The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1943 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 22, 1943
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Page 8
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PAGE^TWO-A BLYTHEVILLB. (XRK.); COURIER NEW? THE ELY fHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H W HAINES, Publisher ) ,, SAMUEL F MORRIS, Editor JAMES A GATENS, Adierliilng Man»ger :QERALDYNE DAVIS, circulation Manager sole National Ad\ert,lslng Repres«ntall>e'; Wallace Witner Co, New York, Chicago, De- Trolt, Atlanta, Memphis Published E\erj Aftemc^n Except Sunday Entered as second' class •• Matter at the post- office at BJylhevllle, Arkansas, under net of Confess, October S, 1917 Served by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Bljthcvllle, 20c per *eek, or 85c per month By mal)/' within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 p*r tear, $'00 lor $i\ months, $100 lor throe months, oy mail outsjde 50 ;n!le zone $1000 por jfnr oavable In ad\ance Full tashioned Line PeiImps \\e have been takilig this war too seriously. Let's take time'oft' fiom such petty irritations as iatio.ii- mg, absenteeism, inflation and polities,, and icjoice thai one of 51i)ad.v'b )noi,e jgKiaviiling pioblenis has been solved No longei need Sihc \sony \sli.cthet to \\eni cotton stockings, ( go ii.uikh Iwic- lojrgnd, 01 have ever)body knov> at Just giance. that he;- legs are pain led. Thanks to Urn devotion of a New York scientist whose name escaije.s us, Milady - now can have a paint .job, renewed eco- nomicaljy at home bij short-notice, {hut .will fool all but experts and .other women.' , , ' Word of this, startling development has been obtained, from a reluctant public relations representative, who in- lersuerjjes his scientific Description • with such boil mots as "The most Attractive part of a woman are her. legs, as 1 they, arc the first thing noticed by everyone." ; - ' * * , * '• Winii war cut us off from new. .supplies of silk and diverted iiylon to military uses, American women fo.inul themselves up against it. Beauticians promptly suggested that legs be painted to resemble silk stockings. There was one niajor difficulty. The better hosiery , has a seam down the back. Theoretically, it is possible to paint such a seam directly onto the leg. But unless a woman is'a .contortionist—and how many American women are contortionists?—it is bard to bring the calf of the leg,' the hand and the eyes into such position that a seam can be painted' that'does not wander or waver or vary in thickness here and there. An alternative ( was to press Hubby into service as an artist. But too of. ten Hubby was having his own troubles with a bow tie, or searching: frantically i'or studs and links, and -was in no mood to do justice to inscribing seams on his wife's painted legs. Moreover, bachelor girls are just as anxious to have their painted stockings on straight as wives are. * •* *•••• The device now available enibles .any woman to.paint her o^yn stocking seam onto her leg without tying herself into a knot' or acquiring an .artistic husband. It is so simple, that any dub could do it. We hope that yon will ,r(ot dismiss this information too lightly merely because it is Spring. If you have .ever noticed how much .a straight stocking seam adds to the attractiveness of any woman, you>jll not belittle the matter. Perhaps the OWI should broadcast word of the invention to Berlin, Rome and Tokyo. It .would provide clinching proof of American confidence that \vp can lick the Axis with one hand tied behind pur back .and the other wielding n paint brush. Farm Manpower . There would lie no niftiipowei' proli- leni il' ;ill Americans luiil the mallci 1 - of-fuct ambition, energy and endurance possessed hy Mrs. Mary Hawkins and her sister, Miss Lida Van Ansdale of Kcnknk, Iowa. Mr.s. Hawkins is '.}','>, J\!JSK Vitji Aus- dnlo 82. Totfclhw tliey cure for and , milk two cows, keeji a Hock of 200 hens, raise a garden and can its surplus, and do Ihi'ir own houscwor)<. They iiol only raisn almost all their own food, but sell enough' to pay for most of their other .simple iircds. There otti r )il 10 ho some moral lo this, Porhfips there is. 'Publication In Hits column of editorials from olher newspapers does not necessarily mean endorsement bill Is an neknoivleclgnient of Interest In the subjects discussed. There Will Be Rationing A,lev The War ''For those who expect mlloninsi in (his country to come to an end the instant Hint surrender of the Axis is announced, Ihi'ie was :i disillusioning sentence In Monday's arUele by .John Column on llic sluiirndoiLs postwar ,laik of providing relief for Ihe himi;ry millions now under Nnxi rule. Mr. Cplburn said: "The Dow of food to Europe undoubtedly will mean U^hlcr tood rationing in Ihe United Slate und Great Drltnin, ami available supplies will have lo Ijn .spread thin around Ihe world." Thcro me iminy reasons for expecting Continuance of rationing In that period. Por one thing, we will hnvc .large force.'; of men abroad, and their food needs will continue on a big scale unlit they can bo drmohlllml. On (op of these requirements will be Ihe Job of gelling food supplies into Europe us rapidly ar, possible. Apart from the liumanitnrian uspccl of saving the lives of mc-n, women and children now condemned to stow .starvation in Axis fiuropc, there is the important role of loud in bringing pence .and .achieving iccon.sliuctiOJ). No hellor token of' the Allies' «nod will can UB conveyed to troubled Eurouc, no yrcater contrast with littler misrule, llian fond for Us peoples as .soon ns il can be delivered, And there cnn be no surer means of insuring Ijlllcr'Internal strife In Europe after the war than letting Us people go hungry. Until the slarvins; lire fed, it will he futile to attempt beginning creation of a structure for permanent pence. Mr. Colburn estimates Unit more than 250 million persons.will b« in need of this relief. This will menu n furllunf; organisation, now being by Herbert H. l.ehuiiin. and it will require enormous slocks of fooclsuilfs nnd other supplies. Until new crops can be hat vested without danger of conlisciUion. until the livestock carried oil by Hitler can be replenished to some degree, the liberated peoples will depend on the outside world for aid. In his new book, "The Peace We Fight For," Ilirnm MolherwcH innkos the same point about postwar rationing in this country, lie sees this as nn inevitable pnrt of Ihfi postwar rratlju.st- incnts, and reaches this conclusion: T believe the American people will ncccpt Ihe rationing nnd Ihe controls which may be necessary to permit the emergency feeding of postwar Europe. I believe they fully understand that winning Ihe war and winning the peace arc inlogrul parts of our struggle. —SI. Louis i>6sl-Dlsu!\tch. THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1943 • SO THEY SAY If, when (he righting is over, wo have ex- iDliIicrs selling apples on the streets, or masses of workers idle in present \vnr production centers, or people starvhn; in one part of tlip country while food surpluses rot in oilier parts, we shall hnve lost this war.—National Planning Association. * t * When tlie full slory oi the Air Transport Command can V)e vvrittc-u, (he engineering work done In bnllcliiijr major Arctic bases will make (lie constrnclion ot llic IMnnma Canal look like small peanuts.—Maj.-Gen. Harold I., Cicorsc, Air Transport command chief. * * * It's (he sntcst investment in the world, and it will help bcal the axis.—Hurry W. Hosford, nnnncicr who bought $33,000,000 in wnr bonds. m*. 1»41 EV M< StRVICC. IIJC. T. U. BEC, II 5 MT ss \vhore lo gel oJV:—wlml's KoOd IVll' )liiil9." i'o THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Fergusbh THAN THE NORMAL DIAMETER. OF THE/R. THROAT. '. " "li '-c^,,' 1 I , ,. ^oW IF YOU WALK IN A RAIN THAT IS FALUNS STRAIGHT DOWN, SHOULD YOU 'HOLD YOUR UMBRELLA DIRECTLY OVER YCX-'R. HEAD, OR. 5LANTED IN FRONT OF YOU f > 1 7/1C. PLANET MARS \S NAMED FOR THE GOD OF ll'A/i, AND, FITTINGLY, j , ITS TWO MOONS ARE. %'; NAA\ED &E/MOS AND fo. MEANING " AND "/ 4-it ANSWKR: Slanted in front of yoq. ft you'hcld'il overhead as you did when stonding, your lets would j;et wel. • NEXT: llqiigalnvillc bachelors. .' In Hollywood • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT," I94J, W£A SERWCE. IMC. AIONTADOKCS CHAPTER XVI TJTIS fever had once more rni- ractiloiisly disappeared during the night. Barry woke (o Ihe golden fragrance of a tropic morning feeling weak hut clearheaded. He lay listening lo the loud ehalter of macaws, parrots and the thousand and one varieties of birds that flashed their bright hues about the eslaneia. "Good morning, lazy bones!" Allison was in his doorway. There was a bright light of sagerriess in her 'as she carried in Ills tray, laughter in her voice. She spread his napkin for' him and touched her small hand lightly to Ills forehead. '• • "You're fine," she said wilh malicious joy. "No excuse for not coming out aiid helping initiate my zool caps." . "What ore you talking about?" Barry frowned as he drank' his pineapple juice. She flood Jje- s\d» tyrn laughing, her xo.'den hair H ragged auriole abo'.it'httr h'.'ort- sliaped /«c« whose wliilenets Jsajt now disappeared' under a honey tari. -,..,,. "Meet me out in Ihe .clearing and you'll see," she taunted. Barry drank his coffee and sfe the two eggs with relish this morning. He felt stronger than he had for a long time-aiia'a surge of fresh hope went through hirn. Maybe he had thrown tlie fever for a rear loss this time. He got up and put an (lie clothes Jaid but for him and went out of the estancia. It was a large thatched house on stills with a broad veranda, from which could be seen the half dozen smaller shucks o£ the chi- cleros and the wide clearing that surrounded tlie massed cslancias. On every side crouched the vi- brnnl green lush jungle waiting to devour the puny resistance of man's elloris against it. Barry made his way unsteadily down the broad slcps of (he cs- tiincia and crossed the sun- washed, muddy clearing toward Ihe boiling kettles. Allison sauntered to meet him. "The monladores came in this morning," she reported breathlessly. "Montadores?" Barry puzzled. * * * TJE.R eyes twinkled with mischief, "ivlonladores are our chide scouts, tenderfoot." "Yes, my calloused chiclero," Dairy retorted meekly. "You see," she exnlainnc'- " T I'S very naughty of llioni, but zapole trees don't grow all in one place. Tiicy go jusl where they please to live their lives," "Like you," jeered Barry. * "Like me," she laughed. "So we have to send out montadore.s to cut trails to the new grove. Hough boys, aren't 'they?" She and Barry joined the two inonladores wiio stood in the sun near the boiling kettles giving their report lo Hcnaldo. They were powerful, ugly-looking natives, looking more like exhausted! filljiy animals llian men after tlfeir long, grueling tussle with the jungle. Renaldo turned to greet Barry 'with u smile. "Sounds like we've got a fair-sized grove from what they say," he said, his voice ringing with satis/action. "Isn't it thrilling?" Allison cried. "To just go out and discover your orchard?" "Thrilling maybe, but lough," mused Carry as Ihe two monta- dores, now dismissed, moved heavily nil toward, their eslanciiis. garo rolv.rn(d to Ihe beside "him. Her violet eyes were wioe and ir.!r\:ng. "Thsrs il," rtie was whispering, "'fhst's. the jungle. Thrilling— sod toujji. You can scream your betid off, but you'can't faze it. You h»y« to light every minute for yojir IHe." Bsn-y'* mouth dropped .open in 'am»«tne&.l. "Why, you scrappy liltie varmint," lie said. 'Rciuldo laughed, but the-look lie turned on Allison was purede- volion. "She understands the jungle," he said. Allison caught Barry's arm with sudden change of mood. "Come on," she cried jubilantly. "You're going lo sec my Mot caps." She walked quickly clown the" wide trail striped with yellow sunlight and deep shadow that led lo the closest group of zapote trees. But, though she chattered gaily, Barry noted her hand rested lightly on the small gun in the holster slung about her slender hips, and her eyes kept alertly, on the path ahead. * * * , J CHE broke off to answer his unspoken question. "Bushmasters," she said shortly. "Renaldp says they're the meanest snakes in the jungle. They'll find s path that's used often and lie in wait all day for a victim." "I know," Barry'agreed. "But you mean you've learned to shoot that gun already?" "You can learn fast when.you have to," she laughed. . They had come to the Croup of zapote trees and slopped to watch < Ihe native chiclero sloshing a ug- ' •ing gash down the lengih O f Ihe zapolc trunk. Harry found he was seething with sudden anger over tlie girl's .statements, "Look here," he protested, us she waited for the chiclero to descend, "you don't have to slay oul here in the jungle." She didn't answer, and lie prodded, ."Do you 1 ;" She shrugged-then and looked up al him, confusion and laughter both in her eyes. "You don't have to do anything," she murmured, "including live. Hut you Und yourself in the midst of something you want to go on wilh for a while. I never knowovhy. But it doesn't mailer, does ii? It keeps- it all pretly fascinating." She- broke off (o point with excitement. "Now you can see the '/cot Tlie chick-ro was n!most at Ihe foot of the tree. lie wore sharp let' irons lo dig in and hold himself upright against a rope looped around himself and tlie tree, lie was naked except for loin clotii and a white hood wilh visor which lied under his chin. Barry suppressed a laugh at the startling combination. "Is that bonnet supposed lo bo a thing of beauty?" he asked. "Certainly not," .snapped Alii- ' son. She called the native lo lower his head, and pointed triumphantly at stains on the visor. "Poison drippings from the com- padre tree," she said. "Some of: those drops might have gone in his eyes. Later on, I'm going to see it I can send for some goggles. Meanwhile," she added proudly, ' "Ihe sides of the cap protect his ears-from that nasty insect that lives in the top ot the zapole (roe." Tlie chiclero had reached (lie ground. Another Indian was hanging a canvas bag lo a peg driven at the bottom of tlie zigzag gash', and (he chicle was already (lowing along tlie jagged cuts. "Lady," said Barry, "you come right after Ihe grand canyon. Now if you'd use a little of your'in- genuity to make a litllc sense out of your own plans." She brushed a bright tumble of hair back wilh tlie back of iier hand and gave him an impish smile. "Don't worry about my plans, my fine-feathered friend," she murmured. "Juit be on your guard." She tenri ;ii&rply at:cl started back through iht mwrlily path toward the eslaneia, leaving Barry grinning helplessly after her. (To Be Continued) 'bring me IKC my ol of attention-just j tury-Fo.x is too far from il.e I plan.. Tney go beeg at the house" boxoffice--and mnko Universal a ' t,,,,. „,, , , ol of money. But comedy—that is ,,„ ° C ,"" hcr " rum te «'i»8, we'll for Maria. I knew it the first time I ° e ' vc Mr "' ia crc(lit - sllc ' s - Olle actress who admits she became a star because she. fooled Hollywood into thinking slio was a star. Am! now that she's arrived,' she's proved that she ran deliver, which is a lot mare than you can say for a lol of would-be glamor girls who fooled only themselves. To nil A Staff Correspondent Maria Monte?, was talking about everything from Mnria Monte* to Mnria Moutcz. Not conceitedly mind you, bill- .shrewdly. And' there's no smnrtfr damsel in Hollywood than Maria. "I'm essential," she sn.' myself." But now that she's a full flcrfgcd movie ulnr, with slar billing m "White Savage," Matin Monti'/, hus decided to stop acting like a movie star. Mnrin, you may recall, is llic gal who did everything expected of a film star when she crashed Hollywood three years ago. When fully dressed, she was the least, dressed woman in town. Slio wove hals thai looked like riving Fortresses. She made entrances lo studio cnfcs and night clubs worthy of an Academy Award. She set sonic kind of a record by having a different dale every night for llirce mouths. Out Qff Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House wilh Major Hooplc , oue 616T6C At«> -TVE WELL,THE OLD BW BEEN f\vOf\S TVMO DWS J SOD^i FEELS I f -^~. jo^T LIKE y ( GETTING I NOTICE WE CAM 6ET IKSfO •LTRAED FOR. = TO BEAT H1N\ TO THE: , , BUT MOVJ T. PiMO WE H& ICE BOX WON'T EVEN LET TUB SO MUCH HE MOST WX\JE \MEB ACiRCL&IMTHt IT'S LlKt- S1TTIN& 110, P £-y S&BvR. . J — 1 <-r,-*_i I '—•'• — MISS HIXV" IK) AM OBNOXIOUS Uut now that's all going to be changed, say;; Mnria. She says she just felt Ihe pulse of the public, during a nation-ivitle personal appearance tour, and "what, the public wants, them." jinriii she will give Explains Maria: "I talked to everyone. They . thought I was a conceited fool. I don't mind them thinking I am n fool, but not a conceited fool. Sure. I nctcd like n movie star. It yot results— just like 1 planned. U got me a lot of publicity, u got me a contract Universal studio. . That was the boes; idea. But Maria .she is no foul. When the public say Alnrla Li a 'ronepitetl fool' it Ls time to stop acting like a movie .sttir. So Maria she stop. No more entrances, no more dressing like a movie star should— but, doesn't." COMKDV AND CLOTHES There's something else, (oo, that Maria, would like to change. She'd like to do comedy. And wrnr clothes for n change. "These jungle pictures." she says, worked with Bob Mope on the •atllo. He lold me I had wonderful liming. Then I went on a personal ippearaticc tour and made people augh. It was wonderful — pretty soon r am even milking the laughs." 1 . Despite her star rating at universal. Maria Monte/, does hot rate herself a great actress.. "I arii slill a professional afnalcnr," she says. But what f don't know about acting, I make up by • knowing my camera. The first day on the | ."ct of a new picture, 1 make Iriends! with the cameramen and the men 'who work the lights. And my closeups—they are wonderful!" (Maria has stopped acting like a movie slar, but she's slill no shrinking vioiet.) SHE CAN DELIVER In her nest picture, "Cobra Woman," Maria will play a dual role— a good and a bail sister. This has hcr worried. "I wonder," she -says, "whether T, will try to steal scenes from myself. Do you think I will?" We thought she would. Ever since "Abrian Nights," other studios have been trying ,to lure Maria away from Universal. But she says she won't be lured. "Paramount," she says, "has Dorothy Lamour and Paillette Goddrrt. Columbia has Rita Hiiywortli, M-G-M has Lana Turner—and 20th Cen- 5lh G'olumnisls hi Garden EL CENTRO, Cal. (UP) — Oiie victory garden belonging to n 16- year-ohi boy here was discovered >y slate narcotic agents to be larboring Uvo Fifth Columnists. The latter consisted of two mari- mana plant* that were growing ilongsUlc the honest vegetables, ind the narcotic agents arrested ,lie boy and five men cncenied in he success of the victory garden^ Dr. W. F. Brew.er Dentist Filylhcvillr, Arhaniu SPECIALS E.tfr.idlons . $1.00 Full Up'r & Lower Males $35 up 1912 Blythevllle 19« ORGANIST and TEACHER of PIANO. ORGAN, and VOICE Mrs. Dorothy W. Fowlston, B.A., M.S.M. Minister of Jlusic; First Presbyteri»n Chnrch For Ai>polnt mcn * Write Mrs. Fowlston 1101 Chlckasawha or P!ion« 3250 For Light, Fluffy BISCUITS Insist On SHIBLEY'S Best Flour Your Grocer Has It! WAR BONDS & STAMPS Are Your Best Buy! The Eiffel Tower Is said lo stretch as much as 11 inches on Those vital Vitamins ,• We pride ourselves on the completeness of our stocks of vitamins, .minerals and other nutritional aids. We carry only Hie (csleil products of r.cco|jmzcd mannfiiduring lalio- ralories. Thus, you arc assured of full value and maximum benefits when you brinj; your Physician's prescription here lo be filled. Wood's Drug Store BI,YTHEVII,u:, AKK. We Buy Loan Cotton Geo. H. McFadden & Bros, ftg'cy .Over Boriim's Drag Stor E.e.PATTpN Ph V. O. Box 2IS, Blyihcvillc, Ark. y BAKER L. WILSON Arksoy 2913 Seed Soy Beans Redefined—In Bulk or Sack $2.75 Per Qusfof, F.O.B. Dell, Ark. EARL MAGERS Pell, .Ark. Phone 635 Cash for Your Car Any Make — All Models WE NEED 50 USED CARS Sff us a( once if yon want to sell your car FOR CASH. ^1*0 delay — drive in or telephone and our representative ..... l call at once. Phillips Motor Co. Tel. 453 5tn & Wiil"nt

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