The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 18, 1941 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 18, 1941
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Page 3
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JANUARY 18, 1041 Lrc (ARK.) COURIER NEWS g fc> f tke wor . . new CoSMitjn plants will send in 1941 X Typical Canadian -Family Benefits As Dominion Settles Its Disputes RV THOMAS WAYUNG NEA Service Staff Correspondent OTTAWA, -Just as the war has finally come straight home to John Typical Canada, average citizen ol the Dominion, .so has the conflict levohniouissed Cunda's industrial setup and ironed out disputes between industry and labor. John Canada thought about all tnte as he sac rending his paper on a Sunday.-afternoon. And he thought about- 'the lessons the neighboring United States, appar-i ently floundering somewhat in Us | great defense effort according to ' what lie read, could Irani from i Canada's experience, For instance, the Canadian auto j industry, i John's car dealer had told him' that ,despite heavy war taxes he has a buyer lor every c;ir he t-nn stock. Output of private cars, you i *er\ hn.s been limited so Canadian | factories can concentrate on $60,000.000 worth of war orders from Britain. Canada, Australia. India and other parts of the empire For the first time the big auto plants have-co-operated on standardization. General. Motors, and Ford in Canada are turning out hundreds of war transports who.se parts nre almost completely interchangeable. The activity in' the automobile industry is reflected in all other Canadian industry. The national economy has turned to war work Production is already 70 per cent higher than the peak production of the last war. New plants cost- mg $280,000.000 are being built The government has. financed many industries to the tune or S800- 000,000. The gross value of all manufactured products in Canada prewar was $3.600.000,000. The new plants will turn out $31.000,000 worth of shells this year, $96,000,000 other armaments $15,000.000 airplanes and equipment, $15,000.000 automotive. $87,000,000 chemicals and explosives $11,000,000 machine tools and $34.000.000 miscellaneous CONTROLLERS SAY "NO" John. Canada admits to himself that unemployment and labor problems have been solved. For the first time in many years he has no labor, problems in his' own. factor'* 1 hen^neri,, ha ye come -to him -arid told hi mthey- are "all out" in the war work they had undertaken. There has. been no wages and" hours problem. The factory works three eight-hour shifts and the V wages are adequate. The 'men have agreed on the old scale, but with the cost of living rising, they had been promised a bonus to cover ihe differential. A wise government has appointed. controllers of all phases of e«- onomy. When there was a rush to hoard butter, the controller stepped m. When there was a shortage in bacon he regulated the price When rents started to soar a rents controller said "no." John Canada has a financial interest- in a block of flats. His partner manages the property and as the demand increased he boosted the price. The tenants appealed to the local rent controller. There had been an open hearing and because of the increased cost of operating the flacs the controller permitted an increase of S2.50 on a $50 rent The tenants accepted it and so did U his partner and everybody went •away feeling good. Just as labor is not allowed to capitalize on the war needs, capital is also held in check. John has been able to get many needed improvements in the plant and to modernize some of his machinery because the head office knows it "will lose most profits under l»h\toon Steams Em 11 SOLMEIMNC y Corp. Kalph N. Kjin' WITH CO.MI'ANV "M" Beware When They Say, "My, She's A Good Housekeeper jfy~*i~«y~fv*~,w~..~.~-~^ _• _ " • , i .SiT«i'!inl >s Ar Company M. lilytheville's own, Is kmu along i,, ,. re at shape, The aid "litu- boss". Fi)- SI sergeant Paul O. Damon, has everything at his filler- tips, as for as control is concerned, and his immediaie as- Poney Paul Revere *. —,~ ~*X$!£. Because his tm\ astride his trustv enemy planes are sighted. no damage to the docks and other military objectives. John thought of a phrase In his dead nephew's letter. "There's an air raid going on but Heinie is flymg high, scared to come down the planes look like little pencils! like minnows in a pool." The children's father had been an air-raid warden, his mother in an auxiliary service. They had been I killed on duty. —-' *5Mrsr r ^^FSXZX of any inflated - the corporations taxes. There will be n o war millionaires arising on the ashes of this war. The exchange situation used to irritate John. He felt Britain and her dominions were bearing' the brunt of a fight which benefited Dies Says Red Banked Million nomically. Yet every war need bought by Britain and Canada from the United States had 10 per cent tacked on as exchange. Then had corne President Roosevelt's speech. John Canada felt this , was the greatest Christmas <nft [ democracy had ever received It wasn't just a speech by Franklin Roosevelt. It was the voice of the American people. Johns irritation about exchange had been soothed by the President's reference to the loan of «fis.rs? sr jc ^-xsz » ™ * ", difficult doing without things we've UVERPOOL M - en USGd t0: - bUt a " that * n0th ' That evening Mr. and Mrs. John j Canada dropped in on a neighbor. said to his wife: "Europe is a long way off, but our home and the Neighbors have been struck by the war. My nephew was young and gallant and went because he must. These childrens parents were quiet and -imwarlike, and the same spirit was theirs. A great American said 'War is heir and he was right. There are hundreds of young American men and women over there; and there'll be more going like John, because they must. "It's going to be tough meeting' - ing to the price others are paying Faces Dies Contempt Charge r f «nd John R. Johnson can hem-el, any morning, ion week *'. passing orders clown the And io nil of this Captain M. Phillips adds his own touch, just as any i-.oocl olJUrr always does, limy bo n bit ciUllniH lor the layman to imdersumd just - this unit, as well as nmnv. many cithers, has been having to go through. And 1 must say, as 1 heard many others say, much r in rank than your reporter, thai our unit has really come Yes, with Hying colors, this way. Back in Ulythiivillu we were National Guard. We are now troops uf the Hollar Army. Wo no longer drill two or threu hours n week, then go home, see each oilier on the street eai-h' day, hobnob with each other through 10 week, then return next drill night to become soldiers for a lew hours, No, we are now as much In the army n.s we could ever be. And. M company is playing tho «iunc to ihe fullest. Camp Joseph T. Robinson is definitely not tin; plnco it was when this unit made its last encampment here.' No more are the old. drab, dreary looking warehouses and out-buildings. Gone are the chilly little mess hulls with their peculiar looking windows that raised from the bottom, and were suspended from the eaves of the mess halls by creaky 'hinges. In their places we ilnd nil of the buildings done in pure white. The mess halls are nice, large roomy buildings, heated with natural gas circulators. Each kitchen contains a giant natural gas cooking range, and a frying vat. This vat ii; used by the cooks to whip out a batch of delicious donuts, or tempting French-fried potatoes. What do we eat? Well, for breakfast, this morn- Ing we hlul eggs f scrambled), crisp bacon, tonst. fried potatoes. Jelly and coffee, with a bottle of fresh milk and an orange thrown in for fiood measure. Lots o! Amusement - What do we do for- amusement? Well, so far there has been plenty of that right in our own company ;Stre.et. The other morning.; when the company was falling irr for rev'jHe. Fred Oliver was heard to remark, "There goes the 'Old Gray Mare.'" And right away n young recruit wanted to know where the mare wn.s going and informed Oliver that he could not see her. Through the early morning air ,Private Oliver's voice was heard 'elling the young man that the 'Old Gray Mare' is the name of a song, :vnd the 153rd Regimental Band ploys it each morning at revllle. Each company, in this regiment has a newspaper reporter who reports to liis-home town. The same is true in en eh of the regiments here. The other night, after all of us had attended a meeting at Divisional Headquarters, and had an introduction to Major General Ralph Trumann. thy 153rd Press Club gave your reporter the honor of being elected Chairman of the club. And, folks, that is one of the greatest honors I hnve ever received in all of my career as a jack-leg newshound. Stroling- Down the Company Street Supply Sergeant Clarence E. Kolwyck and Mess Sergeant Mack Knight had the pleasure of having their wives as visitors at the Company Mess last Friday night. Privates John D. Coughlan. Walter Collier, and John West visited the city of Little Rock last night. It i.s rumored Private Coughlan has found himself a lady friend. Corporal Olynder Raycier and Mind Your Manners *»7 — • — -• v* -WAAAAV4A ^>A1 W \*L t» ^1 in _bed. Mrs. Neighbor was cry- saved the state $50,000 last year, commonwealth officials of S52.453 "Our little guests"'. . . their S^K b ?v, ^ State ° n judges mother and father Liver- i f !L y " he Su P rem e Court to poo!." • ' ' ' l er Preside over trials In other than rm. , their own counties The morning paper had told of the raids. There had been little or Bead Courier News want ada. William E. Browder, above, Secretary of the New York State Communist Party and a brother of Red chieftain Earl Browder, has $1,300.000 on deposit in his name in a New York bank, according tu Congressman Martin Dies. Browder claims money belongs to Communist Party. The jellyfish has its mouth at the end of a long proboscis, from which it buds off new jellyfish. I 1*V ICUTH If you discover that you uro invariably described by those who like you mid those, who don't as >l a good housekeeper"—look out, It's time, you turned your back on your house nnd irled to wjn some other kind of recognition. When others feol they enn describe you in one phrase, "n good housekeeper," It Is a pretty good sign that you've put your' house before human relationships. Otherwise, there would be' a better way to sum you up than by the anything but exciting phrase, "a good housekeeper." You've probably put th« looks of your house before your own looks, too. Otherwise, you'd sometimes be described as an attractive woman. A SPECK OF DUST Oil A BIT OF ROUGE? The first thing to do is to get over feeling snmg about being o good housekeeper and realize that while you are chasing nn invisible speck of dust, some • other woman, who gets herself describee! as "n grand person", is probably doing something for somebody else! When you realize that being a wonUuiul housekeeper Isn't tin; mast virtuous thing In the world — you're ready .to make some progress as u human boing. First, study your family. Are I hey hiippy in your perfectly kept house? For it is YOUR house. The house of a perfect, housekeeper i.s always HER -hou.sts-l.hc ri'.sl of the fiimiiy, and all the neighbors know thut. Chances are. in your concern urn- the way your house look.-;, you haven't, made it especially livable for those who share It with you. They may have given up their pet hobbies and Interests long ago because you complained •jo much about the m«ss they made, CLOSER TO HOME THAN TO PR 1 EN OS And who I. about your friends? TTavo you kept yourself from growing closer to thorn because you were never able to leave your house, at u moment's notice to tio .something for them, or share their fun? Komethiny else. Whoever heard anybody say. "I'm so nnxlou.s io meet her. IDveryom; says she's a PER FGCT housekeeper"? Bassett News Miss Helen Grenshaw, music teacher at Shawnee, and the Misses JnanUa and Prances Johnson attended at concert, given by Jeanette, MacDonald Tuesday night at tho Ellis auditorium in Memphis. Of the 850 different, species ol trees In the United States, only 180 have commercial value. The little toe has one more bone than the big toe. CALL 372 For Fiincy Jit Sinplc Grot-wit") anil First Class. Tender Meats. FREE DELIVERY' ANYWHERE IN TOWN. CITY FOOD MARKET Corner Franklin & Dugaii Harrcll Davis J, D. Lunsfon! Test your knowledge of - correcc social usage by answering the following questions, than checking against the authoritative answers below: ' , . If two Couples arc eating ic- hor in a restaurant how are the- women seated? 2. When two women are having' dlnntr together in a restaurant, who givf.s the order to th« waiter f •'*. What is meant by. a "club breakfast"? 4. Is it all right to stack a used plate or two to mnke more room on the- table? 5, Is it a good Idea to serve J cocktails before ii meal m which wine i.s to be served? What would you do if— You nre having n dinner and your guests of honor are an en-" gaged couple-— <a) Put them next to each other? <b) Seat the girl on the right' <rf the'host imd the. man on the right' of the hostess? Answers 1. Facing tincli other. . li. Tho hostess orders for both. 3. A bvtinklosL at a fixed price •J. No, 5. No. For cocktnlls dull the pnlaln for wine. LJest "What Would You Do" solution— ib), for both arc guests of honor. So far its human beings- as a whole are concerned, the mallard l.s the most important of'all .ducks. Rend Courier No\vs want afla. HARRISONS AUTO PARTS & GARAGE SERVICE STATION General RcpAlrtng, Weldhic from Red Top Gin RE SURE TO BRING YOUR Folger's Coffee To Happu Hour Grocery & Market THEY WORTH Each on a pound of Folder's Coffee H A P.P-Y GKOCERY& H 0 U K MKT. W. 'Plume 15 BUY A FARM WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Take stock of yourself ns a person. You may nnd you've paid a high price for the reputation of being n perfect; housekeeper. Tf you think you have, make up your mind to win a reputation ' for - - sioned officers wear .stripes on their Raymond Dixon agree sleeves.) James ' said he thought the natural gas .stoves, that anybody could use a typewriter ° fSPri tn inof Mi«. <•„,-,»,. r**.^ o^;,, nt r* ,... * "i*.l. Private George W. DiJlnhunty is , are used to heat the tents, are , rge . unt is the handiest things that exist. Ray- resting well, nnd having a bgime dci says. "A bodv doesn't, ,ven - '*«'-"»iM«W;^,l!UWKMn%^»<%: Because she declared: "I know my right-" and refused to honor a Dies Committee supboena, Mrs. Sarah V. Montgomery, secretary-treasurer of the Washington Peace Mobilization, set up to block conscription, defense measures and aid to Britain, faces a contempt charge. Her husband, Donald E. Montgomery, is consumers' counsel m the Agriculture Department. Read Courier News want ads. der says. "A body doesn't even have' to bring in his night wood." Private James Eubanks, who is acting Company Clerk while Corporal Ralph N. Parrar i.s assigned to Regimental Headquarters, .says that a man never knows exactly where he stands. That he was a buck private until the officers found out he could use a typewriter and now they are threatening to put .stripes all over his sleeves. <Non-commis- FRESH DRESSED POULTRY 'AT LOWEST PRICES You Select them, we dress 'em free! SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Free Delivery Phone 154 L K. Ashcraft & Co. AT OUR NEW LOCATION 112 E. Main, 2 doors east of BIyth«ville Bakery at the Baptist Hospital in Little Rock. "Sonny' had a very severe attack of flu. The government spares no expense, however, when it comes to looking after its soldiers. FARMS FROM 8ft ACRES UP Good Improvements TEUMS as low as 20'v down—10 years to pay—5% interest—priced to sell. Phone—Call—Write at once (o the McFAW LAND COMPANY M. T. Mintou, General Agent, Dexter, Mo. Phone 28 for 24 hour AMBULANCE SERVICE We urge you to inquire about our Burial Insurance. We offer you a fine policy at a reasonable rate. Delta Implements, 1 Inc. 312 So. 2nd Phone 902 Try Our "Warm-Morning" Sentry Coal, For the New Warm Morning Stoves GAY & BILLINGS, Inc.

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