The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1946 · Page 6
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May 3, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 3, 1946
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Mftfcft* BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COUWfiR NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1946 tttt cttf •* BlrtbcvlB* «r «njr MR!* mnttt to mttn- at «to P*r MB*. k n4tw of «0 mil**, KM p« JM ttr UXM f« mbr foot, »10JO per Combined Food Board Secrecy Th^ Forgotten Gauleiter f"ritz Kuhn certainly *4iad no sym- patfiy for "decadent American democ- when he led the Genrmn-Amei- und. Yet now, turned loose in his beldVed Germany, Kuhn says that he wt>jSd""sro back to the States In a 'iw£te i£ I could." Xtuhn had no sympathy with such decadent American institutions as juke bb)<|s or doXible- marshmnllow sundnus " in §ie davs vvhen he had his little cm- brj-g Na?i-Americans goose-stepping «bejit m khaki suits nnd swastika nrm- bob4^. Yd, Kuh'ii's son and daughter, _ als<£ turned loose in -papa's beloved .Ge4why, have let it be known that thefc "mi*s the corner 'drugstore." JBilt, there will' W no decadent de- mo*acy>for Kuhnr or nuirshmallow sunShes fbr his. children. 'He will not eveit.have the. satiafaction of thinking hintself a menace. He has simply been reused from prison and told to go his"way — nnimportant to the occupying 'Americans, unheard-of to the Gel" msm. about him, an insignificant out- lanoer free to poke about in the rub- bleif the Third Jieich whose American' gaiiteiter he so ardently hoped to be. Vhich, for onr money, is justice .WASHINGTON COLUMN Death to the Veto P- %• The veto power 1 which the Big Five wield in the United Nations must j*o, §ays Sen Joseph H. Ball, "if we j>re to control effectively the threat of a third world war, fovi^ht with atomic. t e senator is obviously right. Let l>at: sufficient pressure may erted to kill the unilateral velo before- >the -UN is faced with a dooined failure in its most im- t task— 'the preservation of peace face of 'a threat of A major and ent war. Looking Facts In Face When a group of prominent Kentucklane "organized the Committee for Kentucky tliey decided to follow an objective pl»n and squarely face unfavorable conditions. They felt U"U by ot>enly recognleliif Kentucky as a backwoods slate as well as a land of belles, race horses uiul mint Juleps they could accomplish more. Studies made by specialists for the Committee for Kentucky directed allenllo') to conditions regarding health, education, Eetvernl Income and other matters. Undeterred by fear of giving the state bad publicity, the coinmltWii is using those data for arousing general interest In bringing better condition's. Amy Porter, a Kenlucklan who is associate editor of collier's, says In the March 22 issue that when she attended one of the committee meetings -she asked what states were 1 In worse • condition 1 ; than Kentucky. One man replied with n 'slogan that .v/ns suUI to be Often heard. Ill 'the South:' "TTiaiik God for Mississippi— arid ' sometimes Arkansas." Editor Porter, says Kentucky shares the bottom-- of-lhe-class status with Teiihessee^ North Caro- Hnn, Aiknsaas, MtosUslpiil, Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina and -Louisiana. Arkansas, however, holds one coveted distinction—the lowest death rate of any state. Arkansas has a slightly) higher Illiteracy r«itc thnn Kentucky has, but several other slates have a higher percentage ol Illiterates. For all its progress Arkansas is comparatively a poor state In wealth and income, though It possesses an abundance or natural, resources. Arkansas'* per capita cash farm income in, 1943 was 1295. as compared with' the $632< national average. Kentucky's . was only »269. oash receipts from fnrin marketing ana government payments in Arkansas amounted! to. $342,283,000, In contrast to Kentucky's $451,703,000. Government payments In Kentucky thnt year were $12,118,000; in Arkansas, $14,111,000. in the value of products added by manufacture In 1938 Arkansas was lowest or 11 Southern states, arid Kentucky stood fifth from the bottom. The aggregate value of Arkunsas's mineral production In 1944 was «8.396,000, showing a decline of $12,853,000 from that of the previous year. Kentucky's aggregate mineral production value rose from $236,578,000 hi 19« to $272,952,000 in 1944. Kentucky Is said, to have got itself In b«tter financial shape for making improvements by changing its IHX system. The study of Arkansas taxation sponsored by .the. Arkansas 'Public Ex-' pendlture Council holds possibilities for improving Hie state In more than finances. — ARKANSAS GAZETTE. Japanese is not use to thinking. He ifjjjimd to obeying orders, niul the feudal syttejty«Bd fascist Ideology Is deep in his mind. The JWUied armies have brought some basic ri-frtfjlTtl- changes but it is quite .clear that the juiitim people or Japan do not understand elections actually are.—Izvestia, Soviet nt newspaper. BY PETER .E.DSON NEA Wafhui(t»n C WASHINGTON, May 3. INEA) — ow to make over 14 million tons! f bread grains meet requirements >r over 21 million tons In the first x months of 1940 Is the pretty Itle problem now puzzling' an Ltfit known as CPU, the Com- Incd Food Board. How this CFB operates Is a lit- le-known story, though it Is prob- bly the most Important Intcrna- ioiial organization in the world to- ny—not even excepting the United Nations, since bread comes l>efore >eace. Stalled as a war agency in 1942, 3FB was a combined chiefs itaff organization to plan top stra- ,cgy on the supply of food to Ailed armies and civilian populations. The United States . and Britain were the original members, Canada coming in the following year. Today the members of the board are Secretary of Agriculture Clln- ion P. Anderson for the U. S., Maurice-I. Hutton for Britain, and J. G. Gardiner for Canada. With their deputies, executive officers, a secretariat headed by M. M. Benlf't of (he U..S., and 1C Commodity Committees of experts from the Washington embassies of a score or more-nations, they have headquarters In the U. S. Department of Agriculture administration buildlni;. The staff is ^irawn largely from this department. The board meets lormally at least once a- week— .umally on Tuesday afternoon—and Informally at other times, trying [q reach decisions on what cnn be done about the world's food supply problems. C;KB WAS "REPRIEVED" TO MEET POSTWAR CKISIS The Combined 'Food Board did not wish this large Job on itself. The board was to have been abolished last December. But as the food crisis has grown worse, the board hns been continued until the end of 194G, and it may have to be coV Inued another year. The only niter native is for It to (Tun the job over to, nnd be absorbed by, some outfit like the Food and AjSii'.|iUurc Organization of thd United Nations, meeting In Washington late In May. . CFB wr.i forced, to operate In secrecy during the war, because I food Ws ammunition, nnd the ' submarine blockade had to be over- I come. Until recently, this rule of secrecy hns been strictly followed. But since food is so important, and all eyes are now focused on CFB decisions, for the future more and more of Us work show be conducted in the goldfish bowl. The principal reason for all the secrecy is that the Combined Food Board has no authority. It was not created by law, and there is no" law behind it. It his no power to requisition or ration uny coun- | try's food surpluses, nor to »llo- :cute thane supplies to other coun- I tries. CFB Is merely a forum where world foot) problems can be die- :usfc(l. The board can only rec oniinrnd to various countries where hey might send surpluses to do Hit most good hi u fair distribution. UNANIMOUS AGREEMENT / Kb'QUIKKU FOR ACTION Furthermore, the board lakes no action except by unanimous agree- nent of all countries concerned, agreement, no action. This, naturally,/slows up all CFB recommendations. But 1C would be Impossible' for thU board or any other agency to operate on any different basis, as no country can bo expected to surrender sovereignty over 'Its food supplies, The board has even ruled that It Is up to each country to give out, or to withhold, figures on its food situation. The first break In this no-publicity policy came a few days ago, when CFB issued a statement on world supplies and allocations of sugar. The sugar statement is to be followed by statements on ric 1 ^, meat, beans and peas, fats and 'oils, and bread grains, as fast as Only in the central and south- unanimous agreement can be reach- ern I)OTt i 0 | ls of china is rice « e<l on each groin) of commodities. sl(>p j c a ,ticlc of diet. CASH BUYERS for YOUR PROPERTY! For a quick sale see me. I have buyers for homes. List your properly w jth me. My commission is 5%. I have no sidelines. H. C. CAMPBELL .: Office 121 So. Second Phones 44C or £320 . BONDED AND INSURED 24-Hour TAXI SERVICE CALL 968 KaUroad Btmt Bill Wunderlieh — Rev B«MniwD'* DnU BUr* SO THEY SAY BY EXPERT MECHANICS For All Mokes of Cars Our complete service includes . .. Motor Tune-lip, Motor Overhauling, Uruke Adjustment and re-lining. Electrical Repairing, Radiator Reuuirs, and Oil Change. Don't Wait! We will pay you the (op cash price for your car. Drive in today. Get the cash. FOR SALE! 16 Ga. Corrugated Steel Culverts in Lengths with Connecting Jwnds. 10 Ft. They're Lighter than Concrete, Easier tc Install and Will Last a Lifetime. CALL OR WRITE— LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilson, Ark. We Are Approved Blytheville Dealers DESOTO -: PLYMOUTH and PACKARD CARS and carry a complete stock of Genuine Chrysler and Packard I'arts Fundamental science cnn be aided—It cannot be directed, rts fruits ave those or the tree mind and 110 one Is wise enough to know whether another man's bruin cell* may produce If afforded opportunity to function freely. —Dr. Frank B. Jewett, . president National Acndemy of Sciences. , If cnch of you had saved.'a slice of brend n mcnl we could have saved 20,000,000 of grain nnd thnt would menu 20,000.000 lives. 'But in the weeks since we asked for It, there has been n very henvy consumption of bakery gooils in this country—Agriculture Secrtlary Clinton P. Anderson. 1JABY CHICK 3 to 5 days old—$4 lo $12 per ll«, Several breeds — Feeds, Founts — Feeders. ELEVATOR FEED STORF Broadway at R. R. Tra«x« By WILLIAM MAIER f r j..»twyr«i,i nr iiia««. ~»i; "f KOriWiIri >r Nt* SERVICE. QIC. | n»«>ky »»* Jori 1 and warmed it up, and she finally •«« Hill*. HI» «"« i» Dtfcfcy cnn't undprNlnnd XIII I'T'HEY itopped at the doctor's on | •*• iht'.way home. It was one of , ersuaded tlicm to cat it with her ,the ill -bohes in Ellie's wrist, |th« doctor said, and although he .itrapiMd.it up, he! didn't seem half \K wottied about it as he was ; about the chills Ellie had been bwing \_Jte toW hirn to get home ,n*ht away and get those clothes off and (et into, .bed and stay ;there.-' AiU~he «ave him some Medicine to take. Debby was glad 'to bear him say to get home right •" i. she thought that if another half hour to death. putting Ellic started to* cook up eggs and fried po- and Joel, but Joel _, .ait lie said it was a r Okfcto leave Bart out there tfa*. boat looking for Ellic. y«ai4 of course it was a dirty 'trick, J^bttt 15 more minutes _ * '" 'now, and when | ;jt«i •^tn that hungry— ~ I'M wouldn't wait, and he «t «fcn> ift tht beach wagon. {They murt hav« got themselves a ntt «t .the guest house, ft w** almost dark when they had they could In the come, time he of' the. anybody ever would 'let' Bart'and took in the bedroom " Elite winked at to Ms throat tp «e« Joel, •* out into cMtdmt tt- it plan- and Agnes. They went rtglit afterwards. It wasn't 7 o'clock yet, bxit she went up to bed, nnd she didn't know until after she came down at 8 the next morning that the doctor had been there again the evening before, and that Agnes had been up most of the night. Debby tried to make it up to her by cleaning the house up oiul cooking the meals and washing the dishes nnd carrying all the wood. That day the doctor came three Everybody was feeling good, because Ellie was going to 1 be all right and they were "all caught up on their sleep. It Was a mild day, almost like summer. Agnea said Bart could come in with her to see Ellie for a while, and she avoided looking at Joel and blushed. Debby was kneeling in the grass beside the porch, scratching Bull behind the ears, and 'she 'watched Joel. If he noticed, he didn't show it. lie pointed an accusing finger at her ami said, "Hey listen, you," and he went over to the car and came back with a hjg book in his hands. ''You've • been misinforming me," he said, pretending to be mad. "There's no such thing os a shelldi akc in eastern North America." The Poultry Market as ftirnisherl by W. T. DAVIS Poultry Co. Hens — Today — Cox 23c 16c 1711 W. Vine - Blytheville SEYMORE MOTOR SALES H. SEYMOKK—Owner Corner Franklin & Walnut Phone 880 or 3f>.'M HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured Canadian ambasi:2f.lor to U. S. 14 Toliil 15 Put in c-i .'-r IB Constellation 17 Gorge 1'J Argcntum (ab.) 20 nest«l 21 Shovels 3 Dynamo part 4 Palm lily 5 Makes mistakes 0 Harvest 7 Compensated 8 Sea eagle 9 Wai- god 10 Sun god 11 Serpents 12 Female monster 13 Nullify 32 Forms .. 33 Faculty ''" 34 Fine 22New''zea!and 18 Virginia (ab.) 36 Tarry parrot 20 Ordnance : 37 Lure piece »?p 38 Assails 27 Finish '%¥ 42 Dread 28 Moccasin '" 43 Great Lake Debby looked up at him with her lips parted, liulf smiling. She pointed with her thumb toward ' her limes. Bart and Joel came three I'he barn. Then she made times too, to inquire, but they mouth round and laid in her Cape ••'"•• wl, "Thcya's • shelldrakc inngin' on the bawn, ain't they?" For just a second he smiled ap- doctor I preciatively. Jtvm he got make- didn't stay Ion*, and Debby didn't Ctl d drawl, "Thcya's seem to care whether they slaycd' >•-"••'»' "" «"• ^"~" it- Insurance of every kind Phone 3545 W. J. Pollard Agency Glencoe Hotel Bldg. * • I NOTICE! > RESIDENTS OF ARKANSAS! BOYETT DDT Spraying Co. IS NOW EQUIPPED TO SERVE YOU - • Ode lo Ihe fact it is twice as hard for n veteran of World War II to go into business as it is for any other person, T ant just opening for liusi- uess and would appreciate your patronage. I have secured the best in 1)I>T insecticide powder and liquid. It is the same type we used In (he European theatre of w:ir anil also bcing used in the Pacific theatre of operations by our armed forces t« combat insects. This type of I>1)T is now l>cin£ used by the government on farms. I am equipped to spray or dust anything you wish to be dusted or sprayed, especially homes, business places, gardens, barns, chicken C4>op*, shrubbery, ditches and outliouses. 1 am also proud to announce that 1 have veterans working for me, wh.i have just been discharged from the Army. Why Pay More Than Necessary to Get Your Property Cleaned of Pcsty Insects? Call 360! today and I will come or send a representative to see you and give, yon an estimate on your properly to be sprayed. Oo. (Buddy) Uoyclt, Owner Office Temporarily Located at lit E. Vino St. Phone 3602 23 Self 24 Superlative ending 25 Woolen cloth 28 Outmoded 30 Not (prefix) 31 Aluminum (ab.) 32 Be upright 35 Biblical name 39 Hog's thigh •10 Single 41 Beverage 42 Cat 48 Belongs to it : 49 Through 50 Hubber 51 Bind 52 Confine 54 Cut in Uvo 56 Guided 57 Traps VERTICAL 1 Hents ' 2 Anger; 2D Winglike part 44 Earth 45 He considered an able statesman 46 Beaks 47 Ireland 53 Him 55 Samarium (symbol) )ur Boarding House with Maj, Hoople &OHUMT|HG\T WOULDN'T WMiT FOR (X CHPiNCttO \ TO B&lrt THERE - , BLOCli- VNlG? T- f3ET SChREB 30ST LOOKING AROUND W TAe CHFsRf^CTER'i •DRIFTING IMftND VOU CREDULOUS 3ACKRLS PR08A6L-V TriOSTi 6HOST STORIES OF MRe. I'LL VJPvGER IvSONe OF NOD 16 MfiNLY ENOUGH TO SPEND K NIGHT WITH ME IN WG TCRFF1C IF 1 A LOOSE SHUTTER R(\TTLED~-ICft« <3° OUT AND SE-Ti RUNDOWN AMV BIDS? . __ ^L_ TfH&Y'LL WAIT HERE - or no). The next morning the came again right after breakfast belie :iatively. Xtv eve seriovrs E again. He flipped LillllC «IK" LI1 • '& 11 ^ UllVl Wl 1:1.11x11131 I — = • i(KT and Debby sat out in the dini.ig <he pages professionally. No- room, listening. She heard EUie's whcvc," he saM, "Is the shelldraKc croaking voice and the doctor mentioned." .,,..„ laughing, and when he came out She took the book disdainfully he said it wns all right; he guessed and turned the pages, looking it wasn't going lo bo pneumonia down her nose at the pictures, after all Suddenly she put her finger down , , » on the page. "There," she said I triumphantly. TOEL nnd Bart didn't come that Joel came and looked over her " morning, and it was almost 3 I shoulder. He read aloud fror" <h » o'clock before they drove In, look- bottom of trie pate, " ing all cleaned up and shaved nnd breasted Merganser, Adult female, \vith their ha\v combed. Agnes I winter plumag*.' That's wh«t it and Debby met them in the yard is," he said, takinf the book uwny and told Uiem EUie was going to from her and carrying !t over to be all right and everybody sort of I the barn, wiiere he compared the laughed and stood around looking plclurC With th* bird. "A Red- pleased. They had gone out into breasted Merganser, adult female, the nial sh at daybreak, they said, 1 winter plumage." and made a blind beside a little She was rocking slightly back slough hole. They had got three I and forth on her knees, her mouUi ducks, and Bart was pretty sure open, looking at him out of the Joel had hit one of them. corner of her eye. "Funny," she Then they had come In from snid, "a man should write a book hunting at 9:30, planning lo come ahout birds when he don t even over right after their second know their right names, breakfast to see how Ellie was. He laughed helplessly. You re But after they ate they hid Just a little bit w»U," h« *»!d, and stretched out on the cols just for hlj voice wa* mor« friendly than a minute, and when they woke It had ever up it wa< 1-.30. . 1 (It •• <?*•»»»•«) Contrnlinuf (nflucnct RED RYDER For Complete Protection • ACCIDENT & HEALTH • HOSPITAL1ZATION • PIRE • AUTOMOBILE • LIABILITY • BURGLARY • PLATE GLASS HY l.KSUE TURNRB TmiL'h SjMil, Mr. V.'ASH TUBBS TO RESI5TER OE This IS VOUR CUE TO 5T«T W UBSlNy SURETY BOND3 AVIATION FIRST NATIONAL INSURANCE AGENCY ~\108 N ' 2nd Mt

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