The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1944 · Page 3
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November 11, 1944

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 11, 1944
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, NOVEJIBKK 11, 19<M BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.), COUUIEU NEWS Engineers Will Convene Nov. 17 Norfolk Dam Design Will Be Discussed Ar Vicksburg, Miss. VfCKSBURG, Miss., Nov. 11 — Lieut. Col. George R. Schneider, C. E., and w. L. whUtcmorc of the U, S. Engineer Office at Little Rock, Ark., will discuss the design of Norfolk Dam at- the nnmial meeting . of the Mid-South Section, American Society of Civil engineers, which will be held licre November n. A moving picture showing the construction of the dam will be presented by Capt. John L. Kemple, C. E., resident, engineer. Others to appear on (he one day program include W. J. Turnbull and W. K. Boyd of the U. S. Waterways Experiment Station. They will discuss the repent development and studies in connection with experiments on flexible pavements and asphalt mixtures. Capt. J. P. Frledkln, C. E., will present a short talk on laboratory studies of meandering streams. G. H. Matthes, Director of the Station, will spenk on tile great floods of history at the banquet which will end the sessions. - Vcrnon H. Smith of Memphis, president of the Mid-South Section will preside. Other officers nre John i,. Sounders of Fort Smith, vice-president, and .Richard Shepherd of Memphis, Eecrctary-treas- lircr. Director for Arkansas is George L. Pry of Little Rock. PAGE THKtfc Why Going Is Slow in Italy Officers Hold Murder Suspect Carnival Man Faces Charge Of Slaying Los Angeles Girl SHKEVEPOKT. Ln., Nov. 11. (UP) —A man. Identified by fingerprints as Alvln Arnsen, 39 years old, aud described by Sheriff Ilpwell Flonr- noy ns "one of the most dangerous criminals In the country," last night was being held In Jiill In Slirevepoii awaiting transfer to las Angeles where he bus been Indicted in connection with the sadistic murder of Georgia Elt/jtbelh Costcnada, in Los Angeles last June Ifilh. Arnsen was (raveling under tin Up a narrow, crumbling, tortuous trail creep U. S. Army trucks as they negotiate a by-pass over the mountains at Culigliano, near Bologna, Italy, ard G. llubler, with John A. Dech ant (Doubleday Doran: $2.60). Ma rine fliers and (he history thcy'vi made in the Pacific. "Men of Popular Anisic," by Da vid Ewen (Ziff-Davls: $2.15), Ilio graphical sketches of men wh mnde American popular music, fron King Oliver to George Gershwin. "Iiul!do/.crs Come First," l>y Wai do G. liowman, Edward J. Clearj Harold W. Richardson, Nathan Bowers, and Archie N. Carte (Whltllesey House: $2.75). Five me \vo know pilch In to (ell the dm HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS nuie ot Steven Joseph Venum, with woman nosing us his wile niul lontlflcil ns Cccllhi Doive, 22 yrai's Id, from liulle, Mont. Hi> was nr- ested at Oil City by Deputy Slicr- T Will George lit the request of Ipaumout, Texas, nulliorltk's on u •arrant chnrglnt! lliett of a radio roin » VJciumioni hotel. lie and the wonmn were (raveling Illi i\ small carnival niul were up- nillng a snake sliuw concession ut he time of the nrrost. Arnsen denied any conni'dlon .'ith the l.os Alludes munliM', but (linUtrcl ho WKS there wlien tlio nunler WHS committed, lie, ncroi'cl- 111; lo police, also ixlmttted serving i of u -is-yeur sentence In Missouri penitentiary (or highway rob- »ry. H wns snld he was relciisccl (wo yemViiK" on pnrolv. ShcrilT Flournoy stated that Aril- sen nmy be connccled with three murders ot n similar type In Fort Wnync, Inil Canadian With Armored Truck Knocks Out Some 400 Germans Girl Scout News Girls of Troop Two of IJDIKC School liiid 11 slumber pnrtv lust nliiht ut Ihe Ullle H.-mse, when H Bills. iiiTompnnled by Mrs, Miirllm Ogles, Mrs. Jonnncltc Ficuo mid lillllc Sue Hurks, luul n welnei roast mid spent, the iilijhl "cinnp- inn". and luul breakfast before returning homo this morning. WITH Tlll'J NOIITIIEHN AL- l-llil) ABM1KS IN HOLLAND, Nov. : 11 (Ul>) — A dark-eyed lad from! Winnipeg, Cnnnda, lias won himself n renl rcpuUitlon In Holland. These days, Ihey're cnlllnij Sergt. Hoss Hell "'Hie Chump" and ho really deserves (he title, for hi the space u f n hiiir-honr, ho and Ills I'Mun imnoied truck knocked out .some MO Germans. "The chaimv" Is u member of the 12lh Manitoba Dragoons ami recently he found himself operating some .six mlle.s Inside German Hues. "We're cruising around a bond uboiit 40 miles an hour," he said, 'when wo came hcnd on against a column of 100 Jerries retreating between hedgerows, We stepped ou Ihe gas a"d -opened up our tjiins. Hoy, It was jmissucre." llrldgo ramps on either .side i>[ the fenders swept the Jerries off Ihe road like one of Ihoso ancient chariots with knives 'on Ihe hub. Hell snys, "H was a mnllcr of mln- ules. And 1 don't, think » single Jerry was left standing." While the truck careened on til 51) miles an hour, 11 run hcnd on of the tank, we spotted a-column f some 300 men In horse-drawn eludes on (hu main road to Itoucn. Ve opened up both machine guns nul swept right down the column, ly the lime we reached a cross- 'oiKi, we had slaughtered most of he men and horses. We swung lown n road (o the left and chnrp- 1 d n blocked column, pouring lend uto panic stricken Jerries us their lorses screamed and reared.' After nninlnti out of ammunition, ho crew drove south unlll It contacted Maquis who concealed the ear until (lie Duke of York's Royal Canadian Hussars arrived to rescue Ilium And when the smoke cleared, the crew took slock. Tiell discovered 17 liolcs In a shirt that he had put' hi a pack and tied to the outside of the turret. All tlio glass was ihot out of the front sill, but not a man had been scratched. inlo a German anil-lank uun and knocked It off tile roitd. Next came Martha Nichols, In charge of » Gcnmiu lank fnce oil, bill hick- PiUrol r nvo of the troop, nrriuiRed H.v Ihe road widened «llt;htly am llic cniues plnypil durtnn Hie eve- 'he lads .soiiee/.cd past before Ihe. malic story of the bulldozer's pail nliij;. and Jean Campbell's Palrol Germans could [Ire « sliol. in llic war. • One was In charge, of the kitchen. Hell adds, "when we were clear haipshootcr's eye. , •'* *~ > , Newtal to a regular''Army man vltli years of experience in sharp- shooting tournament p. .Lately, •hough, he hadn't had much chance to shoot at nnj thing, especially Ger- nnns. Newbeit's Job was to escort Gcimnn prlsoneis of war to the rear lines. • • .. • , i < IJ;tt today one of his fellow 5 bf- fleers handed him a beautiful weapon, one with a sharpshooter's telescopic sight attached lo It. And Ncwbcrt was told that about 800 or 000 yards away there was'a Nazi- Infantry post. '. Ills spirits rose. There were-'two" enlisted men outside the post New- hert could tec but he'd much prefer an officer. He didn't have long to wait. A German strode Into sight, looked like a major •It Newbert Sharpshooter's Eye Still Good He Discovers WITH THE 1'IHST AllMY IN CIHHMANY, Nov. 11. (UP)—U look one German lo prove It. but Capl, George Newbert of llallimui'c now Is confident Unit ho hasn't lost his streets. 1 peered through'the'sight of his gun and fur the first time In his life fired with malice aforethought. The sharp twang of the bullet pierced the cold air and the German officer clutched his right thigh, then fell backward. The two enlisted men lushed up to catch him. Hut Newbert grimaced, "Nina hundred yards on that sight Instead of i)50, ho muttered," and I'd o'got him in the belly. Some Service LYNN, Muss. (U.P.)-A letter: currier delivered a post card addressed lo "Harry Baker and Hobei I See, Telephone Manhole, corner of Oxford aJid Washington Safety Program At Local Field Proves Effective "Civilian employees of the BAAF worked approximately 200,000 man- Hours during October without'los- ing a single hour because of injuries suffered in accidents, -Lieut. Alvin L. Olschlager, ground safety officer, revealed today. •• Military personnel, while not achieving a perfect record, nevertheless lost few hours of working time because of nccidcnls, Lieutenant Oelschlager also announced.. "These records were achieved," said the lieutenant, "because we have received the full cooperation of all personnel. They have derived the utmost from our educational programs; they have reported accidents and hazards; and have generally done all they could to perform their duties safely and effic- Early Carolines Again Provide Background For Fletcher Hovel "Lusty Wind For Carolina," by • passage home on a Liberator bursts Inglis Fletcher (Boubs-Merrill: $3), Mike a bubble, he Is left with one deserves a high place In the sea- j pathetic crumb of comfort tomor- iently." Assisting Lieutenant Oelschlager In the ground safety campaign are Robert Lovett, who has organized and trained civilian safely committees, and Sgt. John Fill, who has organized and trained non-commissioned officers safety committees. !\ "Accident statistics put put by Vthe National-Sefcty Council show that 32,000,000 working days nre lost every year because of accidents," ^Lieutenant Oelschlager said in a crecent communication to BAAF 'personnel, "and once again we have the satisfaction here at our own field of knowing that we have not contributed to that total. Let's keep up the good work and preserve our record." son's bumper crop of costume romances. Miss Fletcher, who has two novels on the settlement of the Carolinas lo her credit, in "Men of Albemarle" and "Raleigh's Eden," again goes back to a time and place she Is capable of bringing very much lo life. Adventure in the early 1700's was to be had for the asking. The West Indies were bulging with riches, which drew British merchantmen, which in turn drew the attention of pirates, notably Stecle Bonnet, Vane and Blackboard and Anne Bonncy, who had a price on her glamorous head. The coastal area which today is North and South Carolina was rich in arable soil, hardwoods and game, but two attempts by the English to settle there had failed miserably. The Indians were hostile and pirates Infested the coves and inlets. Such were the circumstances into which Captain-Woodes Rogers and Roger Mainwairing led a group of artisans and tradesmen • from Bristol. Chief among them was Robert weaver Fountaine, who fled the Huguenct persecution Brooks Hays Soys Unify Between Parties Vital '-I LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 11. (UP)— 'Congressman Brooks Hays, apparently re-elected on the basis of still \mcoinplete election returns, says unity between the majority,, and .'minority political parties is a ne- Itc'sslly in the United States if it .is to continue with its program for world peace. Here is what Congressman JJays had to say on the matter: "Our policy in the United States should be a continuing policy and if another political party comes to power in 1948, the United States should continue along the same .plan for world peace." France, only to find It again in Ireland, and then in England. But "Lusty Wind For Carolina 1 is primarily the story of a bitter struggle agaiast the wilderness ,thc conquering of a wild and unfriendly shore, ami as such it is engrossing entertainment,. Miss Inglis row there may be a Iclter from ionic. Bessie Brciier, second prize winner, crcalcs genuine pathos in her ale of the ordeal of a woman whose husband is reported . "presumed missing" at sea. "Home Is i Place" is a somber story, with a deeply emotional conclusion. Third choice of the judges Is 'The Stagecoach," by Griffith Bcems. Here is a delightful character study of an old man who spins yarns about his youth, which his grandchildren have reason to believe are more of Ihe stuff of hearsay snrt confused recollection than fact. They dig Into the past and In not too unkindly fashion dismantle some of his yarns, because there is this about Grandfather; if you get something on him you have lo use it." "Phantom Victory," by Erwin Lessner. (Putnam: $2.50) is a grim and disturbing book. In a fictional "history" of., the ..Fourth.; Relchj from 194-1900, Less'ner'lias tiic Allies baffled anri 'out-thought from the very outset. "Nonviolent "resistance" is impossible to cope with. Punishment of the Nazi war criminals is foiled at every turn. A phony Hitler is offered up as a sacrifice; the Wehrmncht dissolves and disappears; 02 million Germans produce fnke^carcls which proclaim them members of the underground, and hence "good" Germans. Fried- Y/AC Officer Moves WAG First Lieut. Natalie Yatcs, air inspector administrative at the BAAF, has been transferred to duty at Gunter Field, Ala. Lieutenant Yates reported at this station in September, 1943, from Napier Field, Ala. A graduate .of the WAG Officers Candidate School at Des Moincs, la., she won her commission Sept. 12, 1942. In civilian life she was a clinical psychologist at the Worcester, Mass., State Hospital. A 1937 graduate of the University of Wisconsin, she also studied at Columbia University and at the New School for Social Research in New York Cily. •- Prior to enlisting in the WAC. Lieutenant Yatcs was a resident of New Rochelle, N. Y. She is the wife of Capt. Jules David Yatcs. West Point graduate who became a Jap prisoner with the fall of Cor- rngidor. narrative, rather than around it. "Prize Stories of 1944," edited by Hcrsbhel Brickell (Doubelday Doran: $2.50), consisting of this year's O. Henry Memorial Prize Story winners and seventeen other short stories, introduces many new writers. This year's awards go to au- ihors who are less well known than former winners, but who have solid backgrounds of experience and craftsmanship to their credit and have produced stories of talent, if not brilliance. Playwright Irwin Shaw takes top honors with "Walking Wounded." Peter Crome, a British soldier in Cairo, has not seen his wife Anne in three years. Desperately and Ju- lilely he tries to recall her image. "Wailing-Wall Crome, Agony, Cairo division," he calls himself apologetically. "Six years. Some bloody M. P. said he'd be sent home after six years. What do you think a woman thinks when she reads that she'll get her man back in only six years?" That Is the question threats, he forms an "economic union" of Africa, Asia, and Europe. Meanwhile isolationism thrives in the U. S. The country is totally unprepared for war. Young Germans, "athletic club members" on parade in Britain, launch nationwide sabotage at a signal. Defensive blows against them are Frlcdo- lin's excuse for declaring war. Britain succumbs, and invasion of the American west coast and rocket attacks from Mexico follow. Tlic German navy anchors in New York harbor. It is the end. Lessner's last chapter consists of one line, recoinmending that Germany be destroyed. The book Is more than a liltlc terrifying and stands as a warning. After all, a prophet who predicted the chain of monstrous events that le^ up to the subjugation of Europe, and our own Pearl Harbor, would have been laughed off the streets. SUM-UPS: „ _„.„ that tortures Cromc. And when "Flying Leathernecks," by Rich- One hot water bottle contains enough rubber to make two yards of hospital sheeting. FOR 8AI.E CONCRETK" STORM SEWKK ALL HIZEB Cheaper Tb»n BrWjo Lumber Ojceola Tile ft Culvert Co. fh«ne Mi O«««I«L. Ark. Visit Us In Our NEW BUILDING Located at 121 E. Main St. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler Dealer - 1'arts & Service 121 K. Main I'hone 2122 Planters Hdw. Co., Inc. home of SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT DE LAVAL MILKERS and SEPARATORS GOULD'S ELECTRIC WATER PUMPS U. S. BELTING and PACKING CANDLEWICK CRYSTALWARE COMPLETE LINES OF HARDWARE Phone 515, Blytheville, Ark. DRS. NIES & NIES OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS, RECTAL DISEASES a SPECIALTY (fXCiPJ CANCtR) OFFICE HOURS: 8:00-12:00 and l:30-i:00 Clinic 514 Mail Blytherille, Ark. Fkon« £»21 that Ceiling Price List helps keep food costs down" I 'VE BEEN KIND OF BUSY LATELY so I've got to depend on you to keep prices down now—and afterwards. My wife and kids can get along on my allotment, if prices just don't start jumping a!! of a sudden. "I understand that's what happened in 1919. They tell me almost half of the rise in prices during the last war was AFTER THE ARMISTICE. That's bad for everyone, especially for guys like me on fixed incomes. ' 1 'I don't want to face inflation when I get home. So won't you folks keep up your good work and keep on making tlmt ceiling price plan workp'-' * * * PATRIOTIC GROCERS are posting llicir ceiling price lists ; ; ; charging only ceilings or less : : : welcoming questions about prices; PATRIOTIC BUYERS arc using the lists ; . ; paying no more ; ; ; asking friendly questions about possible mistakes. Arc you doing your share ; ; ; for the sake of America's future? This space is a contribution to America's all-out war effort by Arkansas Grocer Co. L. K. Ashcraft Co. Joe Atkins Machine Shop L. H. Autry, Burdette A. S. Barboro & Co. Barksdale Mfg. Co. Blytheville Water Co. The Crafton Co. Delta Implements, Inc. Loy Eich Chemlet C». Gay & Billings, Inc. Guard's Jewelry & Optical Store Halter's Quality Shoe Shop Happy Hour Grocery & Mkt. Hardaway Appliance C«. Herrick'i Jewelry Hubbard Furniture C*. '•ihbard HtriwUft C«. Huddlcston £ C». Jicdel's Langston-Wroten C«. Charles S. Lemon* Planters Hardware Co., Inc. The New York SUr e PatO'Brytnt Palace Caie J. C. Penney C*. Phillips Motor Co. Robinson Drug Co. ;; \ I Rosenthal, Inc. ' 1 Tom W. Jickwi • • ^ Rustic Inn A. G. Shibley Wholesale Grtcen C. G. Smith Floyd A. White ' ''''- Zcitner's Slipper Shop ' ' •a man t»»imu-wu wnu m»-.»ictm MM

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