The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1943 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 2, 1943
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Page 6
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ttOBtlX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1943 IfiTunTsiQ'dr'Am'ef ico^the'Theme*s:the Same , Method Of Cleaning De- f x^; On Kind Of Metal, Miss Coleman Says Stoves, cooking utensils, and oilier 'metal equipment that w«vo covered 'wltli muddy Hood water and arc how rusted can be clcimcd, Miss 'Cora Lee Coleman, county hmne demonstration agent, advised this wesk. : : . The method used, she said, will depend on [he.kind of metal the equipment Is imde of. Aluminum wave should be washed thoroughly wllh warm water and soap. If It Is nisly or very muddy, It will need to be scoured with fine steel wool, or a fine gritty'cleaning powder. To clean the corners, a small brush will be helpful. . .'.'.Iron cooking utensils, such as frying pans, should be washed In hot wnter and soap. To remove the rust, scouring powder or steel wool cnn be used, or a wire brush. The utensils should then be washed again with hot water or soap, rinsed In hot water and wiped dry. Iron stoves that are foully-rusted should be scoured with kerosene nnd some available abrasive such as sand, a steel brush, a brick bat, or slcel wool followed by soap, and water. Stove enamel or polish can then be applied although It Is bctUr to keep the top of the stove oiled .with stove oil than lo blacken it. Openings in rusty gns burners can be cleaned wllh a stiff scrubbed with soap and waler, dried, by adjusting the burners the stove and lighting the gas. Chromium, nickel and other plated metals should not up scoured because ; the plating mayjie removed. To clean these metals, a pastc : made of fine whiting ant! soap! jelly should be used. The soap'jelly Is made of dissolving ,,, „ one part of mild soap In 5 narts of hot.water and letting It stand until'cool. Brass alid ^copper are often lacquered to/'protect the metal. This lacquer must be removed before the metal can be cleaned. To do lliis Ihe piece of melnl should be covered .with boiling water to which soap has been added to make a suds and soaked for 15 minutes. The lacquer can then be removeft by Tubbing the metal wilh n cloth dipped;in hot waler unlil the lacquer peals :off. Tlie first step In cleaning brass, capper, ami pewter is removing all mild with clear water. If these pieces have a dull . finish, they should be 'scoured wllh a cloth dipped In a paste made ol rotten stone •and Unseed oil, then washed, rinsed, nnd dried! If the metal Is in a bad condition, 11 should be scoured with No. 00 slcel wool and Unseed oil, or wllU 'seoiirrne, powder. To clean brass - and; copper Shire yowfcir (fall air pressure weekly (There's no,pleasure driving In -Tunisia,' lor fins nnd tires are fa's scarce there as.ori the U. S. cast coast, land the oil transport problem is far more serious.i British Eighth Army erected this sign on n Tu-j nlslarrhighway..Inset shows sjirular^wordjng/on^rcvcjse side or;«ne;o!,purJ,'A'imileage ration sUcke.rsJ Dope On WAACs, Commandos , '•*% In T\vo New Books Yoii'll Enjoy ' What nbout Iho'se WAACS? What do'they cat?'How: rld«ld Is their training? \Vlmt do thuy do for en- ciUertnlriment? Whut type of girls are they nnd where do they come from?'How do they like "army" Certainly you've asked those Questions since the organization of thai feminine brunch of the aimed services nnd the WAVES, Si'AllS. ami MARINES. In n little vuhiinn entitled "Yes, Mn'aml" by Elizabeth R. Pollock (LlvptncoU-. $1.15), you <jct oil the answers. Auxiliary Pollock .lias done, In n very ixjrsoiml wny, n swell jot) of describing the life of n WAAC. In n series of letters Hint begin at the time of. .her induction and carry strategy-employed in these' ami oilier attacks, but you don't .get any Information on how these tough guys are trained. 'Ihat's military iiifoitiiullim nut to be revealed; only lime Ihe enemy gels any idea of Just, how these fclflws operate is when It's too lale for him to think nbout it. • * * THIS 18 AMIiltlOAN JUSTICE Those who acclaimed .Midge Join C. Knox's "A Judge Comes of At;e' will be Just as enthusiastic abau Its sequel, "Order in the Court (Sciibncrs: t'J.75). Once more Knos .succeeds In presenting n humorous Interesting, nnd extremely educating picture of wlmt goes on In the i!/jirro In ench case, ffc mixes en- erlalnment with education, and caves his readers with n deeper inderstandlnB and appreciation of .he noble Institution of justice. • * * DAVID ,TO EZRA TO TOJO Duff . Coouer probably Is heller diown for his statesmanship than for his book writing. But In "David" (Harper & Bros.: $3), the IJrlllshcr reveals a penchant for writing that satisfies the most exacting reader. Cooper brings out the fact Ihnl osophcr, king and soldier, was one jf DIP forerunners of modern mlli- ary maneuvers. Every inch a mlll- nry man. he planned his cam- in terms of attack. As a siicep Under, lie moved out i UK- swaggering Goliath and iefeatcd tlie giant. rihe author writes vividly on a subject that Is hoary willi age. You witness ringside the supposedly nuqual struggle between Dnvlil and he aiiinl of Cialh. And yon glory In he iiccompllshmont of the brains that dcvelyjiecl the slingshot ovei .lie brawn of the giant, And you liuii gloom as you find him, it mi old age, tangled In court lull ignc thai 'even turns his son, Aij.KiiJnm. against him. K/raV You'll find him in ''E/i I nnd >Me," by Hurry Persons Tnbu iC</'.nucl-McCann: $2). liook is a M!]-jcs of hcarlliskic dials between iiulhoi and Km, a closel-billelcd glio.si Aim is the aullim's second- self. Profound, gusty nnd hltingly witty, Fzi'n dues mast, of the talking and TalxT Is an excellent ll.sten- er, [illhniigh he does manage lo gel hi his querulous two cents worth IM'K and Illl'll. Tabcr, printer, writer and editor for hrLii'f than half o century, offers In his sluider volume a highly condensed capsule of barbed phllos- cpliy, exhibits n prodigious memory, :imi in ills annc'hiih' ramblings with K/.ra losses In a score of iincedutes you may find yourself repealing. Japan's army never has bren "separated from the nation by Ihe unit of its profession, nor last its tcurt] wilti the (:ommon man," say.s Ilillis Lory in "Japan's Military Musters: The Army in Japanese Life" (Viking: $2.50). Lory iLsserU "it is an army of Hie people, bound to the nation bj .stroni: ties of heritage" and (ha it is nol good to iincjere.stimiite tin fanatical devotion that make deiith preferable to capture or re treat. Author lived many years in Ja pan nmt had close friends in th army Irom whom lie obtained Insight into military psycholog and ambitions. He explains ho' the army lias obtained an Iro Bill) on the government and rule the Japanese nation today as tl Penii.i'Olen, Clifton Billlngsby Jr., and Miss Katherlne Simms, of Austin, Tfxas; R, E. Beully of Punxsutawney, Peim., Miss Sar« Schry of KitUiining, Penn,; Hokc F. Shore of Winston Salem, N. C., and MLss <! 1'rlcllla A. Lambeth of Tlvonisville, — N. C. Sunday Dinner Stolen HOLLYWOOD, Gill. (U.I 1 ,)—J. P. Carry's version of the "meanest thicl' 1 theme was the man who stole his family's entire Sunday dinner from (he refrigerator, consisting ut two pounds of pork chops, one pound of beef, a pound of Eugene I. Samford and Miss Ha- 1.butter, n can of pears, two cans of ch*l Proctor both of Stecle; Carl tcmalo Juice ami one bottle of M. Stevens, Parksburg, W. Va. and , Miss ,Geneva Gullett of Lexington, Ky.j.Paul L. Goff and Miss Martha | Whitney, both of Ulythevillc; Wll- >llam Builey of Austin, Ind., niul Miss Ada Shlnaull of Dell; Lieut. I John M. Stevens Jr., and Miss KaUiryn Gill, both of Dell; p. A, beer. The bottle of beer was llu> only Item that was not rationed Mails College Neirspaiier MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP)—Johnny SLsk, one-time Mnrqueltc University and chlcaco Hear football-* er and now an insurance man here. Instrument Of an emperor worship David, shepherd, giant killer, phi- pert by the Nipponese as divine. Th Bartos of 'Lakewood, O., and Miss buys 10 copies of the student news- Plorehce A. Tryop of Lakeworxl, ])aj)cr at Miirciuettc each week and O.; G. L. Burta of Fairfax, la., and ' innlLs them lo former students now Miss Bette Mass of Uavtnporl, In. in the urine:! services. All real ember, which is a mln- erallied resin from ft certain ex-' has been spending about $10.000,- tlnct .tree. Is said to bo at least «}Q annually to stop locust inva- UOO.OOO years old. s j on rihe South African government MnJ.-Oen. Robert C. Rlchard-j son, Jr., succeeds Llcut.-Gen. Delos C. Emmons as military; commander of Hawaii'while the! latter is rumored taking oven Pnclilc coast'defens£i.j. :j Marriage Licenses Joseph J. linmo and Miss Dro-1 thy Yockcl both of Rochester, N: Y.; Jessie Oooilman and Mrs. Lula Dunnlvcn, both of.Ulytheville; John William Stewart mid Miss Wlliria Sue Conley, both of Blythevllle; Walter S. Stcelc and MLss Vldii Naples of Blytlieville. ••.' . W. P. Bomnr of LynchbUrg^Va., and Miss Gladys Lillian Gamitt.ot Blytlieville: Seifl. Neil D.'Owerk, Graham, Oregon, and Miss Charlotte Mary Cunningham' of,- Portland, Oregon; Prank Maxey Jr.,--6I Lancaster, Penn., and Missi Margaret Ann Wilson, Wounlsville, NOTICE I have,sold'.iny.Insurance liusincss :ind good will to \V, •Mariojr/Williams nnd wish lo fhank my patrons for Ihe business of the )):isf years. The .con'solidalion of I In- two Agencies will make it possible for Mr. Williams lo uive you Hie hcsl In- suranef'.^ervice i>ossil)lc. The sale 'will not in any way:!affec( the policies which have been issued. All business^ vbeginning with May accounts will clear IhrbuKh'Mr.lAVilliams' office. Blytheville Insurance Agency by J. Nick Thomas, owner Ixiok has a foreword by Joseph .C. Crew, former ambassador'to Japan. American courtroom, and why. His her through "nil Ihe various phnses .Intent Is not toward scnsntlonnl ex- pf. training, she has compiled n j posure.s; rather, It Is to give a. clear a bright shiny should 'bo m»de homey symposium full of human iilcrcst. Partlculnly .Interesting Is one picture of the uii'clmnism of Amcr- Icnn justice. Here are civil and crlmtnnl ac- lettcr she writes lo her sister, Roxc, tlons, iMliulrnlty cases, damage suits. finish, n cream of fine whiting (this can be bought nl the drug store) and denatured alcohol or turpentine. iThe cream should be rubbed on 'the metal with n soft cloth. After the cream has dried, the metal 'should be polished, then washed with wrm water and soap, rinsed ' : and 'dried '.thoroughly. For metal' that. is very dirty, soap jelly should be added to the cream. The jelly tan be made by mixing one parls'o£;mlld soap to 5 parts of water... A paste ";bi; ,v'm«gar, salt and flour'cambe used on brass or cop- .per (b',;'Eiye-'ii';'briBht finish. The paste.'should be completely washed off alter using. Cadet Wins Honors lii answer lo Ihe hitler's «i|(ie.st i for advice on Joining Ihe WVAliS. A pertinent, excerpt.: "Aiul some people have to stay civilians to help whep the war Is over. Don't let your.sclt be carried nwny, I .should think, If it's nd- vciitiire you want, 'there ' would be more of that after the war, when you can re.ily use your training." Maybe you've nlso been asking questions about the Commandos. Their de-eds are heroic and ,at the same time, clothed in an aura of mystery Hilary St. George Snun- ders, official recorder of combined operations in England, is probably as close to the accomplishments of this romantic blood-an<l-thundci band of soldiers as anyone. In "Operations,' 1 official slory of thn Commandos (MnoMillnn: $2), he lell r Ihe dramatic stories of Dieppe, the 'edging of the II. M. S. Camp. cltown into the canal nl SI. Nnz ire. llie. Commando nllnck on Mad gascar,'and oilier heroic a.ssault. f - this famous group. • You get (ho Inside done 01 Military honors announced connection -with the commence- ment''program at Kempcr Military School, Boonville, Mo., Included those to Ross DHlon Hughes Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. R. D Hughes, 020 W. Main street, who was named a member of the Military Honor" Society nnd Distinguished First Year Cadet. First Kentucky Derby was rim nt Churchill Downs, 'Louisville, Ky., I May, 1875. . Uccanse they are real and not flc- |£ lonal, the characters are even noic colorful than .usual, They include such names as John L. Lewis. William Green, Hiehnrd Bennett, he 'ship (Morro.Castle,. and ninny, others. Judge Knox, with his great appreciation of human • interest, jrings out the tragic, amusing or Kill Mosquitoes Spray room with Bee Brnntt Insect Sprny. 15 minutes later, sweep them up, Kills flics, bed bugs, too. Sorry, THEY SCRAM WHEN YOU SWEAT Bring Victory "THE VOICE WITH A SMILE" HAS A NEW MESSAGE PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE RESUMED BY THE i Let An Expert \ Recap Your Tires Siie v £50 «0p\16 U each j, ':'. f iGOODYEAR f SERVICE STORE 410 W. Main Phone 2492 BETWEEN ST. LOUIS AND MEMPHIS THRU RLYTITEVILLE The Sunnyland The Mcniphian Effective JUNE 2 FOR INFORMATION PHONE FRISCO •'•-' 241.2 O.I'. RAINEY-Goncral Agent will 'Pfease fatt your call IT SABOTAGES ,'.•>'.• ." • - ,. 1§OUR WARDROBE! p V *\ #W,, waiting' if •& Jj/ven with a war, we'd like to keep on giving you quick service on long distance calls. Most of them go through alt right, but some routes arc crowded—like the railroads,; When t5\e circuit you want 5s extra-busy] the operator will ask you to limit your long distance-caU to five • minutes. OB most circuits it probably won't happen at all. But when it docs happen, we know you'll understand why. It will'help to give the other -fellow •• chance. Tomorrow that other fellow m*y be you.' ERSFMFIATION Ifi nn enemy lo your clothes. It weakens tho fabric, discolors it, and shortens the life of the garment. Sweat in the factories and ammunition planl.s \viil bring Victory, but keep it out of your social circles. Keep your clothes sweet .smelling, thoroughly dry cleaned by vis. Let us freshen the colors, whisk away all stains and assure yo« of added wear from garments that are dry cleaned frequently. We shall nlways continue lo give you quality dry cleaning lhat preserves the life of your garments. k m- IMen.se Ilring A Hanger for Every Garment Cleaned 1 . SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. EXPERT ALTERATION WORK Cool, Dust-free Storage Vaults, HUDSON Cleaner — Tailor — Clothier Phone 2G12 For Service

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