The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1946 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 15, 1946
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MONDAY, AI'IUI, 15, HMO (AUK.) COUKIHK N10WS Werewoll Gang Found In China Associate Of Hitler Heads Group Arrested By U. S. Authorities By WAI.TEK IIUNDI.K I'nltrd IVt'ss Stuff CoriesiHintlent SHANGHAI, April 15. (U.P.) — U. S. authorities rcvralvd today the cNistcnce of a postwar Nnzf- opcrntcd Werewolf oriiniilznllon !u Chirm with the arrest of 20 German, IfnHun and Japanese agents l«l by a close personal friend ol Adolf Hitler. Ll.-Col. Luciwig Elirlinrdt. head of a]! German military and naval iiitriliBi'iicc In Asia, was the leadei of the group seized vuxm urficut ] requests from Hie State Department. Further arrests and wholesale deportations will follow. The leaders arrested will be charged with violation of German surrender terms. Activities of the group, known ax (he Ehrharclt Bureau, were said to be responsible for the .sinkings of American ships Including at least one aircraft carrier. They were behoved indirectly responsible for heavy American losses In the early phases of the Okinawa campaign ami in other Pacific actions. Fhrhardt's organization had offices in Shanghai, Canton and Pciping. Hie four principal Nazi agents arrested in Shanghai today nil had been interned at one time by the Chinese [government. They had been released on a variety of pretexts, and at least one had been employed by the Chinese government since the war ended. Arrested with Ehrharcll in Shanghai was Bodo Hnbcnlcht, r.n erpcrt- Nazi codebreaker who broke the U. S. Coastguard code early in the war. He directed Wolfpacks of German submarines which sank many Allied ships. American Investigators said Habenicht had been employed by the Chinese government since the war ended. Anioug those arrested were two Germans who fled Pciping and were captured later by the U. S. (ith Marine Division. Other agents arrested today included: Johannes Rathje—former personal pilot for Hermann Goeriniv and Luftwaffe major whose specialty was supplying the Japanese with information on American ail craft installations nnd cfiuipmenl Wolfgang Scheukc former Gcv man newspaper correspondent sent to China by the German High Command. lie helped to uncovu Chungking government agents .Japanese-occupied China and the escape routes used by American, and other Allied personnel in reaching Free Chinii. Adolfo Rosi and W. Mantovani —radio, operators, on the- Conte Verdi, which was scuttled in Shanghai. They -worked ' as operators for Ehrhardt. Taiji Takashima—son of the owner of the Oji Paper MiHs in Jnnnn, who served as liaison oili cor between Nazi organizations and the Japanese government through out Asia. Hans Dethlefs—cotle expert. Tngward Rudolf—specially train^ cd German naval lieutenant sent. 1 to China aboard a blockade run ncr in 19-J2. Takashima and the two Italian radio operators probably will be lielri as material witnesses. fihrhardt reportedly was charge of German military funds in China. There were rumors thnt lie uss puardinj:: the personal fortunes of Goering and other Nazi officials sent to China, but American investigators were unable to find evidence confirming this. The investigation resuHiiig in the arrests were carried out by the U. S. Army Judge Advocate General's Office and the Strategic Services Unit. Lt.-Col. Jeremiah O'Connor, Washington. D. C., who led the Judge Advocate's investigation, said "From tile international aspects, this is the most imj>ortant action taken throughout China. Other war crimes were against in- t dividuals but this was against the United states as a nation. It is the first step in a move to weed out. of China the seeds of n possible resurgence of Nazism." Strategic Services investicators •\vere MKVine Capt. Frank FaneH. New York. city, and Marvin G. Grey, New York City. PAGE War Plant May Be United Nations Home Pictured above is Hie administration building and part of Ihc huge, sprawling 517,71)3,000 former war l>lnnt at l.alic Success Island, N. Y., beuii! considered as a possible homo for UN for Ihc next five years. The modern, air-conditioned plan! owned h federal government, was operated diirinj.' the war by the Sucrry GyroscQoe Co. 1 ana ' Baxter Brothers See Each Other After Five Years "One \verU Kast, and one went West,'' ;ind it was fivc years before Ihey met apain. That was ln.it.' of two sons of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Baxter, now home from war. T. W. Baxter, chief machinist mate in the navy, ;;crvetl in the Pacific under Admiral Hnlsey. He arrived home 10 days ngo niter hnviiij; been at Pearl Harbor and many othei' pans of the Pacific where he earned a total of 11 baltlo stars. He was at home slightly more than a year ago before coniiiiEj (his time. C- M. Baxter Jr. Jnv.s been in the Army, but it \vas to the European theater he went. The 1 brothers, now enjoying n reunion after serving in widely separated parts of the world, will be here until April '22. common, early sprinfi flavors of inion and wild garlic, however, is to keep the milking cows entirely off these pastures. As ((Utility milk means Rreater consumption of both milk and dairy products, and more money from the milk the family sells. Miss Coleman advised that special care be taken in Us production. Quality is determined by a few simple lac- tors, some of which arc attributed to the cow and what she cats, and othery to the care and liand- litiK «f the milk. Most of the factors which alfcct milk quality can be controlled on the farm,' she .slated. If not properly controlled, they make milk unfit for human consumption. Cleanness of cows and" equipment was listed by Miss Colcimm as Having Ihc greatest bearing on milk quality of any of Iho raclors. A clean cow and a clciui place to milk are rwriillnl In the production of clean milk. She warned Ihfil cows kepi in dirty barns cannot produce i-lcaii milk mul thai clenn, dry hand milkers are Important. It Is also necessary, she advised, to have the proper kind of milk uleiislls. constructed so [hey ivuiy be easily cleaned and will not Impart nny objectionable flavor to the milk, she recommended the use of well-tinned, seamless utensils. Ui'Klni* that runs and soap not be used In denning, she recommended an alkaline washing powder dud brush as essential. Every kind of three . that crows in Hie temperate none Is found in Arkansas. Keiscr Couple Wed In a ceremony at the Teaclierat! nl Koltior Miss Mae Kuth Mtclmi wus mnrried to the Rev. Hhirley IX Hell on Murch 10. The Ilcv. Hurty liouliind of New- hern. Tcnn., ofliclated and nuptial music wus played by Mrs. Myrtle Mcl-'arliuid. whp also nccompjinled Miss Dorothy Dowland of Trenton. Tcnn., soloist. The bride was rjlvcn In marrliu'.o Checker Team n Third Place At Kennett, Mo. I.. U. SlivxU-r ol the HlyUwviUe enni was htuh-.score inun ycsterduy iftcrnoon at the checker tourim- uent In Kennett, Mo. lie competed with members ol four other loams. The live teams paittclpiUIni; rep resented towns In Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas. lllylhevllle team placed third li the round robin Barnes. Makini; up iho leiun were Harry Lutes, John l ; 'nslcr, Warren Jackson, Ix-o Stevens, Mr. Hauler and Mr. Uarber. by her brother. Cllen Mlcluiol. of Seliner. Tenn. Her attendant wus Mrs. Myrtle Hinvell of Seliner. Ker|;t. Thomas 1(. Mlcluiel was best mun. Followins! a short wedtllni; trip, Hie Hev. Mr. Dellell mid ht.i brldcr are at home In Keiscr. Walnut Ridge FFA Chapter Wins Honors \ The Wiilnul l!ld(j(? chapter was awarded sweepstakes honors at the iinnual Northeast Arkansas Kiiture Farmers of America contests held :it Arkansas Shite College. I In •.mnounclnR tlir winners Saturday, victor II. wohlford of Joncs- luiro. district supervisor, said thai fueahontas chaplcr won sccouc place and Imboden tlilril. More than 050 vocational ngi Icul- ture students from 18 Northeast Arkansas counties attended the contests. Awards to winning teams were uuul,, In cash nhd purebred livestock, Lester Hulls Jr., of Wilson, wus awarded first pluce In the public contest. HI* topic *«• "Food for All.." , ' .'.,.,„; "• "•>-, Other wlnneri w«re John Firry Holllngsworth ol. Blythevillt, iec- ond. whose'subject :w«* "A..'He>r_ Rural America,'! and< June* 8«ieer of Bliawnee, third. 1H» »ub)«ct wm» "Postwar Agriculture in the South. 1 ' Othc winners were u follow*:' Dairy Judging—Parajoulil Of**n«_County High School, (Freddie Swindle, Bur en Jackson and Marvin muck,) first; cotton Plant, second, and Ix;achvlllc, third. Fai'in Shop—Shaw ne«, Joiner, (Wlna Fay jeu, Walker G lover t, first; EnrI and Cotton Plant tied for second, and Caraway and Walnut indue tied for third. General Livestock—Wai nut'Ridge (Jake Henry, Robert cox and Harold Hcnson) first; Imboden, second, and Pmkln. third. Poultry—Wilson. (Albert LnUiain Jr. nnd Henry Alexander), first; Manila, second, and CrawfordsvUte and Swlfton tied tor third. SKIN SUCCESS SOAP and OINTMENT We have fresh ernuiut innil anil clilrkrn <'lui|is, flu« «r contst. liny unrt mixed cromul ri't<ls. Also custom crimhiiK-cruslilnjE. We arc now buying pimllry. LANGLEY & South Second SON On Old Hrrllc Gin Lot Farm Woman's Column TO prevent milk from lliivillK (he flavor of liop and other clover, cows should lie removed frnm tlifi pasture three hours before milking. Home Demonstration Agent Cora Lee Coleman told Mississippi County homcmahcrs recently. In mast cuses tills length of lime is sufficient. The only -way to prevent Mac's Prociiav People close to the family ot Genefnl Mac-Arthur consider his eight - year - old sou Arthur, above, something of n musical prodigy. An enthusiastic piano student, (ho boy hns wi-iltcn two original compositions. With a fondness lor the classics, he has tiir.stercd some of the works oE Chor/m , and . other dor.ijiosers. WHAT MAN can understand how a woman suffers distrts* from WEAKNESS WAKNIM; (HtDKK Jn (lie (:h:nicrry C'ntirl. Chickn- ; .s;iwb:i District, .^lississippi C'oiin- ly, Ark:ltis:\s. Wilinn Robinson Plninllfl, vs. No. 955-1 Mortc Robinson Dcfendnnt, 'Ihc clcfciuianl Merle Robinson is hereby warned to appear within thirty day.s in Ihc court named in the caption hereof .nnd answer the complaint of the plaintiff VVilma Kobinsnn. Dated this IS day of April. 1016. HARVEY MORRIS, Clert; By Frcida O'Neal, D. C. W. Leon Smith. Atty. for Pltf. Frank C. Douglas, Atty. ad Litcm. 4.15-22-20-5 16 IS GETTING UP Ni GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous docfo.-'s discovery gives blessed relief from irritation o{ the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why Miller nerillt»ty from liacliacticr, til"' uri"c>'"j"f> 'i°">' OR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT. iKr rrmvnrd hcrlj^l mt-Hklne. SWAMP ROOT ,icls fa;.I ou Ihr ki.ineys lo promo:«. the flo" ol urinr nnd Mms, Absolutely nnthintz h.irrh or hnliil- lorminj in thTs pur*, stifnljfic picpArn- lion. JUKI good Ingredirnts th.Tt quickly m!> l ° 1 jn/<.»!" r if^*» l mr 1 |> I | t |Vot'lila l dil«°V'rrl- UUOLI. All ilnilcUll Itll Suamp liool. This great medicine famous to relievo monthly symptoms Also a Fliw Stomachic Tonic I What m»n c«u possibly understand h . • woman mfirni from monthly cr»mp», neacUche, bnckache. tired, nerrou* cranky feelings — »t «ucti tlmM — wben du« to tetn«0« If you iuff«r Itk* tun— try fa l>yaia X. Flnkbam'i Vefetibl* Compound to relieve «uch •ymptomt, Plnkham'i Compound DOM HOUR than reUcT» luch montlily p»\n. tt al*o relieves accompanying weak, tlrad. n«r- TOU» feeMns5— of much uttur*. It Haa a »oo thine effect on on* «{ wonL*a'g m< Important organ*. Ov*r 100 Million Bottiw Soldi Taken thruout tha month— Plnfcham't Oompaund helpa butld up rtaUtaao* ftSRirut inch sympto^fl. Hi atoo a £La« ttotnachlri tonic. tf you'r* in need of inch h«lp— m aoneatly belltve you ibould R!T» Plnk- ham't Compound a Ulr trial. Thousands upon tbouaanda ot tills mil wora*u bat * r*poTt*4 remmrkabl* b«n«QU- Juat U U doMa't halp yau, to* I GOOD JOB- but what about MONEY? A LOT oi- THINGS go to make a good job. Interesting work, vacations, l!ic people yon work with. Bui the big consideration is money. Take-home pay — savings — provision for the future. Those are the things that count. Compare the average job with a job in the Army. Suppose you iiiakc$2co a month, when you're working. After all Ihc deductions have been taken out —and after paying for rent, groceries, clothes and doctors' bills —how much have you left? Army pay starts at $50 a month for a Tiivate. Hut a big proportion of men in the new peacetime Army arc specialists, with higher guides and pay. Suppose you're a Technical Scrgcanl, making $1 i.j a nionlh base pay. You get your food, clothing, housing and medical and denial care free. Insurance, amusements and incidentals cost you far less. And if you enlist before July i. !q.|fi. yon gel a family allowance for your dependcnls. You'll have moncv lo save! RECONVERSION brings its problems MOS! iiiipotl.inl of ;,]]. ; ,f| ci - 20 yciirs' service von c;iu iclnc ;it Inilf | W y for Ihc icsl of your life —or oil up fo tliicc-qumlCT.s pay ;iflcr 30 yciirs' soviet'. To gel Ihaf kind of relirciiicnt sccurily in civilian life you'd have U> liviy an annuity costing you JS.j a month! * * * * If you are aped iS lo ^. ( . inclusive (17 with pavcnls' con- rent), and physieally and menially fir, you can enlM now "i Hie U.S. Regular Army for i Vi, 2 m ^ years for one of Hie world's lie.sl jobs. Williou! ohli^ition,' ijt'l full details al your neaiest U. S. Army Recruiting Station. ller(nivrrj*im\ IninpA ri'mljiiHtnimts for itutivitliinU, tuul iniJiiMEry. \\'lLclEicr it it< your family, your liomr, your car or your liuHiin-ss, llirrc. is n (mci'itit ftirm of protection tie- ni^iH-il to jiropi-rly iimiire you. Let u« aunly/.c your rcquirr. mcciln JIIH! RU^^t'Ht llir nrci'HSiiVy protn-liini to mff t_ prcflcnt- dny lui7.ur<lFi. 'I'liis riimiAi't wilt urit ti)iti/:ntr you anil maj KAVC a lur^c linniiciiil loxx. (Jonquil u^ now before A to4n occiirn. First National Ins. Agency Phone 2311 108 North Second l\(-|ir<'sonliii[; • Stnuiliint Areirlnil I ^ C.onijiany • Oetroil a yearly ;o-day furlough wilh pay. you work eleven months and get paid for twelve. Yon'gci tlic liesl technical training in valuable Iradc.s ami skills. Chances for advancement arc excellent. On a 5 -ycar enlistment you c;iii choose your binneli of sen ice and" overseas theater — and overseas service pays you 20% extra! If you enlist before October 6, 1946, upon discharge, you'll linvc lite privileges of tlic Gl Bill of Rights. 'I'lie educational privileges alone after a j-ycar enlistment .nrc \vorlli more than §5000 (48 mouths of college, li-.ulc or business school -free!). Where else could a young man save that much in 5 years? Enlist Now at Your Nearest U. S. Army Recruiting Station Room 305 Federal Building, Joncsboro, Ark. PAY PER MONTH -tNLISTID MEN In Addition lo Food, Lodging, Clothes and Medical Care Master Sergeant or First Sergeant Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant Sergeant . . . Corporal . . . Private First Class Private .... Storllny Bale fay Per Monlk . 5(138.00 . 1 1 4.00 . 96.00 . 7«.00 . 66.00 5-1.00 (n)— I'liis 20Cr Increase for Service (hi-rtiu snrr if MC (c)-l'liis 5'/f IncrciiKC nhcr of l-'lyii in I'ily (rjr I:; MONTHLY IK'COMI 20 y c an' Scrvlcn {(89.70 74.10 62.40 50.70 42.90 33.10 ~i-) nn J £•• J\J Overseas. A t>cws. cJi .1 Yc;<rs of m mr i B^fJ RETIREMENT AFTER: 30 Yfan' Strvleo f 155.25 128.25 108.00 87.75 74.25 60.75 Cf '\C JU./5 Scivlcc. x^ WASH TUBBS More Tc'slimonv N3W, WV DEAR, TELLU5AHVTHIX5- YOU CAN RECALL THAT WIGHT HELP US TO JUDSe KWS' STORV. we PACE NOT MAKE A MISW I'M WEA1D I CAN'T RtMEMBcR /*JCH TH.ir WIUtH=LP WHAT IT'S LKE TO GROW UP, (UWftVS WONpERlij 1 1 POP KflUV ACE BY UCS1 ,]E__TURNER VJ ELL IT ALW AY5 M APE WflLU'' POAK FURIOUS BECAUSE IT TOOK ME50 LD!.'3 TOlEARM SOu'NCE MY V R'5".. " COnAUl COMFOUN* . .WATCHING OrHEE KIDS GET AIL TH' LOVf Wl' CAKE SWRE SO HUNSRTV FOtJ VOURSELR. WIN 1 BEATEN, I'.STE^Ct SiCMSE VOUCAWT KED RYDER FOR SALE 2000 BUSHELS RALSOY SOY BEANS Planted from State CertiOcd 8«ed. SO Tons Alfalfa Hay D. & P. L. 14 Cotton Seed EARL MAGERS Dell, Arkansas Phone 635 Radio Sales & Service Felix A. Carney 138 East Main Phone 3618 Bate» - Phillip* Roblnun ' (ferric* - rcBz CUM) FOR SALE! Ili (in. Corrugatcil Stcct Culverls in 16 Ft. with Connecting Lands. They're I.ighler than Install and Will Last Concrete, Easier a Lifetime. to CALL OR WRITE — LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilson, Ark. J Approved Avery Sales Service. Let us repair and service your Avery equipment. &*f FOR SALE Funk's G Hybrid Seed Corn Cotton Hoes Cultivator Sweeps OWENS TRACTOR CO. A. C. OWENS, Owner & Mgr. 112 N. Franklin MIOM 3617

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