The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1943 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, June 25, 1943
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Luxora Girl Is Bride nt ni L -n c 1 f Ji "' ee wlllle l )(?arl Wiltons on the UrplytheVllle Soldier Wack jacket and white ncccsso- , r'M. Her corsage wns of gardenias. In a setting of green and white, Tnp bildo »<« educnlcd lit Ar- Mtss Dixie'Evelyn Howard, duugh- Kansas State College, Joncsbora, ter of, to. and Mrs. William nmi l )rlor '« '<« man Inge, held Charles Howard,'.became the bride a secretarial position In Memphis. of Charles Rarhey, son of Mr. and . The bridegroom nttemlcd Heiulrix Mrs..'Charles;'William Raihey, yes- College, Comvay, nud wns gradn- 4*-."lf,<> nftnvlinn... « 4 'tl.n nl,. .. t .1 I lr.1. • &lpd fl'Dlll t)l(l Al'l TlMHHlltn /1K( tcrdtiy afternoon nt the plantation' home of the bride's Barents near black and white linen sull with having seen 10 months of service J.ii'ge while pearl buttons on the with the Navy In Ihe South Pacific. t • • CLASS HAS riCtilC ON CHURCH I.AWN. The I'alhflndeis Sunday School Cln.ss of Ihc First. Methodist Church enjoyed a picnic on the Church lawn last night. After un evening spent in xaniv.i Luxorn. The Rev. Sam Mayo, pnslor of Lusora Baalist" Churcli, performed the rites at 5:30 o'clock before a gathering of 'members of both families. : •'.; . The bride, given In marriage by her father, wore.a two-piece Letlle Lee original model of Ice blue crepe, with ;a close fitting bodice and full skirt. The large scalloped "collar";wns "frilled-In Chanlllly lace with the. lace trim repealed on the pockets.-. She, wore n •'quilled crepe" lint' arid while accessories. Her shoulder corsage was of gardenias and stephanotls. .' ' Miss: Sue • Ramey, • sister of the bride-groom,-" was maid of honor. She wore an embroidered yellow crepe with a white' ruffled straw hat and wlllle accessories. Her corsage was of while rosebuds anil baby's breath tied with ribbon of Ice blue satin. StnU ; Sergl. Preston Ramcy of Nashville, .Twin., attended his brother us best man. A reception followed the ceremony' with' tne : entertaining rooms . of the ; . Howard home decorated with baskets'of white gladioli, carnations and baby's breath. ' . The lace draped .table centered with a., two-tiered wedding coke surrounded with green tamarack leaves and white daisies, was presided; over by two mints of the bride, Mrs. H. E. Stanford and Mrs. T." L. Stanford. After the ceremony the bridal couple left Immediately for a short bridal trip. For traveling she wore alec! from the Art , - cago. Prior to entering the Army, he was 'employed as a designer for the Phoenix cap company, Chl- cngo. He is a member of the Delia Phi Delta, national art fraternity. The bridegroom and Mrs. Knnu'y will live at Wichita Polls, Tcxns, where lie is In service as n designer In the Training Film Preparation Unit at Shcpjiard Field, TWO GUEST.'! 1'1,AY Wlill Cl.ur. KKiHT Mrs. H. O, Partlow entertained Club Eight yesterday afternoon at her home, with Mrs, Cecil Wroten nnd Miss Virginia Nimn as and Informal present were Summer flowers used for decorations throughout the entertaining rooms where the guests plnycd bridge wlih high score prize awnrrdod to Mrs. Sam Hums and second high to Mrs. Graham Sudbury. . Iced drinks were served throughout Ihe afternoon with the hostess serving homefllKdc Ice cream nnd cake at the conclusion of the games. * * . • FORMER I.OCAI, C.IKI, , IN CALIFORNIA 'Mr. and Mrs. Ed Anderson of Lyiuvood, Calif., formerly of lily- ihevllle, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss l,o\dsc Ancler- son. to Dale Sterling Ucbmnnn Jr., of Ihc Navy. The couple were married at 10 p. m. Iti the Nonmuuly Wedding Chnpcl, Long neacli, Cnllf. with Ihe Rev. Winiltld Kdson of- flcaling. Tlie bridegroom Is llic sou of Dale Slcrling Rcbmann of Fort Dodge, Iowa, and • Is one of the survivors of (he U. S. S. Preston, recreation the 15 served sandwiches, cookies and Iced drinks for refreshments, At The Hoipitib Walls Hospital Admitted— Mrs. V. A. lirolhcrs, liuidclle. Mrs. R. 2. Uoojic, Stecle, Mo. John Jiiisklm Mltclicll, lit 2, city. Mrs. R. c. Williams, city. Dorolhy l.ee Renegar, eily. Mrs. j. c. ornvcs, Monelle. Murl Hulsman, Holland, Mo. Mrs. Ivory Cnldwell, Sleele, Mo. Hobble ,)oe llaml, Osceoln. Cleo Wayne Pope,' elty. Wyllin'lllc Hosiiifal Admitted— Clinrlivi Trlinin, city. Dismissed— Mrs. J. w. Cox, Hornersvllle, Mo Afvmiilils li;i|itlsl llus|illnl Mis. J. ii. Smart Jr., city. Mrs, J. ]| Johnson, elty. DEflTEKTSlD El Newest Home Food Dryer Boasts Dual Personality ^ai^ •_ . , • j wtoped't of:the.TVA anrt the University of Tennesse new, home 'd e hydr»lbr. which ran double as a "ntph c * calal * kctric *" and th the oven racks are placed, in the top grooves of the oven and are psillciilaily suitable for city dwell ens with smull kitchens. However, according to Tennessee University expert G. A. Slmcy racks and dryers which utilize the leat of stoves have the disadvantage of r«iuiritisf rather close su- icrvislon lo avoid ovcvheallng mid njury to the food, which also may spoil if heat is not applied coiUln- loiisly. Dryers of this type depend on natural rinift, to induce ah flow through the product, he says and the voimie and speed of the air may be adequate for rapid nm inlform drying. K.NOXVILLE, Term; — Victor^ gardeners planning to preserve by drying some of their fruits nnd vegetables will, be interested In the newest, model" of home dehydrator developed by the agricultural research staffs of the Tennessee ValI6y Authority and the University :pf Tennessee. Easily made by a home handyman or local carpenter, II; embodies several new features; Including double utility as a cabinet for sulphuring fruits. This new kitchen model, developed to aid the wartime food program by enabling owners of small gardens to preserve their products hasra capacity.of from 10 to 25 pounds of fruits or vegetables. live 200-watt electric"lamps, "in an assembly that Is removable, supply the heat, while an ordinary household fan circulates air among the , trays,-which are of glass. A pedestal fan" can now be used and it can;be lifted out of the cabinet whenever desired. By remoung the fan and the frame holding the' light bulbs, the cabinet may be used for sulphur- Ing ;frults. Incidentally, sulphuring is for frulU only, before dehydration, to maintain quality and color. A sulphilr candle or loose sulphur may be burned in a container beneath the trays of the dehydrator. Sulphuring time for a]>ples is 3Q minutes, for pears 25 minutes and .for. peaches 35 minutes, with 30 minutes UK-average - for most fruits Critical materials will be released, %ith WPB blessing-; for the comWerclsl manufacture of about lOO.Wfi home dehjdrators, at n cost of 'S? 1 *20 to $80 and a rationing sysMW is being worked out to insifle, equitable distribution In^idditlon the Department of .Agriculture will soon publish in- strwtlcmi lor building Inexpensive top^f-the-OTen, Hrd-cage lype Is * *i»p«ded. tbore the'kltehen stove- L.W.HarnwayWasOncOf Foremost Leaders Of His Race In County Mississippi County lost one of its mist valuable Negro leaders In the ienlli of Lindsay Walter llaraway if Armorel, who died latu yester- lay afternoon at John On.stoji Hos- iltal in Memphis. He wns 58. Feeling ill for four weeks, lie was onfhicd tn his bed for 10 days urlng which time he wns stricken 'Jllic pneumonia. When some of Ills while friends larncd of Ills Illness, they Itnmc- lalely negotiated for him to go lo hospital in nil effort to have him eunln his lionllli. Funeral services will be held lunday afternoon, 2 o'clock, at St. >aul Baptist Church of Bnrllehl, ,'here lie wns a deacon, trustee and iiimlny School worker.' His body will be at his home roin Saturday afternoon until the uncrtil rites. Burial will be nt Armorel. R>r 31 years In (lie teaching jiro- esslon, llaruway had been prlnci- ial of the Armorel school since 9M and nt (lie lime of his death vas president of Ihe County I'enchcis Assoclntlon, chief sgxmsor if Hie Division of the Mississippi "Jointly Fnir, ohnlrmnn of the Fi- lanee Committee of the USO, chairman of the Red cross anil chnirnmn of the Tuberculosis Association ol Hie county for Negroes. Born in Barton, MLss., lie was reared In Olive Branch, Miss. Ho attended school In Holly Springs, Miss., Tuskegee Institute, Aln,, and Arkansas Slnte College for Negroes, Pine Bluff, where he received n Bachelor of Science degree In Agriculture. Beginning Ills leaching career al Slpel. Ark., In 1912, he cnuic lo Mississippi County two yenis Inter when lie tmishl »t the St. Thomas school. Lnlcr he taught nt Frenchman's Bayou until 1920 during which time he Interested the directors in hnviuy n 10 months school term for (lie first, time. He was elected principal of the Armorel school in 192!) and the following year, vocational agriculture was added lo the school with Hnrnwny as Instructor. .His school progressed and became the Mississippi Comity Training School where students were offered both agriculture nnd home economics. It also was given a Class A rating In the elementary department. Winning the interest and .support of both the white niul Negro l*o|)lc of Mississippi County, lie became a leader of his race who was grcnlly respected because of his work for others. He leaves his wife, Norma Geneva Harnway; three daughters, Nor- nin Rhcii Hnrnwny McCoivan, Mary Liiv/Jnc Hnrnwny, nnd Dorothy France.! Harnwny. in addition to n sister and brother. Tcasley and Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. Another Shipment While Calf Sling 1'iimi) us illustrated •JA (o B ^^^* ^^B* *•* V TO Q/ Bits of News Mostly Personal Mrs. P. E. Fox, who went lo Hot prlniis two weeks iiuo, Is much Jiiprovcd Ijiil Will remain there 'or ficvcral more weeks of trcat- iicnt,. She Is al Oznrk Sanitarium. Mr. and Mrs, Walter L. Po|ie uiil lo Lllilc Rock lixlay where Wr, I'ope will niteml to business In the UnUcd States District Court. They were accompanied by J. Ixjul.s "hprry who will go from (here :o [Mils, Ark., where he will nt- len<i lo fnrmlni; inlcrests. Mis. Chni'les IxiiiBSton Jr., and son diaries III are spnulliii; two Weeks will) itladvcs In Mnyflelcl, y. Mrs. Charles Morchead Is vbit- ng friends In HlyUwvlllc prior to iOltili to Uike I,nre Camii for girls iicnr Aslicvllle, N. C. Mrs. Harry Meiye went lo Mem- lils (Ills aftemoon where .she will lull IIIT luubnnd, I'riratc-Mclgc, who Is hi the Memphis Kennedy Hospital. Miss Jean Lamb tinrl Bert Iamb have iK'en vl.sllhiK for three weeks Wlill Ilielr grandparents, -Mr. and Mrs. W. E. 'Hood, of Eupora, Miss Before riV-urnlng ilo their home here Iliey will go lo Mobile, Aln., for a week with their aunt, Mrs Lester Uowen. Mrs. Jennie Mnlcme nnd MLss Angle Hood'have ns their Kiiesls, Mrs. Wanl Cliiipjiiiin of Muyfleld, Ky., and Beverly Bei-ryhlll of Memphis. Both Mrs. Chapman and lieverly arc nieces of Mrs. Malone •nul cousins of Miss Hood. Mrs. p. E. Pox Is nt Oairk Sanl- .orium, Hot .Springs, where she will remain for treatment for two or three weeks. Miss Medrlth Hancock left this morning for Utlle Rock lo be will) Mrs. T. R. Plncknuy, her room- male, who was called lo Uttlc Rock Sunday by Hie illness of her 'atlier, li. A. Uruinniontl. Mr. JruHimoml died last nieht at his ionic. Mrs. Vivian Colcmnn and Miss Jean Watklns of Jojiesboro, will arrive tomorrow to spend the weekend here (is giiesls of Mrs. Jennie Malone and MLss Angle Hood. Staff Sergt. Melvln L. Berqulst las returned to lite Newport Army Air Field after several days vLsit al the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E Neul. Mr. and Mrs ,1. E. Nenl have re- ,urncd from Stnlthvlllc, Tenn where Ihey visited their daughter', •Irs. J. L. Van Hooser. 'i'hey were accompanied home by another laughter, Miss Eldora Ncnl who wns visiting there for a week. Corp. and Mrs. Lee Qlbsbn of the Blylhcvllle Army Air Held are spending n M-day furlough with theii- pnrents in Sprlngdnle. Ark. Miss Elolsc linrnes left today for Pocahoiitns, Ark., where she will visit for a week with Miss Shirley Bailee who was her room- male nl Heiulrix College, Conway. Prom there Miss Bnrncs and Miss Bailee will B o to Utllc Rock for a visit with oilier college friends. Seabee Applicants To Go To Jonesboro Applicants for ,1110 Navy Seauees will be laken to Joncslmra Monday for rating. Lieut. Earl Walker will be In the Navy RecrufUng Staltoii llierc to rate Ihe men, it was an- nminced tcklny liy Petty Olficei liob Hoircll. The men will be taken (o .Joncsboro in Ihe-Navy sti>- lion wagon. All men with comlrucllon or mechanical experience may nil In the necessary forms at the local recruiting office in the court lionsi before going to Joneslxiro. It was suggested Ihal all mci wauling to make the trip coiitnc^ Ihe recruiting slalion and make rc.srrvnllons nt once ns only n limited mnnbor may be taken. Tin phone number Is 2401. Lleiileiinnt Walker will give rat ings up to and Including chle. pelly officers, with n range in pas to 5188.70 per month. Men fron 17 to 50 may volunteer for tin Senlices. Ratings will be given nc cording lo the experience of th man. Read courier won want BEAT HEAT Sootlio and cool nwsy hpnt TMli, nnd liplp iirovcntit. Sprinkle wilh Mezunn, formerly, Mciican llc.it , 1'awdcr. Get Mcx«*n&. DANCE Saturday Night 9:30 to 1 O'clock In the Beautiful Blue Room of the HOTEL NOBLE AIR CONDITIONED For Cool Comfort! Admission 66c Per Person FRIDAY, JUNE 25/1943 PAY-AS-YOU-GO TAX DEDUCTIONSi WEEKLY CARNINGS •ut At Utt Uo* Thou 10 15 20 25 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 120 130 140 150 160 170 180 190 'i? 20 25 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 too 110 120 130 140 150 160 170 180 190 200 $0.10 1.10 2.10 3.10 4.60 6:60 8.60 10.60 12.60 14.60 16.60 18.60 20.60 22.60 24.60 26.60 28.60 30.60 32.60 34.60 36.60 $0.20 ,30 .70 2.20 4.20 6.20 8.20 10.20 12.20 14.20 16.20 18.20 20.20 22.20 24.20 26.20 28.20 30.20 32.20 34.20 $0.20 ,30 .50 1.00 3.00 5.00 7.00 9.00 11.00 13.00 15.00 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 25.00 27.00 29.00 31.00 33.00 $200 Of ovtr—20 p«r <tnt plu. $37.50 $35.20 $0.20 .30 .50 .70 1.80 3.80 5.80 7.80 9.80 tl.80 13.80 15.80 17.80 19.80 21.80 23.80 25.80 27.80 29.80 31.80 VICTORY TAX .30 .50 .70 1.00 2.60 4.60 6.60 8.60 10.60 12.60 14.60 16.60 18.60 20.60 22.60 24.60 26.60 28.60 30.60 of Ihe «xce» ever $200 $34.00 $32.80 931.60 These ore the new pay-as-you-go tax- deductions to be taken from paycheck* after July 1. Proportionate amounts will be deducted In the case of biweekly, semi-monthly, monthly or Irregular payroll periods. Additional dependents for single or married persons would decrease amount of tax. Table compares new deductions with ,Victory Tax taken out during'first half of 1943, but now included' in this lax. Employers may deduct an exact 20 per cent of em-' ploye's pay tn excess of personal exemptions instead of follow- 1 ing this table, but any adjustments necessary will be made at end o! year when employe fills out his lax return. • EDSON IN WASHINGTON What D'ya Eat: Corn Or Pork? Py 1'ETKR KDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent Good American corn—the grain, not the stuff in the bottles -is the most politically dangerous Issue and the iiiosl economically dangerous furin product on Hie .scene today, ami It's In something of a mess. Loss of the battle of coin in the next few months could be as disastrous as loss of the Aleutians. The problem Is complicated by he fact Hint corn is not just corn. :t Is hogs, it is dairy products, It is poultry, It Is food for human consumption, it is industrial starch, It i,s cornsweeteners, Industrial alcohol, synthetic rubber, textiles, paper— all ol lliem articles of war. Com Is hercfore Public Cereal No. 1, nnd J major interest to the best minds lotti in and out of Washington, including particularly the War Food Administration and the Office of Price Administration who are in : acl silting up night; worrying: what to <lo about it. Tie situation is briefly this: Corn prices are frozen under nil 3PA-ccillng. The price lo Ihc fnrm- •Flh the corn belt- Is approsim.ntcly a bushel, as corn, if, however, the farmer chooses to feed that corn to pigs, he can set tl.35 a bushel for the corn In the form of Uprk. Tlie reason for this Is Hint the government guaranteed floor price for hogs is $13.15 per 100 pounds. Actually, it is closer to $14.50 and has been as high as $1C.50. The lirlcc has been iwrmilted to stay high to Increase pork production. HOGS HOG THE CORN The effect ol this celling cm corn prices nnd floor under hog prices lias been to increase the hog population of the United Stales from around 104 million head as of a year ago lo nearly 120 million head n.s of today, and this tremendous liof population Is threatening to eat up all the corn in sight—not only nil of Hie holdover from last year, but all of lliis year's crop as well, plus fi certain amount of wheat nnd other feed grains to Iwot. Eventually, thai might even affect the production of wheat flour and tlie supply of brend. Sooner than that It might force a shutdown ol corn products plants making industrial alcohol and starch and such things, because they can pay only $1 a bushel, while the hogs, in competition, can : >ay $1.35. The hog is therefore now eating the country into something approaching a national disaster ind IU effects will be widespread. A large pail of th; poultry and lairy products are raised In areas vhlch don't produce feed. Corn isn't coming into these areas because the jrice Is frozen al $1 to the farmer. Ihe dairymen and poultry misers mist therefore buy other feeds at ligher prices, and up goes the cost of butter anil eggs. There is one relatively bright spot in that, as of July .1..J943, there will be nn estimated carryover of some G50 million bushels of wheat. [Jut if that is drawn on freely for livestock feed, it can be reduced to •150 million bushels In the next year, and could easily become a deficit. | DYNAMITE IN HUSKS * | Industrial alcohol will lake 190 million bushels of corn, other corn products like starches will take 130 I million, corn milling and cereals ICO million. Thai adds up to only 480 million bushels or about 15 per cent of the total supply of three nnd a quarter billion bushels available up to Oct. 1, but it is an important 15 per cent and to cut off A BEST KNOWN MEDICINE made especially to relieve 'PERIODIC' FEMALE PAIN And Its Weak, Cranky, Nervous Feelings— Tftke heed If yon, like so mniiy women nnd girls, have t\ny or nil of these symptoms: I)o you on such days suffer ccnmps.licndnclics.ljrtck- actie, •weak, nervous feeUnes, distress ol "Inrmilnrltlcs"—due to funcLlonnl monthly tUslurbauccs? Then Biiut at once—try Lyclla E. Plnkhcmi's Vegetable Compound. Plnklmin's Compound Is so helpful to relieve &uch distress because or Its soothing cflect on ONE 01 WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Token retiulnrly thruoul the month —lOjeJpslHilkl up resistance(igiHnst such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of women report bcnefltil Ttiere nrc no Lmrmfiil opiates In Plnkhnm's Compound —It contnlns nature's own roots nnd herbs (fortl- lied with Vitamin BO. Also ti ftnc stomachic tonlct Follow label directions. Worth trying! Lydia E. Pinkham's VEGETABLE COMPOUND even a pnrt. of It to feed these hungry hogs would seriously Impair Hie war effort. . So what? The alternatives which the price fixers nnd the government manipulators faced were: 1. Increase the celling price on corn. 2. Lower tKe price on hogs. 3. Or boll!, 4. Or figure out a subsidy that In some mysterious way would keep corn down and hogs up, at the same time giving the farmers more money for their corn while making poi'kchops cheaper for consumers, still providing enough corn which Isn't there for the hogs which are here to eat. Anything decided on was . bound to make somebody mad. No. 1 would please the farmers, but raise the cast of living, making (he consumers mad. No. 2 would plecnc consumers but anger farmers.-No. 4 might hit the taxpayers an awful jolt in the long run. And if the pigs.are permitted to keep on eating up all tlic corn, eventually, when the corn Is gone, the pigs will have to be sacrificed, which will make the farmers sore. 'Ilmt'.s why corn is such political dynamite. One thing sure. Nobody Is apt to come forward with another suggcsllon for killing off the surplus baby pigs. What happened the last lime that was tried Is still remembered will) pain In some New Deal pails. gallon of juice may be addcrt although the juice will keep without any sugar. Heat the strained Julco to list Iwlow simmering (170 (leg. I' 1 ) pour into hot, scriilxcd jars or bottles leaving it-inch head space. Seal and process In boiling water bath for 5 minutes. Boys Wanted For Courier News Paper Routes Apply In PCIEOII Saturday Morning, Courier News Office Farm Woman's Column Good prospecls for nn abundant crop of wild blackberries indicate lhat nature is really trying lo help out with l'ood-for-Victoi-y production, Miss Cora Lee oleman, comity home demonstration, ngenl said this week. Advising (hat wild blackberries are good for canning, making jelly and jam, and for fruit Juice to drink, and good plum)) ones are also nice for making preserves, Miss Colonial) listed the following instructions for converting the fresh fruit. Into pantry supplies. To can blackberries sort, wnsli, and drain. Place on stove, add V- cup of .sugar to 5 or 6 cups of berries, or can without sugar. Cover and bring slowly to a boil. Boil tor 30 seconds (Vj minute), pack at once into hot, scrllized jars, seal, and process in a boiling water bath -10 minutes for pint jars and 12 minutes for quart jars. Since blackberries are not quite so high- in pectin as some friiiLs, cup of sugar to one cup of juice imy te sufficient for milking jelly. However, il may take up lo one cup of sugar to one cup of juice, t is a good Idea to try out a small 'butch" first to test it. For Jam, aiie cup of sugar lo 2 cuixs of fruit nilp makes a jam of good flavor md consistency. - . Fruit juice lo drink is best if it is •xtracted from-raw or slightly.heat- ed fruit. To cnn blackberry juice o drink, wash Ihe berries, crush, anil heat-gently to 170 (leg. F. (not quilc simmering) until soft. Strain through a clolh bag. Onc- lall.to one cup of sugar to the I 117 Continuous Shows Every Day Box Office Opens 1 MS Show Starts 2:00 .USTEN TO KI.CN t:tt tsa. 12:45 p.m. 4:3» p.m. Last Time Today 'Somewhere I'll Find Yon' with Clark Gable and I.ana Turner | Paramount News & Selected Shorts Serial—"Perils of Nyofca" 12 and Continuous Showing Sat. 1 to 11:30 The Miracle In Permanent Waving! COLD KAY, the madein, aclen- lific wave. No heat—No nut- chines. Drop In for details. MARGARET'S BEAUTY SHOP Ifll S. First phone Z532 When others are waiting.,. "Please Limit Your Long Distance Calls to 5 Minutes." The operator will lot yon know wlicn it's necessary. It's a wartime way (o help. SOUTHWESTERN BEll TEIEPHONC COMPANY Use over wallpaper, wallboard plaster, brick; etc. 'Just tWn with wota No special thinner needed. 1 gallon o Speed-Easy plus wate makes up ro 1% g^ ^ons of ready-to-u paiatl OMCMI b Moq 1 coat usually COTCT even wallpaper »m dingy walls and «il ings. It cut* time, cos 3 and work in half! Within an hour jou have x smooth, ti wall finish of cndurini beauty. Makes poj- Jible 1-day piimin ; . v no delays. For liring-, dining-, bedrooms, game- rooms, basements, garages, etc. Uttd iy rrliiUt paintm— pTJemJ *7 A*v tfc*l*r homt tuvcn. *, SPEED-E*SY John Miles Miller Co. Distributor \V. Ash Sunday and Monday STAR-GLITTERING MUSICAl i with songs by •/mfl ^1 COIE p ORTER , J and Hajel SCOTT 'aramonnt News & Short SubjecU ROXY Barptln Nlflit F.vfry Nleht lictpk Saturday. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 1:« Ontlitnoiu Showi Bat. knd 8U. Last Time Today 'Ho Time For Comedy 1 with James Stewart and Itos.iliml Kussfll Selected Short SATURDAY Serial—"Vanishinj Men" 5 and Selected Shorts Continuous Showing Sat. 1 lo 11:,19 Sunday & Monday tOBIMSON , rfwimfc Ph. 2W» Fox News and Short Ctmt. Showing Sunday 2;00 to-11

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