The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 21, 1944
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Page 3
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JMONDAY, AUGUST 21,1944 1, - ... FSA Proposes South-Wide Farm Co-Op LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 2) (UP) — >«l> ol federal ngrlcultut'iil of- have proposed the creation ' a South-wide co-operative purchasing and inarkellni; orguiiliuitfon to operate industries of importance to farmers: Farm Security Administration Regional Director A. S. Stewart, says the proposal was made by n sub-committee of the Department of Agriculture's Arkansas Valley Regional Postwar Planning Committee—of which lie Is vice chairman. Stewart says J. O. Kum[>e of lite Arkansas Agricultural Extension EJcrvico, W. K. Dnnlap of (lie Arkansas War Food Administration Office ,and Claude Wool- scy of tl) C FSA helped devise the plan, Stewart says Ihe proposal will probably he submitted to Congress. Uie South-wide co-operative nro- • grain will tie composed of central co-operative associations existing in Arkansas, Louisiana and Mississippi which are made up of ptirclias- inu and marketing associations organized by the PSA and supported b v the farmers union The co-operative program, ivlileli would be known as Southern Consolidate-. Co-operatives, ineorpo- atcd. would set up siibskilarv asso- clatloiLs to provide life insurance, fire and livestock insurance on a co-operative busts, siewnn. snvs the program also calls for a forming of a regional warehouse association and that the co-operatives would lease land, operate concessions and train personnel for co-onerativc recreational facilities. Woolsey says (he sub-committee merely drew up proposals of what might be accomplished by co-operatives if, as he put it, "the world went into a tailspln after the war." Stewart says the proposal is based on n prospectus Issued by the MT/fciial Tax Equality Association t\ Chicago. ' n «' a -s understood that a group __"" r " Bolcoriy Scene/Franco Starring Do il yourself. It's easy as [mil,,, your halt up in ciuk-i*. You'll fini ylhins >-ou jired in tits' PERMANENT WAVE KIT Requires ,,c, h ra i ,„ cleclmils-. Safe, ( type of to,r. Owr 5 mill,™ s<,M. Go, ti,c . ™ uw Chaini-luul I'Kmweril Wave Kit lodaj Kirby Bros. Drug Store nnd all drue stores. Amid pomp nnd circumstance reminiscent of the palmier days ot iitlcr and Musso mi, Generalissimo Franco (arrow) salines froin ,01 nale Madrid balcony, as workers from Ml parts of Spain pass in review during recent celebration of anniversary of the National Revolution. ' of Southern businessmen will meet at Memphis Sept. '14 to protest the —nposal, and that President Ben McCabc of the International Elevator Company will speak. Mc- Cabc is also president of the National Tax Equality Association. Fire Again Takes Toll In Heart Of Batesville BAT'ESVILLE, Ark., Aug. 21 (U.p.)—A $13,000 fire early today wept'through the Balesville business district, destroying four buildings, Including those occupied by the BatesviUe Water Company and IT'5 NOT A VERY GOOD LIKEA/E5S MOW. I HAD IT 7/\KEN BEFORE J STARTED DRINKING DR. - WAR PLANT GUARANTEED TIRE RECAPPING? 24 Hour Service Also—Vulcanizing and Tir« Nepali WADE COAL CO. N. Hwy. 61 CEILING PRICES Thone 2291 IT'S A DATE! i , SHE'S WEARING You'll always be sure of having a good Hme when you wear anything we have cleaned. The confidence a smooth, spotless appearance gives will carry you through any occasion L..K. Smith Seeks Place On Arkansas Ballot IJ'ITLE ROCK, Aug. 21. (UP>It appears that Gerald U K. Smith, organizer and director of the America First party, might find it difficult to have his name listed as an Independent, candidate for president on the Arkansas ballot in Ihe November election. The former Huey P. Long campaigner has written Secretary of State C. G. Hall asking requirement.'! for his certification on the general election ballot in Arkansas, Hall bus supplied the information, but says he Is' Investigating as to whether he lias authority to refuse certification on the ballot to petitioning nominees of the party. Hall says the Arkansas law holds that an independent candidate for president, to be certified on the Arkansas ballot, mvist present a petition signed by at least 1000 qualified Arkansas voters, nominating 50 qualified electors. In Smith's particular case, Hall says: "Arkansas statutes, prohibiting certification of a candidate of n party or group known to advocate overthrow of the United Stales government or to have been involved in subversive activities, have been upheld by the Supreme Court." Hall refused to certify Earl Browder, Communist presidential nominee, four years ago. His action was upheld by the Arkansas; Supreme Court. EDSQH IN WASHINGTON Don't Expect Him Back Soon Scotch whisky is the largest item ol import to the United States from Great Britain in normal times. the Independence County rationing board. ' j Firemen battled the blaze for two hours before it was finally brought under control. All Uock and office fixtures were destroyed by the blaze, believed to have originated In the rear of an ice cream company. . Today's blaze was the second ma- ' jor business district fire In Bates-1 ville In four months. A $100,000 fire swept the large Maxfield building, occupied by four lirziis ' in April. ItV THOMAS M. JOHNSON NKA Military Writer As the United Nations progress from victory to victory, the word goes round that "The wur'll be over In Europe by Labor Day and Ihe boys'll be home for Chvlslmas," hut Ihc truth scons to be that whenever the war ends, It will be many moulds, perhaps well over 12, uc- forc even the hulk of the boys \i<X home from Europe. One authority thinks It will be 18 months. The question is now being studied here. Its students me experts In scvernI government departments, but thelv teachers won't let them talk much, for well they know how strong will be the demand from public and Congress to bring back soldiers, sailors and Marines immediately Ihe war ends. This demand will spring from the stronB- est emotions—emotions which nre Impatient of facts. Yet there are some Ice-cold facts that sland like Icebergs In the path of homeward- bound transports. First, from 300,000 lo 500,000 men will have to remain to share with British. Russians and others In gnr- rlsoning Germany anil other countries. Many thousands will have lo be sent to the Pacific to help clean lip Japan, 'riic.se will Include Navy, Air Forces anil Army personnel whose experience is' especially valuable. LACK SHIl'S T() WRING TIIKM BACK SOON Second, we have not now the ships to return in a few months troops It took some three years to dispatch, Our transports tire largely prewar passenger ships of which some have been lost. Instead of building more, we have butll merchant ships and tankers, about 30 000,000 deadweight tons. Some of these actually ferried troops from Britain to Norinnndy bill they cannot ferry them to Boston, New York or Norfolk until they are altered for ocean transport work. .They must have far greater facilities than they now possess Cor sleeping, cooking, etc. The Joint Chiefs of Staff have ,orderc(l more built and the Wni- Shipping Administration is prodm;- ine Diem, but the greater our victories in the Pacific, the greater the I need for supply ships to press them home. Also tankers to meet the Air Forces' constantly increasing demands for high octane gasoline. Third, demands on tonnage', are Increasing; and for more- reasons than one. The 150,000 French people of n section of rich Normandy will need this month 100 tons of British and American food' which must be shipped. This Is the tiniest beginning. All France may need 300,000 tons besides fodder for ent- ile and many other supplies to help rebuild. And that is only Prance. The other devastated countries will need lo Iw led, so will Germany's women and children, for humanitarian reasons. Yet what will American mothers say if their sons are held abroad so that German babies ciin gel, milk? For n.o one has yet devised a means ot making a ship a cargo vessel going over and a transport coming tack. JUST HOPE *'OK A MIRACr.K Maybe someone will. The problem Is now being studied, and may be solved—perhaps by taking over (lie Merchant Marine of the Axis from stem to stem. Then Die G'. I.'s may come home from Europe in German ships or Italian or even Japanese. Dill on the present showing most of the boys will get home very soon after war ends in Europe only by some hitherto unrevealed trick of Yankee Ingenuity. Even were suf- ficient transport* ready, It takes lime to reverse u system of camps railroads and ports In Europe Urn have been built up lo push Iroop and supplies in one direction so Mm It- will push (hem In Die other ii anything like the desired volume. I'liiTc Is one cucoimiglnK aspect After Hie IQIU mmlsltcc we VCR «l first appalled by the appeals Iron soldiers and families to "Gel Iho boys home" and the practical dim. cultlrs of cloliig U. Dill by typlca American methods, Ingenious urn Mreimoiis, ivc had mast of our moi back In eight months. There wen fewer men then limn there are nov, and surprisingly more transpor snipping. Yet we have proved ourselves In this win- belter mlnioli workers limn In the lust. In our op tlmlstle American ivny we can hopi formore mlmctos-bul we hud bet lor not count on them, Would Avert Land Boom Thru Action By Congrcs ( LITTLE ROCK, AMR, 21 (U.P. — Arkansas Lund Commls-slone Claude A. nankin unys a bill pend "!(,' In Congress propping Ihe sal of land purchased by Ihe Fedem Government for war purposes inn avert n great land boom nfler till war, Riwkli) snys (he proposed ul! will not materially effect stale owned lunds unless Ihc Govern "lent dumps all the land on Ih market at once. The Innd commissioner points out that the In- I increased volume of land sale ] since (he bcuiimlnR of the vvni , cannot compare to the great boon ntitl soniine prices cxiierlcnuei during the first World Wnr. Ii Rutikln's opinion, Ihc proposed hi! Is a good otic because It will len to curl) speculation. In colonial times, housewives pie serve,! meat, by storing It In barrel of wet bran. • Itfi/cl nnd Brazil mils rnnk firs in food value, followed by th chestnut, almond, wnlnut nnd pea nut* Ladies' Aide Frieda S. Miller, above, is the new director ot the Women's Bureau. Department of Lnbor, succeeding Mary Anderson in task of promoting welfare of wage-earning women. Dangers Of Colon Ailments New FREE BOOK Explains Dangers of Delay Learn more about Colon Disorders, Piles, Fistula, Constipation, and commonly associated chronic •ulmenUs. . .. The Thornton & Minor Clinic, Suite 11872, 926 McGcc St., Kansas City, Mo., will send you their new book which fully describes and contains many illustrations, charts, diagrams and X-Ray pictures of these conditions. Write today—the book will be sent FREE at once GULF SERVICE STATION Comer 5th and Main No»- Under Management of 0. E. 'Nick' Nicholson Washing - Greasing Simonizing - Tire Repair ONE STOP SERVICE Borum's Drug Store Pro:: "•• 205 W. Main ." presents RUCOIOB ', •!" I Sciences newest hope for Ihe correct- tior, of 'SICKHMR . , Ihc gremlin that robi your browning glory of oil its Brilliancy, lustre and Color ... so start today using harmless TRUCOLOR HAIR VITAMINS and enjoy beouliful hair tomorrow. So ilmpl«—only on» o day 30 Day Trial Size $1.00 100 Day Economy Size . i . $3.00 *''*" TlnlR . , . Hair Ihal has a.vilomin deficiency common in DUIL, LIFELESS and FAOfD HAIR. FARM 0 LOANS Present Loans Refinanced. Liberal Property Valuation. COMPARE OUR SERVICE NOBLE GILL AGENCY "Complete Insurance Service" GLEKCOE BLDG. ^^ [-•_ PHONE 313] 'Unknown 1 If you've been yearning to know jusl who inislil be the "Unknown licauly Whom Hor- cui'. ZleKfelci Would Most llnvc Desired to Glorify Today" stop .vcarninfi nnd look. She's' 19- ycar-old Mary Lou Wilson, nbovc, of Omaha, Neb., who won Die tille over 200 rivals In n milionnl contest. Inlornntlomil < pictures recently signed her up.! $100,000 Auction To Be Held At Helena Air Field HELENA,'Ark.. July 21 (Up) _ Some $100,000 worth of equipment nt lleleim Aero Tech—used bv the Army as a primary flight school until It was closed Aug. •!—will 1)0 nut on the audio!! block Wednesday mill Thmvidiiy. S. S. SvllKinnu, auctioneer for til- U. S. District. Court of the Kastern District of Arkansas, will auction off all movable .equipment it the flciil except the heavy mess hall cqnliinicnt. However, lh c field—which bus 12 iiilldlnR.s and Ihree lnr« eliil hnngera-ls bclus maintained In standby." condition, for emergency ^Headache Uon'Ucl licniTuclio iloiiblo Iti.mll- <rrotoiliaiiitl<in.Atlliollr>t>liin °l l»>ln tnko Cnnmllno. It l,rl use'A penman i)t plan foi posUm use of the properly Is muter consideration Ami establishment of n vocational : school at the field for returned servicemen has been pro- Posed, ' TAGE THRKK Whistling swans do not whistle and screech owls do not screech. CheyciMie. \Vyc~Is~cTcdltcd wllh more hull (linn any oilier city In (he United States, SKIN wl <*•«. Mllliw .Jiio "o It^L, "nit iiuil BorencM'ol thos DON EDWARDS "IM ' . •OTAL, jthe word is getting around... FOR'SAFETY... MILEAGE IT'S VENTtlflTED! Tho opon-Hpiica] Irend and tthonldoraallow cooling nir to cirailrtlu frcflly drawing heat away from tlio tiro,,, ,„, ._ IT'S SflrTTY BONDED! Every cord is bathed in »pocinl|y compounded ' solution Unit locka thn ' cords (Irmly into layers ' of nynthotic rubber. '•* IT'S MllEflGE-TESTED! In lliolaboratory nnd on tlio roiul, V. S.'Roynl JJoUixQ synthetic lirca tiro rnilcji£jc-(cfltcH proving again that "U. S: 1 synthetic tires nro good lireal "u.s."v Synthetic lires are Good "Ores 1 BUY WHERE YOU SEE THE U.S. TIRE SIGN U.S. TIRES DISTRIBUTED BY LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. Walnut & Bdy. (opposite Post Office) Phono 553 Sweaters Galore! Sweater news galore for college and career girls! New, new sleeveless pullovers (super over blouses!) boxy pullovers, cardigans, classics! Choose from glowing fall color s — yellow, pink, purple, white! Many more! THICKS FKOM 3.95 to 8.95 One Special Lot of ' ALL WOOL SWEATERS Values Up to 4.95 —. •> 79 Slightly Soiled —Now •> A Wide Selection of NEW FALL SKIRTS In All New Fall Colors and Pfaidsf Women's & Children's ANKLETS . 25$ to 39c A Large Selection The Family Shoe Store 312-W. Main •', ,.,. t , ±,".'_' : r_. pf, one £342

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