The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1944 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 31, 1944
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TUESDAY. O.CTOBER 31, 194-1 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER (NEWS Professors Give Training Views Majority Approve Compulsory Military Service !n Future ROUGE, La,, Oct. 31 (U.PJ— Women should be Included in a national service program, sntd 27 per cent of the Louisiana State University professors who answered a poll prepared by Die American yAfsoeiatlon of University Profes- Jfors about universal military liain- Professor Robert, J. Harris president of the L. S. U. chapter of the association staled (hat out of 115 answers, 83 professors Approved t'l compulsory military training with the following assumptions: That if military training Is required, if, should be given at a time when it would least interfere with the normal education of an, individual; The most appropriate time for training would be on com | plctiou of .high school but not earlier than 17 or later than 21 years of age. The training should be continuous for oiic year under the command of the armed forces. No exceptions or forgive ness would be permitted. The program would lie broad enough to prepare the trainee physically, mentally, emotionally and technically for the demands of modern war, and legislation for universal military training would become operative upon Ihc termination of selective service. Professois opposed to such a measure listed as their reason that America's approach is toward prevention of another war rather than preparation for war. It was suggested that international cooperation and elimination of nationalism would accomplish this. Tile majority of professors op. posed military training for physically able young men for a portion of the year witli the remainder of > I he time being spent In vocational, i mining and general education,' including where necessary n lilei 1 - acy program. They also opposed military (raining for some while others engaged, in work experience, vocational I (raining and general education, j Methods which would safeguard national defense were mentioned! by professors who turned thumbs clown on compulsory military training. They included defense by traditional methods, a profes- tional army, & sane foreign policy and voluntary enlistment. They' feared that if military entraining were made law, a caste system might develop between enlisted men' and officers, and some feared militarism generally. Of tin; 330 questionnaires sent out, only 115 were returned. '.i>'r * —— •• — j- BAAF Musician Writes Manual For Drummers Corp. Jackie Mitchell, 23-yenr-old- j drummer ' assigned to the GSlst ?,• AAP Band at the Army Air Field, I Blytlieville. Ark., has just written and published the "Pocket Manuel of ; Drum Rudiments and Street Beats." This manuel'is intended for use by^ drummers in elementary, junior ami- high schools, colleges and municipal bands. The. writer, in spite of his youth, has had 15 years experience as a drummer. He began beating the skins for the Padiicnh, Ky., Boy Scout Band when he was only eight years old. Subsequently, he played irr.'the Pnducah High School Band Happy Relief When You're S!uggish,Upsef Smiling as she wears her new crown is, 20-year-old Wanda Wilson, above, of St. Petersburg, who was chosen by Sanford, Fin., Naval Base flyers as their Elder Blossom Queen. _. t f~ IQnt __ " | Mrric Oj if ~Tr\ v-'dl I (J First Lieut. Richard E. Overmyer, a graduate of Class 44-A at the BAAP, is proving as insomnla-pro- voktng to the Jajxs, as a third cup of coffee, Now pilot of a 13th AAP Mitchell bomber in the Southwest Pacific, Lieutenant Overmycr and his, pal, Lt. Russert, T. staff, 1943 graduate of Moody Field, Ga., recently went out on a non-combat weather flight without bothering to remove bombs from their planes. Suddenly, they found themselves over Jap-held Islands with a regular load of bombs but no bombardier. "Those guys have kept me awake Plenty of nights," Overmycr growl- for five years, then went on the road, working out of Boston'with Hurry Berry's "Sun Kissed Varieties," and with the stock show, "Sweethearts of Broadway." He enlisted in the Army Aii Corps Nov. 2. 1942, and has been stationed at the Blytlieville ' field ever since. Investigate Charge Fraud In Sharp County LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 31. (UP) — Investigators for (he U. S. Senate Campaign Expenditures Iiivcstlgnt- Ing Committee say they huve 1111- coveiccl wlmt they term "brawn fraud" in voting in Shary County In the 1044 Arkansas Democratic senatorial primaries. Chief Investigator Ccorec J. Slill- llto guys some 1500 duplicates nnd original ballots from 13 precincts were found wndded up.in n .single ballot box. The investigating committee's assistant counsel, James J. Mines, says lliere Is iib'wnj' to distinguish the precincts niid'a'trccoiml would be impossible. :; ' '•••< According (o nines, 2C Iwxcs of ballots, half 'original and half- duplicates, had been dumped In one container. The prolwrs also opened five boxes from Crltlenden County Monday and several Irom Polnselt County. Churches Send Delegates To Methodist Conference The Rev, S. B. Wilford, pastor of First Methodist. Church, the Rev. Bates Sturdy, pastor of Lake Street, Methodist Church, Mrs, George Stilwcll and Harvey Morris, left this morning for Morrilton, Ark., where they will attend the four-day annual conference of Methodist 'hurdles. The Rev. Mr. Wilford and Mr. Morris will represent First Methodist Church, while the Rev. Mr. Sturdy and Mr. Stilwcll will attend as delegates from Lake Street Methodist Church. The group expects to return Friday night. Manila Man Wounded In Action In France Staff Sergt. Edwin A. Isaacs of Manila has been wounded in action in France, Recording to a message received yesterday afternoon from the War Department by his sister, Mrs. Kendall Berry. Overseas for Ihc past six months as a member of an infantry division, Sergeant Isaacs was injured on Oct. 15. Keeping Up With The Men lu Service Capt. Grover c. Driver Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Driver of :or«, hus been selected to attend the officers advanced course of tlic Field Artillery School at l-tal Sill, Okla. Captiiln Driver Is a graduate of Arkansas State College In Jones- l)oio, where he was a member of the tfela Tail fraternity. Corp. Orval S. Glide, son of Mr; and Mis. Frank Glide of Teu'Cllyj Ind.,.and husband of Mi's. Evelyn, M. Glide of Houtc'2, lilyllievUlPi Is a motor vehicle operator. In- the Iniusimrlatlon section of an' Kightli Air Force Flghlcr Station which recently was commended by Brig. Gen! Jesse Aulon, Wing Coinniiinder, for the part it played In making possible the destruction of '13 enemy aircraft nnd the damaging of 23 others on a Gcrmim-held airdrome recently.. Staff Scrgt. James C. Parrlsh, son of J. E. Parrisli of BlyOicvlllc, has arrived at tile Army Air Forces Redistribution Station in Miami Beach for reassignment processing• after completing a tour of duly outside the continental United States. Ser- jeant Parrlsh was a gunner in the European theater. Stall Scrgt. Fred Avmnntroul of niylhcvllle also has arrived at the Redistribution Station iu" Miami Beach alter serving for two'years in the European theater, where he was ivilli the Army Air Forces.""'' 1 ' nobcrl M. Randolph, son 'of Mr. and Mis. D. P. Randolph of Canitli- cisvillc, Mo., recently hus been pro-' moled tn the rank of private first class nl Weslove'r Field, Mnss., where liCMiow Is stationed. Pfc Kvei'ctl T. Harvell of Ciiruth- ersvllie, Mo,, hns been uwnrded tho "inys eooit conduct, medal for ex-Wai)' service as an enlisted man m Colonel'Monro's infantry of tin- Panama Mobile Force. Private Marveil enlcred ||ic Army In October. 10. and has been on forelmi duly since March ot 1944. • * » 3ei«U W. H. Nicholson of Oscc- pl|>, who has been stationed at MOII- tlcvlUvArk.. will be transferred tomorrow to New liiver, N.'C. » • * T-3 Harold W. Porter, son of Mrs «,- Porter of Oscooln, who recentlv returned to the United States after 27 mouths in the Europeim win- xt>ne now is stationed at Port ICnox, Kv where ho Is taking special training nt an Armored Fora Instructor's n II Courier Newt »» u » cd. Lieutenant Staff agreed. So, the pilots of the two Mitchells used their own eyes as natural bomb sights, roared on over the enemy camp, dropping the half ton of bombs squarely on the target. Then, feeling very pleased with themselves, Lieutenants Ovcrmy- cr ancj Staff proceeded on their weather mission. Society—Personal Lieut. Cnl. and Mrs. Mnllory Harwell of Columbus, Miss., are the parents of n daughter Ixirn Wednesday at Memphis Methodist Hospital, Tlic baby bus been named Mnry Ciilher- Ine. Colonel Harwell, the son of Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Harwell of Osceulu, Is with the Medical Corps of Ihc Army Air Forces.. Lieut. Dick Prewltt of Fort Wayne, Ind., Joined his pareuls. Mr. and Mrs. Watlian W. Prewltt Sr., In Memphis Saturday for the Arknn- sns-Olo Miss football gnmc. Corn. George Doyle Jr., of Camp LcJeime; New River, N. O., IK the Kiicsl of his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. George Doyle Sr. Corporal Doyle recently returned from two years service with the Marines In the Pii- clHcivar theater. "Lieut. Robert Rhodes, who has ,l)iveu In Alaska for two years, «r- 1'lyoil Friday for a visit with mi; iillnt and uncle, Dr. nnd Mrs, 0, M. Harwell. Ueutamnt Rhodes has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Rhodes 111 Kngle Pass Texas. Howard Kenneinoic, apprentice seaman In the Nnvy, who has been stationed nt Cape Cllrardcnu, Mo spent several days hero with his mother, Mrs. J. E, Kenncmoro and Mothcr'sFrientl helps bring esst ant! com/orf to -. expectant mothers'. Iturcul cmoUltmt, useful In nil coiuu- , , _ I loin \vliero n Miuul, mild imoilyiio inni- niiuo medium In skin UibrlnUlon Is ek- Blr«l. Ono comlllloii In wlilcli woman for moro than 70 yctira Imvo ua«l It Inini ni>|)Ilca(luil for inuBs&Klhir the body clur- Ini urcBimncy ,,,'It-help.! keen ilia ekm toft nnil iillntilo.,.tlm> nvolclliiK 1111- nccrtsnry rilscointorl. due to ilrynraa niul tiKliliuMg. H retrMlica nnil tones tlio FKtn. An Idt'i\l nuia-jnco iiniillcauon Eor 110 mimli. llimllnii or ImrnliiK MIIM- ilons oi llic skin... .'or Ilia tired buck miBOlcs or cvniiin-llka iwlnH In Iho ICIIB, Quickly n\)Borl)Ml. Delliihtlul to use. Mother's Friend' UMily iitiilml liy men, niiinr ilnclon nuj ; «inv«. Jml n»k tiny ilrntriilil for Mitll,«r'i .•rlfiKl—Ilia «kln luliilciilil. Try Jl lonli Si Mrs. DALTON C. FOWLSTON, B. A., M. S M ORGANIST and TEACHER of PIANO — ORGAN and VOICE Former New York Organist nnd Teacher For Appointment Write Mrs. Fowlston 1101 Chlckasawba or Phone 2049 SENTIMENTS EXPRESSED WITH FLOWERS, properly designed, are remembered always. Our flowers are al- Tiiys fresh, and sll work is guaranteed to please. Let our expert ' telgners help you with your floral needs. F.T.D. BcnrlM) We Deliver Anjwhcre. Pto. 191 Mrm. 1. M. (Mao) VTIItlami. owner Glcocoe Hld|. WHEN CONSTIPATION makes you feel punk as the dickcns, brings on stomach upset, sour taste, Rassy discomfort, lake Dr. C aid well's famous medicine to quickly pull thu Itigger on iazy "innards", and help you feel bright and cbippcr again. DR; CALDWELL'S is the wonderful senna laxative contained in good old Syrup Pepsin to make it so easy to take, MANY DOCTORS use pepsin preparations in prescriptions to make the medicine more palatable nnd agreeable to take. So be sure your laxative is contained in Synip Pepsin. INSIST ON DR.CALDWELL'S—Ibefavonte o( millions for 50 years, nnd feel that whole* some relief from constipation. Even finicky children love it. CAUTION: Use only as directed. DR.CALDMLTS SENNA IAXATIVE COHU1NED1M SYRUP PEPSIN On TRUSSES a'feel and Kla«tlt 5 T E W A R T' S Drag S I • r « Mhlri & l.rtkr IMiunr 2K22 Try our "Own Mnrff" ICE CREAM 0!e Hiek&ry Inn Hlfh We Are Now In Our NEW BUILD IN G Let this be your cordial invitation to visit us in our brand new building. We have built our own rhodern automobile showroom and . repair plant at 121 East Main Street. . . This new investment shows what we think of the future of the Blytheville trading area. •••.•:;' We now have the largest stock of Chrysler products approved parts between Memphis and St. Louis, including new motors to fit any Chrysler-built car or truck from 1935 to 1942. We also have tires and batteries for all model cars. VISIT US-tTRADE WITH US ALL REPAIR WORK GUARANTEED T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler and Plymouth Approved Parrs and Service 121 E. Main Phone 2122 r«y_iy v> l)cfi}i;o rcp^lliiK to Asbwy[I'aik, N. J, lor further, Jti 'MM It'll no cast; to get prompt, effective relief from distress of head colds with Va-tro-nol I It's »r>eclall«d medication tlial works rlKlit where troublo Is to rcduco conijcstlon-sootlio Irrlttv- lluii-imikc breathing easier. Also lielps prevent runny colds from developing If used in llmo. Try ill Pol- luw directions In folder. Works ftnel Aow VICKS VATRONOI DRS. NIES & NIES OSTfOPATHIC PhlTSJCMNS RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (£XCfPT CANCERJ OFFICE HOURS: 0:00-12:00 and 1:30-5:00 614 M»l» BlythMllle, Ark. Pkow »« REDOY KILOWATT Your Eltdnc Strvant A Farmer HIS HIRED-HAND! TOGETHER they are making plans for RECONSTRUCTION NOW. The Farmer and Reddy Kilowatt realise that America's- future depends on the cost at which necessities of life "' ' oan be provided. High farm production coat means the Na- .'] tion's basic price structure would-be high. REDUCED COS$-^\/ ' ' OF FARM PRODUCTION CREATES A LOW COST OF LIVING AND A Lotf"',' \" PRICE STRUCTURE FOR ALL GOODS. •»,.,< 1 - . I " The world has marveled at our American Standard of '' '" Living. One way to ( maintain it through the period, of re- , ',. construction is to reduce the cost of farm production. J This would mean: Lower cost of living. Lower prices for manufactured goods. ' : I Maximum employment for.all. ' A prosperous agriculture. National Security and Prosperity. Things, then, would be plentiful to buy. Everyone..-" 1 ;. 1 , would be busy producing enough to meet the demands at.home and abroad. FARMER, EMPLOYEES and INDUSTRY WOULD PROSPER' and- - THIS CAN BE DONE WITHOUT FINANCIAL AID FROM THE GOVERNMENT OR INCREASED TAX BURDENS. Individual initiative and the application of modern electric labor saving equipment increases ^production and •'? saves time.; Reddy Kilowatt hires out .by the hour to do * ,X chores on the farm and in the home more efficiently and at" less;cost. "His" dependable services can be used to solve some of the present labor shortage problems. TOGETHER- - -the progressive American Farmer and Reddy Kilowatt,in FREE ENTERPRISE will help to solve the serious reconstruction problems facing our Nation. iWERCO.

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