The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1946 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 20, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Correspondent Of Battle Dispatch Comet front Packard At Mancburiort Cify v /, f • ,•;** ,!rt .u j v,«.,«-.., 6 !s "the 'first eye-wit- jtness'dl^iatcri'.by'ari'AflSertci'ri cor*- | respondent froth Mukden since the if Soviet troops Withdrew and Chinese I Communists' began''ani effort to !selz« the city . from Chinese . Nn- Jtibnal forces.) J By REYNOLDS PACKARD 3l)iii}»<J .Prtsii Stiff Correspondent B MUKDENT,- Man' :I5. •'• <U.P:> — Ciiinesei -Communist troops which virtually Surround • this ' besieged .Mauciiurian city are fighting daily t battles wilh Chinese iJationalist I forces . $ucr'are"trylnfe to •capture • SUNDAY SCHOOL USSOM A People Gains Consciousness 'Scripture, I Samuel, Chapters 1-7, especially I .Siimurl 1,1-8, 13-15 his little helper than he was with By WILLIAM E. GILROY, 1). 1). When, and how, does a people becohfie a nation? History has various'' answers. Sometimes the process Is slow; as in the building of our American life out of original colonies,'with much common • heritage, but widely separated gco- graphlcilly and in sentiment. Somethies the process Is rapid, but not altogether effectual, ns in the following , national'-, developments World War 1. the.cify by infiltration. Chinese Nationalist forces still controlled Mukden today, but Communist forces^'were'doing their uliuostrto capture ;il/ The Russian garrison handed over ''admlnlstra- lioij of the'Clty to the Notionalists whe^i It' withdrew last week: Railroad and highway traffic Into Mukde'rt from'al\'directions has bee{i" Interrupted by the"Comnnm- I. dashed into Mukden al night aboard a- handcar along the rail-i roojl from -Slrtmin while 1 snopers '1'lt with'red tracer .bullets, liussiaiis remain.'in -Muk- dei{: .The Yamato Hotel, which was ren^mfxl tile's rntoiirist Hotel dur- iiig«tlhe Sdviet- occupation, Is slUl riiir by the'Soviets. •"••••' • •T^ukdeh-'is - under the strictest majtial law and •nighttime curfew. Fighting -'has occurred almost--in ihe" center of tiie city. Communist troops are ntassed on all sides; and haye- been .attemotlng- to p • sneflk fortes into the f city. 1 , • : Communists have been con- cciitrating••their attacks along the railroad between Mukden -.- and Simnin, 50-miles to the'southeast. f reached- 'Sinmin yesterday b4ard'i a' third- clsss passenger train from Chinchow. It was the most- crowded 1 -train-'I 'have- ever sech. -'"• •" ••-'• people were, draped^ around the locpmotiy^ .-and heaped •• perilously upon roofs or the'coaches. During tli^ •trip' scores •• of .^persons were searched for • Communist documents.- ' - - .... ^perYqhs? fn ;my;;cortcrr' stripped !•• baby-bate'^ by ib'ftfchelrs a f ler;v susp ictous-i, -. docUmen Is" '• :^ h a'd bee«-found'on them: j ''Wo'of thetn were^tied with cc*d and handed ovecvto' th'e;pilfce.'", In',was'unable to proceed mild child serving in the , we inusl put beside'that picture the severe Judge hewing In pieces before the nllar the enemy king. Agnr, in retribution for his ads of atrocity. In the'history of Israel the process was slow in beginning, but swift and'• strong in Us final stage because 1 strong leaders came on the scene. In Ihe progress from Egyptian 'bondage through the wilderness to the Promised Land, the consciousness of the people was tribal, • radical and religious, rather than national,. and when the 'religious life was at a low ebb, as' it -was rcpenlcdly in the lapses of the people into idolatry, the 'lines of distinction between the Israelites and their Idolatrous neighbors were weakened, in the period <of the Jildges -'lenders like- Joshua and Deborah, Ihe woman jiidge, exercised great Influence, btit after them" came evil days. - 'feli. : tlie'hlgh priest, seems to li'avc been a nian.of personal Integrity and loyalty to the people, for the news of military disaster I6"lsrac! so overcame him that he ,,,,„„,.,„, fdll 1 from the balcony where he WASHING ION. March 10 tu.lVi was sitting and was killed. But the l ~ Govel 'iimcnt agencies are carry"• ' ' ••• •• —- - •- '"" ""' - "'"•• to ship 200,00 to his own sons; Samuel heard a voice calling him. Ell did not rebuke him, or make fun of htm, but recognized that it was a divine call, and told him when the call co/ie again to say, "Speak, Lord, for thy servant heareth.." From that hour Samuel became conscious of a great mission. Ife cleansed the temple o! Its abuses, restored ami .strengthened Iho religions life of Hie people, but became also their political and military leader. Ife look hold with a firm hand, and if we picture him as tile lemple Japan Will Get U. S. Raw Cotton 50,000 Bales Also Shipped To Germany, Government Reveals was sitting and was killed. But the" l — uovcl ™ record conceiving Eli Is-that "his "? „"',", ..A.,..-. i_<.iii-.—i..^. _,._ . , . MQ.uuo bales of i - a\^ cotton from the United states to .Japan lliis revealed Monday. sons' made'- themselves vile, : and restrained them not." The course if Ihcse" son's, accepting bribes nnd misconducting ' themselves with women • worshipers'' who enme to the" temple, shows to' ^hal a corrupt state tile people had fallen. c _ •But' no\v • there came a- new SO '°.fP bn 'es of colon have been leader, who with' religious fervor and integrity combined high qualities or political'leadership, it-was ' under this new ' lender.. Samuel, that- the people -attained such strong national, consciousness that they rejected Samuel- himself, ns the- religious heiid. -demanding a military leader and • king. • Ihus year. It was The cotton Is needed lo help restore Ihe Japanese economy and supply much needed goods, It «-as sulrt. It was also disclsoeil that ' sent ° l ' ic A'n^i'Ican zone In Germany-' "to prevent disease nnd un" • The War Dermrtment has ap- Expects For Farm Goods Secretary Anderson Points To Increased Exports Of Wheat ' ' f ' • INDEPENDENCE, Ml.. Mfir. 20 UP) —Secretary or Agriculture' Clinton p. Anderson Monday promised that continued production increases would bring a long-term Improvement in Ihi;' market for farm products. Speaking before the Jackson County Farm Bureau, Anderson pointed out that In the last-Unit of 1!H5 tin: United stains exported "bout five million tons of wheat, or approximately 10 limes the prewar export, rate. ' Disappointing harvests abroad, lie said, haveheightened the need for Increased emergency relief nt a time when America's own needs were expanding.' "The latest reports show," he wild, "(lint the world this year is producing 12 per cent less food ;>cr person than before the war. In Europe the difference is 20 per cent. And wheat production In Europe Is 36 per ccnl below prewar." He described the present outlook as "considerably worse" than the situation late in 1945. Anderson called on the American public to make every effort to conserve food of all types, particularly grains, and on American farmers to cooperate in the program for increased production. Specifically he asked that they market livestock at normal rather than heavyweights; bring poultry numbers Into line with production goals set for feed conservation, and throw onto the market nil feed not needed for current livestock operations. Honor Students proved a tentative plan -submitter by Gen. Douglas MiicArthur., It would build up Japanese exports to relieve unemployment iinri dis- - .... „. .,,>,., tress In Japan -anil render that paving the way for'; that 1 disaster country less of a burden to the which- was shortly - to come u|ion allies. them. I Cotton is Ihc only raw material •The slorv of Samuel, both in'its inc hjdcd al present in this program personal aspects tiiid in ' Its- no- for shipments to Japan. Initial lilicnl imoltcations, is ofgrcnt In- shipments''have already been-sent. terest.- We see him first as the' '£hlpm(mt may later be approved little boy in the temple,' brought of small : quantities of materials WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, .1946 Vtinnye Whilley, Prances Shouse and lii-tty Hlnck led iJlythcville High school Honor Roll for tho first MX weeks pf Hit second so- mesler. Others on the honor roll were: Betty Woodson, Dorothy l,um. Hnr- ry Fun, Charles Henderson, Marilyn Heen, \lose Simon, I'eguy Van Win- .kle, jo Ann Shanks. Dun Caldwell, Snmmyc Ferguson. Dli-k Williams, il'ranc's Field, Jimmy Lowe, Oarllne 'Clilldcis, c. O. Hedmnn, Mary Sue I Bcrryiiiiin. Muriel Knudsen,- Jack Hornci. Hilly Williams, Jac-kie Phillips, diaries Upton.'Gertrude Hoover, JJillle Jane RodgM's, Lloyd I Koomz. Ami Mel.cud, Julia Woodson, (i;iy GniTlgan, Evelyn Beard, Edna lodgers, j.-n. Phillips, Bobbie Fuye Michael, Laura Swain, Patsy Travis, Mary Morgan, Bobby Mullen. Virginia Swearengcn, Ann Wccdnuin; Vance O'j'ens, Jerfy Williamson, Jack Cook. Jere Reid, Arden Ferguson, Cieurge Pollock, and Cicneva slilbley. •Those receiving honorable mention were: Charles McDaniel, Juan- ila Evans, Marlon Mayes, Janet Stewart, Luclen Coleman, Vernell O'Neal, Nancy Fartlow, Dona Do- hannan, Louise Turner,-Hillie Burks, Mae Belli Rodgcrs, Jane Shclton, Joyce Damon, Betty Defoor, Barbara Monaghon, Mary Ball, Charles Hoy Thompson, Belly Atkins, Emma Aycock, Rosemary Johnston, Hill Wixson, Wanda-Harham, Jack Uitclos, |>. u. poster, June Sllrcs, Mal-y i/)ti joyner, Jack Melvln, Billy Sam .Herryman, Don Chnmblln, Chester Caldwell, and Thomas 1 Bell. Until explorers visited Greenland, all iron used in native tools was niadu froni meteorites. Hhipmont of small : quantities of -.. -, ,„„ '"ceded' to break bottlenecks In devoted-.to tile service of the high Jn l'ancse production, u spokesman priest, EH. He was the child of "" there by his- mother, Hamiii," and ' the line.' -r'- joined' co'm- y with a : ''determlhed *-'fer6up : of h. Nationalist' 'field ''colonels' who : ; being"'rilsh'ed'-'to MaKclen •'• to reinforce the defenses. !::( " Nine' of 'Jus', .including :the : driver, crowded "aboard,"a (thy hhiid'' anA gasoline; railc'ar with a'capacity of six and made .the ride into Mukden after fllghrfall. •' ' ' ' -"'• "'it was' like a'"slow-motion dash through . snow covered 'no-man's land at; 30 miles an-hbUr over 'the 50 mile' stretch. SniperS plneed red tracer bullets at.us':repeate,dly, but | nbobdy was'-hit: ' ~ "/ '. . We' 'passe'd five dlffedent wrecks of ^passenger "arid ' freight trains, apparently ""deraile'd by'' Comrnim- | istS;'.7AU"miist". have been"wreckcd «itfn'n'-the 'past'36 hours, because I they were bare and black while the' grpynd' was covered with. a 36| hoiir-old snowl .'.• " . " >" '" " The-situa'tibn In Mukden when I we : arrived.'was tense. Nationalist sentries we're ready" to shoot i I one;,who failed .to halt wlicn ordered. Coming"'from' the roil road sla~- 'ion-in ^an American lend.-lease jeep, '-we -'.were'"halted 1 '' at lea'st- -25 man of dcliciile feellnp w ho truly loved liis wife. ,di>spite her barrcn- iiess;- nnd Painnel.- In the beautiful account-or his birth. ' W -is (he child of his mother's'prnycrs. •-...'. ,Eli, too, -.was more'succe.ssrul with said. (Shipment of foods—MacArthur has rcuested 1,300.000 tons by June —are sent to Japan us a military requirement-to prevent disease and unrest. They ' are not considered part or the'export program. Japan will pay for Iho cotton, so far as she Is'able; with the'ex- port of silk and rayon goods to the United States. Initial shipments of silk have already been dispatche'd. • " • • tried to-break in. Tills' 1 afternoon r watched a bal-i lie 'belwec'n a- group of Nationalists. ariri-'commuhists just behind "(he Yitinato Hotel. A dozen communists' were-discovered barricaded in a ''home. They tried to • make a dash for it, but Nationalist soldiers nnd police closed in n nd opened 'fire. •••••.. "•I could'hear Ihe guns banging only 200 : yards away and saw smoke ! and-flames- rising ris the house' caught fire:-One whole f cc- tlcri of the city was cut off during the fight, -which resulted In the capture of the'12 Communists. "Th6 Chinese Communists seized two transmitting' power plants' bringing clectricitv to Mukden from Siingnrl and Yellow River areas nnd cut off current in Mukden. POULTRY WANTED! iMr. Davis is connected wifli the country's largest poiilf Vy buyers' ' r ilnd ! offers' Highest [irites lit ' Jill tiriies. " •• . " FRIDAY and SATURDAY PRICES— "'"' Hens — 23c Cox '— 1 6c muN(; YOUR uoyi/ruy TO us. 1711 West Vine St. Blytheville t'ricc.s To C!hanf;e 'Without ?sfoticc , lc tunllv seized the plants be- 'Kast -night -I 'was -awakened scv- -™ " times ."by gunlire'ori-the out-- D. & P. L. No. 14 Planting Seed Cleaned, Delinted, Ceresan Treated. Germination 80 to 90 per cent Also LAREDO SOY BEANS 90% Germination Lloyd Sttckmon Phone 3210 FOR SALE! l(i Gal. Corrugated. Steel Culverts in 1Q" Lengths with Connecting Hands. They're Lighter than Coni'rele, Easier lo Install and Will Last u Lifetime. CALL OR WRITE— served, fw sentimental. remembering with a lusWMH,'"metallic 'TXiro-Brofize'" 'finish! Evertast- Jnojy Vonrea te retain happy'memoriej! ' """'„' ',,','. . ' ?'..$3.25 <(on boot-end* ...... ,'fhe pair $5.95 unmounted A$HTtAT Q^ifc^l $4.25 ASH TKAY (2 Sho«tl • '"- M« MtM h Mm *»fil t tw'w.ttm'. Ray Dtllviry ^ Fitzpatrick Jewelry Store PW -. . * * -• •* ^^ «^*^B^^BM .. . _ ^ .__' . "' LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilson, Ark. All That and Jr., 'Too DALfiAs! 'Tex. "(U.P 1 .)—Here's a new twist in-birth certificates/At least, it left a 'twist In the writing arm of Roy Crandall, secretary lo Judge Al Templeton. The name on a birth certiflcalc application that he had to record recently was:'Dock-George Edward Bcllcflcld Scott Weaves, Jr. CHARLES $. LEMDNS <%ousekp£d f URNITU KE ty Phone 200!) 100-102 Kust Main St. DIGESTIVE TRACT And Stop Doting Your Stomach WilK Soda and Atkalizers pon'l (-'.ipoct to got real relief from neatiiK'he, sour Btoinncli, vus :ihtt had brt'iiih \ty taking soda antt oilier ;il!ta- nzerH ifl ho truocuujio of your trouble la consti|i:ilion. . . Iiil)iiscnsL' r yourrcal(roiib!ojsnotin thciitoinaclt ;iL all. Hut in the iiUeatinal tract v,'hcrt'80'/uofyotirfoo(!iH di^eytcd. Ami wht-n it #0(3 blocked it. fails to uiac.st [iropcrly. ** • . .^Vhat you want for real relief Is not BOOH or ;m atkalizor—but KonitLhiny to "unblock" your intestinal tract. Same- thine to clean it out effectively—help Nature Kct back on her fecL Gtt Ciirler's 1'ills riylit now. Take the rniLsclirectod.They uchtly findelToc- tivoly "unblock" your digestive tnief. This jiOrmits your foo<l to move along nonnaily. Niiturc's own (ligt'stivejuicc.i <:antlu'nrfaeii it. You get genuine relief that melton you fed rcoHj/ Kood again. OCit't C;irtor'K I'ilLsaCany tlruystore—• 2M. "IfnWock" yuurlnteatinal truc£ for real retiel from indiucslion. tlEMENJS KfEP SlUDGE FftOM YOUR SURE YOU HAVE ENOUGH ON HAND. Bent R GET AN EXTRA CARTON TO "BE ON THE SAFE SIDE. DELTA IMPLEMENT COMPANY , ARK: Sikeslon, Blyriicvill*, Ark. at wist BE AM Early Bird-onotRMOW FEfTHURT? Relief Guaranteed Your Money Back! New, Sensational Velva-Sole Arch Restorers \\'tll Iti most cases. glv<? complete relief of nearly all types of com-' rnon foot ailments aucri as weakened arelicu, mctataraal calloiifK-n, pressure froni cornB, leg : pulnn, sore lieeln/weak pronnieil nnkl**. EXPKRTI.Y FITTKI) FAMILY Shoe Store riione Z34Z 312 >V- Main Gash Buyers for Property! Dill you ever notice that In my ads I not only give you the DOWN PAYMENT-oh the'property, but also the exact amount you are to pay. You know the price before yon cousult me. A good way (o advertise. •••-.. ....•-,, List your property with me. My commission b 5%. H.C.CAMPBELL Phones 446 or 2930 '-Office: 120 S. 2nd St. FARMS FOR RENT One 380 acre farm, one 300 acre farm, one 220 acre farm, one 97;acre farm, one-75 acre farm, and obe 45'acre farm, all well improved, with electricity. • - We also want 25 SHARECROP FAMILIES Will comple(cly~set up and finance, to farm, a limited number of-large-families, ' See E. B. Gee Cotton Co., IVIarslon, Mo., Fralley, Mo. (S mile* west of Portageville), and Brytheville, Ark. ' The Finest Linoleum Your Money Cpn Buy! ' r Genuine Armstrong's Inlaid No other linoleum will bring such rich, lasting beauly t(i >bur Cloors. ''Quality iiriil s(>ling"nre "unsurpasseci. Come ih arid see our''selection of smart designs 1 *hic-h will add new tbarm and beauty (i) :ihy ron'rh in your home.--Armstrong's ijinnleuni"^loor.s ":i'rc: famous' for long weai- and easy cWariirig.' ' ' '• : Floor Care Made" £qsy : wiHi Linojvlass Liquid Wax and Cleaner in' Quarts, 1'ints and ,\ Gallons Linoglass Wax Assures maximum protection Hgiiinst wear. Easy to' : Use— and keeiis 'Linoleum floors looking their best. Mi\de and testeil by ARMSTRONG for (heir LINOLEUM' Products." CI.EANER Developed especially to clean ARMSTRONG'S LINOLEUM ;inrl printed' floor covering [|uickry. safely, 'nnd economically. Use ris directed. Business Opportunity! Hue to the fact that «-e have no rvne to niiinago our ApniUiiife Store we offer to sell the business and lease the building—or \vill sell ;m interest in it to person that is Ciipablt! of managing am! operalinjr it. TOM LITTLE REALTY CO. Phone 86.1 OUR FRIENDS IN QSCEQLA and VICINITY ... >Vill he interested in knowing that we have i-e-o]iened our Paint and Jlocly Shop in the new addition to our building. We are cquili- lted to work on all makes of cars . . . and the work will be done under the supervision of \VALTKK CARWOOIJ/a factory trained expcrl. Louis George Motor Company Dodge and Plymouth Sales and Service Your A"'s Chalmers Dealer OSCEOLA, AUK. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Let us figure your bill of materials or the total Contract/ including labor. .-..•-. --,...- .> WALPOLE ELECTRIC CO. 110 So. Sec. Phone 3371 Weep ne POWDER-ENE c'i EAN When your carpets become dull or slightly soiled, sprinkle on Powder-ene. Brush '.' '"' wait an ilou r; then vacuum Jt off. You'll be pleased with the 'fresh, clean b** u .*y» whether you clean the entire room or areas which are soiled quicker. Never leaves a ring—never shrinks, mildews nor fade] colors. Use on any rug or carpet including light colors and twists. . } ON MUM m VACUUM »H For the Care of Your Furniture Use — Gnlden .Star Furniture Polish and for dusting your floors, wood or Linoleum USC ' .••••::: -' • .."• GOLDEN STAR MOPS These products are on sale ot all times at this store. We have found them to be the best in their line. " ' - ' -- > r ' - •' Polish 25 and 50 cent sizes—Mops $1.50

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