The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1943
Page 3
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1943 BLVriuivILLE (ARKJ. COURIER NEWS Dave Laney Of Osceola Named Chairman 0 f South Mississippi County Dave Laney of Osccoln was elect-. e<i chairman of the South Mississippi County Boy Scout District when the -organization meeting of the year was held Monday ntght at the Court House In Osceola. . Representatives from ' 'Wilson, West RUlgc, Dycss, Lnxorn, Joiner, Keiser and Osceoia were present when officers were elected for the coming year and plans made for committee work for the next six montlis. Other officers elected were: K1 T llott Sartaln, vice chairman, and Steve, Ralph, commissioner. ihe'following committees were appointed: Organl/ation and Ex- toision, E, H.. Burns, chairman, Loyd qoclley and Marcus Williams; Leadership Training, G H. Banks, chalrniau, the Rev. H.' B. Tillman and the Rev. L. T. Lawrence; Advancement, J. M. Burnett,, chairman, P. E. McRac and Dr. P. W. Tiirrentlne; Camping and Activities, Carroll Watson,' chairman, E. A. Teaford, Ed.\ Wiseman, Johnny Jacobs; Finance, Dr. George Cone, chairman, J. Lan Williams, S. G. Lockhart and Elliott. Siuinln of Osceola.; Bob Robinson, ICclser, J. H. Grain, Wilson, E. A. Teaford, Luxora. R. C. Langslon, LuxSra, J. B. Wilson,' Joiner, J. M. Speck, Frenclminii's Bayou, and A.H Dices of West Ridge. Health and Safety: D. N. Morris chairman, Bill Fr.v.icr. D. E. Blnck- mon and E.. B. Moore. Cubbing— Welby Young, chairman; Senior Scouting—A. A. Adams, chairman;: •Inter-mcml—Paber White, chairman; civic service—The Rev. James Upton, chairman. Confirmation Kites Planned For Three At Temple Israel In line with an established custom in (lift Liberal Jewish Syna»i>Bue, a class of three-girls will be confirmed in their faith at special services to be held Sunday afternoon, 3 o'clock, at Temple Israel Eleventh anri Ash Streets. Those to he confirmed are: Carolyn Betty Borowsky, daughter of Mr. and tvfrs. Max Bovowsky of Manila, Ark., Irma Sue Kohn, daughter of ; Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Kohn of Hayti, Mo., and Jacqueline Sil- verlicld, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Moiris Silverfield of Osceola, Ark. All three have received their religious training at the Temple Israel Sunday School. Rabbi Jerome Rosen of Temple Israel will be in charge of the services and will preach on- "The Road Aljead". The music will be furnished 1 by L. T. Moore Jr , pianist; Mrs. Walter Rosenthal and Miss Wynette Shepherd, vocalists and Miss Amy Ruth Morris violinist. The Temple will'-lie decorated with flowers and greenery. The : ,three confiniiaiits will present short addresses as follows' ''Our Sacred Trust" — Jacqueline Silveifield; "My Confirmation" — Irma Sue Kohn; "Tile :pov,-er of Knowledge"—Carolyn Betty 'Borowsky. Dr. M. S. Nickol, president of the Temple, will award the Certificates of Confirmation nnd Mrs Nathan Weinberg, president 'of the Temple Sisterhood, will present each confirmant with a Bible the gift of the Sisterhood. A reception m honor of the continuants will follow immediately after the services. A special invitation to attend has been extended to the men and officers of the Jewish faith stationed at the Blytheville Air Base. Colorado's low humidity averaging 39 per cent at Denver, is "a major reason why heat and cold are not (elt to extremes in the high dry Rocky Mountain state .less Nights SiSiP=/s j. Ge New unJtr-arm ? Cream Deodorant Stops Perspiration • Dots not ro<Jresses or mtn'j shirri. Docs not irritate skin. 2. NowauingtoJry. OnUuseJ nslit jficr shaving. , I 10 J d»ys. Prevcms odor! 4, A pure, wlutc, £rcasc!cis, lUmlcsi vanishing cream. 5, AwanJcJ Approval Sea] of AmmcanlcisiiHuco/'Launder- ing for king harmless to fibtic. ^^^^^_ PpjnTers;pn;.Wqrr<smidnsHip __ If you KuUsldl'/.u scarce goods, lowering their prices, nil you do Is Increase the pui'clmslng power, whlcU stimulates black markets. He believes In keeping (arm price levels which will support retail prices and Induce production. He doc.s not favor Ihe Incentive payment plan which Ihe Department of Agriculture six>nsorcd earlier tu the year, to stimulate the growing of more oil crops like peanuts, soybeans nnd flax. Congress turned that plan down. Davis. Instead', favors the support [»'lco plan of the Commodity Credit Cor|»rutlou, by which (ho fiirmer gets assurance of better prices for his entire production from acreage, devoted to war products like the oll-benr- IIIB crops limn lie would get.from acreage devoted to wheat, corn or cotton. The keystone of the oiillrc Da- Is nnll-hiflntloniiry philosophy Is .ilglicr luxation nud greater war savings. H will be recalled that he has been a Federal Reserve bank official. His Iden Is that If more ,tf this $40 billions of excess pnr- chuslng ixnver—Hie well-known In- fhitlonary gup— is drawn off In Ihe form of higher (axes and more wnr bond purchases, Ihe money ...mply won't be there to spend on Ihe black market. And with excess purchasing |x>wcr. drained off In this way. prices will tend to keep themselves In control. corporal in the Hoyal Papuan Constabulary'In southern] inea, gets a lesson in how to use his rifle, from Pvt. Wa!tc»| New Guinea, gets _--— -.- .... , S. Cooper of the V. S. military contingent. Native .policemen help keen 'order in the area under allied control. EDSON IN WASHINGTON Davis and Food Price Control BY PKTER EDSON Courier News Washington Practically the only suggestion made thus far to correct whatever is that's wrong with the Office of Price Administration Is that the functions of control over food prices be shifted to the War Food Administration under Chester C. Davis. This suggestion comes principally from farm slate congressmen who, it may Ire assumed, don't care much what happens .to food prices as long as they go up, and who are particularly hostile to the professors in OPA and the labor and consumer groups who are obsessed with this strange — to the congressmen -idea of •wanting to keep prices down. Granting that something needs to be done about OPA's food pro- jram if there is to be effective price control, transfer of this job to War Food Administration Isn't it. At^irstElMice a transfer might s(5etn!)tO'-'tend;"lowSrtls'lsim- plification ^ and centralization of control under a single agency in the interests of greater efficiency. That would put food production, food distribution and food retail price control all under the same roof, and the same boss who would thus become a real food administrator. But the War Food Administration is giving no support whatever to such a reorganization and the Office of Price Administration planners go so far as to say unofficially that if .food price control were given to WPA, it would mean the end of food price con- Irol and the sky would be the limit on inflation. DAVIS AND PRICE CONTROL Chester C. Davis, the war food administrator, isn't a power grabber. His reputation, built up in various Washington jobs, is that of an administrator who works in whatever harness Is put on him. That may explain why he has not prompted the idea of putting food price control under his supervision-; but It also follows that if Congress or the President were to assign liim the job, lie would take it arid try to do something about It. The Davis idea on price control, as revealed in his actions during :he less than three months lie has Ken war food administrator, differ vastly from the current trend of thought at OPA. Davis hns said that he is for whatever formula was ordered to hold prices—meali- ng that he would go down the line on policies adopted by Congress or he Office of Economic Stabilization. He has, however, expressed his opposition to controls which require t lot of policing. He has been crit- cfzcd by OPA for not putting ceilings on livestock. He is doubtful about the advisability of put- ;ing celling prices on beef cattle at the farm level because of the many grades on the market and :he. fear that price ceilings would induce up-grading, which would simply be another form of inflation—lower quality for the same money. On live hogs, he was able :o bring down the price by manipulating the strage prices on corn so that it would not be held by farmers In anticipation of higher prices, but would move to market. The com price being thus reduced the price of hogs came down in ratio. Thai was price control without elaborate .policing. BLACK MAUKKT STIMULATION Davis believes that subsidies in ;omo cases are 'useful, but that any reliance on the widespread use of subsidies to stave off inflation a misconception. He reasons that ••••••••••••••M* III/ Continuous Showi Every Day Box Office Opens 1:45 Show Starts 2:00 LISTEN TO KLCN 9:W IJB. 12:45 pjn. 4:30 p.m Thursday & Friday Nights Directed by BUSBY BERKELEY Produced by ^ARTHUR TREED ROXY Bucata Wfht Every Nleht Ei«p» Saturday. Box Office 0[>cns 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 C«ntlnnon» Show> Sal. and Snn. Thursday and Friday BOYER OLfVIA BfHAVILLINO A small gold plg.Ls worn as-a ccod luck charm by George Arllss, actor. GRAYHAIR TURNING DEEP BLACK st)s Mrs. J. B., Gnicito "Aller mills Cray vltn only i ' slioit. time. I nuciccil my Kray li^ir luititiit; lo n rcalikojl.lack.e.ncllynill ii^'cl to be. \VhJt a difftr- cnce I hi, null-, in ray ou. ln-ata.Kc." f Mrs. Rails*' tiDcrience looey l«tSw"T^,'^' vlu ? lta dlKo«»7 .J» n ssSfewMsSM K1RBY BKOS. DRUG CO. • BljtbevUle. Ark. FAIR GROUNDS BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. Sunday JUNE 13 Afternoon and Night ,,2;30 aniJl 8:QO !P . m. WSM GRAND OPRY Also' GENESTEELE Miss Billie Walker's Hillbilly, Susie Belle Zeke Martin And Many Others At Only One Price 1000 Advance Sale Tickets OCc 'fax "W Ind. •• On Sale Robinson's Drug Store A^Gate: Adm. Adults 50c Children un 12 25c WHO DUNNIT? IT$mmEK-MKBIESl\ THEY SCRAM WHENYW See 00 Oumcs fur Attains YORK (U.l>.)~Aco Adnms, 1,0mm,, record by appear- In more than 01 names this Imllnnti'.s fjniljc'i'lost swamp was named for "Umber Jim," a hunter who once bccnm< lost for days In the swampy area, • . Sj>rinUeooMe«MB»,for- • •> i 1 '' owrtr Mexican Heat Port- H B AT ifc r. Coita little, and you • • • ~ • year. Some bnsobnl] olwwj pre - Inirler, is being touted ns the dams will parllclpntc In , 1 Kve tola In larger «Irei. p . foe-witrvall id precious' flavor'seo/ed ml Iho bean until you're ready'( 0 U ,J \ t , Swi(cf ,|, from coffeepot was ground "heavin know*' when"! Buy ground-bcfore-your^yei;'Ho»' Dated'.'-and soo how many rich exfro cups' you get! • PER DOZ. FRUIT JARS^r95c QUARTS PER DOZ. JAR RINGS VINEGAR SUGAR . (Stamps NHS. i;t-!5-l(i KOOI! for SALAD DRESSING SODA SALT 4Doz.15c Gal. Jug 29c 5Lbs.32c AKM & HAiHMKK :« I'ks MYl.KS \Vi 1,1). 29 10 5 MOTOR OIL MUSTARD CEREALS "'" CORD FLAKES CORN FLAKES ROLLED OATS Quart JarIDe 20' T 5 C Assortment of 10 Country G'luli She Country Club Small Sue Country Cltih New Red or White Red Ripe Slicing Quality Tomatoes Watermelons •••«»* Cantaloupes LETTUCE LEMONS Ciilifornin Pound Juicy Sunkisl Fine Ripened Jumbo, 15 ORANGES ' 12 SQUASH 5 tbs. 25c Ib. veet |k each 29c if. Snnkisl, s w cc|, Juicy 5 Llw. WHITK or YBLLOW found 51' 5' Premium Halves or Whole, 1,1). Swiff s Hams BOLOGNA, Triple Test Sliced . . . PiCniCS. Swift's Circle Sib. BACON SKINS, for seasoning Meaty End Ib. Lb. 25c 34c Lb.lOc PORK BRAINS Lb.25c Own Make FATBACKS, for boiling with vegetables Ib. FRESH RIVER CATFISH Lb.49c SHRIMP, Jumbo Vein X . . . Lb.49c (IKAl'KFItUir JUICE Country Club, AA PINEAPPLE JUICE Country Club 44 •Hi 07.. Can •-..;; 00 GRAPE JUICE Country Club Oft c Qls fc3 IMs. TOMATO JUICE Slokcley's • .• . •17 ()•/.. can HONEY Packer's Label 1C 0*. Jar ....... SPAM ; 2-1 Or.. ;;•• Si'/.e DRIED BEANS \ 1'nimd IA Cello IV ENGLISH PEAS'- Avnndnlc , ! No. 2 Can ....».,, .\ . V.v CARROTS Scott County lfi'/ 2 Oz. Jar ............ KROGER PIGGLYWIGGLY ,,, >x DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK GUARANTEE , mcMooKfooo/ttuy *ny Kroger.brand item, like it as well as or, better^] kthan >ny other, or return unused portion Ja original container and we will give you double your money hack.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free