The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1943 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 20, 1943
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 19-13 * MOOING AHEAD ^IV^CEOROE S. 8£NSON ll'Hffctltft EDSON IN WASHINGTON Service Men and Social Security .NTH' HOl'i; It wns a long stride in the rlisht direction when the President of (ho united stu(e s recently iieemi ciill- i"i! leaders of the four prlneipiil wrin orgjiiilKDilons into tonfcr- ence. Many patvintic pcoijle liopo i> series of reunhir discussions is starlcil which will not end until 'he most nations iniielejj in the IIH- t ion's rood problems Imve. bfen slraigluenctl out. Many people believe that men wlih practical fnrmhijj knowledge have been con- siiUed Inj 1 ton little in farmuhU- ins national farm policies. Albert S. Closs. Grange; Edwuril A. O'Neal. Farm liurciui; Jmnes C, nation, banners Union; Exra T. nmscm. Coapr-ratives; (liese were all present and hart their say with Mr. Roosevelt for nn hour on March 30 listened 10 his com- incnls thcreaflcr. This \viis repeat- etl April 7. Inteix'sled ILsleners included the food cxiirs; Clic-stcr c. Bavls, nscending, and Claude H Wickard, dcscendins;. The First Pruils America's food problem is big. ! It can not be settled nnd set right ' in u fciv ranfereixjcs, bill these very first meetings accomplished something. They went a long way toward overcoming the., first big hazard — discuuruKemenr The farjnpis r know need a grant, many things, such ns help, machinery, and fertilizer, but the thing ihcv needed most about the middle of March was hope. Many farmers think farm problems lini-c been pretty muddled. .Tiiey think farm experts should have been called loiijj ago to help formulaic a better farm program.. Now. to say Ihe least, they are more encouraged. While the spokesmen for agriculture were themselves not in complete agreement on methods their objectives \ycrc the same and they got down lo cold facts o.utck- ly. One of them, Ezra Benson, emphasized the (act that "parity" is no longer an issue; even price ins nn end in ilselfj is not an issue. The big objective is to get production of food, as much ns possible of the kinds most needed. To Ihis end, price is only a means. ]3ut the most hopeful sign lo me is (lie fnct tlml the president, in this extremity, called experienced form experts for ndvjce instead of classroom experts full of unproved the- Men,Women!01d? Get New Pep, Vim Feel Years Younger Don't fclama cibalial cJ.wQni-ollt.ru n-dotc D lee! I ntf on your use. Tlio tl*s tttli amaicd &l ivliaL a IKTIa I*WIBB 111. Mil, OJW, Vi!l7lo Oo&SS, " ulct olte. By I'KIT.K, KUSON Courier News \Vasb!ngt«n ('ori-t'sjKmi/citl What to do iiboul social security benejils—Hie old age pension money and Hie survivors' insurance of men ami women going into .tlie nrmcd .service from private, employment- is one that Is still kicking around, unsettled. Forty-one of Ihe states find ihe Territory of Hawaii have made provisions (o freeze the slftttis of KXirkers (joint' info the services with respect lo their unemployment insurance, leneflls, but the federal i;overnment still poke.s IUOHB on Us part of tile social sc- cw-lly program. Tlio way matters stand now, every year that a service person stays in .service the old uee ami survivors' insurance bsiiefits from social .security decline, and If the person stays in .service for ns lonsr as five years, Ihe' benefits will be entirely canceled out. At utl ,]rtl« lilyll.tvillc. :,l Klrl.y ones. Moreover I hope this sign indicates Hint ih c same principle "•ill be applied in all other import- "»t fields, if so, it Heralds tlie He- Binning of greater confidence jn many quarters. More (iood News Some favorable developments have come about in the aarlcnl- tiiral man-power problem. P.irm- ers are moving from factory towns back to tlie soil in unexpected numbers, and tlie President has ridiculed hl.s- approval of lifting limitations on the manufacture of farm machinery and repair parts steps urged by farm Jeaders. biit taken too late to be 100 per cent cffcctiyc (his year, The iowi esli- malcs a a per cent decrease in production from 1042, probably a conservative estimate. Immediately following his conference with farm leaders, President Roosevelt, issued a statement revealing that n shortage of 50 000 -ftairy 'workers coi|td be inet by releasing men of 30 qr qlrtc'r" frpin the Army, use of comclcnlions ob- jcotors, 4-p registrants etc. At (he end of its first three mon til's work, the ,18t)r Congress could be said to have kept its promise to recapture its rightful independence ant! handle its 'share in government. This is imperative for, the fuuire of democracy. The House Appropriations" .Committee, bent on. p.cpnomy, recently recommended priming 240 million dollars off (he Department of ATI- culture's budget for the next fiscal ycnr and proposed abolishing the Farm Security Administration. Tins bureau's 411.GGO . clients already owe Uncle Sam S417,OflO,QOO. There, are however too many 11-001,5 lo the American iyay of life to justify any measure of ocm- plncency. We could w'n over the axis powers and still lose all we are fighting for. Doniestic problems are still perplexing, but it fe pleasant to report this particular hopeful turn • of events on tlie home front, That,. Is a miner severe penalty for anyone doing- his patriotic duty lo (its country. U irinkes it nece.s- snry that when the giiy or yti| gets out of uniform, lie or she it-Ill hiive lo start all over again, building uv benefits. The catches on passing nn amendment to the social .security Jniv which would «utonmtlcally freeze any benefits a worker may linve accumulated before uoinu Into the armed services seem lo be three: 80.MH NOT ON SOCJ-U, SECUKITV First, not everyone going Into tlie services has any benefits coming lo him. The wny the law now stands, it covers only workers In industry or commercial jobs. Agrl- ciillurial workers, domestic servnuis. housewives nnd such aren't eligible for coverage under socla) security, Uut n lot of these people BO into various branches of Iho Army ami Navy, just, as do people' from commercial and Industrial occupations. The hitler are no better limn Ihc former or vice versa, and to let Ihc people who in civilian life used to enjoy the social security benrfits hiins onto all [base benefits while (heir brothers and sisters in arms don't, enjoy stmillar privileges Is a decided BJ'l'- Second, the social security Imv specifically excludes from eoverarie all government employes, : md tiuU of course exchldc,s Ihoso In the armed forces. AJIMV AND. NAVY 1!Ki\)-:iTJ'S Third, Army and Navy people lirivp certain other benefits of thcii own in Hie way of allotments lo Dependents, which arc not available U> civilians. Also the service people can take out . war risk Insurance which In a manner of speaking might be considered just anothci form of social security. Giving- the people In' service those benefits plus facial security n^lght by some be considered loo much. Anyway, Hint's (lie muddle What to do about it? A change In the laiv Ls the /list iwiuisttc If anything nt all Ls to be done, and there are two principal approaches lo that question. Ffi'.sl, free the rights of all workers as of Ihc time (hey enter tlie scrvies and guarantee' them the same rights when Ih'ey return lo civilian lile. Second, co'nsider military service as covered employment, so that, .social security benefits would continue to accumulate Under tills latter approach. It would probably be necessity to extend coverage lo everyone in lh e service regardless of whetliei- they enjoyed coverage before. Senator Theodore J-'rances Green of Providence. H. r., has a bill before Congress now, not, only ox- lending social security protection to all people in the armed service but ttlso providing tliat nil coste for lhat proleclioii be- met by tlie 'federal treasury, wllhout making any deductions from ihe .soldiers' pay Thai's a pretty generous settlement About, the only thine: ihc Grceii bill wouldn't uiv? tin- service men BLYTHEV1LLB (ARK.) COUBIEE' NEWS He Doesn't Tell Eyenlli^Wife * * * * Advance Tips On Kaiion'ing Arc Strictly Taboo To OPA Admimsti-aioi-'s Kainilv PAGBTBRJBK, A. pKAISf THe AND -AND THE SPRING TUNE-UP OP YOUR CAR SHOULD BE DIFFERENT, TOO! NO MORK TOP SPEEDS! You'll bo driving; nt "35-and- imder" this .spring—anil your car's timing, circuit breaker, carburetor, spark pings, choke and heat controls should bendjustcdforsmooth- er low-speed performance. NO AfORE HIGH-OCTANE GAS We use lower-octane gas today, so our flyers may have liigh-octane fuel. To prevent wasteful "pinging," your engine should be readjusted to its new diet. Whatever service work may be needed, we do the job right. LESS GASOLINE In addition to giving your car a gas-saving, springtime engine tune-up, you should also liave it thoroughly checked for other causes of fuel waste, such as dragging brakes, leaky gas lines or the use of too, heavy lubricants for today's low-speed driving. LESS DRIVING Your generator and voltage regulator should be put in top condition jiow lo guard against the possibility of a rundown battery later on. Your battery itself should be checked at regular intervals. CARS ARE BEING DRIVEN LONGER As your car's mileage goes higher — as your brakes, lights, tires and steering system grow older—a thorough check-up of these features becomes vital to the safety of you and your family. SLOWER DRIVING- SHORTER TRIPS When you don't drive very much or very fast or very far, it's extremely important to keep fresh, clean oil in your engine at all times—because at slow speeds your crankcase ventilation system doesn't have much chance to prevent oil dilulion. THIS wartime spring, it's important that you get your car set nol only for warmer weather, but also for Ihc new kind of driving you're doing today. We offer a springtime service program specifically designed to do both of these jobs. Whether you drive an Oldsmobile, or some other make of car, come in and find out about this special Oldsmobilescrvice! YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER A-' ALL.QUALITY, ALL-CAR SERVICE LEE MOTOR SALES, Inc. Blythcville, Ark. Christian Cliurdli. Holds Pro faster Services Nightly •» Mis U A Craig ' > ,,i, Roll call was answered-by each icMboi lclUn 8 of tier project for "!F...S r " )ld w!lat f!l « »"«l ac- i Typically' American 'Is! Hie family their Washington home. At left is ("Moe'O Brown. Jr.: Barbara: Air. lly IIIVITV MurltONAU) NKA Sl.iff I'otu-siiomlt-nt WASHINGTON.—If imy hotise- wlfe in' America could linvc been forewarned about, the sudden 'freezes" In uuioning, it. would lave been Mrs. Premiss M. Brown, 1'lio.w Imslmml directed the entire jol) from behind Ms desk us Amc- rioa's price administrator. Hut Ihc nrown family was caiijjhl short with u Imlf-incli slnb of butter for a family of six— Including a growing tJ-yeur-old son who clul.es on "bread 'j)' buttor V Jam—were caught on .shoe rallon- Ing, and, until the entire country know nbotit the incut points, Mrs. Premiss Drown was just ns much in thp diirti ns her next door neighbor nnd Ihc nclgnborhpad butcher. Bui Mr. nrown kept Hie secret nnd even resisted (he lomp-r laUon lo lay In a 'ufi-iiomid sack o! Ms favorite Michigan bcims. Secrecy about his work is strict Inw In Mr.. Brown's family life. Even Ills •.attractive daughters, PQ- trlcia, 18, mid hnrbnrn, 20, don't nsk questions, curious though they may be. ' "My college classmates nt Michigan told me not to dare' come back from sin-lug vacation until I'd found out whether clothes were, going to toe rationed," confessed Pat. who is a freshman at Michigan Slate. nnd ... . JN MKMOIIIAM : ,V. Again- corner the season of IVin' year that should bring everyone happiness, but, for ine and my little ones only hciirlaches, for our memories go back u year nj>o today to Hint terrible Inigedy thdl look away lhat otic who meant BO much to us: our darling husband and daddy, Charles 15. Cobb Jr. lie was that one who lilted our hearts niul Jives with complete joy; one who loved and ndoicd iil.s home niut children and had such plans for Ihc baby he never got to sec; who never thought ii too tiring to work such long hours wilh so liltle rest; and H'ho served the Tnyslcc Blend Company wholeheartedly t:> lh« end of his life. It has made Ihe way easier lo I'diirmbpr "his" ov.'n words the nielil before lie « p as Inken away. "I sure do love my little home nnd family." Ills, love was so strong as lo give something everlasting to Ktnnrt on and shall brighten the way iittill we can lie with him again. 1 wish iliat there were some wonderful place Called the land of boulnnlng again, Where all our .sorrow and all our henrtnclie.s And nil our grief and loneliness, Could be dropped and.there be only happiness as before. His devoted nnd heartbroken wife. Mrs. Mclba Alexander Gobi) His children, Jcnncllc and Charles Honaid. is the enjoyment of both social security insurance and military pensions. Apparently <i ol ,bl 0 liiryesse of thai hind was considered too good for even a soldier. When Your'Innards are Crying the Blues WHEN CON STIPATION mikes you f ctl I>unl< is Ihe dickens, brings on stomach upset, sour l.-islc, gassy discomfort, take I)r. Caldwell's famous medicine to quickly pull Ilie trigger on lazy inleslines, and help r° u feel bright and chipper again. DR. CXLDWELL'S is (he wondciful senna laxative contained in good old Sjmp Ptpsio to make it so easy to take. MANY DOCTORS use pepsin preparations in prescriptions to make Ibe medicine moit palatable and agreeable to lake. So be sure your laxative is contained In Syrup Pepsin. INSIST ON 0».CAlDVVElL'S-lhe(aroritt of millions for40 years, and feel thilwlioic- some icliel from constipation. Even CnitVy children love it. A friendly word of caution: lake only as directed on Ihe Ijbcl or as your doctor advises. DR. (WELL'S SEMAIAXATIVE "llul dud won't lell me wouldn't ask him." At home al llietr conifortablu upartnitint In Washington, llu- Mi.';. Urott-u does Ihe .slioppliis. Ifiures out Ihc point systems by licrself, mends clothes und washes Hie dishes. Her daughters, when Ihey'ri; home, clear (he (able nnd dry dishes, Diulmra, an Ann Arbor sophomore, will lenudn In Washington with her pureiil:-, tills semester, but her sister, and brother Prentlss Jr., nicknamed Moo, return , to studies. Another brother. James ,iohn Drown. Is In (he naval reserve nt Ann Arbor. Two married sisters, Mrs. Hinjh Oudolph and fifrs, Forest Eviwhev- Kki, live In tl\u mid-west, and fi- year-old Pnul lives In Wnshington with his parents. Pel ol the family, hp holds forth In the llvtns room wilh dart names, plastli: toy soldiers, batllcslilp.'i nnd block .forts taking up till available corner Kiiesls come for dinner, To-Iiasler week Is „„. nl First olirlslinn ciunoli wilh a Kcilcs of rellijloiis services eiu-li nldlil, IM o'clock, which aic designed (o i>m|)lin»l/x> tills idl-lm- liorlnlil occasion, iiccordiiiR to It .S. lliilrtl, minister. Addeil (o (he reuular setiiion me l!i mlutites encli night ol Ihe sine- hit! of bMl-linown hymns with Miss Hhlrlcy ]Jnili:nn al (he oi'- IMUii studies of (ireni leltglous pulntlnijs llltistrntlnii the events of Pussjoi) Wcett sticJi mi "I'locl:- horst", "Tin. 'niumnhal Rntiy' "Heiiben", -The l.usi Buppei', "llofnmnu", "The cruclllxlon" and others; prayer mid dcyotloiial read- Inns by Die congtcmtdon and lenders. i-jlnyin^ \vllli Hie coiigro^nlloti of these tamlllar hj-inns each night iirf (he ehlldron's choir and MH W. n, C'abl), Mm, Jolni C ^fe- Ihuiey, Mrs. ,1. n, navls,' Mrs James Terry and others. Pluturos llliistrnttnj; the eveliti of Passion Week are being inter. Wt'lccl by Mls.s MniT.nrot Blinvcr Mrs, II, S. nnli'il. Mrs. O.imcr I) Tncker and olliws. , Sermon loiilcs me for fniiii- servlecs; loulnhl—"A New Kind o' Authority"; toinnntiw nlnht, "Ai Inescapable QurslUm"; Thursdiiy "A CouuiifHiornttai of the f.ord' Snupcr" On eandli) llsht); Prldni '•Wluil (ho Cross Means lo Me' ; iBuiitlny monilnit, "The World 1 A i, iirnwn and "Moo" dnia out u MM HeclsU-o Victory" and Bun »ugi! box, Ifiko out the «of ft cush- (I|| S' >'l«l't. "'Hio Companionship «' »>ns and use (his homely make.- u >" «ls«> Christ," in conclude the suit for sontlng. A wimple menu w'M. <o which Die publlu Is In. HI the OPA chief's household In- vital; a win announced """'"•' nj-rlsp VcgetHblu snliid, n ' _ Home Demonstration Note* DOOWOOW iiiiioK oi,un 1'I.ANS AI.I.-UAV MI-:n'l'IN(I When Mrs. i>, n. ,| m retl pro.sltl- ed nL Ihe Uoywood nldijc Ilomi Ui.'inonslnillon club mcellny 01 April M nl the cHih house, .K|K nlso nave a reading, "Pioinlsf Voiiraell." Another reading entlllei' "Symbol ol .Mbrty" was ulveu bj space. When NEURALGIA To wilcldy nlby ncurnlgU. or simple hr.id.iche, tah» CaintiJltic. H Uilngi such toothltijr (itjiututt-r-an^ B>ccilHj. iictnj; llfiiild, C- liie arts In^l, USD only ni directed. lOc, 30c, 60c sUcs> ni, si.mll ),,-ef roust, w |(ii p ,,,. t of pork roust to make sure th for lliren ere surrounded .......... >y rill-rots. bread nnd Jrun, cuke miil <mo (!»|i nf coffi'o union.-. '•And did yon l;now." Mrs. llrnwn llwiccl Ihc (iiiostlon ncciwlimly m her luislmni]. "Una you enn'l bnv l-Vonch ilri'ssliiB?" "I— er— Imii ii Bimniclon, Mom" lumtllli'rt her huabiuul, (milling. For Sale COTTONSEED DclfoK 5)252 Sloiievillc 2-li Wild's 12 Wild's l.'J Dolsin Arksnys Iloysoys LESLIE E. SPECK, Prcnchmuii's Knyou, Arfc. ]> h((ne 2;i()s Protect Them Against Moths-Dust-Fir&Theft! Make your licaiitifu] furs our pcrsdnnl rc-sponsibililv unlil yott ivant Ihcm fiiick next Fall! We'll pick (hem up; clean Ihcm (lioi'olyj'put (hem m moth-proof, tltisl-proof bags; ant] slorc Iliem in n coo!,' drv place Ihcn they'll he in lip-lop condition, for next vctir. Expert Fur mcudinir and rentoricling. " • CLKANED AND STORED WINTER CLOTHING WILL GIVE LONGER WEAR Tliis is tin litnc (o (akc chances wilh valuable Winter clolhtiif?. Send us everything you won't need until Fall for cleaning and storage, Charges Are Reasonable UDSON CLEA NER — TAI LOR — CLOTHIER . An ull-dny meeting was planned for April 28 nt which tlmi a dress fpim v,IH ]; 0 jnnjic during the Jtiomhig. Tlio groiij) decided to en- tci tiro piny contest to be held Hi Mny .-' Dellcloiu rclicshm«nts \veie «rv- t hy the hoslessei,, MIS w u JCM and Mrs. Jairelt nt ' lh« ase of the Wbslon s It tnkcs 10 pewoiw putting UD $3760 cnch foi ?5o wa? (wnds to W for otic « cnllhei machine Mother's Filentl helps bring case nnd comfort to expectant mothers. M OT UP. n- a FRIKNI), nn exquisitely nrc- I'urcil fiuolUcut, la iiSL-rul in nil cfliitli- ..,„ «^,,,,,^^ _ tlons ivlirro n bin ml, mtl<i ruitxiyne ra»i-" onpo incilluin In sMn Hibricntloji lid'-' 1 aired, Olio coiirillion In which"woiiun lor JiioJ-i> In/in 70 ytflr^ Itnvc used It Is ail aiipllcnllon lor inusuioluff tlm tally dur- • !,''ft l'«B"»»fV..,.. II help" keen IhMXin- nori, nnu iillnWo... limn avoiding un- ffifS ry ? oni ,' or l Ull ° to Hreneis «rld • B ii AI; 11 , rart ' slu! » n 'W (ones .the tj.1. ;A :'™,, ffSS°ff SSS^l^SL lions of the akin... tor Ilio llrcd hick miu-cli's or crnniu.HKo i>nhis In thn &« illicitly I'l" 1 ^-'.-'''' T^-,.'_L... /'. llu ^VBW.,. Mother's Friend ttss^ftnTOuW.JrijaiM 1-Vloint-lliii fU,, liilrleujfi! Try ]\ tonWt "The NEW YCLLOWPAGES helped me fir» the man who fixed my "And 1 found someone in the NEW YELLOW PAGES who rebuilt my electric refrigerator.'' I.ook.ffrjf In the NEW YELLOW I'AGES of your phon« book. Then a Kike a sinftt telephone call do the work of many—and save yourself lime, trouble, nnd aimless searching. Jn these times the YELLOW PAGES arc more helpful th*n ever. They fet! you who ha* what you want. % . who will fix what you. want fixed... ifbo will buy what you have to MIL souTHwinuN mi riiirmm ct.

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