The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 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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Wednesday, August 30, 1944
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Page 3
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.WEDNESDAY, AUGUST SO, 19J4 Arkansas Slate To Open Sept. 5 /_ Heavier Enrolment '^Indicated; Faculty Members Announced JONESDORO. Ark., Aug. 30. — Registration lias started at Arkansas State College here'for lli'i Fall and Winter Icrm, H, E. Thompson, president of the college, said Tuesday. Classes begin Sept. 5. Indications arc lliat tlie enrolment will he much heavier this year than last. Some veterans who have been discharged from Hie nrmed forces and will be going lo college ill the expense to the Government will niso attend, he snkl. The faculty is complete nnd hearts of ihe (icpnrlmenls are nl- rcady on tlie Job, Mr. Thompson snlcl. oilier faculty members will report Sept. 1, Heads of Ihe various departments include: Dean D. y. slum-alter, ecln- calion and psychology; Dr. W. G. Sliovcr, business administration; Dr. W. W. Ncdrow, biological science; Dr. F. W. Phmkett, Eng- lisli and journalism; Dr. M w Hughes, engineering: Dr While, agriculture; Dr. if. „ „„.,. tin. chemistry; Dr. D. Fred Pasmore, foreign languages; Dr. H. C. Hllitt, social science and his- iory; C. E. Mc.Me.lns, music; Mrs. D. F. Pasmorc. director of art education; Mrs. Mnry R. Brawn, director of home economics; Miss Hnncl Slnill, chiiirniiin of department of mathematics; Dean B. Ellis, chairman of department of Physics; J. A. Toinlinson, physical education; Col. E. A. Elivood and Capt. II. C. Skinner, military science and incite. BAAF Chaplains Also Excel At Athletics "wfre BAAF's chaplains have been t~od on the athletic fields as they are in the pulpit. Chaplain Julian Limlscy. who was transferred to combat last year, was a star in colleyc football,"baseball, Plan Offered For Transfer OfGasConcern M1TLE ROCK, Aug. 30 (UP) -~ The stiitc Ulilllles Commission Itns been asked to approve a plan by which control of (lie Fort Smith J-'iis Company will pass from the united Public Utilities Corporation of New Jersey to D. E. Dunne Jr., and a group associated with him at, Wichita, Kan. 'Hie United Public Utilities Corporation mis recently ordered to sell Ms slock in the Fort Smith Distribution System and the Southern Gas Producing Company which supplies natural B as to the system. Both the Fort Smith and Southern are Drleicare corporations. A new Fort Smith gas company, -fMni/tt! tu an Arkansas cor|jora- i on Aug. 17, will take over the utlierji Ons Producing Company. The commission has set, the case for homing September 5. The new Fort Smith company lins asked for authority (o increase Is capital stock to $250,000, and to Issue first, mortgage bonds total- nig SSOO.OOO bearing four per cent interest and pnynblc over 22 years. The company would nc(|>ilrc all property and franchises of tlie old Dclcwarc company, wlilcli serves Fort Smith, Alma, Van Biiren and the surrounding area. Also the company would set Ihe capital stock of Southern, The Fort Smith company would be continued under its present management with A. B. Harper as head of tlie lirm. LOOKING AfffAD tCNION PLACE TO LIVE Four weeks ago this columi closed with the statement: "Indus. try must have security of Investment and hope of profit in order to do Us part toward post-war prosperity. binning ,.| Bh , (hefc a Nm ^ oik reader took time to Inform me that Industry was not nloiie in needing security of Investment, He presented a most astounding set uf figures about personal Investments. S '" B ' e track and wrestling. Chaplnln Gerald Hogan, wlio received his overseas orders only a few months ago, was a fine baseball J. Ktmmitt, and hockey player. Chaplain Frederick „. , present Catholie chaplain , „ star football player In high school and college and still finds his recreation In hunting, fishing and nt softball. Chaplain George Marrs, post chaplain, lays no claim to athletic achievement. Nevertheless, he plays a mean game of donkey basketball. BERLOU 10 Year Guaranteed Moothproofinq Prefects CLOTHING— RUGS—FURNITURE— DRAPES-BLANKETS-etc. Ask for the schedule of reasonable prices. HUDSON Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier Buy Your Winter Supply of WOOD and KINDLING While It Is Available. i> PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100'RANK LOTS! BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Blytheville, Ark. Phone 2911 -E>-"«. J1LJ^11_ III YV'M IllL 111 made by most Americans, he declares, is in n place to live. Tlicn he adds: "Jerry-built houses brim- us more Hum lc ,, nines as iimdi loss as fire. i» the last leu veurs, lire losses In the U. s. have" been about three billion dollars while losses resulting tram , WOI . bulMIng const met Ion exceeded 30 billion dollars in tlie Kline period." An Ugly 1'lclurc Imagine Sergeant Joe D'Oaks coming home from war. The date of his wedding is set mid liomc- making is in order. He pays irk only Sl.COO down on a $5,000 house In a suburb of his home town. Tlie rcnllor R u om Mm 15 Jlcn| . s lo oft (lie rcmnlulng $4.000 in rent- like payments of $3ii n month They cover principal, interest nnd a few small assessments. A home lias been started. Nearly five years pa.ss. Joe Junior is four years old. There linvc been a lol of costly repairs, especially when the piiino broke through ihe living room door. Tlie front door no longer fits its iramc. Healing costs are like robbery. The place is not worth the S2.000 yet to pay on It and Joe is ready (o null. The'D'Oaks family enters temporary quarters nnd takes a loss of $3.000 plus. The oilier 32,000 Tlie house is not paid for. Joe signed installment notes before lie moved in. The real estate man discounted them to a bank. Does the bank lose the 52,000? Certainly not tlie loan was insured by tho Fed cral Housing Administration. Soni the FHA takes the mortgage and tries lo sell what Joe couldn't endure. Government's average loss 01 such deals exceeds $600 and there are plenty of them. As of December 31, 1940, Hie FHA had insured 634,023 mortgages During 1041 Irouble started developing in houses built in 1935 n ml 193e Foreclosures (and delinquencies will cxpeclcd foreclosures) numbered 5 456 which is 9.4% of loans insured BLYT11EV.IILE (A1UC.), (JOUIUEK NEWS Njght Watchman Littlc Rock A^s Help f* i I r f\f Ps\f4inr,mi DI._.-__? __ Speeds Letters From Trainees rEVllAB, Ark,, Aug. 30 — The papas mid ninmns (nml probably nui( c ft [ O w swoethcarls) do not know l(. uut they owe a vote of (hanks to Nlghlwalchinan Ed Arrlnijton for (lie promptness with which they have received letters from the Avmy (miner* stn- tioned 011 Ihe University of Ark- , "< »ot cover AiTlnglon— who 1ms roamed the campus at night with watchman's clock and flashlight over a period of nine years— hus served as unofficial Icltorcanier for the thousands of young service men who were sent to uie University for i'c-lallml training;. The boys would write lo (heir papas and mamas (and their swcelliearts) at night, and Arrlug- lon would pick up (heir letters and mall them In the woe linurs of the morning so they would lie sure lo get away on Hit early morning -" '• "- .vj.vu.) III.MLI^I. in 193a and 1930. If tlie same ratio applied all the way through 1040 when C34.023 loans had been insured foreclosures reached 59.598. The Tasipuycr 1'avs On the theory tliat PHA would he self-sustaining, Congress started it out in 1936 with about 35 million dollars. But tlie government's loss of $600 per re-possessed house, figured on 58,598 houses exceed 35 1-2 million dollars. It is not a fantastic figure. FHA's annual report says foreclosures in 1040 Increased 264% over 1930. These pre-war figures that post-war safeguards are needed. It is not -- fair if home-coining fighlers and war workers, bent on making homes, waste their savings In houses Ihal fall apart. It is not fair for older taxpayers to liquidate notes thai these defrauded War Production Board calls for big drive to save WASTE PAPER "I kept an account of tlie loiters, and I mailed 6I.S)2:i letters for tlie boys before the last squadron left," he said. "Since then, 1 have mailed nearly 150 for the Air Force reservists. "The box the postoffice had out on the walk was too small for me, fa they look my advice nml traded it for a inrjjcr one. "The greatest number of letters hat I ever mailed at .-nice was iiM. before Cliri.slmas. 7 dropped M-l letters Into the box, and it was all I could do lo crowd them iu. That 1 wus my biggest collection. but I mulled between -100 and 500 at once on several other occasions." Arkansas' Per Capita income Higher In 1943 LITTLE DOCK, Aug. 30 (UP) — D. R. Vinilig, associate professor of business administration at (he University of Arkansas, says Ar- {ansas's j;er capita income In 1043 was double that, in 19S9, but that purchasing power of (lie dollar decreased during the period. Iu the university's business bul- lin for August, Vlnlng says the Per capita Income In Arkansas during the year 1!)M was $24G, but added (hat the dollar then had a constant purchasing power. In 1943, per capita income was $512. For Postwar Planning I lu! T V,' f: , UOCK ' A "B' 30 <"''>- 1'iltU- Hock lias asked lor the aid °l Ihe state Planning Jionrd In ""•doping a postwar public improvement program. I'he slate board assisted the Pu- ask county Maiming jj olll . (i )n "nkiiB a county plnn several unths ago, Hut the county plan " Hock or North 1 -Itllc Hock. KiisliU'cr-Dlreetor U A. Homy of • I< fn ° , 1 ' ll " lnll 'i: »'«'-'l slates I- H ",'' I>1|U1S for cltlre "I"' S , t' s IU1VC nlrt ' llll >' '"•' l '» "i'"le «llli I he assistance of Ills slaff. And --- ... v. uving (Mirjiiii I'd. c muffs plan is at tin, H |.[, u . . mid HI Dorado's pin,, s ,„. Citflsi COIOlllctPd Henry says (he board will (lie 11 brief wi[h (lie u. H. ('iiKtiiOi'l'S n support of n proposr,) dcvclop- iiVwi F' 10 '"' llvn ' lll »i nnyou J'o View. A heiiriiig fur flood roii- rol. driiliingc nnd Irrigation ,,r l)u , nnd Hayou Is scheduled ul s Joncsboro Tlnirsttay. 30. rec- (lie The was $410. purchasing power of which Vinlng says tlie war-lime peak of income payments in Arkansas luis apered off, unless runaway In- flatinn develops. The survey shows ihal cotton ac- coimled for more than 45 per cent of Ihe increase in grass cnsli income between IMO and 1343. ,\ large purl of Hie increase 'wiis based on war demands. Vining says . a study of wage statistics Indicates i}' Wof Springs Planning Welcome for Veterans HOT SI'HINfiS, Ark Auir <UPl-llol Springs ' wsUtenl* arc go- ig to we)™,,,, i,, ,.,.,„„, st |( . £, rst urotlp of rclurnetl overseas veterans who will bo sliilloncd nt (ho Armys new redistribution and reation center. A Jince has already been planned fui faeplember 5tli, Hit- dale Urst Broup Is scheduled to arrive. On September 811, t|, e o.illstwl men will bL- honored will, „ dunce, and the of ccrs will be Kiirsls ,,| „ danco tlu- followlug nlglit. Several spfdiil |)r«({rniiis-liidiK|. ing a bingo pnrly, , ( ••blind dnic" show, 1,11,1 „ ,,„)., ,„.„,,,.„„, , been ,, lanilc(1 f(1| . ,, 1( . fiM "ally ojieii house sessions, teas for wives of returning veterans and brldgo imillcs for , v lvcs nnd WACs also have been planned. Arkansas U. To Sponsor Legislative Institute PAYim-EVILUS. Ark,, AUK 30 -Members of the General Assembly of Arkansas for 1915 will be given an opportimliy to atiem) n Icglslnllvc inslilutc tills fall if (hey so wish, it was announced |/«i»y by L, L. Hilton, director of General Extension Service of the University of Arcansas. The Inslltiic will be conducted In Little Hock -vv.i in AJIMII, H.IICK Director .Hilton add he will write soon lo each member of tho new legislature lo delcnuln le dcfii: - -- "-. vv.. i i ti 111; UUI UJILULY whether they believe such mi institute should be held. Similar , tliat near per cent of iiie in-',? " " creases in manufacturing income matters. Institutes, sponsored by uhc University of Arkansas have lor lo oacli of I HI; last I legislative sessions. Ocnll wllli legislative ic mechanics ol drafl- ninciulinciits, nnd re- -'ins resulted from new war Indus- He says success of public ]»Iicy toward reconversion of war plants vviJI be a crucial question for Arkansas manufacturing. young men must default. The 50- :iition Is in sound construction and mortgage money is the key lo bct- '"•• building. Next week's column I Ire on the subject of "Mortgage Money." Fights Again Thh It wfiot Ct airmen Oono/J M, Ntltoa tayi about th» paptr ihortag»i ,, Million? of UW containing andathousanJo .ent overs •very body. aual weapon* of 25 WAR PLANTS CLOSED! A 3 we go to press, about 25 millt making war products out of paper hav« had to close down. ^ Ar , e ,V e go! . ng to let thcm sta y closed? Or shall we open them again with » community drive to save wasta paper ... and keep right on saving it? 7ou know the answer! We MUST wing thosa 25 doors wida with th« biggeit ava- lanche of old boxes, corrugated paper, cartons, bags, newspaper* and magaiinea, that this city has ever Man I W« MUST organir* our friendf .,, our children... everybody who has a loved ono in tna Armed Forces . . . everyona who wants thu war to end soon ... In victory! Get going right away on that paper traill A BUNDLE A WEEK SOMI BOY.'S LIFE SAVE Newspapan: Fo!d them flac (the way die paper boy t*l]j them) and tit (hem m bundle* about 12 inch o«««no<ili». Tie them In buodf«i •boul 18 iochct hifh. i»rot,M Flaiten them ooi inj tit ,, •to.>i Flicno >nd pick down ID. borot boodle, •» am it caa b« arried. U.S. Victory WASTE PAPER Campaign ,,..Dr. nobert A. Lcflnr, dean of tlie Miuvcrslty of -Arkaiisus School of Law. will direct Ihe Inslltnie. He will be assisted by a staff of iu- striictois yet to be- selected. Missouri Man Sets Example In Bond Buying The lop bond-buying civilian employee of BAAP purchases $150 maturity-value bonds every month Lewis Rogers, superintendent of post engineers, minimizes his contrllm- lion, however. "Everyone should buy as much as he can," lie asserls Rogers has been on this Held over two years, working first for Ihe construction engineers, but lias been with ihe post engineers since Oc-i tober. 1042. j He locked up his sheet mclnl and I Veteran Painter To Try New Work Af i-er 35 Years On 1'rldny, Si'pl, 15, Jmiios H. Price of lllylhcvllle will put usvay his paint brnshi'.s nnd his ladders lo take up duties with 1C. C. Uoblusoii Lumber Co., Ilius I'nding 35 years of work as a painter. Starting to work nt (ho »i;o of 11 in the old John O. Cliatlleld Palm Shop Iu his nalivo niylhvvlllp, M r I'rlce porvcrt as 1111 uppronlice palul- cr for his stepfather for s \ x yciirs before Marling to work for hlmsclt at Hie irmii) which lie has followed I'uiillnuuusly since that lime, oxceix for four years from Jfln lo lyi.', when he operated Un> lamlly funii Just soiillrof lilylhevlllo. And will, ihe exception of ihreo years spi'iit lilyliiu his Ivmle In Memphis, iirhik- ley. Aik.. and Slmwiiceiown, ill UK- whole of his 53 yours lias been speni hi DlytlH'vllle, whuro lie 1ms worked on most of (lie larger ijulldhiKs vif the lowii, us well us in hundreds of prlvnie liomcs, Mr. and Mrs. Price mul l w r diiui'Iu lor mnko their hoinis nl I03(i C'lilpkn- sawba, whllo four oilier chitdieii live away from lilylhovllle. As nn cmplu.vi>(> of |i». u.nil Huu- b«- company hu will !),.• in iiif |mlu( nnd wallpaper (Icparlment ot ih,. clllcr, where he cun sill) Imve Ilic '• eel" of ids old work with him Iu Ills new. •,. -EAGE THREE '! I lie Nnvy ri-novale.s mi uwrn Kf of iao.000 pmiuds of Issiu- dotliln ouch month In Nnvy pl,,,n s ,„..' cording (o llio Iiu m ,u ()( Supplies and Accoimls. clctlrlfiil business in Stcclu, Mn („ work here, "I'm workliig to uei! It OVCM-," he explains, "so I can «,;| back I" my business." Six nephews are seeing nclton oversells in all brunches of || u . . S ci >'lcc and In u || |mrts , jf Ul( , w ', two irc,tliers-in-law In the Navy complcle Ihe number In his rmnlly In uniform. N 0 T I 0 K . ' Nolko is hereby glv«i (Iml Die uiKlerslgned will within the limo ixMl by law npply lo |h e Coniiiils- .sloiier of Revenues of Ihe State ot Arkansas for « permit lo sell Ixier ut roliill nt County I'lUr, liiylho- vllli-, Mississippi Comity. The midei'slgucd uliitc-s lhat lie Is » clll/en of Arkiiiisi.'.v, of BOU( | moral churacler, Unit he has never been omvlclMl of n felony or ullier crime involving moral (urplludo; Hint no license ID sell beer by the tmdcr- .sliincd luis l«n revoked williln live years lust past; and (linl the imdcr- sl«iu'il has never been convlelcd of violiilhiK Ihe laws of this Blittc, or liny other slate, relnling lo the sale ol iikuliullo llfiimrs. t , PivU S, Saliba. bubscrlljotl mid «wom lo before me tills :iU day of Aug. lo-ll. Oscnr Alc.vmidtr '^' 1>n , Notary l-ubilc. My commission c.vphvs 3Jl-|;i9i5. 1" WAKN1NO Cliunrcry ('imrl, -l« UMrlfl, Mississippi County, Arliansn.s. Joseph Juhlc, I'lainllir, vs. No. (1740 Nellie Jublc, Defendant. The defendant, Nellie Jublc is hi'ivby \vnrm-(l to migiciir within lliirly iluys In Hie coint named In thi! caption hereof and answer tlie complaint of lln- plnlnlifr Joseph Ualeil |lils 15 dny of Aiig' 10!-I 1IAHVKY MOIilUS, Clerk Percy A. Wrlnlit, Ally, for p|f. ' '» Hie " Chancery Court , for tfo Chtckasawba DLslrlct ol. Mulf slpp: County, Atkanus. A. M. ^Thompson; Plaintiff, "' vs. > No,'8741 Syble Thompson, Defendant . WAKNlNd ORDFR »'• ™ dercndant SyWe Thompsoif. " Is warned lo appear In the Chan- eery Court for 'tlie Ciiickflsawba Dls- - trlct o Mississippi County, Arkan- - siis, within thirty days and answer lie complaint ot plaintiff, A M. Thompson. Witness my hand, as Clerk of said court mid the seal tlieicor, on tills " tho 22ml day of August, 1914 1IAIIVEY MORRIS, Clerk Uy M, Jarmlt, D 0 ! , 8J23-30-96-I3 , KEEP In J'lacc, Tamo tlwt unruly' ' VrtliD ,' Add l«»lrc. Keep " 1VUH liiilr well Broomed wllh HAIR SSS'S'Sr..™" '."» CHlCAao Yiiinig , _ A contender tor the title of Chicago's youni'i'M soclii! .security curd holder is Karen Ims hud n curd since she was five inoiillis old, when sho bc- jsnn moilellng for coiiiincrciul art"S I .S. Commorclal .slilnUiilldlng In the 'nlted Slates B rew from urounil « million Ions of ships In 1911 („ almost w hillllo.i tons in luw Farmer's Opportunity SALE OF DUROCS Monday, September4 At Elm Grove Hereford Farm Barn FINAL CLEARANCE .All Spring & Summer Merchandise.Must Go! SALE STARTS SATURDAY, SEPT. 2 And will continue all'next week. Read Friday's Courier News for Complete Details FEINBERG'S Taken prisoner by Germans in June, 1340, Rear Adml. (Jcorgcs Jlncrry D'Argcnlicu, above escaped lo England and joined t.cner;il DC Gaulle. He now commands French naval forces m the United Kingdom Stock Guaranteed Best Rirby Drag Stores GULF SERVICE STATION Corner 5th and Main N'ow Under Management of 0. E.'Nick'Nicholson Washing - Greasing Simonizlng . TJ rc Repair ONE STOP SERVICE Have a"Coke"=Tudo Vai Bern (BVliKYTHING'S SWELL) ... or making friends in Rio From the U. S. A. «o Bra.il i s a long way, but you'll find many famil i« thiags •- both phcos. A friencUy spirit for OI1 , Coca . Co , a fw .^^ ^ ^ ^ J«*», to say 0*. . « CM . is to say We , fe gfa(l (o ^ ^ just ^ wheQ offer Coca-Cola to . guest in your own home. la maay !ands acound thc globe, theiwlse «, ilt Mjreihts with kc . cou Coca . Co)a has bccome a greeting between Qcighbors; IOTT1ED UNDER AUTHOR OF THE COCA-COtA COMPANY B r COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. O f BLYTHEVILLE "Coke's Coca-Cola It's natural for popular namca to acquire friendly abbrcvia- tions. Thai's why you hcsi SJ Cocoi-Coh called ."Coke"*

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