The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1943 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 7, 1943
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Page 8
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> fiGE EIGHT' LOOKING ABEM BLTTHEVILUB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Waacs Parade In. Algiers POST-WAR PLANS Most important industrial leaders'< in America and most big agencies in Ihe United States government- are doing; sonic serious post-war planning. .Their ideas are not! Ui complete . liarnioiiy but il Is encouraging that so many far sighted people are thinking about the country's welfare Immediate- ly'following the war because what happens in America at the dawn of peace will determine what penalty ;the,whole world, will have to pay for wai. ; ' Unlike, most countries the United States-is not In hopeless shape. Unless • the war lasts longer (nan now'secms probable we in •America; have, what it takes to build prosperity, but it will require planning^ because action will need to be quick \vlum the war ends. Our first forward stcj) must not falter; men who speak for Undo Sam must not stammer. With resolute unselfishness the united States can feed the-starving world a wliilci and still win the peace. Preparedness Necessary Factories with capacity double what factory capacity was in any year before the war, will be com- pletely'devoid of hurry-up vrar orders in a few days alter hostilities cease. Ten million fighting men': will- start "beating their swords into plowshares" when all- of-a-sudden rationing will be wash- ed'away in a flood of supply and today's : mail-power shortage will \K. . shallowed, up in a problem of unemployment. The -world's natural resources will be in reach then; productive capacity will be at an all-time high. Transportation will be faster and .'better-Hum ever before, and pe'oplc vslll have both money and credit, as well ns a long list of needs. Everything will depend on how ' peace . begins. Dissension and confusion born of greed might easily, scuttle, tho last hope of freedom this world will sec tor an age- Avarice Is Tatal Men .who work ivilli Ihelr heads, <is well as men who work with their hands, will have to know when they are well-off and learn to content ..:llieinselvc$, for much of Earth's riches will have been destroyed by the wai. After all, "rich" is a relative term. II is one thing in one country and another somewhere else: In Chins,.a few years ago when I lived there,: a capitalist (farmer) could;invest-tlie equivalent of one dollar and create a, job for another Chinese who, in tuin,.could feel fairlv prosperous on an income of a, dollai a month But in . Amcr- ic'a'v where it.itakes on average investment of $8,000 to create one job in an industrial plant, .the worker easily earns 5200 n month and often feels under-paid, , - Unself Ibh FUnning Flee competitive enterprise, the best economic .system' known to man, is subject to improvement. It lias. made America prosperous,- has made . our poorest, people seem rich by comparison with well-off folk of other lands,.but -it has not been operated without selfishness. Half, of the |>eople who .live in America (60 million of them in f932)-saw clays of needless privation; tome experienced want. Unselfish planning for post-war prosperity will .aim, to avoid llils. Real wealth is defined as investment that produces revenue. Wealth is not merely capital; it is capital doing useful .work. Unplow- c'd fields arc not wealth. Idle factories are 'not wealth. Everybody knows• : that anxious minds and idle;hands are not wealth. These are the enemies of prosperity and peace. If all (or even most) of our war- built factories can he operated by lirlvalfi.enterprise to produce things that'pcoplc want to buy, there will be markets alter the war; workmen can earn move than a living and farmers can'gcl more,than cost for what many people consume. Tlie system that made thi: country prosperous can keep il so, through unselfish planning. club members have taken (lie church grounds as IlieU- project. Mrs. EssJc' Davis' conduced «»mcs <turlt)K the last half hour and Miss Craig from Uogwood and MM T. U. O'Kccfc from Armorcl won prizes. The Council adjourned at 2:15 o'clock lo no lo IJoxy Theater for Ihe cooking .school, A display of Allied unity In Algiers recently included n group of smart-stepping American WAAC's who proved lo be the' feature attraction In a parade of American, British and Fighting French troops. A detachment of British Tommies is seen In tho back- Ground. (Army Signal Corps Pliolo from Nl'A tclepholo).' Demonstration Club News Notes The Shady Grove Home Ue-m- onslrntlon Club mel '1'liur.silny al the home of Mrs. M. D.'Mnyfleld. Twenty members were present. The meeting was called to order and presided over by Mrs. J. N. Bellinger, president. Community singing wns directed by Miss Virginia Maytlcld. The devotional was read by Miss Cora Lee Colemai), home demonstrntton agent. Mrs. Bolllnger asked Mrs. Ilcr- mnn Williams to give n report on gardening. There were guest Ions and answers held on methods of preparation for the gnrdcn mid Hie progress of the gardens that- were now planted. The Shady drove Club is 100 per cent, in garden, poultry, and dairy production. Mrs. C. . Russell Is recognized by the neighborhood ns -belli!; Ihc best poultry raiser and she- Is the only one who boasts, of having fryers nt this time. Mrs. -Lnln Williams, tlie dairy chairman, advised that, II more lime was taken on planning the are of the daily, that more milk nd cream would uc had for family ise. Mrs. M. D. Mayfielcl, food nn- ritlo:i chairman, gave n talk urg- ng all members to study Ihe food .Victory Gardens for Lease TOEKA, Kan. (UP)— Residents who have no backyard space foi 'Victory gardens may lease plots on 85 tracts of tax-foreclosed lam held by the county. Lot leases wll cost 52 and will expire next October, giving the gardeners a clianci to harvest before the: county put: the lots up for public sale. Ulythevllle Woman's Club Friday tt'HIt 20 members from M communities present. Mrs. T. n. Watson presided nnd community singing was enjoyed wltli Mrs. li. A. Uusg lending and Mrs. Ivei'son Morris accompanying. Miss Corn i.ee Colciniui conducted tin; devotional. Aflcr a brief rciiort from tlie standing committees, Mrs. n. Garner from Armorcl gave a demonstration on making a dress form. Miss Coil-man nski-d eiicl) of the clothing chairmen to assist that llicy might, give Ihl.s demonstration al their respective clubs. A dress form is a convenient thing for one to have. It enables one lo fit nml limit' her dresses without the help of the neighbors nnd It is not linrd lo make. After the form was made and cut from the figure it wns stuffed with paper nnd placed •on a stnnd. It duplicated the figure exactly and gave enough of the arm to make a fitting of sleeves easily. A coat of p.ilni or shellac will mnkc it even more substantial, although II Is not necessary. A dress form is ideal for-girls who arc away nl school, ns their mothers can. mnkc their dresses and avoid the lire- some fitting. Then, loo, sometimes mothers like to surprise their dmighler.s and make dresses for them and by having n form llicy know Mint llicy will fit. At noon pot-luck lunch was served and enjoyed by the group. Mrs. Watson asked the council to suggest the time Hint would be most, convenient tor each club lo serve as iieallh. Mrs. W. R. Masscy, food preservation chnlrmnii, offered her assistance In any canning or food •reservation problem that the cliib night have. It was voted Hint the Shady rove Home Demonstration Club would be hostess at the USD and icrve cakes, pies, and cookies and coffee lo the soldiers some time n May. Mrs. C. E. Russell, Miss Virginia Mnyficld anil Mrs. Roy U-iiyfleld were asked to serve on n committee to learn how to roll Red Cross blindages ami to secure si coin ns a work shop in the Shady "Jrovc community, Two of the high school girls, VerincI Williams, and Delia Short directed games which were enjoyed oy the group. The high school Home Economics Class assisted Mrs. Mayfield and Miss Virginia Mayficld in serving refreshments. Tlicc group was dismissed by saying the pledge of allegiance to Ihe (lag and then group singing was enjoyed. next meeting will be April 8 nt the home of Mrs. \V. R. Masscy. The County Council of Hie Homo Demonstration Clubs met at the Miss Marshall, Stale Clothing Kx- .(.•iision Specialist, will lie guest of Ihe Council April 15. Miss Conant, o.\1 ension nutritionist, will tjc In tlie County on April 2:) and 24. jis were made for meetings for these guests. 'llic Council members were n.sked ,o cooperate with the Smltli-llughcs teachers who plan I opul on courses of ten lessons In food production mid food cpnscrvntlon. This year it Ims been suggested lliat tlie imlivlflnnl gronjxi IIHVC Ihclr lours and if possible we will hava a county tour. Airs. D. A Ilugg invitetl the Council to have il picnic In her yard during Better Homes Week. Avinorel club members have taken Iheir c!ul> house as their project They :ire beautifying the iuterioi as well as the yard. The Yarbro Swearengen & Co. Sl'OT COTTON RROKERS lilytlicvlllc, Ark. For Liffhl, Fluffy BISCUITS Insist On SHIBLEY'S Best Flour Your Grocer Has IU WAR~BONDS & STAMPS Are Yow Best Buy! _ Tito Home Demonstration Club women in Mississippi county arc cooperating in every way possible lo do IhrJr part In winning (lie war. Each campaign that has been ),'U;.ichcd nml each nwcling that lias been called found the members, of the UOMJC DemonJIratlri Clubs present and expressing their willingness nml desire lo cooperate. A group of the women from the JJori:y Home Demonstration club which Is 45 nillc.s from Blylhcvllle arc lafclflff a course In rolling bandages ! for" the" Heel Cross so that, they may tcacli the ones in their comnmnlty lot do it. The Rc'd'Cross lunil Jiii.s 1 been Ijoostol Ijy (he Home Dcmbn.'itrallon Club members and they arc doing lliclr part ill raising •etiibles, chickens, and serving biilonccd wcnls. WEDNESDAY, APttlL 7, 19-13 'I'lic Home Demonstration Clubs of North Mississippi Cpiinty iirc iiosctcss to the boys In uniform from tlie Rlylhcvlllc Army Base cjicli Sunday afternoon al the USO ''enter. At (he monthly Council meetings one club volunteers to be hostess for one Sunday until another Council incntlnn. For Instance, Promised Land Home Demonstration club, Lone Oiik Home Demonstration Clu).>, Hat, Lake Home 'Demonstration Club, and Slincly Grove Home Demonstration O'lul) will serve during April. During Maicli Armorcl, Dogwood, and Clear Lake were hostesses and "open liouso" wa.s held onc» Sunday. A committee serves ,as "ureeters" who urail the soldiers and Invite them to the refreshment, table where cookies, pies, and homemade cakes arc .served, There are from 75 to 100 boys wlio enjoy this treat. Cakes, cookies, ami pies are made by members of Hie clubs and served with coffee to tlie soldiers. Miss GcMicvleve Whalcn, associate diredor, said "Of all the things done for the soldiers, I believe they enjoy talking to the mothers 'as they cat homemade sweets best of all." Last Sunday was "open house" awl Major McCuIre said when lie broadcast, "And we surely <to appreciate thi! many, many courtesies of the rural women of the Home Demonstration Clubs who "have served cakes, pies, and cookies which tlie boys devour so quickly. May I add that Colonel Kurt, M. Liiiulon wishes me to say 'Thank you, ladles of the Home Dcmonslru- lion Clubs'," A new type of winter airplane lire designed to resist skidding hns been announced. There are parallel rows of steel coils imbedded in the tread so that, the edges grip ice and snow. Victoria Group Prepares Ground For Victory Garden Folks dov.'ii at Victoria don't, intend to sit around while everybody else Is making Victory Oar- dens. You ciin take the word of J. E. E.tards, K;IO Informed tho Courier News today that employes of Hie Victoria store and gin "pulled the oxen out of the rnirc" Sunday afternoon when tlicy got together and prepared their ground for planting. Equipment nnii labor shortage didn't worry this group. They obtained a tractor nhd other necessary equipment from Richard Dandier, who ojierates a nearby farm. Members of the group provided their own labor and us n result they were ready to begin planting Monday morning. Mr. Edwards said thai land preparation had been suing on In that section despite the shortage of labor and equipment nnd that planllng of essential war crops will begin at once. Read Courier News want ads Mr. Farmer Sec Us For Farm I'ONK'S HYBRID CORN Order Now! Horse Drawn, 1 row PLANTERS (No certificate required) All sizes new A-C TRACTORS (Need cerllllcate) Equipment Of All Kinds! All sizes Clipper SBKD CLEANERS Need certificate) Horse and Tractor DISC HARROWS (Need certificate) See us for FIELD SEED of all kinds. PAUL BYRUM 122 E. Main Gives 750 I'.iiiu Stockings SJJNBURY, Pa. (IU 1 .)—Mrs. Margaret M. Stnhl, 07, turned over 33 years' accumulation of silk stock- Ings—150 pairs—to the war salvage drive for use in making parachutes. Mrs. Stithl originally hail Intended knitting her collection into a rug, but now she'd "much rather see parachutes for boys nt tlit- front than Hie rugs'' CHICKASAW West Main Near 21st St .ut. starts 12:45! Sun. starts' 1:45 Nlghl shows 5:45 Except Monday, opens :.-\t Continuous «how» Sat and Sun. Wednesday At Thursday Double Feature I'lKST I'KA'HWK: Cutties of Tahiti' with Charles laiiglilcn & J,,,, n ; ,|| SKCONI1 •Li'l Abner' (Iliiseil On the Comie Ship) Selected Sliorls Open 7:00 p.m. /•'.Show Starts 7:30 p.m. I *- Mm. Alw»T 3 11 0 mi zs. Wednesday & Thursday • THIS PICTURE IS A "MUST"! 'Blossoms In The Dust' , - ; ' (In Technicolor) ' - . with jj'^r PMgeon * Grccr Garson * " Paramount Comedy '"^•"^i^^MM Let Us De-lint and Treat Your Cotton Seed Now Is The Time To Get This Work Done—Before The Rush Is On! &Co. Armorcl, Arkansas The 2 nd War Loan Starts April ' ' H v | ^ '^ , /.-,--, 13 billion dollars must be raised! T HE GOVERNMENT of the United States is asking UR to lend it 13 billion dollars in Ihe next few weeks. We can do it. And we must do it. Every American must realize the truth: In this, our toiigliesl war, we've nimlo n gooil start. We've trained a lot of men—made a lot of weapons—built a lot of Bhip§. But it'» only a slarl. No man or woninn among us would contend for a single instant that we're doing enough now to win this war! i° ; We've Grof to Build More! We hrokc alt records building 8 million Ions of •hipping lant year. But grim-faccil Army and Navy men will tell you that the 18 MILLION tons we're building thig year mill won't be enough! '^ We've Got to Fight More! From now till this war h won, America mnsl bo on the offensive. In ever-increasing numbers, your sons, brothers, hnsbnnds must gn into actnnl bailie. Our losses have already begun to mount —and they will not grow less. And We've Got to Buy More K« War Bonds! Sure we're »H buying War Bonds now. But we've got to help pay for pur increased fighting ;iml building . . . We've got to match', at, best we can, the encrificc of those Americans who are toiling ami sweating on a dozen balttcfronts—with the Moodiest yet to come. The blunt fact is tins: to keep our war machine going, we've got lo dig up 13 billion e*frn dollars this month. 13 billion dollars over nnd abuve our regular War. Bonil buying! : In the next few weeks you may be visited by one of the thousands of volunteers who are contributing their time and effort lo this Drive. But don't wait for him. Make up your mind now that before this drive is over, you're going to inarch right down to your nearest bank, Post Office, or place where they sell War Bonds, and do your duty. And don't ever forget this: in doing your duty, you're doing yourself one of the biggest favors of your lifcl i: For United Slates War Rond* are the greatest investment in the world—bar none. They're investments tailored lo fit your parficul.tr situation. And they give you the chance of n lifetime to order and gel the kind of world you wanl to live in nftcr this war. Every cent you put in War Bonds now will help lo guarantee plenty of peacetime jobs making peace-living for every one of us. For your Country's sake—for your oicn sake —invest all you can! There Are 7 Different Types of U. S. Government Securities — Choose The Ones Best Suited For You: United States War Savings Bonds-Series E: The perfect investment for individual and family savings. Gives.you back §4 for every S3 when the Bond matures. Designed especially for Ihe smaller investor. Dated 1st day of month in which payment is received. Interest: 2,9% a year if held lo maturity. Denominations: $25, S50, S100, ?SOO, §1000. Redemption: any time 60 days after issue dale. Price: 75% of maturity value. 2/2% Treasury Bonds of 1964-1969: Readily marketable, acceptable as bank collateral, these Bonds are ideal investments for trust funds, estates and individuals. A special feature provides liiat they may be redeemed at par and accrued interest for the purpose of satisfying Federal estate laxcs. Dated April 15, 1943; due June 15, 1969. Denominations: S500, 81000, S5000, S10,- 000, §100,000—also §1,000,000 if registered. Redemption: Not callable till .lime 15, 1964; thereafter al par and accrued interest on any interest dale at 4 months' notice. Subject lo Federal taves only. Price: par and accrued interest. Other Securities: Scries "C" Tax Notes; %% Ccrlificales of Indebtedness; 2% Treasury Bonds of 1950-1952; United Slates Savings Bonds Scries "F"; United Slates Savings Bonds Scries "C." THEY uJVE THEIR LIVES... YOU LiND YOUR MONEY! This space is a contribution to America's all-out war effort by Arkansas Grocer Co. Ark-Mo Power Corp. L. K. Ashcraft Co. Jo« Atkins Machine Shop L. H. Autry, BurdeUe A. S. Barboro & Co. Barksdale Mfg. Co. Brytheville Water Co. The Crafton Co. Delta Implements, Inc. Loy Eich Chevrolet Co. Gay & Billings, Inc. Guard's Jewelry & Optical Store Halter's Quality Shoe Shop Happy Hour Grocery & Mkt. Hardaway Appliance Co. Herrick's Jewelry Hubbard Furniture Co. Hubbard Hardware Co. Huddleston & Co. Zellner's Tom W. Jackson Jiedel's Keiser Supply Co., Keiser Langston-Wroten Co. Charles S. Lemons Tom Little Hardware Co. The New York Store PatO'Bryant Palace Cafe J. C. Penney Co. Slipper Shop Robinson Drug Co. Phillips Motor Co. I. Rosenthal, Inc. Rock Saliba A. G. Shibiey Wholesale Grocers C. G. Smith Swift & Co. Oil Mill Thomas Land Co. B. G. West Floyd A. White

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