The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 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, August 29, 1944
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, AUGUSTS, 1944 Outlines Plans For Physical Ed I '.. . .••i, i iy;;'.-. Arkansas'Program ft Will Be Increased; •^ Leaders Named LITTLE ROCK. AliB: 2R"<U.P.1— Jeff Fan-is, recently apiwlnted supervisor of physical education for the Arkansas Education Department, has announced plans for increasing the state-wide physical education program. ' '• Parris says the state.will be divided into 12 districts, grouped into four regions, with co-chairmen appointed lo supervise each. The new program will include a wider variety of physical activities, five class meetings eacli week, adequate testing program, graded subject matter and functional health pro- Srams for both children and ••ullilU. According to the new program, the co-chairmen will organize a professional association of physical education teachers to advance the standard of teaching through the Etfllc. Co-chairmen and the comities compsing Ihe district include- '' District One: (IJcnlon, Carrol! Washington. I\fa<iison. -Crawford and Sebastian counties) Miss Feriba Thomas and .Virgil Blosson both of Fayetlcvllle. Dial-let Two: ' (Boonei Marion, Baxter, Fulton, Newton and Sea'r- cy counties), Mrs. Elma Nicholson of Hcrrison and c. If. Smyth of Marshall. District Three: (Izard, Stone, Van Buren. Cleburiie, White,' Wbcfdhilf, Jackson, Independence and Sharp counties), Mrs. Frank Leavett- of KcnscU and W. L. Maton of Searcy. • ' Dislrlct Four: (Randolph, -Lawrence, Clay, Greene. Craighead, (Kjfoisetl and Mississippi counties), (Vi-s. Rufus Haynes and Ralph Hiilzllp. both of Paragould. District Five: (Cross. St. Franeis, Crittenden. ,Lee, Phillips. Monroe and Prairie counties). Miss Raydn Wallace of Wynne, and Lewis Hawley of Forrest City. District Twelve: Scott. Polk and Montgomery cmmlici), Mrs. J. H. McMillan of Mena, and L. M. Sawyer of Waldron. 1J1ATHEVILU? (ARK.) (.'OUHIKll NHWS Famed Resorts in Allies' Path ... ,. ^ »wrri^?.5jii-<K-f.»:i^'' "' ; '"'' Mj~K :,?!£. -'' v 'i t«.VfCEb 20. Call Witnesses In Yaies Trial Three Are, Accused Of Slaying Youth At Tullahoma, Tenn. MANCHESTER, Tenn., Aug. l__ (UP)—Five state's witnesses subpoc- -iiBi'd last weck' ; to testify-In the trial of 51-s'ear-old -Toy Yates, Tullahoma grist.mill owner, and his two sons for the May 1'j slaying of Robert Sherrill, Tullahoma schoolboy. ere on linnil today as the trial got ay with selection of jurors, ng the state's witnesses will be Uuth Yates, 17-year-old daughter and sister of the accused and companion of young Sliei i ill on llie niehl of the shooting; Bobby Jer- nigau, acquaintance of the dead youth who accompanied he and Ruth to a movie prior to llie slaying; and three police investigators, Robert York, Tullahoma police clerk; Sergeant Carl Hill, state highway patrolman; and Sergeant Martin Stephens, chief of the Nashville police homicide squad. An unidentified witness who. al- elgeclly passed the scene of the crime shortly before .the shooting was expected to be called to the stand by the prosecution when the trial officially opens. ' Storm Releases Honey GHEELEY, Colo. (UP)— Sweet- toothcd Greeley children had a field da\r following a recent .tornado which struck (he city. Two trees were demolished and one of them contained a beehive. Little time \VK lost by the youngsters in gathering vMl>s the il(!h|h>8. Tims, out of a summer of planned waste, lliiw- llns is abU> to driuv im Imperishable iiiniiCiig lo u life lie cun no iiRcr hold In scorn. 'Micro Is Implicit trarjedv In Ihc proolt'in ot two ijeiH-rallons, one s mle Ihiouuli a K c, Die other futile ijili liuinttttirlty. \VAII vr.iisi: "Tnk,> Thorn, SlraiiKer," n now <'<!lfcl!i)n of poems liy Uabeilr Ueiilsch (JJemy (talc '$2)., auc- wils In Intel pi-ctlnii (be uuony and I.MIms r.f war wlilioiu «nrr mon- llcnluii nollo-iliun 01- Ucllre. II. eaii be defensively uiiiiied, perhaps, tluil tliose I wo synilnils of Nrt/,1 UrstinlUy should in-ver !><• allowed t" be (oi-Kotten. v ,u on u, e „,)„,,. h:md, Umse'ciUes huve litpn r-ulox- iMci so rcpeat^lly thai Hie sln-nBlh uf tfirir syinbollsiu lends to fucie, Mi^s Ueutsch muki's her pnlnt without beiiefll of blockbusters mid ME- I09's, IHD. • Hut sho also wvlie.s of thlnys i-lofc lo homo, mid ut the same lime imlvfi-sal. "(; (m ii(vy Sunday: winter, Is mi example, and there are miiny more In |)i e volume «• lilcli display the same sublk' mill lelllnj! loiirli: "Fenced with Iron.. The inultcrlnu Jluiue, (.'old. as iron '1'he whulowpinie. -- '^''dfKS^rfcM.,,,- ,V Anglo-Canadian forces heading up Ihe Channel coast probably lo i.jlhcy gel on the famed beaches of Ihe twin towns.pictured abov .9 I I mmm-mm/l \ -\iirl 'I'l-rti.iMllrt f\*. **:ll-.... _:., _ .. .. . . ••""> lonii fr,,-,v,,-,i >„ n T \ ° mmi.h 14 J (foreground) and Trouville, on either si le of lie Prcbabiy the most fanio,, balhing resor.s in ',^ _ _____ seaside capital of tlic prew;ir iiitornaliotul.smnrt set. r ' T IlllG S ° WS nny leavc Dcailville Heroic Struggle To Build Air Force Told In Gavreau Book Co-author of "Billy Mitchell" and into society and community. 'I; 01 ,, 0 ' M * Last Million Head- ''Israel faces death. Mr. Frank ns- s, Emilc Gavreau combines his scrts, "not throi inexhaustible knowledge of aviation but 'through l ty In his latest book, "The Wil c! Blue Yonder" (Dutton: $3). Here Is the almost incredible story of. America's unpreparcdncss before Pearl" Harbor— the prejudices against flying, Germany's infringement on Alnerica's patent system, the blood-letting control ot llie nr- maments industry by n murderous few. The significance of Ihese gloomy and documented facts makes n startling contrast lo llie sequel of America's rise to the greatest air power iii the world today— the laic of "the sons of the profit," Billv Mitchell— Arnold. S|:aatz Dou- little, CliennniiU, Brerelon, Eakor, Kenny anj others. :t is a story of what, these men, and air-minded leaders like them, did to produce an air force of 2.400,000 from a nucleus' of I7C combat planes— all we had before Pearl Harbor to defend the Pacific stretch from Hawaii to Siiigap_nre. If Gavreau is occasionally rcpe- .iticiis, Oils .can' only be laid" to his background of opposition as a pioneer of aviation. The story he has to 1611. is the story of progress, Ihe story of the men who fly our B-29's v.ho bomb Ploe.sli. n-lio lift at the heart of Germany— it makes -^ood reading, the tale of how America is winning the war. ISIIAEL TODAV A philosophical evaluation of the Jew's place in the world today coupled with a clarion exhortation for llie Jew not to deny his Jew- ishncss, but lo live !t, is the dominant tlieme of Waldo Frank's tn- lerprclive volume, "The Jew in Our Day" (Duell, $2.50). Sloan & Pearce: Mr. Frank speaks not pnlv to the Jews but to'the gentiles as well, for both have been eciually foggy as lo where the modern Jew fits turns lo the y of llie nation re teachings of the )>!-op)ietlc Covenant .so that Israel and Its still unfilled mission for mankind may live." ! Kpinhold Niebuhr of Union Thc- oligical Seminary,, one of America's lending Chiisiinii philosophers, con- Lrlbutes a provocative introduction, Frank!, 1 , admitting that while the work doesn't hold out the solution lo the Mystery of Israel, which Mr. Frank characterizes as the mystery of life, the author does claim that his writings ask the correct questions to Ihc solution. Mr. Frank will do Ihe entire .world a deep and lasting favor if he ever arrives at the correct ans- AH, YOUTH! "The Barricade.-!," by Philip roynbcc (Doubleday npran: $2.50), is the story of u iiuin who was born' too late to follow in ihe path of Ins own ideals. Michael Hawlins. English 'schoolmaster, is fired from his school. Rather than feeling dismay or shame, Rawlins is overcome by relief, a .sense of freedom that h;s nine years of teaching had Quelled, He determines on an adventurous life—no obligations, no conventions. A mini of ideals, however, he is incapable of mere drifting. .A former student of his. David Markham, emotionally Immature follows him to London, believing his dismissal is due lo politically liberal ideas. Rawlins is irresistibly fqr life . the young man. His plan as an adventurer are dis- - rupted by the concern lie feel. 1 ; for Markham, by the intuitive response evoked in him by the ardor of the toy's beliefs. For a lime Rawlins struggles to keep Markham from going to Spain lo fight with the Loyalists, but, in Buy Your Winter Supply of WOOD arid KINDLING While It Is Available. PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100 RANK LOTS! BARKSDALE MFG. CO. >""" Phone 2911 Fl RANGE All Spring and Summer M^rchan'dise reduced for immeaiate sale.... Read Thursday's Courier News for complete details! FEINBERG' Ihc end. he cannot, stand. In the way of Markham's 'fighting' for ideals wiileh he- recognizes to be Ills own. lie realizes Hint were it not for the barricades which irrevocably divide tils k'enornilon Horn Ihe younger man's, he would . 'Ihe crack :>r the door, A cold rooi tapplni,' 'Ihe lualess lloor. A sky wilhdraxvn, Hiivlni; no pan In the dead earth Or the cold heart." "Poems From iho Desert" ( Hnr- -: $1.75). is ;i volume of war vers,; by men who know whereiif Ilicv speak— mnuuci.s of Die Hi-Jl- isli Eiglilh Army. The foreword, by Oen. Sir llcrnaril Monlaomery. li.'ll; «ji (lint -G of (ho 27 ])oems «h,cli make u]. ihe volume were Shoe Rationiri'g NQ Problem To Pecan Grower BUND, Tex. (U1>)-W. J/Mlllloitii, 13, claim:! lio particular el-edlt for buying his llrsl pair of dross shoes In 15 years.' Alter he bought the prcccillnn pair In Uvnlde, Tex,, in 19'JI), Mllll- i-iiii wns disabled by full from a tree and didn't ,wear shoes nuicli tor two years, Then a ram bulled him rind he was laid up three years more will) i) biohen hip. This live ycarft'uut niiitiilnlnnl his life-time .average' of a new pair every 10 ycnvs. lie's harder oil "ev- cryday" slioes—buys a pair evfiy tliive yoiiw. Mlllleiin, ,pO]iuluily known as "Alcalde of liend." always hus IKVH easy on foolwciuvlta was one iif live boys In a large pioneer family. "Wo went barefoot 'until we wore old cnoiuth lo turn our lip up :ii (he girls," he related. "My llrsl ItonUveiir wns u pair of bmss-liml Ibools, wild they were my hist Iwois I to IhlsVlny." I "1 have ptn-chnsed in my lit,. ml average of n pair of shoes every Ihreo years for everyday weur anil SiliKlay -shoes.on an uveraije ut a pail' for every 10 years. No Uo.vclry "I never liidnlge in revelry siidi winners In a poetry contest c-on- ducled by Ihe Ulghtli Army's l-klu- catlon Officer—cliislnK lime Fclj. n. 1CW, «l the very lime the desert forces were swinging their knockout blow on .-Rommel. The 2V(h pucin flew literally out of nowh'orc. II i\a;> on "n scrap of paper which I'lnllored Into <i silt trench during llie battle of El Ashella, A rtiymik- able collet-lion of lender, yelslnnvy pocnis by some of Ihc toughc's'l- men on earth, PAbE'TTHREK" as shliKllKs rir.dances Co wear'out' my shoes," he explained. "In wlftr !iu"I kycp.llicin out of the fire oil cold ilayji iin'il always keep them oiled and polished, l.always bought llie best grade, mid keop the shoes well greased with tallow lo prelect Iliem from 'writer.' 1 never wear soeks. in summer, sweat runs down lulo Hut shoes and requires ottcner BrcasliiB'." • V ' .. . ' Mllllcan Is a pecan grower!' In Ihe fnll when lift climbs the trees lo harvest llie mils, he wears moccasins—"like Ihe Indians wore lo keep me from slipping," Mllllcuiij sill] active despite ills years, bouits llmt ho has never Ijocn on old-age pension, and always intends Ui be Imlejiendonl, He Is not economical In shoe wear only, "I could carry all the bacon 1 ever bought In my hand," he said, "and' »ll (lie soap my wife ever bought In my hut, I never bnuifht but l(i bushels of corn In my life and we always iiavi) • enough lo spare. And, tlmnkB in the Aliniidily, we have bren able lo buy war liouds every time Ihey i-ome mound." The Hflby flsli will drown If kepi under water f.ir any grunt lenulh of lime. It can move about on ihort). Oon'l sicyifice your' pfanp^i'nb mailer bow old orjid^.n'ewr-We will pay hlglicsl -cnsji price (or it, no niiiiier .whcllierl)t;i.s_p.ii<'iip-. rlglit, faf«-e or smnll^a SpInhfU »r Cirahd. ' '• " : '' '%'<.. Jusl write us nkln mill illrcdloii' froiii poiit '-'offlce; and describe plaii'p;:"n'hd_*we/will .send ji rejjrcscnUllve 16 se^.yoii. TEMPLE OF MUSIC , Parngould, Ark> ; M> ^ 10 Year ;; Guaranteed ;,, Moothprobfin'g ' Protects CLOTHING— RUGS—FURNITURE-^DRAPES—BLANKETS—etc. Ask for the schedule of reasonable prices. , . •'•' Cleaner—Tailor— Clothier / tf' We salute GM:s"G.L'i We are wait ing to welcome them back We are plan nitty jobs for than CHEVROLET . PONTIAC . OI.DSMOBILE . BUICK . CADILLAC . FISHER BODY • FRIGIDAIRE . CMC TRUCK & COACH ACSparkPlug . Acroproducts . Allison • Cleveland Diesel • Delco Appliance, k Dolco Products • IMco-Rcmv . Detroit Diesel . Eastern Aircraft Elcctro-Mollve . CuldtTump . Hyatt . New Departure . Brown.l.tnc-Kliapln . Dclco Radio : Detroit TrawmlMlon . Diesel Equipment • Harrison Radiator • IrAAd Moralno Products . I'artarJ Electric . IVovInc CJro.mJ • Kunrcli Lntoiolork. . Roehuier Product. . s*# nm Miltenlile Iron , sislnaw Sloerltia G«r .'TenufSlf. United Motors Smlcc • • (!. M. Overseas OncrMlons . G<nor.il Motors PJTIJ . General Motors Inslltute . (Jc n c«l Motors ot Canada, Ltd. . McKlnnon lodujttles LW, ft

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