Fergutoi W I n | OFTHERUBBERTREE NOT ONLY jLOQKS LIKE COW'S MILK. Bursters- so MUCH LIKE 7 1T THAT CHEMISTS LEARNED A GREAT DEAL ABOUT HANDLING IT BY STUDYING THE METHODS OF AND EVEN THE NAME '"LATEX" COMES FROM THE SPANISH WORD There Won't Be Much Room for Isolationists IF THIS 1$ GOING TO BE A PEACEFUL WOULD, LOOKS UKE I'VE 60T TO PLAY SAW- WITH THE REST OF THEM) Witness my hand, as clerk of this court, ami the seal thereof, on tliLs lltli clay of March, 1043. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Doris Muir, D. C. F. C. Douglas Ally, for Plaintiff. <Seal> 3/12-19-20-4/2 ITS ODD THAT WE HAVE TO FISHT FOR PEACE, "£ys MIS? PHYLLIS HARfUP, TONGUE HAS S/Xrf£WMUSCifS AVD IT TAKES ALL OF THEM TO PRONOUNCE TH£ Care In Cooking elps'Conserve Meiit Supplies Mississippi County hpmcmakcrs were adv'ised yesterday by Miss Go'rn Ixic iColeinan, qg.unty hoiiie deinonstration agent, to urcpare fpr meat rationing by .checking their cpoking methods to sqe that all hasie and \yaste arc eliminated. Pointing out that haste really docs mak.e waste when preparing meat, Miss Coicman' said that iiomemakers can str.etch the family meat supply by proper handling and • preparation. As a guide" for homemaKers to tollow in checking their meat-handling methods, Miss CoJeman lists the following practices reco.uimeiulcd ' by Miss Blanche liiiiidoipii, assistant extension specialist hi foods-and nu- Iriti'pri' of the ' Uniyersity "of Arkansas College ,of Agriculture: Keep frcsli meat clean and 'cold As sijon .as fresh mea'.t arrives in I'the kitchen, remove the \vrappfii; paper, if the meat has been purchased, and store loosely covered, in a cold place. Ground meal spoils quickly even in cold placos, so cook it within 24 hours. The so- called variety meats—liver, kidney, brains, anil so forth—spoil more quickly than other cuts, ijook them promptly. Mildly cured ham should be stored the, same as fresh neats, while strongly cured meat needs a cool, dark, dry place, lighliy screened. Meat should be wiped with a. wet clotii before cooking. Soaking meat draws out the flavor and juices. Occasionally, however, soaking may be necessary to remove excessive salt. Tiie method to be used In cooking meat is determined by the tenderness of the meat, the size of thp cut, and the kind of meat. Roast or broil tender, well-fatted cuts in an uncovered pan without- water. Tough cuts require long cooking in a covered pan with steam or water, using only a small amount of water. Regardless of cut, add fat to very lean beaf, lamb, or veal for richness and flavor. Then cook as braised steaks, pol roast, or i' v w. He sure to cook pork well done as a health safeguard; The most im]x>rtant rule to follow in meat cookery is to : use moil- crate te"m|)oratur'es. 'This' keeps in tiic flavor and juices of the meat. Keeii Ihe water in which the meat Is being cooked just below the boiling point—simmering. Use ham shanks and meat rinds to flavor beans and peas. Put, bones and all lean meal trimmings hi the soil]) pot. Indians Help Build I'laries SAN DIEGO, Cal. tU.P.)—Eleven different tribes of American Indians now arc represented on the assembly line of the Solar Aircraft Co. The working Indians are both mal™ and female and come from the "Mission, Klamath, Plule, Pueblo, Hoopa. Papago, Concern and Blackioot tribes. The m.ujorlty are working as welders on combat plane parts. Read Courier News want ads. Defoe Furniture Co. 126 E. Slain St. . Wanted: Used Furniture. Also you can trade your old furniture in on new. J. E. JOHNSON Fire, ijfc and Casualty INSURANCE 112 N. 2nd Street "Better Sale Than Sorry" NEXT: no you Ult UP iv-i In Hollywood V ' . Copyrigh.M943.~tl By ORIN ARNOLD NEA Service. Inc. ' LOOKS LIKE IP A 6UV LE^K HIS MACHINE TO GET A DRIMK OF I DOM'T KNOW IF THIS IS COIN' TOMAKETH' WOMEN MASCULINE ORTH'MEN IIVIIKIKUS MEM \\ULLOSE THE HOWE FRO.MT FOR POR SOLDIERS TODAV-A HE'S OVER HERE GRIND1N'ATOOU' WAIT, TI.L CALL .' WAIT, I'LL 6O GIT HIM.' IN HOLLYWOOD- '''M£ szo'.ktr \-ffc a:id pawed the BV EilSKIXE JOHNSON .KIT*. . . . Teresa Wright wil N'EA Staff Correspondent I appear in c-r.er more film before re- Whtn Greer parson Is asirf : iirinj Vt a^raii. the birth of her hoy che's interpreting Marie curie-baby. Srif.Vi is; seen in Producer pn the screen—with emphasis or.! BrA IK.KI '« "Stage Door Canteen." she -srcman or the scientist — In \ . , . A«Sd life's litlle ironies: Bus- M-G-M'» ".Madame Curie," she j by Etrls*l«y directing a fllin titled, refers to three random notes kf'. "The Gi.-h He Left Behind." He by Madame Curie on the margin; j{u.*|/ /x-i/ara'.td from his third wife, of a family cookbook and In a ah'rAgirl ulairc James, linen-covered school notebook. All were written within a period of a few days. The first wa-i a recipe for making gooseberry jelly. The second lold about the discovery of. polonium and right, after it. the "The Human Comedy." Butch just third announced that the mem- didn't 7,'ant to don a nightgown for orablo appearance of daughter a scene with Mickey Rooney in Irene's first looth. "There," says: the film. "Sissies wear niglitr Oreer, "you have a perfect pic- gowns," said Butch, "and besides lure of Marie. A housewife, the brilliant, scientist making a simple, routine report of a great discovery, and the proud young mother." Film censors look one look at Betty Grable's bubble-bath scene for "Sweet Uosie O'Orady" and decided there was too much of Betty showing. The studio added a few more bubbles, the censors B By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Major Hooplo "\ i iVO-iWr i',,^ '\t ^ ~~. .--^ n '// \x1nilt-r M^,l ».^,- Ar^^.— it- V/ ,,,.if.-r 1 '- \f.*\ I LT'^ -T-.IK-T- V' VJvAlL«bT VOU MlSTAH A CpMt KMOCKlM' AT TlV AGENT CM.UW' ... HE Fl^M fo'EV^CUWE VOUP. LIVESTOCK AM'' RAM VOU UK.' NO - KO.' THEV, $ HITLER pisi' TH1STO AN'MUKOUMl, TlAM PEUCKM- Bench- M-G-M MacAKTIIL'K DID IT Tnanks to the name of Gen. Douglas .MacArthur, 5- year- old Butch Dudley played a scene in it's daytime." "But, Dutch," said Rooney,. "Gen. Douglas MacArthur wears a nightgown." That did It- Butch played the scene in the nightgown. Someone asked Robert ley, who Is returning to for a series of shorts, if going to Harvard contributed to his being a humorist. "Brother," said Bench- Icy, "when you go to Harvard you cither come out a humorist or a Princeton man." . . . Bob How would like lo co-slar In a fllin with Groucho Marx and vice versa. They're looking for a suitable story. t ' • ' NEW SOXC.II.IUI) Walter Ureiinan, whc. has never sung outside the privacy of his shower, will warble for the first time in Sam Goldwyn's "The North Slar." Incidentally. Anne Bnxler, working in the same picture, hits the ceilini: when anyone suggests a nose bobbing. (She broke it a.s a child and Cic bump slill shows.) "I like that bump," she says. "It keeps me from being cast In glam- or-girl roles, which I delest.". . . . Sudden thought: Louis Armstrong deserves n testimonial dinner for his long musical career. Twenty- seven years in the business and still Ihe tops. . . . Hollywood's latest domestic rill resulted in a quick reconciliation for Connie Moore and her agent husband, Johnny Maschio. They were separated just 12. hours. QUICK CHANGE CHAPTER XVII EAUTIFUI, Sky Harbor here at Phoenix had nearly 10,000 people put lo \volcprne the man and girl flying across the nation in a sailplane.'One reason was, free barbecue. A local meat packer and rancher, inordinately proud of his' town, had made a .deal with officials at the flying fields. "This valley around Phoenix," herald, "is npjiv the second largest ayjalion center in America. You Army fellows planned a big soaring carnival for Captain Ca.rr. All right, we hometown folks can chime in. I'll furnish the meat if your Army cooks .will make the barbecue. I'll get pickles, bread and music top." All of this was as western as tlu: sunset itself. Westerners will arrange a barbecue for the slightest or no reason! This lime, they had a reason; distinguished dyers from all neighboring slates were to be here, young men »:>d women pioneering the new Held of soaring as a big-businesj and big-adventure enterprise.. At Thundcrbird Field and'Luke Field as well as Sky Harbor sailplanes had been dolling Ihe air all day as contest entrants arrived from surrounding slates. Los Angeles had a team of experts. So did Albuquerque, El Paso, Denver, San Antonio, and Salt Lake City. This was to be the biggest'soaring meet in history. The approach ot Capt. Jiimn) Carr's transcontinental glider was announced to the crowd by loud speakers. His jvas a craft decorated in brilliant' gpjd—anylhing eel men again, Miss Pat. You cno\v how to act your part. ' "But what do you mean? Why im I do—?" The golden ship was only 100 yards off now and had come to a full rest. Pat and Ed trolled among the group of n dozen or so mechanics and field officials who were the first to fan out. But other people were leaving the crowd, Pot observed. In a minulc or so the plane would be sur- loumlcd. "Miss Pat!" Ed Bryan murmured. "H was your picture they look at Elmira and Cleveland and Chicago. Don'l you see?" "I know, Ed. Bui—" "There hnvcn'l been any slops between Chicago nnd here. That itself is ,1 kind of-record, for two- seater towed (light in this country, over these mountains and all. And so—" "I know that. But you know nd I know that Lorainc Stunrt's i there with Jimmy. And she's kcly lo act up, Ed! I mean, if she ces me here. We don't waul to nakc a scene!" '•'No, and wo don't wont any- ling to mess up this whole stunt itlicr. This trip Iho caplain's mak- ig. Coast to coast." "Of course not. But what wiV ve do? Us?" "Let roe handle this. You stick ly me, don't ask any questions .ml 4o just like you're told!" Ground crews held the golden ailplane mid would have pushed t on up close to the main crowd i.iil saw the crowd itself coming The people seemed to flow on \ere like waters of a flood. Bryan, still iipldin? light tp Pal /as among the si.\ or ciglit men nho ran to .the fuselage ns Jimmy lushed back the transparent hood WARNING ORFH'R The defendant, Frances Austin Nelson, Is warned lo appear in Ihe Chancery Court, Chlckasawba Dis^ 'trict, Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Albert 'oseph Nelson. bu ecu lit camouflaged',—and the irldcs- _cnt quality' of the paint was heightened by Arizona's slanting sun. The piano vyas sOll gleaming, shimmering, like feathers o some giganlic hummingbird, whei Jimmy' set it dp.wn .on o runway Pat Friday, being halt led, hal dragged by pilot Ed Bryan, fcl new admiration for the craft • they ran toward it. "But Ed," Pal d,eriian4cd again "what' do ypu mtend to c!o?" "Sh-h-,\i-hV he plea.ded. "Yoi slick' by !«>• Vou just <lp exactly like I tclfyou," "But—but—" "There 1 )! be ? tu.nch of pholog raph,ws said «f>prtcrs gjid news "Hello, everybody!" Jimmj shouted, grinning. to. A HULLABALOO of greeting . followed. And—the next 35 seconds were a strange mel.ingc to Pat. She caught a glimpse of several men all trying lo shake Jimmy's hand at once. Another glimpse of Lpraine Stuart, smiling from the passenger seat behind him. Next moment, she saw big Ed Bryan sort of lunge in front of Lpraine and begin to lift her bodily from the sent. Everywhere people were sliouling, laughing, lalking, all at the some time, amid a happy confusion. Lpraine was saying something, or trying to. "What are you doing here?" Pat heard her shriek at Ed Bryan. "Business, iniss!" she heard Ed hont back. "You wanla keep uiet!" What?" : I soy you wanta keep quiet, you nderslaiKl me!" There was menace in Ed's tone, 'at would not have heard him but or the fact lhal he had lo shout :, and she herself had been pulled nd crowded close behind him. Duly now, in facl, did he release er wrist. II was nol easy lo extricate I-a- ainc. The safety bell had to be nbuckled. She was stiff-muscled rom sitting so long, nnd the crowd vas jostling the ship. But big Eti fled her, pulled her right out of he plane. He managed to keep ip n sort of running hullabaloo vbilo about il, and Pat saw him iclibernfely push two or three nen into positions lhal screened vhal he was doing here. Pal was ippalled. Was the man nclually rying lo punish Loraine? Do her bodily injury? He perhaps ha<J cause lo, but he hadn'l indicated iny such wralli! That wasn't the answer, of Because, next moment Pat felt jig Ed manhandling her own self. He lifted her like a child, plumped her down in the passenger seat! "Sh-h-h-h, don't talk!" he growled once more, al her ear. Loraine discovered Pal, then. "What are you doing?" Loraine shrieked, "DON'T CROWD UP, LADY!" Ed roared now, dominating everybody and pushing Lorainc backward. "STAND BACK, STAND BACK, PLEASE! THE PHOTOGRAPHERS WANT TO GET A PICTURE OF CAPTAIN CARR'S GUEST!" ' "What are you do—?" Loraine began repeating il,' but her voice was drowned out and Ed himself was subtly forcing her away from the plane! "DON'T CROWD UP!" He was sliil roaring, gpod-nalurcdly. "LET THK LADY PASSENGER HAVE A CHANCE!" Other gentlemen—western gen- Uemcn—heard that, and began lo Kelp him in all good faith. Arniy men joined in. All r.t once chivalry and hospilalily were in full ploy here. Photographers wern squatting and squinting nnd clicking their boxes. Jimmy Carr was engulfed in Army men. Facing the cameras with genuine astonishment, Pal Friday finally realized that she had been adpilly subsliluted as Ihe passenger again! With Hie crowd entirely unaware! .(To Re ContmuedX. ,

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