The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1946 · Page 7
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April 18, 1946

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 18, 1946
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, APRIL .18, 1040 m,YTHfiV!U,fi (AMC.) NTHVS FACE Senior Players To Stage Drama Comedy Presentation Also Booked Tomorrow At School Auditorium The two plays niytheville High .School senior cl.iss will present Momovrow night at die auditorium 'are sharply contrasting. "The Valiant," o drama by Hol- worlhy Hall ami Hobt-rt Middlemass, is a Masque and Gavel Award Play that has been presented 0:1 Broadway and in radio broadcasts. It is the story oi a doomed convict, who will not allow I lie air of mystery surrounding his puss investigated. The suspense is further heightened by the appearance.' of a young i-irl professing to lie his sister. The climax is totally unexpected. "Bargains in Cathay." a coined'.' by Rachel I.yman I-'ield, is ihu amusing story of a yonn^ man di-- termined to be a writer. The .setting is in a department store and the plot concerns a salesgirl with a determination to sell a certain book and with an eye out for the boss's son. How she attain: both goals; fills the hall hour will: chuckles and involves a fresh Hour- I walker, a snappish matron, a rem- Inescent spinster, and. oi course. an amorous poet. These pYesentations are senior memorial plays r.nd are climaxed v;ith the crowning of ih<- senior queen, Miss Virginia Wlieeier. AL Interval's during the evcnliw special numbers wil] bf- presented featuring various .seniors. Vocal selections Mill be "The j Golden Gale Quartet." m.ide up of Miss Frances Slnmse. Ms^s Joyce Damon. Harry Farr and Ficeman Jernigan. Thc'y will be accompanied by Mrs. Russell Farr. pianist, and Mrs. Charles Penn with her banjo ukulele. Another feature will lie Rnndr>U Hawks and his trombone. • Admission for students is K cents • arid for adults. 50 cents. Doors will ^yrtfen at 7:30 o'clock and plays will HPiitgin shortly afterward. Funds will fJe used 10 purchase the senior memorial of 1(MG. J. E. Harrison is general mana- Ejer of t>j protiuction and Dun Chamblin. advertising manager. Director is Miss Luna B. Wilhelm. assisted by the co-senior class sponsor, Miss Frances Bowen. and Miss Prances S'.vnfford. Miss Mary Van Snped is student director of the comedy and Misi Mary Sue IBerryman. student director of th L . clrama. Frank Nicholson heads the specialties committee; Bobby WaMen is, properties mnvraaei; Miss Betty Rlack, wardrobe and Miss Nan liessie, make-up. Lone Cavalry Division Took Beating in War KILLED: 5451 WOUNDED: 19,414 MISSING: 953 TOTAL: 25.822 < of 5 divisions, es mated at 42,790m or over 60 per cc CILLF.D: 783 WOUNDED: 3128 HISSING 219 TOTAL: 4130 out of csiin.uH.-d 14,108 , 30 cent British Heavyweight Champion Gets Reception By U. S. Press Piclo-chni-t above. ninUc from Uala m the new report of Con. Jrvcob 1,. DevcrSj Army Ground Vurc« CJoiniiKtmkT, to General Kisenhower. .shtnvs casualties .suffered by the vtiriouy ground force brunches from Pearl Harbor D;iy, Dec. 7, 1941, through Augiist 31, J945. Highest percentage of ciisu.'illics was MillerC'd by the Jsl C;iv;ilry Division, bo-roes of tliv clash Tor Miiml:i. Read Courier News Want Ads. Church Groups At Luxora Will Offer Cantata IAIXORA. Ark., April 18.—Twen- t v-.six inenibors or the Methodist and Bnpli.st choirs will renter the CsinLata, "En.sler Sntiri.se Song," by Hollon, in a union EasLor Sunrise service, at the Methodist Church, Sunday morning at o'clock. The program inciHK.cs: . Processional—Spciin Kaslei' i j r0- ees.sion i Gaul > Choir. Easter Scripture—The Rev. C'haf- 1 Ics Le^'is. The City Lies in Shadow— (ffol- toni Choir. O Ye of Little Faith by Wade McHenry. Who Shall Roll Away the Sto'nc Uloltonl Lorene Edwards and Bilhe Lanyston with women's chorus. Ai the liismt! of the Sun (Hol- toin Choir. Christ Arose iHolton) Choir. With Healing in His Wines iHol- toni Nancy and H. O. Vales Jr. Hosanna: (Roy Warel Ditsy Sill- Hallelujuh! (Holtoii) Choir. Tile Easter Sunrise Song (Hoi- ton t Choir. Benediction. There will be a breakfast for the choir, immediately after the service, in the Social Center of tb-- First Baptist Church. |U. S. Model Hot-bed Jprows Plants in Artificial Light Shorl-Uved Raise MILTON, Pa. (U.P.t—Employees o! the Milton Manufacturing Co.. ,who .struck-^, for _" lll KV lc i' pay—nnd "T/ot il -are Tboluiig for a new employer. MannijenieiH nnnouncucl it wouUt nfirce to terms of a United Steel Workers of America contract, nting an 18 1-2 cents hourly wage boo.st. but when workers came back on the job. their first assignment was to prepare the plant for liquidation. Lowell K. Ogden Superintendent Of Dyess School Lowell K. Og<1en, superintendent 'of nismnrck Schools the past three years, has .succeeded Donald E. IBlackmon us superintendent of the co-operative community .school at Dyess. Mr. Osden took his bachelor of science decree in eduun^Ion at Arkansas State Teachers College, Conway, and his master's degree, with a major in school administration at University or Wyoming. During his administration of tlv schools at Bryant, from 1931 l< 194'.!, the enrolment doubled nut vocational agriculture and horn economics courses were added ti the curriculum. By OSCAR KKAl.HY l!««<d frrw Sports Writer NEW YORK, April IB. ilT.l'.)— ! Bruce Woodcock, the Hrlllsh heavyweight champion, Is a "sissy." You can take thht from 'n lltlte, red-moustachioed long-distance runner nnmed Ken Bnlly. The plck- 'e:n-up mid lay-'em-down Briton, who came hcio from England to run in Boston's Patriot Day Mura- thon- commemorating the start of our freedom from Britain--insists on that. "He wouldn't run n few failles In Newfoundland with m* this morn- ig," Bally comiiliilned. That the snow was only a feu- feel deep didn't bother the mini from Bournemouth. Aud he claimed he wasn't prejudiced because woodcock will battle another Bourneinotithlan ! when he munis to England. U was nil part o( i\ rather lont> evening at UiGuuidla Alr|x>rt where n Inker's dozen of New York sports- wiiters t'nlhei*Ht to welcome th« curly-haired British prl« flKliler. It tlie nicxleni BdaptLitlon of the old shlp-meetlnK days, the boys founded a new o>Ki>nly-alkm: "Tlie l.nCluiirdla Field knot-hole SatiK," In the cold, dork night, us I he bl[; silver ds<i»r called n l.ock-hei:d Con- .stelhitlon pulled into the field, the lads found themselves outside the fence. So It wus up and over. First off the plant was n smiul- looklni; bnmettt- und a reporter remarked: "Hubba hubbn." To which she replied: "Thank you." Of the 30 pussentjers aboard. Woodcock made the last exit, even If he was the Ural European champion to make u trtths-oceiinlu flight "You can't louch him until he gets through the customs," a guard warned, "Ix-t Mnuriello do that," piped ui: nil observer, leferrhiK to Bruco's American dt'but lit Madison 3<|tiurc "lui'tlcn Mtvy is against Tumi MHM- lello. At that, there wus ciuile a crowd n luind. If Uncle Mike Jacobs. luil benign promoter who brought Woodcock he-re, had known of the ntcrtsl he would have charged t-'O ops close to the waiting mil. As It was. everybody not In lor u slight rase of pneumonia. After a tang trip through the customs, Woodcock tapped Into u private room for a going over by the newspaper boys. There It wns o rapid fire of "Hty Bruce" . , . mid Oli. Bruce" ... or S*y, Bruce?" "Blimey," Woodcock s'ald, "Kng- Hsh sportswrlt«rs always call u\i •Mr. Woodcock.' " The cuily-hulred boy from Enii- hind got none of that, despite his amtiZfment. Anil, tinder the barrage of questions, he admitted that he'd like to fight both Joe Louis and Hilly Conn. "I suppose I could slnnd up with him," he ^uld modestly, referring lo l/ouis. He ulso continued that lie's en- uuged, Blrls, She's u little lass named Nora Speight, a Doncaster dressmaker, ami she wants u swlln bathing suit when Ui-uce conies home. Nylons? "The)' tell me you have queues over here, too." Woodcock answered. • "Well. I'm fed up with queuing up." So It looks us If, like our own American idrls, Nora will net no nylons! Tw> Late To Classify Molt H«fp Wanted MiLITAtY OCCUPATIONAL SPECIALISTS (MOS) JO* ArBOrir The first *trip of railrart luid In Kentucky now It yj campus of the- Unlyerttty tl [ tucky at Ijexlnjjton. -" *" •'"' Aead Crorter NMH R«<»ni«.ii iTvUui- l:l(ctrle»l I M«c>i«nlc lt>>Uh« «»d Enftn* Act-«iiorl«N tffi? Bltctriol n 9ft* r., i, fi. I, Knnole Ooiilrol Tilrrm Ufi-liinli- riilmit Gyro ln%lruu eOO D. i»nt X«|>fl[r- UOl fi, Ktrvo Alr|j Ri>»ry Mtdnulr ]>C| ll-., fo.nl |iay. If rhnriiMl lima M")' IU. 1114:,. m nl |I|« ruililnry I. MO.S). run ..... X nljir Army En >'4iiir nrkil ftt a yraitp iltiiir nf J'ctlir iin-vlniix Sll , T>r»tt VE>4 Ft, c '«».'» T,, I- II,-,,- 1 .. a , *haily \v-o rtf finnnv«!)ly u,,) ( ,,i ar K, I,- h -lit nrtliT. o.i!iin k - .si nxki.rr) A -ii|.iilliiM>l ,.)li,l In lli ialifj^l ^ K on lh>< i>rv!i'<-. |i 1041). Hi* U. N. r.-il,TM flr oi lull I.- Anil) 111. ou HECTiR U. S. D. A. Pliologrnjili of Stoulmeycr-CIose Hoi-Bca. A, Fluorescent Lamp Fixture; B, Trays in Which Planls Grow. Read courier News Wunt Ads. For Rent Wanted to Rent Too Late to Classify li:il Hinilli Vninli- SI. Lniiii.. Mi .li.lin ,1. K. .-,0 h.-JH.'r rnhlill.x. Xrw 7.1 Cl,i,-l:..i>w II.,l,l,il l-'nrni: luo. 7,S tMilv:! -Fuflm-r ^kiji. ? <-yl. WdtiT.i-iK.I.'il I,. AiMlHlstipi. .l(iri<-li(jn Mil) » r.-al live KaHi-v II rl.il,]. «'.• «K,i IKIVI- iitMth!-. Call r,f!7, W,- IH IH-1 •nluiul A \ti\lT. .s.-iL-ni'l i. Art., umiv <i,c ,h, -,...! will .1 Mill',Ic-il I'. •|il.-J» • you Working Drawing of Basement Hoi-Bed Illustrated Above. I %%v 1 I I i i i i 1 1 i For the Easter Parade A liot-bcd ir which plnnls for next spring's garden cnn be started this winter in lb-2 basement, or any room of the house, and groxvn to Jrnns plant ing size under artificial light, is illustrated. V. T. Stoulmeycr and Albert W. Glose of the United States depart- fticnl of agri;iultnre developed Ihc model shov/n, wliich uses fluorescent lamps to supply light. More than a hiiruh ctl yrars ago N. B. Ward, hweiito.- ot Ihc \Vardinn case, nu\v called (he i«-rrarhini, grew plants under-;;,TS light, experimentally. But unliE now it has been impractical to rupply sufiicicnt light avtificislly. \vUlio\it also developing too much heat. The lluoi-cf^cnt lamp mokes il possible to provide, uithout too much heat, sufficient liyht to germinate seed mitt develop plants In the proper size (or moving to the outdoor garden. As shown, tii^ Stoutmcycr hol-bcd Consists of a b )X. resting on n table *"i cr on legs, in which \rnys or Hals 1 filled with spliagmmi moss or ver- rr.iculilc are placed, wilh nn air apace conloininfT 3 heating unit beneath them, and fluorescent lamps atove. Two 40-watt Iluoi escenl tubc-s —cither blue tubes, or dayUght typu —with reflectors arc suspended a foot above the flat.*. They ore kept burning continuously. An air space above them prevents excessive heating. Below the flats is n space which is heated by a scaled healing unit which fits into an ordinary lighting outlet; or by nn infra-red or carbon filament lamp, or by two tungsten liunps connected in scries. An elcc trie healing coil may be used. A thermostat of the type used for poultry brooders controls the heat. Seeds are sown in the flats or I rays. For most vegetable nnd flov/- er plants the minimum temperature should be set at 65 degrees. Water may be supplied by using wicks lo draw it from pans below the flats; by setting an empty flower pot in Ihc center of each flat, into winch water may be poured to provide subirrignlion; or by watering the surface. The second method requires that the flats be lined with waterproof paper to hold the water; and the third requires thnt excess water be allowed to drain away. Enclosure of the hot-bed helps keep both heat and humidity even. There is no objection to mixing Ihc fluorescent light with daylight, and the unit may be used in a sun- parlor, and opened during the day to allow daylight to supplement the lamps. When vermlculitc is used to fill Ihc flats, or Irays, a layer of sphagnum moss passed through a sieve should be placed on lop, and the seed sown in this, and covered! with more moss. The sterile substance will prevent destruction of the seedlings by damping off and similar diseases. The indoor hot-bed not only saves the gardener from the discomfort of managing an outdoor bed in the cold weather, but insures the plants adequate light, and an even temperature. Or.co the management of the bed is learned, it will need attention only for occasional watering and ventilation. In Black, White and Costume Matching Colors Modestly priced at $3.19- $3.95 -$4.90 Footwear That Is Unmistakably Chic This Kusfer and Spring your fctt will lie prclly and your walk buoyant. That will be because you'll be wearing «:iy foot . flatterers like lhe.se. They'll walk down city slreels or in (Tie country with etpial beauly and easy style. We've a large selection r,f Kinnrt comfortable spring slvn's for the children too. AH n.*\v styles tliry'll enjoy wpnrlni, 1 . I. ROSENTHAL, Inc. Phone 2562 226 West Main St. FEINBERGS FASHION SHOP 315 West Main St. Blytheville Ark. The Easter Coat is Definitely ... All Wool SHORTIES Smartly Belted Soft Pastel Colors For Misses and Women They're ver.sulile, any way you look ii( (hem . . . the new Spring "ShorUe" is lioth youthful looking un<) decidedly .sm:ir( wilh its rounded shoulders and ji 1 " 11 "' 11 ' sleeves. Definitely (he coal of I he year . . . the tout that «nes everywhere . . . onfall occasions. Your Easter Suit ... Softly Curved and So Feminine $15.40 and up You'll love I heir smart, alluring line;-', fitted jackets, delicately rounded shoulders and hip-lines. Choose from our \>\K collection . . . :tl! fashion fresh for the bi|f Kasler Sunday Parade. So Fresh Looking! So Young! So Gay!... Our Exciting Collection of SMART EASTER HATS Oh, what an cxuiling collection of new Spring styles! And what these hats won't do to make your spirits soar! Youthful styles, so fresh and Ray with perky IM>WS and smart flower trims. Choose yonrs in white or costume matching; color for a wore exciting spring. They're so smartly and inexpensively yours at FKNBKRG'vS Fashion Shop. Priced up from $2.99 ,.

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