The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 4, 1943 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1943
Page:
Page 3
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FRIDAY; JUNE-4,-1943 BLTHBTILLl (AJttJ COUBIEB NEWS PAGE THREE Acreage Goals Of War Crops Must Be Exceeded, Official Points Out Floods which have covered thousands of acres of cropland in Arkansas anil destroyed many acres of war eroixs and other crops needed in the -wnv effort make It more necessary than ever dial fanners of Mississippi county exceed tliel* acreage BonLs of .war crops. .The .elimination of •,provisions which proscribe dcdiicllons in Triple A, payments to farmers who full to plant at least 90 |wr cent of tiller war crop goals, docs not lessen the need for oil c,rops such as peanuts and soybeans and especially other feed crops needed in the war effort, Charles Kose, clmjrmim ol (he Mississippi County Trlplc-A Committee said , today. "The loss ol cro]is and damage to cropland from floods," Mr. Rose said, "makes itr imperative for farmers who can, lo exceed their acreage goals and produce to the limit of their farm's capacity to keep the state from falling under the production goals assigned for 1G43. i"Wherever practical, acreages In excess of present ijoals should be planted to -soybeans, peanuts, potatoes and canning crops. "Goals for war crops have been set up for each farm in the county and every fanner Ls urged to make every effort lo exceed his acreage" goals of the needed crops." •Elimination of Ihe deduction provision, which called for a deduction of $15 an acre from commodity payments for each acre .by which the acreage on the farm planted to war crops fails to reach 00 per cent of the farm's total war cr.op goal, Li expected to give sufficient flexibility to the farm pic' v gram-to allow farmers to make such adjustments as arc necessary to plant the needed crops adapted to their changed conditions and still qiialify for such payments as art> available. Legion Raises $42 For S?nokes To Army The l)ii<l Cason post already has alsed a lolal of $42.12 (oward pay- t»!j for cigarettes lo be sent to our ightitiB men on the far-Hung bat- le fronts, It was announced today C. A. Cunningham, one of the committee in charge of the project. ":n|)inent of 10.000 cigarettes can be made for $50 .under the |)lnn and service men abroad soon will be enjoying smokes through the generosity of the public In lilytheville which has contributed toward this fund by. dropping coins Into collection boxes plaral at various stores and public irtaccs here. A short Mine ago, a group of men connected with the cotton business mude up $50 at the Illy- thcvlllo Hoard of Trade to pay foi n shipment, of lO.OOO clgareltes. Half Moon News She also will visit -In'Miami, the jucst of Mi 1 , and Mrs. Kslen III- IKT. Mrs.' Uluicr being the former Vliss A mils Hobbs of Pamsiould.' Find Mastodon Tusk HING11AMTON, N. Y. (U! 1 ) — What- appears to be a section of \ giant maslodon tusk has been discovered in a gravel bed at Ve.s- Inl, near hens Tire tlirre-fnoV ivm- nnnl, belleve<l to be- the foinlli smcli ells-covered in the area since 18D8, was found nbont 10 feet below the surface of the ground In a gravel soil. Triplets Sfdl .. Af.AMOSA, Colo. (UP)—Tliere probably will be • good dcul of confusion oh the much of Mr, «nd Mrs. £11 Rael ol Aluuosa , when their triplet girls grow up. The three baby Bisters, born early this month, were named Maria mesa, Maria Hosallna iind Maria Solome. First Woumi Opcrittvr - NRW YORK (UM-Ele'viilor service Hi the Skyneraiwr building of llunler College In downtown New draft. For ilic llrsl lime,In the college's history a woman 'ojwra- tor liu bten employed. Hi-splle the crowds of sludenl« the new Jolj very much. ~" » '" "owiuuwH new \ne crowus 01 siutienw me new more than $3,pOO,«K) OQO or cl| i' ''us been lilt by the operator Insists slic liken liei new vacations. In normal times. , American tourlsls annually spend more than; $3,ppO,«K),l>QO on .their. Clilin I.eller Cosls SIO.I'O SYHACUSH, N. Y. (UP)—Mr. and Mrs. 1). R Piper of Syracuse are glad they reiclved Ibe letter and did not send If. U came from missionary in China and postage amounted to $10.20. Three years iigo Ihe same Idler could have been mulled for 25 cents. Mrs. Rebecca O'Neal who has been visiting friends and relatives at Wynne, and Memphis, has returned 'to the home'oC her' son llyaclu O'Neal. ' J. I. Gulnes Is Ml in the Memphis Baptist Hospital. Memorial services were, held a the Immanuel Baptist Church Sun day .at which time severe! visltliii ministers gave talks and girls. fron the adult classes gave vocal selections. Aflor the services a basket | imcli was served and an informal i time was enjoyed.'. When the Woman's Society of Christian Service met with Mrs. Joyce MHchcll Tuesday night, the study was taught by Mrs. C. VV. Garrison. Tile devotional by Mrs. 13. P. Gay and ihe closing prayer by Mrs. Hawkins. George Ingrain, of Water .Valley, Ky., is visiting 'his niece. Mrs. T. Alexander and Mi'i Alexander. Miss Geneva Ulakc and sister Ruth have gone to St. Louis to spend the Summer with their parents. - Mrs. 'Louie Kelley of Alton, III., and Mr. and Mrs, .Jess' Brake of St. Louts, visited at the home of (Mrs. T. Alexander and attended the graduation exercises at Doll. Miss Blllie Leggett Ole Miss Graduate UNIVERSITY, Miss., June 4.— Among the 198 candidate who last week-end were awarded degrees at the 90th Commencement In the history of the University of Mississippi was Bilh'e Glenn LcE- gelt of Blytheville. She received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. Miss Lcggetl was one of two members of the graduating class In pharmacy to receive the Merck award of a set of professional books, the other winner being Henry Lamar Hammond of Hazen, Ark. •Tlie baccalaureate sermon on Sunday morning was delivered by Bishop Duncan M. Gray of "the Episcopal Diocese of Mississippi. The commencement address on Monday, when the degrees were granted, was by Lt. Col. A. B. Butts,-chancellor of the university now on military leave. The degrees were awarded by D.r. Alfred Hume, acting chancellor. Leachville News Miss Dorothy Robinson is spending a month in Florida where she went for the graduation at Rollins College, Winter Park, from which she received her A.B. degree last Rend Courier News want mta. A Report to the People on the Electric Power Situation Gets Medical Discharge T. L. He.ilon, who has Ijecn stationed nt Elythcvilie Army Air Field, lias received a medical dis- clinrgc from the Army. Most of the time since included several montlis iigo had been spent in the Kennedy Hospitnl, Memphis, because of n sinas ailment. He and Mrs. Healon live here. Does Tricks for U.S.O. RIVERSIDE, CM. (UP) — Aml> Callno Is the latest USD "volunteer." Andy, a circus chimpanzee in winter quarters here, goes to the USO club ivml puts on all ol Ills tricks for servicemen's pnvtles Kill Bed Bugs Spray ' infested rooms, walls, beds, mattresses, bedding with Bee Brand Insect Spray. Kill* flies, mosquitoes, too. Sorry, our Bet Brwrf Insect Powder curtailed for duration. • Our soldiers nrc sure glad to get FLIT — anil all our other euper-Blayingineecticidei. They're real weapons of war on many insect-in Tea ted battlefronts. Their epray of death kills many foul foreign inscctd juet aa V1.1T blitzcsyourhousehold peats hero al home! { 1''I,IT h.i3 the highest rating esLililishcd for household inecc- ticiiles hy the National Ilurc;m of St:imlarils...tlio AA Hating! Insist on VUT... the . donble-A killer, lluy a Louie —today'. PAINT' 4 YOUR HOME ..-^. ... . John Miles Miller Co. Distributor 123 W. Ash Phone 2007 :i • :! :i • 1 THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... "Anything new, Bert, on that black market trial up al the county seal?" ( ( "The jury came in'bout an hour ago,' Ju Jge. The verdict was'guilty.' I understand the sen tence is going to be a mi gh ty sti ff one.'' ( , "Can't be too stiff to suit me. Anything those law-flouting racketeers get wilt be too - good for them. How they thrive every time ' an opportunity to sell something Illegally'instead'of legally In this "country. ' Just like the bootleggers did during the' . 14 years when liquor was sold illegally in-'. i stead of legally. i I *' Unless this black market in meat and ; 'other commodities is stamped out and \ stamped out quickly, Bert, we're in for an-'; other dose of the crime, corruption and law-'j Vessncss\vehad following lU ^ More electricity is being produced and delivered in the United ** States today by the Electric Companies under Business Management than was ever produced in any nation at any time—far more than in all the Axis countries combined—five times as much as this country had in the last war. There is enough electric power today for all essential civilian and war production needs. Careful planning has provided a greater reserve capacity than before Pearl Harbor. There is every reason to believe that all demands will continue to be met. (But don't waste electricity, just because it isn't rationed!) • ^ This power is being produced more cheaply and efficiently than 3 TL S *JF ever before. The average price of household electricity today is 1 only about half of what it was 15 years ago—which means the average ;! household gets about twice as much electricity for the santc amount of »' ' . * money. '. •j, ' . • " ' •' , *' »••••••*••§»•••••••••••••••«**••••••*•»••••••••••**••t••••!•«••••••••**•••••*•«••! W E ARE PROUD of our industry's wartime record—and proud that the men and women of this industry helped to make it. It is their work and planning, their skill and experience, that keep electricity available and cheap at a time when war has made so many things scarce and expensive. And hack of this industry is the American business system—made up of thousands of self-supporting, lax- paying businesses that are doing the world's best war job because they're free to do it—because they're free to use their American ingenuity in their own way. CtKfmntt Batrott lmj*u,i,,, /»»•' Ark-Mo Power Co,

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