The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1945 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 19, 1945
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EIGHT losses Since D-Dby ftto/333,000 \ By llnlUd Pte» a J5e£«{ai;y of War Henry L. Stimson., announced yesterday that American ground forces on the entire *est«rn front have suffered rjearly 333,000 casualties since D- 4»y. A total of 54,000 'were killed, 46,000 wounded; and 45,000 aie reusing. ' ; {ill ^ December alone ;Anierlcjm ground forces suffered 75,000 casual lies, more than 2000 aiday.< ; German casualties during that •same month »£re mpre than one third heavier than American losses The secretary of war revealed the total of U S losses just as Prime Minister Churchill was 'Standing before the _House 6t Commons an<j ^5'tng, "American losses 'In repelling Field Marshal Karl Von Kun-1- sledt's counter-offensive were 60 to 80 times those of the British The ejigagemcnt was the greatest Aincr- ijan battl^ of the' war " *The British leaders added' "It Ijlll, be regarded, I think, as an ever-famous, American victory " iTlien, Churchill, revealed thit Britain has 67 divisions at the front, between 670,000 and 100,000 tjoops, and' he declared that the ynlted States has put to ice as rjiany men Into the flel^ against the Germans. I Turning from tnilUafy subjects, toe prime minister 'admitted that what he called minor political nfls- tfnderstandlnfrs and difficulties confronted the Allies ,, • s He said: 'This Is why I was so glad to hear the President state in public that he was almost immediately starting to meet me and J^arshal Stalin" ' * • f , Scout Council Meeting Indefinitely Postponed * i I The annual council meeting of Boy Scout Executives "of "Eastern Arkansas, scheduled for next Thursday in Bljthevlllt, has been indefinitely postponed, It was announced today by O, P. Ralney, district Chairman of (he council.' l I Postponement of the ' meeting was decided upon' because^ of the presence of a number offenses of spinal meningitis in the vicinity of Luxora ^_ »••.••.• - * . f " i **•••" .-« >".'-. ' On remote-''Rural Routes" in 'the East and -Near East, camels and mules are 'died as,, carriers of mall for our soldiers * " v BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS IN WASHINGTON Washington Miscellany BV PETER EDSON NEA Washington Corrcsjiomlent When President Roosevelt, at Ills first press conference In 1045, wished « trappy'New Year (o all but'a small minority of (lie newspaper and radio men, It didn't faze Uie correspondents a bit. Not one of them wished .him a Happy New Year In return, > • • • Retirement o/ MaJ.-Qcn. Allen W. Bullion, founder of the Provost Marshal General's department', and Creator of the modernized, iiltra- courteous, friendly military police, takes out of active service probably the only cop who Is an authority on Shakespeare. Not only that, but he can accurately spot for you any line, you quote lot him from Browning's poetry. One of General Guillen's Army cop subordinates went to his office one night after hours and found him reading. It was Horace, In the original Latin. , 11, I, • • • * ' One of the big business magazines recently cnnled an article on the American Farm Bureau, trade association of the big farmers which maintains a powerful lobby In Washington and throws Its weight a good bit around with Congress and the Department of Agriculture, Wonting to check the accuracy of its article, Hie magazine sent a copy of the text down (o big, back-slapping Ed O'Nell, the Farm Bureau president. Back came the reply, "I'm glad you don't know any more about the Farm Bureau than your article shows. Go ahead and p[lnt It." . • * ' * —AND LAND COIJU) ST1U, SEE .Vice Adml. Emory S. Land, War Shipping Administrator and chairman of the Maritime Commission, is still as salty as he was on no- live service In the Navy. About the proposed-"Sea mun's Bill of nights" he admits that "What I know about seaman's insurance I could put, in my left eye and still see well ' Questioned nbout another Maritime Commission rumor, however, he replied Unit there were "a lot of things around this office I don't see, Including [ho good-looking gills." - . '. * *• * Mnj -Gen. Joseph W. Byron, who v,as assigned to lake over Ihe , T <Many of'the baseballs how In gse have golf ban-cores WHEN HEAD COLDS STRIKE 2 drops in each nostril tt-ork sinftly to liclp you brcatho frecrnynin. Ciui- PENETRtfNOSE DROPS Montgomery Ward stores after the latest government row with Sowell A very, is a \VestPoliHcr. The son of a cnvalry colonel, Jio served will) PersMne on the Mexican border, then went Into the leather tnufiiass In Hngerslown, Mel. Hc'u a banker, and in Washington has been In NRA, WPB, and the Office of Export Control. One of his grandest, honors is the "Stiver Beaver," awnrdcd for work In or- E£iilzlng the HagcVsKjwn Boy . .."«••<« Congressman. Robert Hamsp«ck of Atlanta, On., has been mentioned as a possible appointee for the IMJSluinsler-gciicrnblilp, succeeding Frank Wnlker, who is reported as wnritlng. to retire. Rfimspeck waves Iho suggestion aside. ''One girl In your arms," he says, "Is worth two in your mind." • • • ' • .' WASHINGTON CATASTROPHE A iw;w and charming young matron in Washington's official society set was invltca to, a dinner arid was seated across the table from ex-Gov. Herbert Lclim.in, just buck from Inspecting UN^RA operations In Europe. During the dinner, she thought that she saw the UNRRA How To Relieve 'Bronchitis' Creomulslon relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat ol the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender In- thought that she" saw the UNRRA SS« -rTv™!?^ mu ?°f V J B "?,""- "tt r r d ,rv" er - Mi"?".- 1 ^&™oSss?$£s2S£! ™in" i! C H W 't "Bain. "Oh! He's dcrstnndlng you must like the way It fimf'tohJj H^^V ?° slle smllcd ? ul ^ kly allays the Cou 8h or you are and winked back. It,happened BCV- to have your money back « eral limes. l^ater in,\ the evening f? D C f\ ki I 11 C I f\ Wl she was;told Umt Mr. Lelimrm had V IVCV/IVI U LdlU IN a slight nervous tic, manifested by f or Couzhf, Chest Colds. Bronchitis Resident Of County On 1000 Club List Of the 100 southerners who ion- tripled 'Slow each to the One Thousand Club, founded to support PrcEldent Roosevelt's election cam- JJ/iien Inst Fall and to provide a source of advice and counsel during and nfter the campaign one was a citizen of Mississippi County, J. If. Craln, trustee of the Lee Wilson Company estate at Wilson, nnd Charles Fleming of Forrest City were Hie only MW-Southern- crs In this .section to Join the club according to the list. . . ,/• •• ' Among the 17 from Arkansas was the new governor, Ben Laney of Camdeii; . . Bevei) kinds of lice are known to infest poultry. a slight twitching of the eyelid. She left enrly, wondering If'her social career had bceii ruined. CALIFORNIA DRAPE iffher & Marx , It relaxes Your Body •; and picks up Your Spirits! When"you're off-duty, and you want to slip into something that's comfortable, cwual and classic, there's nothing quite likeaJAcGrecor Leisure Coot. You'll find it a real relaxer for^your body,' and a ''^ t * *i* ** ^J" 1 ^ ptck-up for your spirits! Comt in :,'-.,,\,,... ond take your choice of several <**" r models in wool or leather.', 16.50 and up to $25 ... swings to the button and scores a knockout This doublc-brcnslcd style is right ; . . o/i ihe. builon . . . and scores another style hit for - Hart SchafTher & Marx. For this California drape suit adds tremendous breadth to your shoulders and trims your hips . . . subtly and naturally. The full lapels roll back to rcvca! plenty of tic and shirt . . . and sweep smartly down to the bottom button . ; ; * new note in doublc-brcastcds. ( T A 'MEAD'S P5S8W»|*¥iR-s-ci-.ji ™^M<%i&S$ MAIN tTKIIT FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1945 AN APOLOGY * • . • • . . . . . To the hundreds of Blytheville men, women and children who have bought SUNNY HILL SWEET MILK from us during past months, WE APOLOGIZE! WE ARE SORRY < .i,.. . thal wc sold >'<>» s «'eet milk that the United States Arm v used; ''' WE ARE SORRY > . ' that we sold you sweet milk that (he United Slates Navy used; WE ARE SORRY that we sold you milk that the Missouri State Teachers College uses- WE ARE SORRY WE ARE SORRY thiil we sold yoij milk that 1200 families lit Cape Girarcleau and Jackson, Missouri, use. . WE ARE SORRY (hat we sold you milk that is sold by 125 food handling establishments in Cape Girardeau, Missouri; WE ARE SORRY (hut we sold you milk that tested 4.2% butter fat (by analysis of nationally, recognized medical laboratories— when the dlv milk ordinance requires only 3.2%); WE ARE SORRY that we sold you milk that (by analysis of the Slate of Missouri Depl. of Agriculture) on Jan. 5, 19-15 showed only 3,000 bacteria count wnen-lhe city milk ordinance permitted 40,000 bacteria; WE ARE SORRY that five or six hundred Blytheville families arc without sweet milk today because GOOD MILK (according to medical laboratory tests) is denied you—milk thai you say is FINK; WE ARE SORRY that'the warrant issued against Us, on January 5, 1945, has not yet been served, so that you could have an opportunity to sav in open court whether you wanted the milk or not; WE ARE SORRY that we sold you this milk-at the request of the Citv Health officer and .other health officials; ' WE ARE SORRY that there is an,AMPLE/supply of GOOD MILK in Mississippi County (hat you cannot buy for your children and babies; WE ARE SORRY that medical laboratory tests and analysis do not mean anything—we always; thought that was the way.you found out whether you had typhoid, sugar or albumen in urine and stuff like that- WE ARE SORRY that we sold .you three thousand fy)ll\cs of GOOD SWEET MILK a week (milk, remember, ;which medical laboratories, the United States Army the United States Navy and the State of Missouri said was tit to drink) and which our health officials say was no good- thai you cannot have the kind of GOOD MILK that we have been giving . you—nil k that medical laboratory tests prove lo be good for you, your children and babies; AGAIN, WE APOLOGIZE FOR SELLING YOU GOOD SWEET MILK! WE ARE SORRY We hope that you can find some sweet milk somewhere which, by medical laboratory analysis, will show 4.2% butterfat and 3000 bacteria— thats very fine milk and we hope you can get it. that we have no slides; We think the quality of the product is the final answer. THE PROOF-OP THE PUDDING IS.IN THE EATING. WE ARE SORRY AGAIN! We hold no brief for SUNNY HILL DAIRY FARMS, CAl'E GIRARDEAU, MISSOURI, except that we KNOW their milk is very fine milk (so determined by the United Slates Army and Navy and the State of Missouri.) WE WILL PAY: the cost of a laboratory analysis on any bottle of sweet milk taken from our store or from Sunny Hill Dairy Farms Company, at Cape Girardeau, Missouri, if any health authority or individual who has bought milk from us wants'to know if the milk is good or bad and we will stand on the result of that analysis, provided it is made by any medical laboratory recognized in the forty eight states and not interested in some particular individual or concern—in other words, a true medical laboratory test by dis-interested parties. We are glad that we have been able to help you for the past few months. We got a lot of real pleasure from selling you a bottle of Good Milk. We are in position to continue giving you that kind of Good Milk when the time comes that our local Health Authorities decide you are entitled to it If Your Baby Cries For Milk Tonight-/* Isn't Our Fault. The Frozen Foods is a service establishment. Our primary service is frozen food lockers. The sale ot sweet milk was incidental with us—we got it at the request of your duly constituted officials. We are operating, day and night; helping people save their foods. We invite your inspection of our f roz- !?,, t°lrn?^?! ern ^l. 0ll , r meat cur '"9 Department; our general service department; AND OUR MILK DEPARTMENT whenever the powers that be say you can have GOOD SWEET MILK Frozen Foods Main&21stSts. Phone 2602

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free