The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1943 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 1, 1943
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Page 4
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f ACT FOCI BLTTHBVILIE '(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS JUNE 1/-1M3 ^IHB BLYfHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' , ,,, TH* COURlrii HIW8 CO. £2 *.iC * w: HAD**; Publisher t,*> J£2 BAMUEL P, . MORRIS, Editor •rt-' JAJOS-A. GATENS, AdvertisUig Manager DAVIS, CJro,u!fUlon Manager . % Bale N»tton»l Adwrtiring Representative: —-••'- witner Co.; New ^Yorlt, Chicago, 1 Memphis.-- ' De- E\ery'Afternoon Except Sunday Jtotered if second dais matter at the post- \*IBe« *t Blythevffle, Ark»ni»s, under act of Con. OctobCT 9, 1917.-. 1 '*:•- • s« n ed by the United Press. JiTSUBSCRIPTION: BATES £'-By curler In the city ol Blythevlllc, 20c per •eek or S5c per month. . ^<"fk' mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per LMV KflO for six months, $1,00 for three months; iSmall outside 50 mile zone $10.00 per year •{arable In advance. : '• • • Something New That. Was Added If you Imvc ever seen the flnt valleys of. inland rivers in time of major'flood, you will not need to Ije told why the people QI' Arkansas and Oklahoma are mighty sore about what < they believe has been done to them by the federal government. Squeeze Is Kxplosives Thc Tulsa ami Little Hock chambers of commeice may be wrong on their facts After all, they and (heir fellow ' citi/ens in Oklahoma ami Arkansas )ia\e been under a big strain, as thousands of acres of good farmland and the homes of thousands of people were flooded by the rampaging Arkansas river But they have made charges which deserve lo be investigated thoroughly and impartially. .These business men allege that the greatest flood in a century, in thc'n^ area, was intensified by improper use of a dam that was built with public moneys for the express purpose of controlling Hoods. They believe that conditions would have been belter if there had been no control dii.mal all. ';Tlie story, briefly, is this: ' The 1'ensacola dam on Grand river, a tributary of the Arkansas, was built to maintain a 735-foot reservoir of water for making electricity, with 20 feet cif depth left free to .restrain excess waters that otherwise would contribute to floods. But because certain railroad facilities and highways have not been removed, only 750 [eel of water can be retained in the reservoir. This ail'-' tomalically-destroys one-fourth of the dam's potential effectiveness against floods. : ; Now comes the rub. Thc chambers of commerce allege that, in order to make more elcclricily, the power pool was raised.an additional 10 fceV, which destroyed- another half of the. dam's anti-flood capacity. * ; " • « .; . . Then came a flood—a bach one, ,IC there had -been'20 feel of storage, for .which the people had paid, or if there had been even 10 feet of storage, the. P.ensacola dam would have held all of the excess water. •.-..'/. • But'because .-power hail been .made the primary objective of;the develop-! ment, and 'not merely an incident, four feet of water Had to be dumped into' Ihe shcam that swept down the Arkansas Valley.'isolatcd Fort Smith-without water supply, also cut oil" the water supply of Camp Robinson, large Army post, broke Big Inch—ili'e critically'im- portant petroleum pipeline to the ICast —and caused hiige damage, that not only is tragic to thc individuals concerned but that will reduce the duction of..: much needed crops season. pro- Ibis The \\'At I'orduclion Board, explaining the importance of fat-salvage by housewives, nolcs that "the squeeze between uncontrolled livestock prices and ceiling rcgvilations governing sales of fresh meat has resulted in packers and butchers leaving more than a normal amount of fat on meat reaching America's fables." Once again there is emphasized the weakness of halfway measures in the drive against inflation, liccausfc control dtie.s not extend all along the line, the housewife gets more fat meat, which increases the cost of the edible portion—-KO the effective price of meat has risen notwithstanding the ceiling. Meanwhile the packer has less fat to contribute to munition makers; housc- wiv v es must be begged to save their driblets; Ibe government must wait, worry anil pay more for the fat it does get. " All because one more administrative order was not thought through in advance. What Is Efficiency? The null's eye- "1 don't see why my husband comes fo these ball lie jusl works himself up inlo a rajjc every, time over xnnipthin« or nlhci'i" something or oilier!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD The old question as to. what, constitutes, efficiency in .shipbuilding is revived by Figures presented by the Baltimore Sun, which reports that the Bctlilcbcm-Kiiirliold yard there is using less man-hours than either of its prin- • cipal competitors for the efficiency title, the North Carolina Shipbuilding Company and Henry Kaiser's Oregon yard. On llic other hand North Carolina is turning ouL craft at an average cost, of 557(3,000 and Kaiser for $675,000, ills' eluding fees, while Bethlehem's cost is estimated presently ?GGO,000 exclusive : of fees, f . In any event, the nation's shipbuild- , crs arc'building five vessels a day, in -.. addition-loVnav'ril craft, which lops'the; 1 rest of the 1 world's combined production. r lhu two chambers of commerce may be wrong, though the fads would seem to speak for themselves. Many will credit their charges because the federal government consistently has' used subterfuges . lo create public power projects under pretense Dial they were doing olher and constitutional tilings— controlling floods, for example, ;md navigation. .-.• • SO THEY SAY if the United Nations leave Japan alone to •consolidate'her gains it will not only strengthen Japan's position, tout also aid Hitlerite Germany. Since the conclusion of Ihe axis tripartite economic pact nt thc beginning of this year Japan bus. been trading her surplus materials from occupied territories for Germany's high technical • skill.—Shao Yu-llu of Chinese Ministry of'For- eign Affairs. • ". * *• * . It is no good only to have one march ahead laid out. March after march must be planned its far as human eye can .see.—Winston Church- Ill. ; -. • .'• ' * * * Congressmen gel more out. of the lobbyist than he gels out of them. 1, for one, like to know what He is after and nail it down.—Rep. Hallon Summers of Texas. * * t The. Jap Is not resourceful, lie Is assiduous, hard working, courageous and possesses tremendous rncrgy. He will die fighting In a one-man pit, hut he can't solve problems which he hns never faced before.—l!rig.-Gen. Charles Orelc WiiigalC, whb led three-month "Commando raid" inlo occupied Burma. * » t Mo nation can hope to be strong enough In the post-war world to guarantee Its own peace. —['resident Harold W. nodds of Princelon U. By WiUlam F«rgu«ofi 7/te. PROVINCE OF QUEBEC WAS KNOWN AS NEW PRANCE, 1535 TO 1763, QUEBEC, 1763 TO. I79O, LOWER CANADA, 1791 TO IEH6, CANADA EAST, TO AND THEN QUEBEC AGAIN. 'age of butter for civilian consumers until'tlie wise, guys in government figure how this roll-back subsidy is going to'work, and the .creameries ' of MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, AR- dalrymen learn how this I KANSAS. ' ' . subsldy'ls going to roll back to them waiter II. Burke, Plaintiff WAUNLN'G OUUiiU . 'I NOTICE OF' 'FILING OF APPLI- IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF CATION -''Wm UQUOB ' PERMIT. - THE CKICKASAWHA DISTRICT m-a .sum s'uiflc-ciis 10 encourage them to ml Ik more cows, make more" butter,' and build up. butter, stocks again; - . ' ' CHEESE. SCARCE DESPITE SUBSIDIES Of one tiling you can be sure. A oil-back on the price of coffee siit'. going to get you 'any more offee, ;no matter how the subsidy s paid or wiio gels It. The problem there Isn't one of price but of ship- )ing space. Add all this up, and it begins to appear that the. roll-back idea on coffee, butter and meat at any rate; s apt to be a bust. ' Previous to thc roll-back' orders on these three commodities', subsidies had been paid to cover increased costs of insurance and wartime 1 transportation on • coffee and sugar import. 1 ;. These subsidies you can" understand, because-they cover an added emergency cost which it vs. No. 3221 . . ;. his Irene Burke, Defendant;' ..'... The defendant Iris Irene liurkc hereby wu.rned lo appear within, thirty days in the court, uanud.iu the caption hereof and .an.wciMhf; complaint of the plaintiir, Walter ]T. Bin-lie. • : ; DiUcrt this 31 r.n.v oi May;''lO'lII. IIAKVEY MORRIS," Clerk 13,v Dins iMuir, p!,C. Ed IS. Cook, Ally, .-for IMlf.'i >'. '• ' ' Ncill Heed, Ally, ad Litcni. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHTCKASAWBA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI-COUNTY, ARKANSAS, PROIJAT12 1)1 VISION. .•••'• ADOPTION NOTICE TO : AM, . IjJolice'js' Ijci'dby' given that tlie mrlci'signed iias filed with the Commissioner' of Revenues of the Stale's of- Arkansas'for permit to sell and dispense vinous or-spiritu- r.us liquors for beverage at retail c'n" lii'e'])1bmi.'-es'des(irihed'as (OS N. li'i r [!ii"rt\viiy, J Diythevilte, Ark. •' -"•'••'••'--•'!--<•• -is toy 'permit to"bc. issucef 'for .operation beginning ' on (lie liisL.dfiy.pf'July 1013. and to i-xjiirc...on the DDth .day of June 1S-H; ius/pi'ciciibcd by Uullcll'n dated January' 1, lOM.iind Suiiiilemeii 1 - Inl .Rf Buiation No.. 13 ell'ccUvp July •lOs',1937.: .. • ..:'.. ' . . . '.'' .." . •:' '-. Russell.K. Marr Liq, Store. Won't Tell on Squirrels. ; SAN' . niECi'q (U.P.)—Tom K. .Clioy, importing firm owner,-' liaa' been arrested by federal officers on a : 'char-g&'.rof falling lo lake out-'a license!- for thc sals at 55 a. bottle of a Chinese : liquor in which moun- lifiuor, -Chinese herbs anil WHOM IT MAY CONCKKNY ..... ....... m Take notice that on the iifst'diiy' W!Uiireis' r "eiite"red'- as .-ingredient.'!. - - . . of •"• mc - W*' a petition -was flic?!' choyi failed lo reveal just what role- was desired to keep consumers from | i,y Jessie Lee Brooks and Anna khe snuimls '.plavcd- in the' con- paying. Only other foodstuff Under. Mny nronks in (he Clmnccry Court' 'cixl.ion;- but 1 ' guaranteed that "his - subsidy was cheddar cheese. or ( he cliick'asawbn'. nisArict' ()f. ]ircduct^wa's better than .-»• well- Vlississipui County, ,,Ai kan.sn.J. \T-to- known Chinese; liquor.. . ...-.,:..;•. ' NEXT: Tiic long arm of the Aleutians. EDSON IN WASHINGTON OPA's Proposed 'Roll-Back' cheese. Cheese-'inakcrs are paid a subsidy of 3li. cents per pound to encourage than ; to buy 'more milk: for cheese .production, But' the subsidy hasn't worked, and production of cheese is now 24 per cent below what it was a year ago. : If the proposed subsidies on meat and- bulter don't work any better than they have on cheese, it's going to be too .bad. . NOTICE OF FILING OF APPI.I- ATION FOR MQDOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that the idcrsiBiied has. liled with t h e ommissioher of Revenues of the ate of Arkansas for permit to 11 and dispense vinous or spiritu- is liquors for beveraye at rclai' the premises described as 11; 2nd Street, Blythcvllle. Ark. Application is for permit to be sued' for!.operation beginning on ic first day of July 1043 and to xpire on the 30th day of June 944, as prescribed by Bulletin <lat- d January 7, 1938 and &up).::men- nl Regulation No. 19 effective July 0, 1937. WELCH FOSTER. ftY PETER KDSON Courici' News Wash ing Ion Correspondent The question-to decide is whether the proposed Office of Price Administration 'roll-back' on tho. sU , 0(X Thc • specific dollars-and-ccnts price ceilings o;i food prices In some 130 metropolitan areas, while easy for the housewife to understand seem to have forced many of th grocers in those areas into thc ot hci ul . iu sllcll prices of foodstuffs will encourage UCC!(C . tnal they are scrcamin production of those foodstuffs, o* abol ,t b:ing forced lo close down. Cue of the larger grocery chain at . U|[1 iij. d^ threaten to close dow for scvcral nays over i| lc Mcmorla D h0 | ltlny . to avo id runs on i slocks ot goo ,| s for which - rat io 3 This Is the them. — House slukcup. time for doing jobs, not holding committee recommending OPA nol. Since thc President's great "hold the line" gesture of April 8, OPA has proposed roll-backs of 10 per cent on thc price of meats, butter and coffee Aside from thc rising "^mia 'were expiring on May of a lot of <lollars-and-cents ceilings Es pi]-alion date for me slamps on specific food products at retail s(clu |r (1 a ,, 0 thcr week by a rus level, these three proposed rollbacks arc thc sum total and the nc.xt result of nearly two months of effort to reduce Ihe cost of living so as to stave off demands for wage Increases. And it is woefully Inadequate and inconsequential. Out Our Way By J. |<. Wi {ij ains O ur Boarding House with Major Hooplc •^Sj-sfes-SsS^sL^ [ MO. JUST ON TH' NIGHT SHIFT-- N f^n..,..—..„.. .,,,„,. ._„ \^/ »,.^ ,....,. .1 V7 „ . _ V MO . JUST ON TH' MIGHT SHIFT WHEN TH' BOSS IS FLAT YOU RIP ' TH' SIGN OVER WIO THIS BELT FdH IT'S A. LITTLE: EXTER WORK. ON THIS MACHINE H3RE8Y TH'OFFICE BUT IT GIVES. TJH 1 REGT OF TH' 6UYS A CHANCE TO--YOU KNOW-A ...,.,. ~~ '....SUP OVER |... A LITTLE /. SNOOZE.-.- .x-ptrsi S W mr BORN THIRTV VEARS TOO SOON - REWCHV PUT OFP A I MS COUSIM DfXM 6R1D6E. < OM ICE 5O LONG - \ HE WALTZED JT ODT OP TH& DO AhN OFVOU BROTHER OWLS KNOW 3UDGS R6NCHM ?-~ SUPPOSE ONE WERE SI-WED TO APPEAR BEFORE HIM ost TRMIM6 TO TfM-K. / CLIMK BtXCK- I WOULO ONE swi^ HIM TO A SPIRIT „ Op rnMOAC.ciovi 2 WW?D6,\MlTH HIS HOLLER\HS Kf & 5WISS UP DOCT LIKE fN BRIDE'S Ti?WW.' GO ABODT BUST- NM3 ROCK'S ? Mslo.h for tl](i '.'nrtpAHiojj; Q{, ji'sisi ?hild, a bby, who'lias'-bcerY ( Rca .^le Division liiale cl n thc home of Ihe petitioner's I, nro July. [03li. Unless J'o.n appear , vitliin twenty days fioin the data .' this notice and show just. ac- I (ion against such petition, .tiie ijp-. [ ilicalion shall be taken a? cor\^' and a decree of, .adoption . : entered. . . • ; . flizabelli lilythe, Clerk. Read Courier Newa --muit PRESCRIPTIONS :.: 'Frcshesil. Stock • Guaranteed Best Prices .-' Kirby Drug Stores Paris anWepairs|pr... FACTORY-FKAWKJy MECHA NICSl Let Us Help Keep'Your Car-. & Truck Rolling Louis George Motor Go. Authorised. IJnilgc ,v I'ly'i'mmfli Dealer . Osceol;i Allis-Chalmcrs Tarts :,fe .Repairs . Flione 450 • SERJAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC .COPYfllGKT, 1943, NEA SERVICE* INC. another week by a OPA order to avoid that calastro ilie, but the squeeze on the rclai rs still exists, the margin betwcc he .wholesale prices at which th can'buy and the retail prices which they can sell being so nar- •ow. ROM.-BACK IIKFUnm.EMKNT Then Iliis roll-back business on ncats, butler and coffee. Tlie 10 ,)cr cent roll-back on these three Items would, It WAS figured by the ercnomlsts. reduce the family food nill by 3 per cent, reduce the cost nt livlv"! by 1 per rent. TVie saving might be as much as $7 per person per year. You should be thankful for even these small favors, but wall a minute. When there isn't a normal supply or meat available, at any price, what gocd does it do to roll back Ihe price? You save money on meat when there isn't any meat lo buy, but you don't save any more—even if tlie prire Is rolled back—on thc meat that Isn't Iherc. The primary probl:m is to Ret more meal for you to buy. Will cutting Ihe price, and theVi pnyuig a subsidy to Ihe inert parkrr eventually mean that the livestock grower will get a few cents more per pound, thlius encouraging htm lo raise more meal animals? Tlie answer isn't yet known. It is not even known how Iho rcll-back subsidy Is lo be paid, Ihe mechanics of il. ; | Take butler. The mere threat of a 4 or 5 cents per pound roll-back \ in th: price of butler has caused thc creameries to unload their stocks to the government at prevailing prices. If this movement'of Inventory butter stocks to the Army and Lend Lease purchasers goes on, •'It-might cause ft temporary short- VICTORY CHAPTER XX •VfniEN Beth regained consciousness, she was back in U>c hospital. "Can't I slay out of here?" she complained. "Not as long as your commanding officer is foolish enough not lo lock you up during an air raid," J3ril Jackson said. Beth felt her head. There was a big bandage on il. "I'm not hurt," she said. "It's lucky you weren't killed. When. I spoke to you during the balllc I should have . . , well spanked you and sent you back to safely." "Just try spanking me," Bclb replied. "No, thanks—not after seeing what a hellcat of a fighting woman you are." They both laughed "Did we come out all right?' "Not a one got away,"- Bri said. "One hundred per cent fo our side. I didn't expect to do third as well. Those are darnec good gunners and balloon mcr Uncle has working for him ou there." "Tell me about it." "You saw it all. I don't k-no\ what there is to tell—except tha thc din ct the bombing was noth ing compared to the noise of th pits and the foxholes realize those last two had been baggec I Ihought they'd go crazy." "Did wo lose many ... men?" "Very few, considering, you'r a casualty, though," ;..j;i'ra *UU aiiv«, at least," «h aid, turning her head) ic others . -. ." 'Aren't so forlunale." ' The note ' ! cheer was-out of his-Vo'icc now, nd he was facing the. , soldier's ober realization, that thc.rbatllc, owcver victorious its eliding, hat) eft its mark. "Since! 1 1'.havtf-.t^ ount my dead, ll'in :gla"4 tlicrc ren't many lo count." coming to them. I've got a ..." his voice- trailed, hesitated. "A what?" : - - •'' ' "Ka'ven't'l ever told you?" "Of course not'.'' ! '\Vell, l'\ ( e, got a iUUc ranch out West. It 'vyas.n nice place before the \yai\ancl.i.think it'll be. a nice place after llic'.war." ."It sounds .swell." : .''What. wiil you be doing after the war?" Brit asked. "Olii I-suppose I'll go .back lo tile automobile agency^if autoJ are being sold." •' .-..• v.- f.-..*.' • v. :• 'THE doctor'stepped up to Belh's *- - bed anc} jliccked her bandaged ' '' ''' •'-"- ' "What's next?""Bcth woncientf "Tiie men are binding up Iheh vonnds, and are making ready lor nolher attack. Only, Iv.doiVt . , . liink we'll get one right ;away. Ve've made the first onc-sUfllciQnt 1 y costly so that the enemy will liink twice. In another 72 hours t won't make any difference if hey send the whole Jap air force over here — in facl, we'd almost be >lad if they did. I got a message n code from General Tallicoe just afler thc fighl."- * * • T>ETK was silent while J thought back over the she tew days since'she had been.handed her traveling orders, by the general those thousands of miles away. The tilings that had happened (o her wcre a dream, and now she was awakening. I've lived pretty excitingly," she said. "I'm afraid after this, things will seem drab." • "They're never drab to a soldier who's interested in his job," Brit said. : . "You talk as thouglvypii Know." . "I've been soldiering quite awhile." , "Are you going to quit!" ...__ '.'ankle.' "IL you don't, put.your foot into trouble, you'stick your neck out," ho joked.' '•' ' '" ". Belli and Brit laughed with him. Then thc doctor walked away. "I'm leaving her to you for a few minutes, Major," he said. ,'-'Think you can-take cave of her?" ,"P11 .try," Br.it said. He reached down and took Beth's hand tenderly in his.own. "Bolh," : .lie .said, "I—I hardly know how-to say this. ^ . But —you've' done <ts good' a job ol soldiering as anyone could." Beth's heart stood still, waiting tor his next words. She wanted, for the moment, to forget soldiering. . ... .. ' "I'm sending n message to head- quarters'in the city tonight recommending that you be promoted to a captaincyi"" ; "I'm glarl," she murmured. Thanks."' She smiled up at him, encouragingly. _ ; Brit Jackson groped for words. HoJiaU,rose. .Then.he. sat down again. '"Beth','' he said, "I— there's something .else I want to say. Do. you remember all the things' I'told "you when' We were lied up in Ihe seaplane? : I meant every one ol them. I—Belh---I "Of course. When this mess is settled. You know, when Mr. Hitler is papering the inside of o jail, and Mr. Hirohito is leading a parade to a nice prison, and one, or .two. others arc getting > love you." '" . ( AH the weariness in her fad*d away, but she. closed .her eyes and sighed'.' Gently, Brit Jackson

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