|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
V"a- w.-.v.... . VWWimMnM MMHMMHHMMHMM WW-WW ' ' 1 V 1 1 ! . 1 ' i t ' ..lll""f...Clii'' ever IJL ; v y i - i rzrrtryitvi7' jfEW ENVOY TO U. S. . . . Eight Boa. Lord Inverchapel (Archibald Clark Kerr) , new British ambassa-lof ambassa-lof to the United States. Be taai lea In diplomatic service since 1906, served as ambassador to Kossia. V BLIND GRADUATE . . . Morgan Jones, 23, blind youth of Grand. view, Mo., who recently received Us degree at William Jewell col lege from Dean Leonard A. Duce. Tomg Jones speaks seven lan guages. i ' V . - if I "'fx. IADB A MILLION . . . Ernie ayut, Montreal, Canada, the bbnlons ex-sergeant who strnck told at lellowknlfe, Canada, made several millions and now employs his old army major as his see reiary. ( ;' fr. i " 'try1 STAT... Whenever Jet BteeL Lo, Angeles, was J Part from her alredale Snapper,- he always showed fan nu Allowed her from flifli I 'V ' ': V W ByRntMttioH !' iiiry.-. ; 't ' "J I v-4li i - 1 ' FEEDING STARVINO WORLD ! J 7, U V 'V' s M , ' x . i "S-kriti WASHINGTON. - The food cam. . , J 4 , V l; v " ,'1S,! Paign is running Into ever-deepen- " - I ' , , , ; Jf ; ing difficulties. ' 7 s?f s'- v' The sweeping pubUc campaign : x .' . ' , . -V to induce Americans to save for the ; , M - ' ''VV? hungry in the rest of the world i r " v "lV ceased moment the coal j ' t f ,1 , ' ' V tK - 8trike became serious, but only : 4 f - . j ' , ; ' ' "vs. YS temporarily. There was no us con- . : -tW" ; i i - ' -V W' A ' sidering food saving when a fuel . r . II ! i i - I t'' .V x ' N and transportation curtail, i ? 1 x , ',; 'Vi N' ment threatened spoUage of In- i " . i ' ; v -. ' J '- "m K definite proportions. But the tenor - I i ; ,A W - x,5 of the campaign had made every- ; t - I : : II ' , . ' . v : ;V w . one believe that the problem, of f ,7 - j 1 . - ' . j: 'WLV " - simply dependent upon a resolution ;f:! t - - - - WW; J by the American people to eat less. ! Jl & , - - r v",' .'-fOt' Any objective investigation will - -,-1 .... t--nmn i .....jrf .AJ ...r.r YOUNGSTERS WED Mr. flfil ml Mn f1J C J o n il Tenn" wb0 were recentlT """led at Middlesboro, Ky., with their parents' consent. They were taken to the Detroit detention deten-tion home, while visiting the auto city, until they could produce proof mat the ceremony had been performed in Kentucky. Although such a marriage is illegal In Tennessee and Michigan, it is legal in Kentucky. WINS ROPINO HONORS . . . Rodeo Queen Eleanor Lamb, who won top honors in riding and roping events in last year's Helldorado, held at Las Vegas, Nev. She is shown ticing np a calf she roped during the cowgirl, events at this year's great western show. ; j iJ'v:.;rWi ' ,' 4 If ' ' f ' ; - ; I I Mil 'I in.im.-.r-M I I ll' iwr., ,riii,M, J WINS OVER 50,000 SCHOOL ARTISTS . . . Florence Smith, 17, New York City, shown with design of a greeting card which shows an 18th century dandy and his lady getting Into a carriage on a snowy Christmas night. The $10,000 Harry Doehla art competition was conducted con-ducted In the public schools throughout the nation. More than 50,000 youngsters entered the competition. pi.. CZAR ilorwii I. VIce-Admlral TJ1 federal op- ho t,"' ft coal ... '. wiTf nirinrrRo; TRIED . . . Each labeled with a number, German Srs. .Sed oT toe murder of American prisoner, at Mataedy J""' C"tf.. . Belgian bulge, are photographed at Dachau, tSm! Frits Kraemer, general, 6th pansers; Hermann Prless, L,A'?,e"!.i LUt narien. and Joachim Pelper. commander. commanding general. 1st pansers, and 1st reg. panzers. Released br Weitern Newtpaptr Unlw FEEDING STARVING WORLD TOO BIG A JOB FOB US WASHINGTON. - The food cam-paign cam-paign is running Into ever-deepening difficulties. The sweeping publicity campaign to induce Americans to save for the hungry in the rest of the world ceased the moment the coal strike became serious, but only temporarily. There was no use considering con-sidering food saving when a fuel tie-up and transportation curtail ment threatened spoilage of indefinite in-definite proportions. But the tenor of the campaign had made everyone every-one believe that the problem, of alleviating world hunger was simply dependent upon a resolution by the American people to eat less. Any objective investigation will prove these following greater facts to the contrary: (A) No matter what our savings, sav-ings, we will not be able to give the world th hulk of foods we have promised. (B) We have moved so late that we are not simply taking food from our tables, but have become involved In promises which will cause a fast and sharp decline in onr own food production. (C) For this year, and possibly pos-sibly two or (tree, we will get less meat, butter and cheese than In the war years of rationing. ra-tioning. Our diets will be changed to cereals, vegetables and fruits which should he available In sufficient quantities to stave off hunger here. The need of many sections of the world for food has now been estab lished beyond question, although the earlier whooping-up campaign contained much hokum about non existent needs. An army news re sume currently quotes Brigadier General Fisher of our occupation forces as saying the German farms are the most prosperous in the world today. Another similar report re-port of equal authority says there are no starving Bavarians. The British ministry has announced sufficient suf-ficient stores of food in that nation to meet rationing quotas In all lines, even butter and cheese which are practically non-existent in "white" markets here. WHERE SHORTAGES ARE xne European shortages are largely In the Russian occupied areas, plus Italy, Greece and some parts of France. The two ships diverted from England by head man La Guardia of UNRRA. went to Russian occupied zones. Yet the need in actual hunger areas is real So is it also on the other side of the world, In India, China and the Philippines. To meet these needs we have en tered upon a complete upsetting of our economy to the point of promot ing further reduced production, particularly of livestock, all forms of animal foods, poultry, hogs, sheep, dairy and beef cattle. Our beef cattle population, which last year numbered 83 million, has run below 80 million and is going down fast' On a prewar ratio to population, popula-tion, we should have over 100 million mil-lion beef cattle. The pig crop has been limited to 31 million, which is about three-fourths of what could be considered normal These curtailments were forced because wheat and corn feed stocks have been cut In order to send them to the rest of the world. In short, by sending teed abroad we can do no more than produce three- fourths our usual number of pigs. A government order denies chicken feed to any poultry raiser having more than 80 per cent of the number num-ber of chickens he had last year. This will force a 20 per cent reduction re-duction In poultry population. While there are no particular restrictions re-strictions on beef cattle feed, it cannot be purchased, and unless the farmer has corn, oats and hay. he must sell his cattle. Similarly, the government is promoting the sale of hogs, at lighter weights than usual which will decrease production produc-tion further. FTJTTJRi FULL OF TPS' Where we go from here Is a problem of many "its." If we do not undertake a world food export program another year, we may restore re-store normal livestock supplies In two or three years. Only poultry and pigs can bo restored in less time, and pigs require about nine months. If we have a good crop, our own food situation will be no worse than related above, but the optimistic government expectations on the wheat erop are already running run-ning into doubt Officially they talk of more than a billion bushels, but the local moisture situation has indicated the winter wheat crop win not Justify any such guess on the year as a whole. You might ask why the government govern-ment does not promote expansion of production. It got aroused about food a little too late for that. To feed the hungry abroad there is nothing to be done now except to curtail domestic consumption, and enter the country largely upon fruit and vegetable diet for as Indefinite In-definite period. fmvAn f.tvva DrMuvrvA ivi rnn,. . . s . . . ... - ... v uiiu , . nut mo depression soap sines, Dai oreaa lines caused by the rationing of flour to bakeries, has resulted In bread lines In most cities and before the doors of most bak. ries. Photo shows a bread line In Detroit. The baker says he has COO loaves dally, soon to be cut to 450 loaves, but the line-up each morning aoon buys np the entire allotment. .i . t 7 7K fr, r l 4b ft" vv n " I rv t -u. ! ? f ;i .' 5 5 ' i' '! t : j f s ' i mm I ' I Ml 5 k S . - . ... : y. . - ' x -J - , - 5 i " ' HOW ALLIED AIR FORCE WRECKED FRANKFURT . . . Bombs front American and British air forces rained from the skies caused a vast panorama of ruin at Frankfurt, Germany, Photographs show Five Fin ger Pace as it appeared at end of war. Insert shows same location as It appeared on a prewar German post card. Only the little statue Is unmarked. Few cities took a more sustained beating than Frankfort, if ' V? f w -' - 1 ' v fT '--4 f,-i 11 fi iiiiiiim -r)-.v; iilllilin - J f iiiiiiiiiiKj It- 6 .. , & . .. .. .,... 3.. .t TO BE TOGETHER . . . Courage and devotion dominating one of the truly great love stories ef modem times. Mai. Hans G. Hornbostel, San Francisco, veteran of two wars and the "Bataan death march," Is exerting every effort to enter the Leprosarium at CarvIIIe, La., se that he eaa remain at the side of his wife, who contracted the ravaging disease while In a Japanese prison camp. Major Hornbostel, Horn-bostel, who Is not afflicted with leprosy. Is shown with his wife as they talk with Dr. J. C. Gelger, chief ef San Francisco health department. '" irowwiMiiwwiiuiwiii hiumiiiii iiiiiiLiiiiiii.ri ,17 . - ; , . v, I ? :. .. ; w . . 7. : .. , y ' ' :-. '.V,- j 1 - f ". ; - - S .. . . t Ls-'Z.. mOA POSTAL PAT INCREASE . . . Pres. Harry 8. Tinman as he affixed af-fixed his signature to the bin giving giv-ing all postal employees raise ef 400 per year. Postmaster Han-negaa Han-negaa witnessed the signing of the sew postal pay bill. r' v t i MOON-JUMPING COWS . . . flying eattle to South America from New . York City leads the way to a aew modern method ef transportation of high quality breeding stock. Tallied at 120,000 these Ayrshire dairy cattle are shown en plane, converted rate a flying ban. The trip will take about 20 hours. Instead ef several days as would he necessary by ran and water. Mora exports ef eattle Will follow from the United States to ether southera countries. 1; V FAIRWAY TO FURROW . . Pausing between tournaments on his farm near Denton, Texas golf champion Byron Nelson relaxes behind the wheel ef a tractor. Be raises sweet potatoes, peannts and encumbers. Rltst4 by Western Ntwipapat Cnkn r TINX FALKENBERG and J her husband, TeMcCraryt are doing such an outstand- wife tadio program that it's 100 oaa uieyie not on a coast-to-coast hookup. Maybe NBC will do something about it:: now they're just on the New" York station, WEAF, Re-eently Re-eently they did their -broadcast from a plane that hovered over New Jersey and Connecticut while they talked, Jinx, who's forsaken the movies at least until the stork ar- .if : . - -V--. -..i JINX FALKENBERG rivesi looked lovely In a coral-col ored coat, with a twist of colored stuff In her hair. McCrary's news paper experience, plus his work-during work-during the war, add tremendously to the value of their program, of course. If NBC doesn't have Fred Allen' repeat the broadcast he and Talul-lah Talul-lah Bankhead did on May 5, there'll be a lot of disconsolate people wailing wail-ing for months because they missed ' it It was hilarious. Those who did -hear it are still talking about it, and ' repeating bits of dialogue for those who Won't It was one or Fred A len'i best, which Is saying plenty, ' Boh Hawk, CBS qufpmaster, not only pinch-bit for . ailing Arthur '" Godfrey on the latter's morning broadcasts, he's also substituted for Godfrey In the Broadway revue, 'Three to Make Ready" marking mark-ing his debut on the New York stage For Us starring role in RKO's "Nocturne" George Raft will have the benefit ef advice from ene ef Broadway's most famous deteo lives, Barny Rudltsky, Producer Joan Harrison, "stickler for reaV Ism, want Raft to be an aulhentle replica ef real detective, not ene of those unbelievable creatures we often see en the screen, Ruditsky worked on eases Invoivlnv fimani gangsters for 10 years. The National Barn Dane orfe. inates from McLeansboro, HI, Saturdav. June A when ih ran joins the American Legion la a national na-tional homecomlnv eelebratbm fn National Cc-nadr John Stelle which. wiu ena with an old-fashioned bar becue at midnight V- ; Bob Bums had ta fcim rfnwn - invitation to head tha Hnhno elation of America but be does hold a uie memrjersnip card in the association, havins fuinned thm twa big requirements hoboing In ev ery siaie 01 me union and totaling wu.uuu mues. Barbara Is Allen, whs frentnA the man-chasing "Vera Vague" and then turned "Vera" Into a dramatio star en recent CBS "Thl i m Best" broadcast, creates still an- other character la the Dlctnre. "Earl Carroll's Sketchbook.1 im In or od action. In the mnl. aha trays a wise-cracking designer, but one who has no designs On any mani Parks Johnson and Warren Hun will return from vacation with a new sponsor, broadcasting "Vox Pop" at a new time they'll replace re-place the CBS 'Inner Sanctum." Meanwhile Parks Is resting on his Texas ranch, and Hull's doing some experimental television shows. That Hollywood smallpox scare sort ol wrecked Alan Hale. His vaccination vac-cination not only took hold of his left arm, It took a bit of the ana with it leaving quite a wound Hale Was 'temporarily" out of the ''Cheyenne" ''Chey-enne" cast ODDS AND ENDS-Proiuctr Ser mour Nebmwl diseovred, to searca W or at ChiiuoM I play e heavy to "7 As Chate," thai therf$ e thortag 0 them, s 4s changed tht taipt M ft titling ofreM Chinim women, . . . Reese Taylor, of "Young Dr. Ma lone." As ins to radio 14 man. but ft u'dl mffert badly from milca fright. . . . J es Venekaaiut tha bianm uuier band hava ten) network wiret waekl' bow; ther featured on "Matinee at hleadoKbrook Saturdays to addition i 10 stgnMime program. . . . Dick Net. mm rLifo Can Bo BomtituT) hat his & epitaph ready "Hero Lin an Actor. ? It that unusual?'