The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1944 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 26, 1944
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Page 2
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f AGE TtfO JSLYTHEVILLE (ARfcj COUBIEft Alfalfa Group Ic Meet Nov. 1 Producers Will Hold 'i Joint Meeting With 'University Officials H, C. Brpiuh, president of tho A2<lcultuia! council of ^Arkansas, announces that a mectihg of the i>If.ilfa producers and dehydrators s-ecjlon of the Council will hold a meeting nt Hotel Peabody, Memphis, Wednesday, Nov. 1. The meeting will be a joint conference between producers and officials of (he 'College of Agriculture, University of Arkansas, and the State Extension Service for the piu'pcse of discussing alfalfa production and proposed work nt the Experiment Station. .Those expected to' attend from the College of Agriculture are W. n. ' Horlapher, Dean, Dr. Bartholomew, Head of the Department of Agronomy, and Dr. cr'nwlcy, Plant Pathologist; also Dr. 'Slinnipiis, Extension Agronomist, and Joe Walker, Assistant Director of the Mnri- s!ina Cotton • Branch Experiment Station. President Branch hns Just returned from Washington where he served on the Advisory Board of thfe. Commodity Credit Corporation which met with the cotton trade t<vformulate a cotton export sales plan. He has also been requested by-. Congressman Pace of Georgia, Chairman of' the Postwar, Subcommittee of the House Agricultural cQiimlttce, to represent .Arkansas producers. at a conference to be held In Washington , December .4th for the purpose of formulating a postwar policy and to suggest nec- espay legislation to carry out the plan. -Those interested in alfalfa pro- dilption and the work- of the Experiment Stations .are invited. 1 Sec- retniy - Manager Harvey Adams, staies that in order to make luncheon .arrangements, those who ex- t-c'ct to attend should notify the Council office at West Memphis. Japs Have Good Cause To Fear Fighting Marine From Monette SAIPAN, 'Mariana Islands, (De- Ills company commander, First laycci)—First allmjise of First Ucutcnnni William H. Sanders, of Sergl. •. Johnny flay Deaiis, 23-. Princeton, W. Vft., First Sefeeaht year-old husky.from Monelte,Ark.'s Deans directed nn nil-day itaniiU luih orchard; country is deceiving thnt [,-nppccl the Jttps In their HLs wiry physique shows strength, holes like so many rats, but his amiable, InUghlng face rmd High point of this ndyenturc his leisurely wey ol moving is de- caine when lie lowered himself celvlng. First sergeint Johnny R«'y over n cliff face, armed with only Deans, still looks exactly like what his carbine and accompanied by a he .was before he embarked on m?rc handful of Marine*. »';'"Thc Japs -were so surprised to him they didn't know to no," Ijteutcnnnt Sanders rejwrtcd his Leatherneck career—a ;; fnnn boy. , ' --',:':;'• But (lie Japs .'Jiuve lennied'dif- ferently. First'Sergeant Deans has been, a rampaging American wnt-,.,hls : c«rblneWti7he"jn]w''wlVodidn't rior In five Pnclfic operations dur- 'get his first blast scurried behind !ng the last two years, and his rocks, and ran from cave to cave. meteoric rise to one of the highest Leatherneck .'enlisted ranks hasn't been mere happenstance. From the moment Ills , Second Regiment landed In the Solomon Islands In August, 1942, at Tulagl, 1\ina>nli«e'o, aiul OaviUu, Johnny Ray Deans has .waged violent warfare against (he Japs in subsequent actions on Guadalcanal, Tarawa, Snlpnn, and Tiiifnh. For six. "tiring j months In the Solomons, his laughter and his Deans held 'field day'!" Taking a position where he could cover the entire sector, First Sergcnnl Deans drilled nny enemy hcnd. that showed llself over n boulder, or Inched out of a cave for n look around, In less than nn hour, lie killed 31 Japs; Inter called for demolitions to complete the mop-up. On Tinlnn', he was standing on a lofty limestone cliff where Mn- hn(! rounded up Japanese THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1944 ....... ...... _ ..... _ „„ „ ..... „„ I practical Joking pierced many a civilians In large clusters and day. of gloom, and. when things Firol Screennt Denris hcnrd the looked worst In -the Solomons, he baleful wall of n child come up was nulc to llffhls buddies from fiom the deptlis Mow '"" ""' He lwkcd over thc VmAiOtt for - ,-r 3? h " «« r; Finding of a long-lost birth cer-' tiflcate in a Bay City, Mich./ orphanage sparked the joyous 1 embrace pictured above'. As infants, Pfc. Edward Skinner and his twin sister, Virginia HunV bier, were inmates of the orphanage, 1 Each was adopted! iind until discovery of the certificate, 22 years later, neither: knew Ihe other existed.V-V< When the Salnnn invasion be- he wm ,( et i to ' n thpm last June 15 First Selgcknt nndad themsW ' * ' mr h h H f. " If T hU ' ™ e two lowcre(l themselves over fit. -In his battalion soon nftcr the i ne C( i ae O f tho , his Job as though he'd been bos.,- c^VtartcTto iSjk to , ,ng the company since It had been ^women-r^ aM wth ortjatilzed. The men, who knew, _ w i 10 wero hiding In the rushed j a~ demons pursued . , but eaves, <i) nn- 11 was greatly due to his own exploits. Once the company came abreast n Jnp cave fortress thai held sev- other cavern, sabers glistening in their hands.- One slashed the Jnp with First Sergeant Deans across the head. The victim tumbled off the ledge down Into the sen. Dertns shot the cral-'himdred desperate men. With fiiemy ofilccrs down. In the excitement, several women leaped horn the ledge in suicide attempts, apparently panicked by the shoot- Ing. ' ,' .: Moving quickly, First Sergeant Deans scrambled over the ledge and crawled down to the water. The women and children .were dead. They had fallen upon the jagged rocks nt the base of the cliff. The Jap who had tried to fave them had tumbled clear''of ihe rocks Into the water, and despite his- serious head wound was gamely striving to remain, afloat. First Sergeant Deans plunged Into the water and rescued him. After administering first. aid, ' tie climbed the precipice aghln, summoned naval medical corpsrtien and stretcher bearers and had. the Jap evacuated to n hospital nt the rear. :" BAAF Officer Trailed F.D.R. To Casablanca Just four years to the day after entering active service, affable Major Norrls Shealy, flnnnce officer at BAAF, reolls many Interesting and exciting experiences In JSng-. land. Major Shealy wag one of 18 staff officers to accompany General Paul E. Burr by plane to England In January, 1943, to establish the European division of the Alf Transport Command. Th e plane went by way of South America and Atrlca trailing (ho President when he made his famous trip to Cnsablan- ca. H was an exciting lime; Morocco was patrolled so completely an enemy plane could never have come near it. The staff plane landed In Scotland, although the staff was to make its headquarters in London. From headquarters Major Shealy traveled all over England, Scotland, ana Wales organizing the finance activities for the European division of (he ATC. Major Shealy saw plenty of bombing while in London, "it was al| a 'narrow escape'," he said. Several times bombs dropped In- Die block where he was, but Ihe British air vvnrdens and firemen were so thoroughly on (he jo)> that In one case, they were able to cut the fuse before any harm was done. He had to take his turn as "alert officer," and stand watch on the roof among foiling shrapnel. Fortunately, his steel helmet ' kept Y DRUG STORES Main and Second Main and Broadway Main and Division 3 What Vitamins Do! A helps build healthy tissues B has iu chief . effect on the nervei C helps build strong bones and teeth D helps maintain the i proper amount of calcium G helps proper digestion Vitaniin. A and D TABLETS VIOSTEROL IN OIL 10,000 U.S.P. units Vitamin D per gram. Ola/5*n AY-TOL (ABDG) CAPSULES Boltlo .35 . , 69' 198 1 C I fioif/e /OO . . . Fresh—Pure— Potent. 1 Contains Vitamins A, B, D, G. OLAFSEN'S NEWEST! AYTINAL (B in AH) MULTIPLE VITAMIN CAPSULES Botn, 7Q C | Sot*;. K O391 25 . . I V - | (00 ... fc 8 important v itamins in each tiny capsule. 30 .. BAYTOL B-CtHBplex CAPSULES 109 I BM!t :A .1 I 100 • • ,mm Use Old/sen Bayfol lafiswle! for all Vitamin B Complex deficiencies, ' BERITE TABLETS • 6 Vitamins • 3 Minerals Bolt!. 159 VITAMIN B1 Thiamin Chloride tablets Bottle 100 Ttbltts • 1 mg. 3 mg. S mg. 391; 169' 98 C Bach m i! 1 i g r :\ m contains 333 U» S. P. units of Vitamin Bl. Olafsen Imported COD LIVER OIL Pin* ' ' AQ .,..,... go Ptojit cr P|q»or»J. 8 Vitamins VITAMIN BEAUTICAPS So* 4* CfJMU/M Ay-Tol(ABDG) WithVitamlfiC CAPSULES QOo Vll Builds all 'round teiiirtance Ola/ien BREWERS YEAST TABLETS him from earning a Purpje.Heart. Probably the most exciting experience, however was when he met a friend ' rom his home town, Montgomery, Ala. It was Brig, Gen. Nicholas, n. Cobte, then fiscal director of the European theater of war. Major Shealy hadn't seen him In years, and hadn't known h e was in England!' Back In this country, the Major was assigned to the Eastern Fly- Ing Training Command, After a few months at Walnut Ridge AAP as Disbursing officer, he attended the Cornmaiid ana General Stalf School from June 12 lo_j^jig.' ]8. From this, he came to BAAF, where he is Ihe finance officer, "it's always good to be home," he'admit'- ted, "but I'm eager to get to the South Pacific!" Major Shealy enlisted for a year (he thought) Oct. 10, 1940, wttiTfl reserve commission of first lieu^ tenant. He was promoted to captain chning summer maneuvers on the Mohave Desert under General Fatten, and received his majority whil e In England. He "likes the " r '".V fine," but he expects to return TASTE SENSATION fyllo'vitamins to Montgomery to resume his law practice and to continue his training as a certified publij'account- anl. Giant, 18-foot hollow steel propellers, to harness efficiently 3000 horsepower and more In the sub- stratosphere, have satisfactorily passed service tests on Inrge Army bombers and probably soon will be'- come standard equipment on certain fighting planes. CAKI) OF THANKS . We wish to thank nil our friemls for their kindness ut (he death of our wife and mother. ']'. J. Bns.s and Family Me. nhd Mrs. J, A. Droke Mr, and Mrs. Howard Whcelloek. H OW TO RUIN ^ AND TT'S tragic how some girls lose their - 1 fricnds'.and ruin theit dresses because of perspiration odor and stains. And there's no excuse for.it. li's.r./y to save dresses, it's taty to sas-c friends. Use Atiid, the new cream deodorant that helps keep your armpits dry and removes the odor from perspiration. Arrid. is safe and dependable for these/(* reasons: I. Artid does not irriutcskin. Does O not rot dresses or men's shins. DRESSES LOSE FRIENDS 2. Prevents undcr-arm odor. Helps -, stop perspiration safely. 3. A pure, white, antiseptic, stainless vanishing cream. 4. No waning to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 5. Awarded Approval Seal of American Institute of Laundering — harmless to fabric. Use Arriil regularly. Arrid is the largest selling deodorant. Sold at all stoics selling toilet goods — }9<: and 59c i jar. irj.j rex) -r- FEINBERG'S- Sparkling Holiday Dresses A Value-Wise Group At- These arc the wonderful; dresses-you'll want for furlough dutes, holiday parties . . . Already here iii'the'most exciliL .display ever! Figure flattering feminine, dresses with spark ing glitter trims, pert peplurns,-'tunics,'suavelv draped bin lines, bow trims. Dramatic blacks, brilliant pastels Misses women, juniors. .' ' Other Smart New Flatterers Priced 5.99 and up to 24.50 ABOVE—Soft woolen fabric for figure flat- .tefy. Holiday bright; cozy warm; have yours today. LEFT—Suave black rayon crepe for parlies nates. Bright trim accentuates smooth lines' Feinberg's Fashion Sho Blytheville Cape Girardeau n

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