The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 20, 1944
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Page 3
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THURSDAY,.APRIL 20, 1944 BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK,), COURIER NEWS PAGE THUEL DON'T QUOTE MB- Baker-Shaver Race Warms Up Two Candidates For Lieutenant Governor Exchange Banter • By JIM DOWNING Untied I'rcss Elaff Corrosiiondeiil LITTLE ROCK, April 20 <U.P.) —Rop. Leo Bilker of Lake Villnge, running against J. L. Shaver who Is seeking a second term as lie\i- lemml governor, said today lie was running on a platform of "oppo- sitloji lo the kind of politics thai put Shaver in office." To whicll Shaver tartly replied that lie was running on his record with the realization that "Lee has lo have some kind of a torch to carry—all opposition candidates do." Baker said ho had been gratified by the reception lie had been getting with his campaign. "It's no secret." lie said, •Hint I'm running on n platform of opposition to the kind of administration politics Hint put Shaver in the lieutenant governor's office two years ago. "I intend to tell the voters tlial Shaver wns given the office without opposition just hecause Governor Adkins took it on himself to sen to it that every, , man who raised his head - in opposition got ordered' off. "That won't work this time—in fact, I don't think- it will be tried." Shaver said he had no apologies to make, that he was asking for a second term on thn basis of his record hs "2 fair, clean-char- dctered official who did his duty." "Lee spread the word around at Jirst that I didn't want the office again," the lieutenant governor said. "Then, when that didn't k^vork, he grabbed onto this latest Pilling. "Any lime a man runs against someone In office, he has .to have a torch to carry, you know. Well, this business about power politics is I.ce's torch he's trying to light "It's true that several fellows had been talking about running foi lieutenant governor when 1 an- noimced for the office—Join Brausford was one; Normal Moore was another—but I don' believe any of them even quail fied. "I consider it n great honor li have been elected to the seconi highest office in the state withmi opposition," Shaver said. * • * •Shaver, one of tfle most popula of state officials—(he always leave the office door open when he acting-governor in Adkins' absenc from Ihc stale)—was reporte earlier this year thinking serious! of declining lo run again. He was ill jioor health when Ih legislalive session adjourned, la year and : spent some time, .recupci ating. It bad -been a roclcy session for a senate president pro-lem loyal to Governor Adkins. In attempting lo put through ,ho. legislalive program favored, by the governor, Shaver ran up igainst a belligerent niUl-admlnis- tratlon "economy bloc" which, time afler time, lied the upper chamber in knots. The fight went on for days, Of that, controversy, Shaver had tills lo say today; When I am in the president's seat, every man has a right lo express his mind. I'm just the umpire. It wasn't r, case of my trying lo 'handle' (he senate. I Hied lo give every senator an c(|uul chance to express his views. "Some of my friends think 1 should have been tougher on the hoys. Hut I couldn't be oilier than completely fair." .- • • * » « Baker said he was prepared' to make a vigorous c.imnaign be een now and election time. "I've been going around the slate, calling on the boys in the comity courthouses," he said. "Been shaking hands with Ihe judges and sheriffs and other officials, telling 'em what I stand for. "Bex is going lo know he has a fight on his hands. Baker, a Chicot County lawyer is Arkansas representative' to the Council of Slate Governments and attended last year's session as c delegate. lie was a melhodlcn legislator who generally knev what was in every bill Introduced * • • • Baker grjnnlngly disclosed Uia part of his campaign "literature will be books of paper matches will his name "and a picture on 'em, "No," he said,, "the pietur doesn't look like me. I'm not tha imb. However, it's a reasonabl curate Jacimile of my unlovel ce. "And I've got millions of cm ist think of 11." July once was called Quintlli nd August, was Sextilis. At Inn me, they were fifth and sixt lonths,- respectively. The famous pianist. Vladimir i 'achmann, played piano mimbe J. S. War Dogs Do Their Share On Pacific Front SAN CAKLOS, Calif., April 20 UI')—A new batch of stories has ime out of Ihc Southwest Pacific i the excellent jobs American wur gs are doing against (he Japs. The lalest is about a group of ght trained <log.< who went ovcr- cas nine mouths ago. They led mcrican pnlrois which bagged 200 ap soldiers without suffering a iss of a single soldier, Marine or OS- Take the team of Sergeant Ar- liur Tyler, of Livingston Manor. M. '., and his German shepherd call(I "Duke." Ihey operated as a pa- rol team In the jungles of New Urllain and had their own motto. Duke can do, and Tyler too." Bill Tyler gives Duke most of the redit. On one patrol, he says, Duke lushed three Japs ahead, eating lieir bowls of rice right In the mid- lie of a jungle trail: Says Tyler we surprised the Japs and look. are of them." Then there was another lime vhen Duke went on the alert snd- lenly. and Tyler found a bunch of laps just 50 feel away. There were ,00 many Japs for Tyler and his 'mail patrol party to handle, so .hoy got away. Then there's the team.of Sergt. ifenzo Brown, of Middlctowu, N. Y., and his shepherd dog, Sandy, riiey were with a Marino assault company near the Cape Gloucester air strip when heavy fire from enemy pillboxes held them up. Heavy rains had deadened their radios, so they tied a message around Sandy's neck, giving directions for an American artillery barrage. Sandy streaked through heavy enemy fire and got back to the American artillery post with the message. The shells,did the rest. Red Cross Man Describes Life On New Guinea NEWPORT. April 20 (UP)— New Guinea native.s worship white men who have come to free them fi'otyi the Japanese, liussell Koberts, former Army Air Field Red Crass dt- reclor, now .stalloned in (he southwest Pacific, wrote n friend here. Roberts described New Guinea as covered with vast, verdant Jungles, spoiled with great mountains, 10,000 feet high, uu ( | blanketed in steaming heat. "It Ls almost entirely unexplored," he wrote, "the most unexplored land next lo the Antarctic. . "I set up a Roil Cross hut (here wilii natives doing the heavy work and we really had luiUe a Hed Cross club, and out In Ihe Jungles.' "The natives mostly are simple (hildren of the jungle who worship Ihe white man for they have come lo rid ihoin of (he Japs, whom they hale. The Japs murdered, beat, railed and robbed (hem, killing ihelr children and made concubines of Ihelr women. Now (hey seem happy aiKl do a great deal 'to aid us and' tho Australians. Yet you find some tribes that are still head hunters and are pretty fierce. "After Guinea I moved up here when the Division look lliU nlncu from Ihe Japs. We came In all guns blazing, the Air Corps, Navy, and (he Division pulling on one of Ihe finest samples of Moporiitlpn you ever heard of. Fate decided 1 should land In the Ihlcl: of (hints, and I found myself in n foxholo less than 800 feel from Ihc Jups. l know what, 11 is lo hear bullets wlilmiif over your head, lo He In n foxhole while Ihe Jnps drop bomb.?, lo see hundreds of dead, lo smell (he slink of rolling bodies. Tlu> Jnps were .slaughtered here nl a fearful rate. 1 saw 178 In one spot when cur machine guns got them one night. . . "My impression of the Jap Is thai he Is Indescribably low, a filth) c'lealure who murders ami rapes with pure delight. He is 500 years behind Hie rest of tho world h culture and civilization. There is iu place for him In our world, As foi llii> boys of thts division, Ihey an a terribly tough bunch of fighters nol afnild lo die. It's marvcllou lo see them work-^sn cooly cfflcl enl, so enlm and so delcriiiinot They go three or four nights with oul sleep, nut I still go on, look In ilrona open nose, ctme breathing, JjLvc i'*)M nlr. Cuntlcnr Udi' onlv ns dlrocU'd, Always lid t) Nu»o Drupi^ or more Japs. They are \mbcllov- ijly brave. I have lalkcil with inny of our wounded giving Ilicm omfort articles; and they nil tulk bout how soon' they will bo back iv there fighting. In, Iron, the mn!n (Hot lot many , Savings Black bears In YeUbwalona Na- loiml Park will take cockles, ow- luts nnd, fingers from a lanrlst'k land, Tho Army's foot soldiers have at .heir disposal 400.000 horse|iower per ilivlslon, as compared wllh Ihe 3200 Horsepower of World War 1. Chicago's Ftelrt Milseiim of Na- lurnl History has changed its namo ;o the; Chicago Natural History Stamps pajs for an Army intrench- year Is bread rind'-watermelons H OW TO RUIN DRESSES AND LOSE FRIENDS ll's Irnglo lion 1 . nrmin uirl* lose llieir frienni* nud ruin ilicir drcbpca IIOCJIIHU of {icrtptrnlinri culor niul m«\m. And lliito'u no oxciisu for ill ll'a ray lo HHVO (Ironic*, il'scny lo unvu frirmln. Dint hcljia keqryiiiir iiriii|)iiailryniiil , rrmpv«» lint oilor from iifrfipirnll'in, Arritl i» nnfo nuil tlcpuiidniilo for thcHO fi rt>jit>oiii;: 1, POOH not !rriliuo»j\in. Do^a I»H tot 1, IVfivcjilB undcr-drm odor. TMp» • Btop ]ii r.i[)iralifpn nafely.' ' , J" 3. A puro uliltc, antiwptict atainleji* ' CfL'ClltL A. No mailing lo dry. Con !io mcJ rlglil iiflec shavirtg. iirnvalStnlofAi _,. - hdrrn 5. AwiinlrilApproval SenlofAuteritan liiAlllnlc of I aiinilcring—-barm K-s* lo fabric, U»o Arrid regularly.., Arriil a Iho largcit ficlling deoilorjnl. Sol<l ni nil si or i i Bttlin U toilet ijooJi— lOc, .TJo ami S9c a jar. fc FEINBERG'S 1 Hero Likes the Army NEWTON, Mass. (U.t'J — Although twice ciled for gallantry In Italian action, Lteul. Maxwell 3,000 times in private before play-IV. Jonah, 19, of Newlonville thinks ig them publicly. |he has plenty to learn about the — i.Army. So he has np])lied for an One leaky faucet may waste more] appointment to West Point after ban 400 gallons of water a,day/ the war. Oabbe, W« v^est ^° ii r' IflVF when >Hl L You Bake Clabber Girl's proved • double oclion guards Against baking failure CLABBER the best o( CLABBER GIRL THE TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL CO. Master Kxterminalors Allen BitlOle, Manager Free Inspection & Estimates GofT Hotel Phone 2028 Midwest ICE CREAM Pints 20c; Quarts 40c When You Buy Your Groceries—Take Home a Carton! CECIL LOWE Grocery & Market We Deliver Park & N. Hwy. Cl Phone 597 MARGARET'S BEAUTY rSPOP 104 8. First Phone 2532 Bring Us Your Beauty Problems Evenlnrs BT Appointment O'Steen's Studio 105 W. Main 6 PICTURES and One Enlargement ,«% ' COPYING and ENLARGING a Specialty. Bring Us Your KODAK FILMS for Enlarging & Printing Report of Condition of The Farmers Bank & Trust Company of Blylhcville, Arkansas ,t the close of business April 13, 1944, a SUle banking institution irganized and operating under the banking laws of this Slale and member of the Federal 'Reserve System. Published in nccordnnce with a'call made by Ihe State Banking: Authorities and by Ihe Federal icserve Bank of lliis District. ; Assets .oans and discount.'; (including $423.GO-overdrafts) $2,68-1.828.32 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed : 1,219,400.00 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 65,532.00 Other bonds, notes, and debentures 10,000.00 Corporate stocks (including $9,000.00 stocks of Federal Reserve bank) 9,000.00 h, balances with other hanks, including reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection 2,043,127.25 Bank premises owned, including. Montgomery Ward Blcig. $75,000.00, furniture and .fixtures $300.00 75,300.00 Assets of Insurance Dept. 23,102.22 Other assets 1-00 TOTAL ASSETS -. $0,130,351.39 Liabilities Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $4,3!)5,402,93 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations 014,422.71 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 182.400.10 Deposits of Slate and political subdivisions 302,332.05 Deposits of banks 155.322.28 Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 00,035/15 TOTA'lj DEPOSITS $5,709,915.88 Liabilities of Insurance Department 23.1C2.22 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated obligations shown ' below) $5.733.018.10 Capital Accounts Capital' $ 150,000.00 Surplus 150,000.00 Undivided profits ' 97.273.2!) TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS S 397,273.29 $6,130,351.33 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 'This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of $150,000.00 l Memoranda Pledged assets (nnct securities loaned) (book value): (a) ,U. S. obligations,.direct..and.guaranteed, pledged to secure deiwsits and other liabilities $ 355,000.00 TOTAL $ 355,000.00 Sectored and preferred liabilities: (a) Deposits secured by. plojjged assets pursuant to requirements of law $ 355,000.00 (e) TOTAL $ 355,000.00 I, P. B. Wsureti, Cashier of the above-named bank, hereby cmlify that tlje above statement Is true to The best of my knowledge and belief ~F. E. WARREN, Cashier Correct—Attest: U. A. LYNCH '• -• •- C. A. CUNNINGHAM Directors. I. R. JOHNSON Sfate of Arkansas, County of' Mississippi, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this lOlh day Ot April, 1944. E. R. BRYAN, Notary Public. (Notary's seal) My commission expires March 25, 1947. NEWS-MAKING from Really news-making dresses! And they've plenty of male appeal fop! Drcssos with'thc new "bore look"—wifrh low bare nockiines, bare arms—bare back charmers with their own boleros to wear for : -l! town—marvelous for furlough dancing dates! ' Come see the whole collection today—prize yours _ through Summer! Famous tor Budget Fashions Crisp Young Fashions For Now Thru Summer! Right on the jo))—right for dinner—right for dales! See the whole collection, suit dresses and casuals, plus hats and accessories to match ... HUT CHOOSE YOURS EARLY WHILE WE HAVE FULL SIZE RANGKS! A bright army of tuhbablc cotton frocks for wear from now on. Many to choose from !•'* in this budget group— . Tailored and suit styles in this group. Scor- svickers—Spuns—Chambrays. All of them J-" arc lubbable- A huge ollcction of better Spuns and Cottons in these price groupings. Beautiful new casual styles to wear anywhere—daytime or (latctiine. Regulars and Juniors galore. Some :>re washable. C.99 and 7" Feinberg's Fashion Shop BLYTHEVILLE Phone 2221 CAPE GIRARDEAU

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