The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1941 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 8, 1941
Page:
Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8., 19/11 They'll Laugh At U. S. Embargo If Proposed Deal Goes Through By MILTON BRON\ER NEA Service Staff Correspondent So the Japs are going to give t!v> Dutch Easi Indies another chance to "co-operate" A new Japanese negotiator former foreign minister Kenkichi Yoshteawa, is on his way to Ba- ravia, and within the nexi fev: ese, through .subsidiaries of the American-controlled Standard and Vacuum oil interests. • Behind these paradoxes is a sc- ries of intriguing- but intricate romances which have character- feed the world fight for oil ever since the first well was drilled. But it's all perfectly legal, and it works out like this: Existing; trade treaties give Japan 1.800.000 tons 01 oil annually, from Dutch wells. Pour companies handle the deal. The producers are the Kolonlale t Standard-Vacuum) a a d. Bataafshke (Shell) companies, operating: in Borneo, Sumatra and Java. The distributors are- the Rising Sun Oil Company (Shell) and the Standard-Vacuum Company of Japan. On form it looks as if Standard- Vacuum were only half owned by Standard Oil interests, lhe rest be'lcng-ing to another concern— Socony- Vacuum. But the latter is also all Standard Oil. Net result, as far ;is Japan's oil El ' YTHTTiI ' H COURIER Again Ihey Bury the Dead in the Holy Land another lon^ series of confer-i supply i.s concerned, i.s that Stand- ences will besiu. die purpose of which will be to get lor Japan a larger share of the oil, rubber and tin produced in the Indies Particularly the- oil. through, the in- If a new deal goes there will be presented to world two more magnificent consistencies of war: 1. The Dutch, technically at war with Germany, will be selling to Germany's ally, Japan, through subsidiaries of the British-Netherlands controlled Shell oil interests. 2. The United States, which has a government embargo against the export of aviation gasoline to Japan, will be indirectly producing and distributing oil. to the Japan- lf)40 LOAN COTTON FOR BEST PRICES SEE OR PHONE J. E. Hasson Phone 99 Glencoe Hotel BIdg. rd's Dutch Easi Indies producing company sells to Standard's Japanese oil distributing company, which sells to Japan, Similarly, the other Dutch East ' Indies producer. Bataafshke. is controlled by Dutch Shell and sells oil to the Rising Sun Petroleum Co.. an importer and distributor in Japan of Shell oi! products. The- companies involved have practically acted under duress. There was always the threat of invasion of the Dutch East Indies and seizure of the wells. From the Japanese standpoint good has come out of the evil of the American embargo. From Yokohama to California ports is about 4500 miles. But it is onl • CATION'S WASHINGTON COLUMN of Jour unit-low lilyh- i£ major issues before the new Congress. H.v imtJCK CATTON Courier Now* Wnslilnmoii Curre.spmt<u>iu i WASHINGTON, ,hin. «. _ \\- Ihoufrh defense, aid tor Britain and taxes nink as t!u- mast imj>or- hint Items on Uu> new Congress's agenda, ther>> i.s a long list of lesser mnlteni to keiui Mu about 3000 miles from Yokohama to Palembang in the Dutch Indies. MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP)—Identification of strayed and stolen dogs has been made easier by a system of ear tattooing set up FOR SALE SHIBLEY'S BEST FLOOR Barrel 48 Lb. Sack $12% 24 Lb. Sack ......... 100 Lbs. Sugar !.. . ^ T" C. ABRAHAM Ash & Broadway $3.25 $4.70 Phone 81G One of t.hf most, important hits tO dO With JU'OpOMM) ohllDMt'.S 111 the soi-lnl .security law; Pro.sidi-nt Roosevelt in the campaign \vnit on record for incrwisi-d Old w benefit payments, M\^\\t now the ailministwilon b; indin- iiiK in the dirt-lion of making pensions uviuhiblf to nil pcj-Mons oi itr> or over, with a minimum rate, of around $2f>. ^l,uiiifli-«nf i.s the fact that Senalor Downey, diiel .spoko.s- nuin for the Townsond plan in :yr?s.s, I.s in favor with the- nd- under the Wisconsin Humane Society. Under the plan, each dog that registers receives a dlstingui.shin° tattoo mark and its description owner's name and address recorded in a cross indexed filing system Provision has been made for' 18000 symbol.", in lhe state. Since ihe tattoo marts cannot be removed except by disfiguring rhe dog, the program is expected to play an important part in preventing theft of the animals. The tattooing process consists of shaving the dog's ear, .applying an anesthetic and then stamping the mark under the skin with a special instrument. Owners are charged 25 cents for each clog registered in this manner. "A lot of people think we in lure the dogs, but we do not harm them in the least," said Oscar Nieskes. one of the originators of the plan. "The dogs don't mind i: In the least, and do not even whimper. Once the mark i.s there it Is on forever." In addition to Nieskes, two other i Milwaukee dog fanciers, James Kakat-sch and Paul Freitag. aided in launching the program. Law authorities throughout the state have been notified of the identification bureau so that they can aid in returning lost or stolen dogs .bearing .the tattoo numbers. For -administration" purposes. Wisconsin has been divided into nine districts with all of the records to be filed in a central bureau here. Many of the dogs owned by the members of the Wisconsin Amateur Field Trial Club were tattooed about a year ago and the markings have proved helpful. After Two Months, Greeks in Lead Greek Penetration Into Albania Gr;;k Advenes Umit of Advcnco in Greece Dntos Indicate when Albanian cities wera captured by Cracks es ALBANIA YUGOSLAVIA Snow In mountains] fighting ] Tranjport planes' reinforcements from Italy fa Valona basa opened way fnvoded Adriatic. Tfolian "invaders" Vofono, Dec. 18 got this fq r before blitzkrieg began backfiring Nov. 10 STORIES IN STAMPS Bowler Strikes 21 Times MENANDS. N. Y. iUP) — Yates Lansing. 2G, of Albany, was bowling with friends in an open match when he began n spree that' ended 21 consecutive strikes, one perfect game and a 770 total. He- started by striking om in lhe hist seven frames ot his iir;st ^amo. tm.M wuni, IhrouKh the su'comi '.;aiiK> :i."J L' • first two framf.i o; ;!>..• !' AND SEE HOW MUCH MORE YOU GET! ICG-HORSEPOWER 6-CYLINDER ECONO-MASTER ENGINE • 119- INCH WHEELBASE • BIGGER.. ROOMIER FISHER BODY • NEW INTERIOR LUXURY - 4 COIL- SPRING RHYTHMIC RIDE • FAMOUS OLDS QUALITY THROUGHOUTI N OW you can step right up into the fine-car class at a price well within your budget! Just compare cfe luxe models oflowest- priced cars with the beautiful big Olds Special. You'll find but little difference in price. And you'll find that Olds gives you operating economy that compares with the best! ALSO AVAILABLE WITH HYDRA-MMIC DRIVE!* Drive without a clutch! Drive without shifting gears! Try an Olds with Hydra-Malic Drive—it's motoring's newest thrill! * Optional at Extra Cost THE CAR OLDSM 305 E. Main St. LEE MOTOR SALES, Inc. Medicine Offers Wide Field for Specialist j^UMEROUS postal designs Illustrating phases of medical science lure many philatelists into specialized collections of these items. Portraits of physicians and medical scientists, stamps relating to social and health services, care . of sick and injured, drugs and i medical discoveries are but a few of the subdivisions included in medical philately. Red Cross stamps, such as the last issue of the French Republic, \ above, are annual issues in many countries. United States has rejected suggestions for a Red Cross semi-postal, but honored that organization with a 50th anniversary commemorative in 1931. Anti-tuberculosis stamps, identified by the double-barred cross, are plentiful. The U. S. Christmas Seals, while not valid for postage, are accepted philatelic- items. United States honored Dr. Waller Reed, U. S. Army surgeon, uml Dr. Crawford Long, discoverer of ether, in the scientists set ol UK- Famous Americans series. Slow It requires .itooui. 1'otn «nd one- half years for li;Ju. traveling at the rytc oi 186.000 miles per second, to reach the en nil from ihr Phone Pythons have better developed hind limbs than do some species of lizards. HARRISON'S AUTO PARTS & GARAGE SERVICE STATION R«r*lring, Welding Xop Gin General fro m inu the [H'n.slon system would |>n\suma!jl.v wreck the payroll tax system which now .supports tho .social security .'tct'.s benefit payments, onu 'iidmlnlst.ru- Mon estimate Ls that the proposed extensions would urlntf tho anniml pension 1)111 to $2.800.000,000. A iiat KIUSS Income; tax Is ;utgg«Hccl to meet this co.st. Another social .security net change which may be voted comes n connection with unemployment insurance. This section of the .tct is bringing in a lot more money <hun it Ks paying out. and labor groups arc denmnding that bcne- -it payments be liberalized. One A'uy of accomplishing this might je to set fixed minimum rates for ill .states. WATERWAY AGAIN A .sharp fight may develop In hi.s Congress over the long- agiuitccl St. Lawrence waterway. President Roosevelt this yenr allocated $1.000,000 for preliminary Surveys looking toward ndclitlounl power facilities on the St. Law- fence. A revival of Die old pro- jostil for n combined ship caniil and power project I.s duo. and In- •lienlions at tthe momeni are thitt such a proposnl will have a good 'hnnce of being approved by Con- Another power project also likely to take a good deal of Congress's time is the Central Valley yoKrci. in California. GovernoV Olson of California has su^ostc'-'' that Lhe huge power ,nnd flood .control .clevc.lopment now belnc. put through by "the Reclamation PAGE SEVEN i bo sot up as n regional authority nlong the lines of TVA Legislation to ,thn(, end Is being drafted, with Now Deal approval, but-Its.ultimate fate is in doubt FARM I'ltOOltAM IN IIOL'IIT The kind of farm legislation which the administration will seek from this Congress is not yet clear. The November election which saw Hie New Deal losing jrround in many funning areas, cnme ns an fiye-oponer to the Department of Agriculture, and experts there huvc been uolng over the present farm program with a 'flna-toothed comb." Production controls of some sort seem certain to stick, soil conservation wonsuws will doubtless be continued, ami mcmslou of the food .stamp plun is quite likely. Boyond Unit, the administration':! farm prom-am is pretty much in doubt. Another question murk i.s the matter fo loglaiiUion Roverninn strikes in defon.se Industries. The VulUH- ulm-ali strikf? disturbed Coiwr.'.'.s Kirntly, and various bin* tt« cmb (.lit unions' power were />>. IK f. J Dentist Ulylhoville. Arkaiisiis Specials! Extractions $1.00 Full Upper and Kmvt'i Plates $25.00 (tfxIt-actions Included) introduced, Probability is that none-of these will be pressed very hard this winter unless there Is a new wave of strikes in defense industries. Although ' the new -"milder" Labor Board was supposed to have headed off Wagner act chrmswj, tho House committee investigating the board has announced UwiU seek amendments. The Chinese, to produce one acre of rice, use 750 man-hours of Inbor, in comparison. LO the 25- man hours used by Americans Delta Implements, .Inc. •'*.'-* ttt So. linil Phone 802 106 acres till in cultivation, good house uml burn, fair cotton and corn bas«, on hard mud m the edge of- Essex, Missouri. 1 rli-c M>5 per acre, $2500 cash, terms oii balance. 80 ncres nil in cultivation near 1'anna, Missouh-. on ^ravrl roiul, uoocl l.ullilin K .s. Price $HO per acre, 1-4 cu.sh, balance" nay- i\Mv iihinit like rent. 125 ncrrs, fair c-otlnn And corn base, located near Parma. Mo., good house and barn. 1'rice SfiO per acre, 1-4 cash, balance terms. 320 acres nil in vultivntioii ncnr Sikeston, .'Missouri 75-acr« «olton base, 97-acTo con. ba.se, 45 acres wheat. Government pay 51400 n year. Price $55 [MM- acn:. m Jici-cs, 40 acres cleu.rci!, located on Black ftlvcr near Vop- Inr BlnH. Missouri. Om: house. .Price $12.50 per acre, w, cash. i his is a good sandy loum cypress land adapted to cotton ami AU tliu above farms can be sold with possession at once If taken wHMn ih«> next . few ciuj'.s. It you are '-flirt of a -home J. ^t , Lillouri, lb. BUDGET PLAN These busy days... pause and There's complete refreshment in on ice-cold bottle of Coco-Cola. It has a clean, exhilarat- ing taste you never tire of. So when you pause throughout the day, make if ffo? pause that refreshes with See-cold Coca-Cola. \. Delicious and -. ^ Refreshin " YOU TASTE ITS QUALITY PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. ' 5Ui & Walnut Phone 810 BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE .CQCA-COU COMPANY BY Phone see COCA-COLA BOTTLJJNG COMFAlNY

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