The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1943 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 3, 1943
Page 5
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THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1343 BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS those two women the war Is cei Hut it mast be Army Wives Must Fight Self-Pity UY HUTU MIU.KTT 1 One of (he hardest things war wives have lo learn is not to feel .sorry for themselves because lliclr men are gone, while many other women (heir age still have theh husbands wllli them. If Ihey don't fight It, they are apt .to grow bitter about the inequality of sacrifice in war lime. l ( 'or, of course, it is uneoual. One woman's husband slays with her in a nice safe job. Another woman's husband in on a fighting front. Tne sacrifice are making lo tainly unequal. Ilia) way. livery - man can't be used on a lighting fionl—mil a certain number of men must be. The only thing a war wife can do lu keep from becoming cmi ous and bitter in her attitude is lo rcallvi? that in wartime sacrifice is bound lo be unequal—and lhat Ihe burden of war can't be ra- lioncd lo one and all alike. When she makes up her mind lo Iha'l she is all right. She i.< even heller off if she' goes one slcp furlhcr and is really glad that every home doesn't have to be broken up Ihc way hers is. WORTH SOME EFFORT Then, instead of resenting tin fact that Maiv still has her husband with her, she will [K glac for Mary—glad lor all the home; in America that have reinainci Intact- despite the war. Gaining that altitude is worll tlic effort it lakes to any wa wife. For loneliness and worry am sorrow arc hard enough to bea without adding envy and hitler ness lo I hem. The \var wife who Is glad fo her friends who still have thei men with llicm is going to be fa happier Mian the war wife who jealous of (hem and who asks her self, Why should she he so luck as to have her husband wllh he still, wjillc I'm having lo li\ alone?" Uncle Sam's Straight Shooters; Specialists Pass The Ammunition Fever Helps Body In Fight With Disease IIV I>K. THOMAS I). MAS'l'UltS Written fin M:A 1 U'cr Is n constantly recnri Ini; w frequently the .source ul undue worry, or niny he Ihe source of uu- wuminled confidence, At liny niU', there me numerous poimlnr nils- I'onci'plkius attendant on It. I lie lemiHTiiturc o( the body In hc-iUli, determined by u tlu'rmum- «<r placed In the mmilh, varies nrouiKl sa.ij degrees, ralirenlielt. Vinlalions occur In Hie .same Indl- ( vicinal niniiiiiuliii; lo n difference (of oiii' |n oiii'-iiinl-n-hnU degrees, wllh Ihe maximum In Iho late at- tnniHin or evenlnu, and the intnl- inmn In Ihc early monitnj! huiir.s. II Is remarkable (lint (he body inalnlalns so sllghl a vurlallnn of leiiiiieraluro In im environment capable of rarylnii over loo de- liii*. '['lie pliouotncnoii Is made ixssible |jy Hie heal - regulatory im'chanlsm.s of (he body, which uri , j brought about by u balance be> l ween the loss of heal i skin mid limns nncl the heal- J production resulting (ruin Ihc- ,ihimlciil processes of (lie body. Charles Conrad, left, tries .50 caliber ammunition in test barrel. I)aVe Carlson, top, cliccks carbine. lNI ''A N 'i' n:vi:u MICH William B. Woodrine operates impact sensitivity. 1 apparatus used in testing primers, for cartridges. «eal-loss is accomplished in Termilc queens may live lo Ihe age of IS years and lay more Ihan inonnnfjrm ccc-s 109,000,000 eggs. Read Courier News want ("Is TEST M'olsum Je/fi/ Ihii Way HY'HAKKY CKAYSON NEW YORK.—Straight shooters re shooting straight for Uncle Sam, milking sure dial Ihe United RLntes Army is tlic best armed In the world. William B. Wuodring, Dave Carlson antl Charles Conrad are strategically located In war plants us huiiuin .guarantees that our troo|>s have the finest arms and ammunition. The national rifle shooling averages of mild and unassuming liill Woodring, Dave Carlson and Charley Conrad range from 9!K2 to 98.05 —just a hair's breath from perfection. • ' Woodring, in charge of the high explosives lusting and development laboratory of the Western Cartridge Co., East Alton, III., formerly was the No. 1 ranking shooter. His highest national average was 89.05. He Is famous among shooters as the hardest holder in the world. When he grips a gun it is "Igura'tivcly locked in 'a steel vise, which explains why, for three ears, he was national small bore champion. In a plant, which in peace times specializes in super-accurate ammunition for target shooters, Woort- 'ing's special cpnccri) is the primers Ihe heart and,the c sensl- ive part of a cnrii'UiEC.'. Since Dunkirk,. he has stood uard over the primers used in more Ihan a billion caiiridgcs filled v. flnpcr. IxtiLt fltirfcj drove Morollne'a M^li rillnmy. ."or minor ljurna. cut*. rhnfcA linil.^A abrasions nut] nwa imutlcma. 5 p. uliileslic. only 10 1. Stort the Day ^ Right with this ^ Junior, and became n i smokeless . ballopwcler, made under'miter "uy a 1 -revolution- |' like his father. He makes (lie lools (hat turn out Winchester carbines, the new semi-aulomatlc weapon used by our Hungers and paratroopers. CONRAD TKS'TS AMMUNITION Conrad, former midwest small bore champion, whose national number ol different ways, of whk'l tool-maker I 11 "' mosl lm l""' lmlt " r " lieal-mdl- ary than other of sinokelcss nave Carlson,-aiso'lornier No. i ranking shooter of the coUn'lry and United States rifle champion in 1940-11, whose national average was (19.47, Ls a precision tool-maker at the Winchester. Repealing Arms Co. In New Haven. • One ot - the -coolest shooters. Carlson defeated:some of England's top-notch marksmen, placed second in the world championship matches In Finland in '37. Since the national matches were not held last year, he Is still the hold-over wartime tilleholdcr. ... For years Carlson was n lest- shooler. lining in the sights' of new guns. He entered the firm's trade school with youths 15 years his United Slalcs Cartridge Co:, which operates the vast government-owned St. Louis Ordnance Plant, one of Iho world's largest producers of rllle and machine' gun ammunition. Samples of all the ammunition produced are tested under Conrad's direction before the government accepts It lor shipment abroad. Cartridges arc Immersed in water 21 hours before thing, kept at 72 degrees below ncro, fired In every kind of weapon In Which they will be used and tested lor accuracy, velocity and many plhcr (actors. 1)111 Woodring, Dave Carlson and Charley Conrad lalk the only language tile Japs and stand. Na/.ls under- Thrii'l In Cooking Saves Meat Open 7:15 Sbow Slarls 7:45 Aclln. Always lie and Z5c Last Time Today 'Joan of Ozark' with Judy and Joe E. Brown 1'ararnounl News Comcdy Friday and Saturday 'South Of Santa Fe' with Koy lingers A; Gabby Hayes ,: "Perils of Nyoka" Selected Shorts waler. Cover. Simmer several hours. When the meat is cooked down, it may be ehoppcd and- used as a filling for meat pastries, Vwldclj may be served, If desired, with a tomato -sauce. In pastries, luiigs cooked this way taste 'like ' moro, fi^niliar meat. ' ', WAKN1XO OKDKK IN TF1E CHANCERY COURT Oi' 1 CH1CKASAWIJA DISTRICT Of MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. • • '; ' John Sllvka, Plaintiff, :, . ,. vs. ' -No. S1S1 • "'• '. Elsie Slivka, Defendant. ' The defendant Elsie 'Slivka Is hereby warned lo appear within thirty days in the court named In the 'caption hereof and nnswer Ihc complaint of the plaintiff John Slivka. Dated Ibis M day of April, UM3. HARVEY MOHIITS, Clerk Uy IJorls Mnlr, I). C. Virgil Greene, AUy. for P](,f, Coleman, Ally, ad Ulom. 0/2-D-10-23 «Il<m from Ihe skin, warming in- plred air In the lungs, and l>v Hit cvaixiratlon of Hie MVC:I(. Fevers arc isually higher In Infanta and sum lilldrcn because their bodies nuir learly approach (he form of ipheie than adulls'. In the former he IHIVS.S ot body which produce, he heat Is grealer Ihan Ihc sur- 'acc, where (lie heal Is lost, Ihu. liamllcapplng the meclianlsm Unit )i'lngs aboul the heal loss, anil 'c.sulllng In a wider Imbalance between heal-pruductlon and loss. Most fevers are due to Infection. Tne Infection accelerates Ihe icat-prcdiiclloii and al the same time reduces the heal loss. The poisons liberated by the Infecting organism, cause a constriction or Ihc blood. vessels lu Ibe skin. The contraction reduces the tempera- lure of the skin and brings aboul Ibe chilly sensation or chills that usher In many intecllcms diseases. Ol course. It also prevent;; the dissipation of heal lbrouc;h Ibe skin. ".liter, when the body temperature reaches a certain height, the blood vessels are relaxed, the : blood flows Ihi'oucjh Ihe skin, Ihe .skin cbcnmcs flushed, and one feels hot. processes have the eflect of adjusting the tody's thermostat to a lilghcr level. As Ibe fever subsides, sweating occurs and tbe evaporation of moisture brings down the body temwralure until Ihe heat balance ts restored lo Ils normal level or Ihe thermoslat has been lurn- ed back. Sweating Is associated with a reduction In fever. OOM1IATS ni.SKASK ''• " ' Unless the fever Is of high degree, il hould not be looked upon us a rcac-lion detrimental in itself. On the contrary, fever Is an .Important aid lo the body In its combat wjlh disease. : There is therefore nothing lo be gained by undertaking the reduction of a tempcralurc of moderate degree, but when Ibe fever exceeds 103 degrees .in an adull. 01 an additional degree In a child, tin administration of extra fluids, coo! S|]onge baths, and aspirin will usually serve to bring the temperature lo n more moderate level. Solj*; Russian-born "Miss United Nations," enjoys her Dative meat cakes and kasba. BY MRS.- GAYNOK MADDUX \EA Staff Writer Russian cooks have mastered Ihc; art of cooking inexpensive meals so they arc both 'interesting and delicious. Meat Cakes in Sour Cream (Serves -I) Six slices bread, milk, 1 pound rump steak, ground, 2 teaspoons chopped chives, I small onion, chopped fine, salt and pcper, bacon drippings, 1 cup sour cream. Soak bread in milk, then squeeze nearly dry. Mix bread with meal, chives, onion and seasoning. Shape inlo balls. Fry in bacon drippings imlll browned on all sides, then add 1-2 cup sour cream, heat, Iho- roughly and serve. I-amb Tilaff (Serves fi-8) Three pounds breast of lamb, 3 large onions, salt and pepper -I cups hot water, I 1-2 cups im- cookcrt rice. Place lamb, onions, salt and pepper lo lastc in Dutch oven; stir constantly when meal and oniom Rend Courier Newn want adn. Knollio vvilli MnxRann, tni- nm \ y Mcuirnn HrnllVnv- OF MINOR dor — cooling, incdicntr,! SKIN IRRITATIONS begin to brown. Continue brais- .ng until meat is dark brown (al- :nost black). !Sc sure to stir constantly, scraping bottom of pan. Add hot water and uncooked rice, salt and pepper. Cover and bake in slow oven 300 P.) for 2 hours This rcccipc may be varied by using, instead of rice, either potatoes (as many, as you want), pound kidney beans or navy beans soaked overnlglu, ,or wholc-graii buckwheat. tor economy in points and cents, try tills Russian reci[>c also. I'ot Knasl of Lungs. (Serves 2)' Three pounds lungs, 3 celery stalks, 5 onions,, few lablds|H>ons fat, celery seed, paprika, salt and pepper, bay leaf. Have butcher- cut lungs into 2- iuc-b pieces. Use heavy saucepan. Cut celery stalks and onions fine and cook in fat until light brown. Season wilh celery seed, paprika, fait and |>cpper to laslc. Add bay leaf if desired. Add meal without browning and aljout 2 inches of THEY SC^AM WHEH you PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE RESUMED BY THE BETWEEN ST. LOUIS AND MEMPHIS TIJKU WATilEVII,I,E Tlic Sunnylaiiil The Mi'iti|i!ihin Effective JUNE 2 EOK INFORMATION PHONE FRISCO 2412 0. P. HAINKY- General Agent Just Over the Next Hill Blockbusters Win 9-2 i- Illoi'k Musters," n snfllmll un of soldiers of Ihe lllyllurvllln •my A(r l''lehl, defeated an Oscila learn o-'> In a utiini; played ere Sunday aflcrnomi. Tin- Ary learn lull! Itllle difficulty In nninir the name and hit conslsl- itly Hie offerings of the O.sceola Idler. Rolls was llio leading hll- r dl llii> soldier-team, gelling irce lilts mil of four lrli» to'Ihe ute. be taken as cimleraecl. Witness my Im'id us clerk nt wild court and Hie seal llicrcot on tills a-l day of May, 101:1. IIAHVKY MOl'wia. Clerk ny Doris Mulr, Uep, Clcik. Held fc Kt'i-ard, Allys. for Pllf. ,Ics.sii Taj'lor, Ally, nd [.Item. ' s' M'lIK CHANCKItY COimT TOII THHCIIIUKASAWIIA IllS'l'llU)'! 1 OP MiaslUHU'l'l COUN'l'Y, All- KAN.SAH. jyrtle I,. Vox, Administratrix Iftlalc of K K. Hix. Ihe 'aseci, vs. any Uc- No. ll^M Perkins, Defendant. WAIiMNC; OliDI-lt The delendanl, Hurry 1'erklnn. ; hereliy witi'ned lo appear ils cciurl within llilrly days and nswer ihi< complaint of (he above amed plalnllir, am] upon hi. s fall- In do so .salil complaint ' \VAItNIN(i (lltt)Klt Mary Smith Is warned to tipiiear In the Chancery Court for Iho Chlokasinvha Dl.itrld o( MIs- (il«sl|ipl County, Arkansas, within Ihlrl.y days from the. dale hereof lo answer a complaint Illcd agalnsl lier by Herbert fimllli. Daled this l»l nay o[ June, 1013. HAKVKY MOU1US, OlL'i'k Ily Doris Mulr, Deputy. Head ,v Kvrard, Atlys. lor I'llir. Walter 1,. Popo, Ally, ad Lltem> Some species 'or monkeys am 1 apes can swim, although most of ereatures shun waler. Midi- Woods National Monument, •|U!C,, VMS vIsUcil" h'y 135,»2'J y -j)cr- ons during 1010. '.'.'.' '. Read . Courier News . •»nnt fwl» KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Holp IS Milei of Kidn'ky TubW Fluih Out I'olionoua Wait* If you li »vo n n cicna ol nci.l. I n your blood| your 1A mil.» of ki,l, ; ,. y tut*, may U> O vei- •orktil. Tlirao t( nx filtc ra and tut™ iro work- In*- day nrnl nliil.l to.litlp NnCure rij y.iur ey«l<™ of picftvi odcla nrA jioisonom WMl«. Wlira clliorilcr «| kMlicy fuiicllon tvrmlta l>olM<miu.i tii.-itlcr to rciimln In your bloo<l, It P " fl •jK tii.ljM, IOM ot jiep uinl encriii', getting up l«li(«, HBrcllim:, j)ii(Tiin«i un.Icr the' ey«. "''"'— »'»l illitiru^.. |>«]uent or Bcan[y • «••:• •'"!« Bttirittliiii aiul Luinltijt »ottifr. llnitw ulions (iit-ro U floincllilog wroDf wlji Thirty-five of the 4H slates havii established fur (arms. ,[, <1 »« M o. m.(iilly Ijy iiillll,,.,, for over 10 ym,. The, lln li:.p|.y roh.f rind will lie),, tlio 16 „,!!„ £ klilrwy tulM I uih out liOt your Uuud. Clul Duaui SUIT- DRESSES WILL LEAD BUSY LIVES! For I'}very Occtmnn! Anil 'I'rini In Linens l.iKr Nl'ilt CIll'tliH III C<)()1 !(:iyon I''ur Stiininvr Ciinily'Slript's In Scur- sttcker. Kroslv While Trim. Tbe woman of today walks, carries, sho| about and rims her home ns efficiently as passible! Her clothes must be as efficient, loo—him, yet sturdy—so she can look her best caeh busy dayl Sec these two-piece suit drosses—famou.'i for the tailored look. Wllh pleated or gored skirls and jacket-type blouses thai button up Ihe front! Fabrics (cottons or rayons), styles, colors and prices lo suit every woman's Inslc and every woman's pockctbook! Sizes 12 to 20. Styles Thai Will become You! Smart Summer Hats ; ; Summertime straws with flattering .;<.9* brim lines! Every one trimmed! I < ,

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