The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1941 · Page 3
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April 17, 1941

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 17, 1941
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1941 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREfc New York Honeycombed With Fascist esti- num- I5V TOM WOLF N"KA Service Stuff Correspondent NEW YORK — After Rome, all roiui.s u-ad to New York. About li,000,000 persons of Italian origin crowd iiie moiropoliuin area's muny "Little Italy" districts. Tiuit is iv.ic.x- ihe total population of Italy's capital, and largest city. Wiiii relations bouveen the United Suites and Italy severely .strained over American seizure of Italian .ships and the recent request for the recall of Admiral Alberto Lai.s. Italian naval attache at Washington, the conduct and attitude of these Italian-Americans becomes of the utmost importance. Most informed observers mate an "appalling hiyh" bi.-r of pro-fascists among York's Italian-Americans — from :iu to 5<J per cent. How is this potential fifth column group organized? How will the strained U. S.- Halian relations affect, its activity? FEW WEAR lil.ACKSlllRTS Practically without exception there are no organizations in New York ciiy whose members actually wear blackshirts. Prior to H)i>U many Italian fascists openly strutted clown New York's streets in raven-hued shirts. Bui in that year their chief organization, the Fascist League of North America, was broken up and driven underground. Today most of the fascist activity is carried on under the guise of various "cultural" and "educational groups." These groups are under spervision by a central, local Italian organization. This, in turn. Ls directed from Rome by the Asi-ociation of Italians abroad. Many of the "educational" clubs hold classes for young arid old alike. Thee cost of these classes, including teacher's salary and textbooks (from Italy), is usually jointly underwritten by the students and the Italian consulates. NOT ALL PROPAGANDA. As in the case of Nazi pron-i- gandn in this country, the siphons which suck fascism from Italy and spew it into America are the Italian consular officers, v;ho can operate with certain immunity. Assigned to every consulate are a number of "cultural attaches," whose duty is obviously the spreading of fascism. That the work of the various attaches may call for more than propaganda, however, is seen in Secretary Hull's request for the recall of Admiral Lais, connecting him "With the commission by certain persons of acts in violation of the laws of the United States." The consul, or one of his attaches, usually addresses the meetings of the ' "cultural" societies^ They extol the aims, ideals, and work of Mussolini and generally whoop it up for fascism. All of this. of course, is done under the guise of informal, social gatherings. PROCEEDINGS ARE WIDELY PUBLICIZED j These "cultural" gatherings and | their proceedings are widely pub- j licized in New York's two biggest I Italian dailies, "II Progresso Italo- Americano" and "Corriere D'Amer- ica." thus giving the doctrines expressed even further audiences. Both papers are owned by Italian- t ^ born Generoso Pope, who at least twice since Mussolini's rise to power has been decorated by Italy. While constantly proclaiming 100 per cent Americanism for Italians in the U. S.. they have also been loud in their editorial praise of II Duce and his work. In addition to propaganda pressure, another subtler form of pressure is exerted on italian- Americans through fascist control of many of the Italian-American trade organizations and "banks. It is often difficult for known anti-fascist Italians to secure trade privileges from his community organizations. Opposing this formidable pro- fascist structure are a score of small independent journals and many prominent citizens of Italia descent, including New York's bitterly anti-fascist. Mayor La- Guardia. The anti-fascist opposi- tio, however, lacks the smooth organization of the pro-fascist groups. Perhaps as effective antifascist propaganda as any ha.s been the terrific shellacking the British and Greeks have handed Mussolini's "invincible legions." It is unlikely that the strain on U. S.-Italian relations will materially change the methods of the fascist Italian - Americans, They reach large audiences operating as cultural, social and educational organizations. They can spread the good word in safetty and await the moment to strike. j s And Dangers Lure Stenographer On Vacations The luo sous of Italy, pictured at left, ubove. giving the fuscjsi salute :it a )no-N';i7.i c«'lebr:Uion neur New York, an- in the minority. The wearing of black .shirts by faseist-mindni has lost favnr to more .subtle fcrms of Italian-Ami'rit'uiiK MADISON. Wis. <UP;—Joseph E. Davies, former ambassador to Russia and Belgium, Dr. Herbert S. i Gasser, director of ihe Rockefeller ratlin Institute and Alfred Lunt and olhrr Lynn Fontunne of the stage will ^luiu- be awarded honorary degrees June 23 by the University of Wisconsin. Davlos, Dr. Gasser and Lunt were born and reared in Wisconsin. Lunt and his wile, Lynn Fontanne, have maintained a home at Genessee Depot, Wis., since their j marriage 20 years ago. A native of Wateitown, Wis.. j Davies was graduated from the ; Wisconsin law school -H) years ago. i lie practiced law in Wisconsin for several years before moving to Washington, where hr became first ! chairman of the Federal Trade 1 Commission under appointment by President Wilson in 15)15. In January. 19-10. Davis was appointed special assistant lo Secretary of State Cordell Hull. Ho later resigned to take charge of President Roosevelt's third - term inauguration ceremony. Born at Plaiteville. WLs.. where his father was a physician, Dr. Gasser was graduated from I ho University of Wisconsin and taught in its physiology department in Hill-K!. lie obtained his M.D. de- r.ree at Johns Hopkins University and later taught at Wisconsin. Washington University and Cornell. In 1935 he became director of Rockefeller Institute. The Lunts opened the new Memorial Union theater on the university campus here in 1D39 with their performance of "The Taming of the Shrew." They returned last fall wi t h "There " Shall Be No Night." Lunt was born at Milwaukee and educated ;il Carroll College, Waukesha. WLs. iUP)~»Many girls who spend iheir lives peeking HIlcc typewriter or behind a Miles counter, yenrn only for tx cruise ouUilti'd In the latest styles for sailiiij.:. Not. so' Hor-ulce " v ty of Hucky River, O., .however. Benikr, 'M, is it »/irl who would* • trump through u jungle or less (raveled .spol.s on the and so far has explored an- ruinsMn Mexico, climbed the eieni Andes <,m<l iraversed the interior 01 1'ern looking, for liu-a ruins; mude .1 mulrlmi'k trek into Outiteuiuln: finiined the sparsely inhabited regions ol Honduras, and looki-d for tin' Jivivvo head hunters in the snalu'-infested Orienle jun- S;!e of Eemulor , Her lir.M trip, throui;h Mexican utrhniloKirul ruins when she was only JO. luilher wheiteil her uppi 1 - tite lor lUofoi'-lruuinu'. Her next, jmim will luko her into the lion- dura:-. (eiTiiory uyiitn t.o study the :ihi:ni'iiKil Jini(|iie Indians she Ulimpsed on her his! adventure. Ti'Livi'linic I'lH-k l.">nht She ti'iivels with only a toothbrush, comb, .soap and two chanue.s of dothe.s in addition fo a camera and I'ilm. Triwliiu 1 , alone except, for a native [•uldi 1 . Benn'ce has had souii> hair-raising experiences, although sVie says, "I have been frit'htnu'd some, but never enough to be slopped." Her worst experience, she related, was on her Ecuador trip when she .soiii'.ht out the .h'vaius. inland head hunters. She was deserted by her [Uilde and carriers and wandered lost in the juni'.le for lour days until an exploring Englishman chanced upon her. "1 (jo on these (rips for my own reasons," Henn'ce says, "because IL'.s in my hcat't to u<> after certain interests. Thai's why 1 don't take the risks seriously. (.)! course, If you're afraid, you may as well not start,. You have to weai' your courage on you) 4 sleeve in a country where first impressions are everything." (Unities SHceU'il Cai't'l'iiHy It's a pretty picking a I'.uide his respect ami wards. she relate the (.'.uide's lunne ticklish business and maintaining obedience after- s. Kirs! .she visi.ls so that, his wile can see her. Washing in ho; wafer and extensive hair cuwblni; in the inornini. 1 , becomes a ritual to give one a proper caste with the guide. "The- iir.st few days the follicle 3)robably will be leery of the un- usiwl job of uuiiliiiij; a woman. Carrying u cot has cnablod me to maintain prestige and the proper distance, at night, though I reap cramped limbs from privacy In my mos<iui' r ) bur and wish for an Informal hammock." When not roving, Bernlce is sec- rotary lo C. H. Parsons, president of Urook:; and Stafford Co.. Cleveland underwriters. Undersinndiny her unusual call of adventure, her employer gives her a vacation every lime her "going away" fool ing asserts itself. Her trips vary in cost from $400 to $1.000 and are financed by lier- self oul of her savings and lectures about her experiences which bring her additional revenue. Found Aim re I It; Continent Lieut. Charles Wilke.s of the. U. 8. Navy discovered the Antarctic continent more than 10U years a»o, during a lour-year map-making expedition, be^un in 1838. He mapped ItiOL 1 mile.s of Antarctic coastline, u<H> Pacific ocean islands and UOO miles of stream and coasts in the Oregon territory. "l)e<>|>" Kivcr Celebrated for its unitiui; subterranean boa! rides, Echo river In Munmiolh Cave National Park, N. M., normally Is HGO feet below the surface of the ground. Lights On Tractor Speed Cottoh Planting CONWAY, Ark. (UP)—Andrew Drummer, farmer of near the Gleason community .has completed planting 149 acres of cotton. He accomplished this by placing lights on his tractor and working at night. His fast work was due to a "hunch" that a rain was threatening the Easter holiday. Last season, Grummer produced the first bale of cotton in Arkansas, Louisiana and Mississippi. Apparently, he has his eye on the record again this year. Criticized Capital Much criticism was received when Raleigh, present capital of North Carolina, was laid out, be- csiu.se of Us rc'inotcne.s.s to navigation. Ontario mines produced gold and silver valued al $109,508,900 during l<j:j«J. UGLY SORE FACIAL (blackheads, due to external irritation). Try dc:iring-up help of the antiseptic action in Black and White Ointment rr>' l-'or removingKrimy fachil dirt,enjoy mild libi'k and White Skin Soap daily. BUMPS +. Long Time Needed It would take about GO years to ! memorize the names of all the insects known to .science, even if you learned the names of 25 new insects every day. Tins is noi Rome, but the sidewalks of New York during- a h»U(l:iy in one of the city's many "Little Italy" districts, twice as many Italians live in the metropolitan churc.lt Nearly Rome itseit. Green vs. Unripe When blackberries are green. they are red. When one speaks of fruit as green, it generally is taken to mean "unripe" and has no reference to color. Most unripe fruits or more or less greenish. For lender crusts HuMKo THE COOKING FAT Jts Wonderful! Thi? monkshood flower grows only where there arc bumblebees to carry ii~s pollen. LAST TIMES TODAY "I94l'i BanhHM of to A Poramounl Picture M'7ce#f//COlOR'/ Madeleine Murra with Carroll, Fred Mac- Stirling Haydeu-, I'aranuitint News Conu-clv FRIDAY County Fair Building To Be Started Soon HELENA. Ark. fUP>—Work is expected to begin at once on the Phillips County Fnir building hero, due to readjustment of I ho 1941 building program. The readjustment was made at a joint meeting of the Executive. Budget, and Ground Committees of the Phillips County Fair Association la.st week. Present plans provide for a club room for home demonstration organizations, installation of a kit; chen, rest room and lounge. •LJAPPY HOUR X JL GROCERY & AiMARKET 109 W. MAIN ST. PHONF .15 FREU DELIVERY All Prices Subject to Change Without Notice lb Carton ' p ure 38c 8-lb.Corton,Pure 76c TOiMATO PASTE SPAGHETTI MACARONI POTTED MEAT 2 for 5c FLOUR Jack's Special 24 Ibs Jack's Special 48 Ibs 75 $1.45 MATCHES SALT MILK, Grand Prize GRAPE FRUIT sni. 3 for lOc with Joel McCrea & Laraine Also Selected Shorts Dav LISTEN TO KI>CN 10:00 a.m., 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.m. Phone Till/ BEFORE YOU BUY See Our Line of Air Conditioned Refrigerators CITY ICE CO. North ITw-ay 61 Phone TKUUS. & FRI. BARGAIN XIGIITS Iflc & 20c LARD, pure, pound lOc BOLOGNA, all meat, pound 15c BACON, smoked, piece or sliced, lb. 18c OLEO, fresh stock, 2 pounds 25c SALT MEAT for boiling, Ib lOc BUTTER, Clover Leaf, pound 38c BACON, fancy rindless, lb 28c CLUB STEAKS, choice K.C. lb 25c APPLE SAUCE, No. 2 cans, each lOc ORANGES, Calif, seedless, dozen 30c LEMONS, large size, dozen 20c APPLES, Fancy Winesap, dozen 25c LETTUCE, large firm heads, each ..lOc MACKEREL, 3 cans 25c TOMATOES, No. 2 cans, 2 for 15c POTATOES, Red Triumphs, peck 25c LARD, 50 Ibs. pure $4.69; 25 Ibs $2.39 COFFEE, pure flat grain; 2 Ibs. 25c THREE GOOD REASONS WHY I CHANGED TO I Wry nerves ntul wrangled digestions never bother my family since I bought Kroner's HOT- 'DATED — "Coll 'w Jcehies" just : luilurally DON'T 1,1 K 1C its Dated- At-Thc-Hoasler Freshness! Dated" gives me o. KICll BLEND of the World's Finer Cofl'ees, store-{;i'ouiu! exactly ns / mint it ami CUARANTKKD by'The Famous Kroner Plctlgc!. BE SMART. SAY: "KROGER'S "" HOT-DATED PLEASE' AND BE SURE! J And, hrsidos nil those ml vantages, "Hot-Dated" SAVES 'ME UP TO A DIME A L'OUND Ul-GULAllLY! KROGER'S HOT-DATED FRENCH BRAND in. Triple 220 TEA Lipton's Sunny Rrook Sampan McCormick's One Glass FREE With Each 25c TOILET TISSUE, Fort Howard, 3 rolls 21c VINEGAR, quart jar lOc GRAPE JUICE, Grand Prize, pint ZOc CLOCK BREAD JACK FROST BREAD MILK Knriclied Larjje 20 o/.. I,oaf Onh Loaf ei or Carnal ion 8 Larive or (I Small Country Club ;{ Lartfe or (> Small BUTTER, Country Club . BUTTER, Country Ciub ', OLEO, Eatmore BLUE KARO SYRUP, Mo. 5 BLUE KARO SYRUP, No. 10 TOMATOES, No, 2 Standard RADISHES t Ib. Rolls 36c Ib, prints 37c IIUOc . . each29c . each 55c 4 for 25c Rroger's Hot-Dated Spotlight Coffee I II). Country Ch'!> COFFEE 11b. can 25c Green Onions 2 TJchs. Green Cabbage Fresh Lb 31c 5 LEMONS 8 "'"fL GRAPEFRUITS ADD! rCWnsli. Wini-saps ASPARAGUS 10 ox. Uch. 10 15 15 10 CAKE FLOUR BABY FOODS APPLE SAUCE S\vansdo\vn Each Clapp's, Strained, <l For C. C. No. 2 Can, H for C. C. PEACHES 2 for 29c H stives or Sliced No. 2'/ 2 Can CAKE FLOUR HEINZ HEINZ CI " u C. C. 14 ox. Each VINEGAR Qt. VINEGAR PL 3 Each for 15 16 25 CELERY Stalk Florida 7ic ORANGES Texas Seedless Doz,. . 27c LEG-o'-LAMB, Fancy Young Lamb.. Thick Rib Roast Tender Choice Cuts RSNDLESS BACON HENS, Full Dressed LARGE FRANKFURTERS SMOKED BACON, in piece Ib.lT'c ROLLED RIB ROAST lb.30c NECK BONES lb.6ic lb. 25c Ib. 23c Ib. 25c Ib. 2Bc Ib 16!c KROGER PIGGLY WIGGLY ACCEPT THIS AMAZING Buy any Kroger brand item, as or better than any other, portion in original container GUARANTEE: Like it as well or return unused and get FREE same item in any brand we sell,'regardless of price. ••" I93<? K.G S B

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