The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 24, 1944
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 1!M4 State Writers Plan Workshop Course Will Open At Teachers College ^ In Conway July 16 A workshop of creative writing, sponsored by Arkntisns Branch, National League of American Pen Wojiieii, will lie how at Arkansas State Teiiclieis College, Cornvay, July !6-21. Dr. W. J. temkc, >|iro- Jcssor of Journalism, University of Arls.-iiisiis, and ollicrs of (lie stale's educators, writers and pods will be among (lie consultants; Mrs. Helen null', Ten Women, and members of (he faculty is the executive director, wtlli Dr. J, 13. Wilson, head of the department of English serving as dean of the teaching .staff for the conference. The course will include studies In writing technique- of the short story in all its forms and in writing the novel. A day will be given to study ot poetry wilting and another day the writing of juvenile literature will be considered. Ail phuscs of newspaper writing, Including Ihc Sunday Magazine will bo thoroughly studied, as will special types of writing adapted to trade Journals, liou.se organs, religion.'; publications. The writing of radio plays will be considered, nml the plays and skits produced as evening entertainment by the speech department of the college Mlie subject, ''Basic English," will be presented for study and discussion by Dr. Wilson, The swimming pool, library and all facilities of the college plant will be made available to those attending and the college announces it will give n college credit to all who complete the course. r^ffhc course is ODCII to everyone professional, beginner. II is not confined to members ni PCI Women, nor to residents of Arkansas. One need not be a member of any writing group, or have had previous experience in writing ah ciualification to attend this Writers' Conference, the first to be held in this stale. As the classes begin work al a. in., Monday, 17, it is suggestec those taking the course arrive Sunday. Dr. Nolcn M. Irbv, a I. th college, 1ms charge of registrations The ears of an African elephaa are large, while those of the indlui variety arc coinp.-inilively small. BLYTHBVJLLB (ABK.X COURIER NEWS Where's Nopoleon? ODT To Receive Applications Commercial Vehicle Operators May Ask For New Equipment Operators of commercial motor vehicles who need to purchase new equipment ullor July 1 .should file lelr applications with the Dlslrlcl ffk'e o( Defense Tratisjiortntlon i.«iead of the liureuu of Motor nnlcr.s .of Ihe Inlerstalc Com- ierce Commission, R. T, [awrcnco, DTs dlstrlcl niainiger at Meiu- ils, announced today. All field work Incidental lo (he UlanhiK ol new commercial ve- Icles will be handled by the Hluli- ny Transport Deparlmcnl ol Ihe D'l', throiigh transfer of (Ills ac- vily from the ICC, which has nndled the iillomlton for Ihc ast two yetirs, he explained. The jwlk'les and procedures us doplcd and us practiced by local (location offices In the ICO will e continued, he said. 'Hie slrlclc.sl landards refiardlhR (he approval f applications will ue observed s only a small percentage of I ho cw connnrrelal "s vehicles liclm, lanufacliircd will or can he user or civilian purposes, Mr. Ijiwreuct At first glance Ihe tricorne-baltcd figures above seem like some of Nap Bonaparle's boys slogging along on the way to Waterloo They're Caribinieri, Italy's national police, marching toward Rome .where, when Allies moved in. they took up their police duties v under Allied military government Parents Of Mrs. Dewey Are Confident of Trip To Capita! Political Announcements The Courier News lifts be«n Ml thorized to announce the foilowin candidacies, subject to th« Democratic primary In August: STATE REPKESENTATIV1' ALENE WORD (for re-election, Post-No. 2) W. J. WTFNDERUCH (for re-election, Post No. I) J. LEE BEARDEN (for re-election, Post No. Ji LUGIEN E. COLEMAK E. C. "GENE" PLEEMAN • (Post No. 4) PROSECUTING ATTOUNEI I™. JVIE C. SPENCER MARCUS FfETZ (For Re-election) BHKBIFF AND COUKOTOI HALE JACKSON (for re-election) W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON COUNTY TREASUREK R. B. (SKEET) STOUT MISS DELLA PURTLE COUNTS JCDGB ROLAND GREEN (for reflection) DWIGIIT If. Kl.ACKWOOD DIRCUIT COUIIT CLEKK. HARVEY MORRIS (For re-election) COUNT? CLEBK T. W. POTTER (for re-election) SAPULPA, Okla. (OP)—Two while-haired, almost shy Sapulpaus arc admittedly "having the lime of their lives" this 1944 political campaign year. They are Mr. and Mrs. Orla Thomas Hull, parents of Mrs. Thomas E. Dewey, who, they are confident, will be the nation's next Firsl Lady. 'Ihe Hulls literally breathe, eat and sleep politics, although discounting an intention to stump Ihe slate for Gov. Dewey if lie is nominated b v the Republicans at (he Chicago convention this :nonlh. "We are not public speakers," Ihe 08-year old Hutt, a retired railroad man, explains. "We will serve in quite a different way." When he isn't home with his car tuned to the radio for any cral times a year, mostly at (he permanent home of New York's Governor nnd his lady, "ixiplc- mcre," a 12-room Georgian [arm- In Dutches; coimiv, New house York. Make Up Quartet Like Ihe Deweys, the Itulfs an great music, enthusiasts. Durlni their visits to New York, thoy In: intently form a nuartct for an old fashioned sinuiiii; ucc. Mrs. Hull enjoys shoppini;, soeia events, opera, art galleries and 111 small teas given by her dniiuhte when a guest iu New York. He husband prefers the historic sight of the metropolis. They ar c quick to explain, les their long-time friends think the have gone "big town." "Those trips arc nice, but we sill , scraps of news about his famous! prefer to live in a small town W racket-busting son-in-law, the immaculately dressed Hutt walks the nine blocks from his .home to the main downtown business street lo chat wilh his friends—and the subject is invariably politics. T.ead Simple,Life i They studiously check, all of Hie newspapers and magazines for articles mentioning the Deweys. The Hulls lead the quiet, simple life of the typical American small town. Thc v live in the neatly-kept five-room frame cottage they pur- rfmscd when they moved to Sapul- pi» from Sherman, Tex., in 1914. Inside, it radiates simplicity with family heirlooms and antiques. Mrs. Hutt, a member of the prominent Davis family of Texas, counts as one of her ancestors U'S Civil War Confpderale President, Jefferson Davis. Her husband, born in Iowa, Iraccs his ancestry back through the Pilgrims to Charlemagne. Mrs. Dewey, the former Frances Eileen Hutt, began her music career at a young age. She began singing at church fee cream socials nnd other functions. And it was her music career that led to her meeting Tom Dewey in New York. He, too, was an aspiring singer and they found their interests very similar. They were married in 1928. Tiic Hulls visit the Deweys sev- will continue to live in Sapulpa." They described themselves ,. "extremely happy" lo sit in Ih gallery at Albany when (heir son in-law, became Governor of N( York. "We would be Just as happy sit in the (gallery .at an inauger lion at Washington," Hull adds. Buying Logs Of All Kinds. BARKSDALE MEG. CO. Blythcvilie, Ark. Lone Oak News Mr. and Mrs. burwood Harr: entertained wilh a party Tiuirsda night in honor of Booker Dixo who left June 23 for the Navy. Games were played and miisi ncard by Booker Dixon, Aub Dixo and Slurlin ~ " Read Courier News Wanl Ads. OLIVER FAIIM EQUIPMENT Sales and Service HARRISON AUTO PARTS CO. 511 W. Ash Phone 2552 Dr. J. L Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main Buy Invasion Bonds Spend what you save using Shibley's Best Flour. CAGE THKEft Gosneil News The 10 iiu'inbi.'rs uf [he Woman's Methodist church" met Thursday »B"I al Ihe home of Mrs. Miiyme rtoody with one miest, Miss Mury Moi'Ktm, also present. Miss Morgan offered prayer mid he devotional from Psnlm DO, wns " veil by Mrs. Moody. Mrs. I,. K. Karnt's was In clini'Bo of th,, proRram on "His Mighty Acts in Mid-America' 1 , assisted by Mrs. Ira Jones, Mrs. Charlie Moody. Mrs. Doyle llyrd and Mrs. Ellis Clark. Mrs, Junes said the oshiK prayer. 'Hie iteM meeting will bo Tuesday al the church. declared. New (viiinncrclal vehicles a.s far as allocation is concerned do not include Integral motor buses, which lire ullocnled under different pro, mimes, (lie ODT said. The shirting of allocation ope nil kins from the ICC Is expected lo effect ad- inlnistrnlivo economies us \vell as lo e.vijecllto Hie processing of applications because of tlie linger number of field offices available lo opcrnlorii of commercial motor vehicles. Tile Memphis district off let- is located nt J!>01-J5l, r .--Hi Madison Hulldlnj!, Memphis Tennessee. 11 lins Jm-lsdlcllon over the foilinvlni; Arkansas counties: Clay , Cross C.iwne I'ohisetl, Cnilche'ad, Urlt- tcndfii, and Mississippi, freight Rate Issues Heard In Washington WASHINGTON, June 24 (U.P.I— Oiinviil hearings. In the InlorshUc Commerce Commission's Investigation of rail road frclijht rales arc Hearing mi end In Wusbiuulon. Tlio Southern Governors' Con- forrni'o mid the Southwestern ytrntny Committee, huve ui>jcd lower rates, and Ihc eastern und southern railroads usked Unit Ihc present struclure he relaliiwl. J. Van Dyke Norman, Umlsvlll. nlloi'iU'y lor (hi! SoullHMii Governor*, iH'.uin 1ms c'lmllniKCd Hie ridhoiids 1 ciinlenllon thai hlglier eiisls Justify higher rules In Ihc Kouth and awertcil Ihiil hi Ihe lust tilx years lh<> rati> of relnrn nf Ihe MiulUerii lines hns nverni;rd 17 mlllhn dwllars more ihtui that of citslcni curriers, Niii'iiiun .said, the cinmsel for New Kiii>liind GovertKirs, Henry K. Kiilcy uf Huston, look cure not to mention New Kni;luiid lieciuise cosls in llml. .':(•(•(ton lire liltjli, yet New KtiKliuul I raffle moves on low Kuslmi fri'litlit, rules. "If il cmi he done In New Kiin- l:iii«l wllh hi|;h costs, II. cmi c ( >r- liilnly lu> done In lhi> Houlh with low ra';l!j." he ji.'.scilrd, T. I', lleiily of New York, ijcncrnl Licuf. H union Believed Aiding Allied Invasion AppiU'cnlly tnkliiK P<vrl In Uie Invasion of franco was Ucul. Churles A. inmlon, son of Mr. and Mrs. C, A. Him Ion Si',, who was active In the "softening up" prior to the Normandy Invasion and who Is n member of the Ninth Artiy which parllclpatcd In the crucial but lie. His work wllh the Army Air rci'js has brought him new honors us he now had the Air Mcdid and several Onk Lea! Clusters, received about the lime he was prb- wolort from a second to first, lien tcniuu. At the same, lime he. 'was promoted from asiilslant flight in- Mrudnr to flight Instructor. In 11 letter written Juno 3, he (old of seeing Kinnce a number of limes and his colonel liilcr spoke from Hie Normandy .velor over Hie radio following the Invasion, IDAHO PAlis, Icu 1 )— Frunk Kecter, Idnlio Kails liixldetnilst fcurs lie Is l>eeoming a miiToiillsl, 'i'lils siiihiK he bus Ix'cn called upon to "stull" a liimb wllh only one eye, a lumb with iin moulh inn n liinib with two heads and two lulls.. solicitor of Ihc New York Ccnlm 1 ttiillroiid, replied (lint rates fvon: norlhein New Unhand lo Ihe wesl <ue in nor rant higher, mid wllhlr joulliern Now Knglund live |iei ccul lilRlicr, lltiiii (lie ix'ijiiliir ciist- eni scale. Missouri Flier Credited With 8 Nazi Planes : . AN EIGHTH AAP FIGHTER STATION, England, June 24—Capt. •John I), England, 600 •Laufant Avc., CamlhcrsvlHo, Mo., a lead- Ins fighter pilot In, the , European ah war, destroyed his eighth GcVr man plane on n mission to Mann- helm, Germany. Caiit. England's victory was. a contribution to his group's score for (he day of 20 and one-half German aircraft destroyed In ' the air. The eroiip Is commended' by Col. Donald W. Graham. The P-51 MuslaiiBinen captain lellu nbonl his InteU: "I jumped onto n Mcsserschmttt 103 id 25,MO fceb, wMclr wanted lo roll a Illtle. I rolled'with him' I raked the plane good with my guns. The pilot was (struggling to cct out. Then n Focke Wuif; came nipping around." "I jumped onto him nnd In 'a dive my cowling went, offhand something hit >»e In the head. Pieces of my cowling were all around my neck and helmet,-;I was dinted for a minute. I turned and suw my first victim weaving down In his chute." Guiit. liiiKlnnd Is the son of Mr. and Mrs, H. II. England of Ca- rulhcrsvllle, MO. ' This Is INV From General Bradley, leading- the Invasion ground forces, rig-ht throu giro very rank, American men now face a brutal, desperate, able enemy. For tbis Invasion has only begun — before our 'fighters lies a hard and bloody task, one that demands all .their courage, backed by all your failli in their ultimate victory. That faith will be tested many times in this invasion—in grim struggles, set-backs, possibly even temporary defeats. It will be up to you to rcmem- ION! ber that early victories usually only mean more savage opposition from a J'oc made more bitter, more ruthless as the shadow of his doom grows larger—up to you to keep that faith in days and nights of gloom as well as in hours of triumph. There is little that you can do to show that you' realize what then must face, perhaps for many months. But one thing you can do—back the attack with every dollar you can spare! Let the Bonds you buy in this greatest of Drives be the measure of your belief in their ultimate victory! BUY YOUR INVASION BONDS TODAY 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. BIytheville Water Co. The Crafton Co. Delta Implement!, Inc. Loy Eich Chevrolet Co. Gay & Billings, Inc. Guard's Jewelry & Optical Store Halter's Quality Shoe Shop Happy Hour Grocery & Mkt. Hardaway Appliance Co. Herrick's Jewelry : Hubbard Furniture Co. ''ubbard Hardware Co. Huddieston&C*/ r Tom W. Jackson Jiedel's Langston-Wroten Co. Charles S. Lemons Planters Hardware Co., Inc. The New York Store Pat O'Bryant Palace Cafe J. C. Penney Co. . "**• " Phillips Motor Co. v Robinson Drug Co. I. Rosenthal, Inc. Rock Saliba Rustic Inn A. G. Shibley Wholesale Groceri C. G. Smith L ., FloydA. White ; ' Zellner's Slipper Shop ii H«a«n$»imm - wu iwr-'wm "MM uii»imi

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