The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 1, 1944 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 1, 1944
Page 3
Start Free Trial

'_ FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1944 Music Studios To Be Reopened Preschool Education . Also To Be Provided ijLAt New Kindergarten . The reopening of five music stti- dlos In Blylhcvlllc next wek assures Uic children of Blyllievlllc of full opportunities for continuing tnelr musical studies during the coming Winter, wliile Hie opening of a kindergarten for the younger children will provide pre-school edu- f cation [or a large number of children of that group. Miss Minnie bee Jones again' will have her studio at 807 Cnlekasawba. where she 1ms taught for the past several yeurs, Miss Jones attended u nuiiilc teachers convention in San Antonio, Texas, in June, and stud- died, un/lcr on eminent New York teaclw for a month before return- Ing liere to open her Summer classes. Mrs. Dalton C. Fowlston, former New York organist and,teacher, has reopened her studio at 1101 Cliick- nsttwbn, where she lins classes in piano, organ and voice. A former pupil of Clarence Dickinson of New York, Mrs. Fowlston has maintained a studio here for Hie past. l, lvo years. The .Sleplmn Music Studio will reopen Monday at 509 West Chlck- asawba, under the direction of Mrs Edith Stephan, who has taught classes in piano anil violin in Bly- thcville for the past rive years Trained at the Guildhall School of Music in London, she formerly was head of the piano department at Nashville College, Nashville, Tenn. A limited number of piano pupils again will be instructed by Mrs. j. Cecil Lowe, who has taught tor the past several years at her home at 317 North Sixth Street. iVD's. Ramsey Duncan again will open, her studio at her home at 710 VS0, Clilckftsnwbfl, where she has l*na classes for many years. Blytheville's newest school a kindergarten to be operated by Mrs. Joe Trieschmai) at her home ut G07 West Walnut, will have two classes, one iii tlie morning from 9 till'12 o'clock, ami an afternoon class from 2 to 5 o'clock. Mrs. Tricschman, who formerly taught, the second grade in (he Blytheville schools, has had special wor^; In primary and preschool work at Arkansas State Teachers' College in Conway, and has made plans for the year's work to include dramatization of children's stories, modeling, and crayon drawing, as well as outdoor piny on regulation playground equipment. She plans to limit her enrollment to 30 pupils, with 15 in each of the two classes. Tea, Srjcalieas.v Drink The drinking of coffee, tea, and chocolate once was considered wicked in, Europe, and speakeasies sprang,;, up * where, people -went to drink in secret. .Qhocolate 'drjnk'idg was considered especially evil. NOTICE Notice is hereby given Hint the undersigned will within the time fjKf^y 'aw apply to the Commis- 'Wuer of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 813 S. First, Blylhcvlllc Mississippi County. The undersigned stales that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by Die undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relating to the sate ot alcoholic liquors. Do Drop Inn Will Burrell Subscribed and sworn to before me this 31st day of August, 194-1. Samuel F. Norris (Seal) Notary Public. My commission expires Sept. 8 1946. 9-1-44 BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS EPSON iN WASHINGTON Data On Nelson-Wilson Feud Manila Man Has Little Time To Explore India's Mysteries BY VKIKK EOSON Courier News Washington Correspondent Some new "crisis" bobs up In Washington every seven .days. Most "f ihciii blow over. Nevertheless-^ Cn the morning when War P'roV ducllon Board Chairman Donald M. Nelson left Washington airport for China, he said goodby to a few of his aides with every belief' that the.crisis In WPB top management, resulting in the resignation of Vice Chairman C. E. Wilson ot General Electric, had been .willed In his— Nelson's—favor. Three hours later Die President in a press conference statement threw the whole question into f»r- thcr confusion by intimating that he did not know what would happen to Nelson when he got back from China—the question was loo ''iffy." similarly, on the day before. Wilson called a press conference in which he blasted Nelson for his delays ' in putting into effect plajis which Wilson claimed the credit for preparing.'TMs happened.right after Nelson and WIlsonMiod called n meeting of '150' WPB'eitecu- lives,-shook hands in front of everyone, and ' Insisted there was no difference of opinion between them . on plans for reconverting Ameri- 'can industry from'war lo peace pro-* jductlon. ; j Thus at a time when business most needs steadiness and assur- jancc from Washington, what It Bets is another scandal. Lesser WPB officials now choose up sides and arc marked as Nelson men or I Wilson men, and.: the battle goes 1 merrily on though : both of the [leaders are now out of the Wauli- |hi[>toi) scene. mSGHACE TO AMERICAN EUSINKSS MEN The disgrace of the Nelson-Wilson controversy, however, Is not that it is a battle between two bureaucrats or politicians but between two business men, leaders in their respective fields, supposedly men of brains and ability, yet in final anal- lysis just a couple of other guys made out of the' same stuff that MANILA, Ark., Sept. 1.—India! bureaucrats are made of. whose of- ..uim). me passive flees were separated by less than Mahalma Cimd'lil to 50 feet on Hie same corridor and nation In that'" ' VAl. f nil In tl'I tin t\tnl n.vrt H ,il,.*.i ..„„ . . .1 _ . . i Tlie mysteries ol Jier caste,tod The passive resistance ot ... doinf- land of the Jumping off l*i couldn't so «hit: fl «.i, s£t.,;«|^;si "™ Ld-rJ M.T ^'•^^^S.i^M 1 ^^^ 80 * ""'" ney had assumed,'sweating at the American business ' O r loading cart ^ hto t^.^ffw%"l b »w"^!S^% itables in NpUrm'r ,,i,!..,,,.„ .m „»„,._.°' ( '. ' Olllter .Manila youth, head . lonesome taste trntor. with the exception'of one vvisconsln telephone I r ,""."' '"," "mtoiwnu- , wll °, , ls Publishing ,ui account hts vlslt W Uw. Northern India . ,, , company Ii,!s ciitlro experience hnsl°, hts vlslt W Uw. Northern India been with the stale Public Service r Iiaso ( i vhc . re 3cl '8«i"' Moore Is o s'nltonert. Commissions of Wisconsin and Kentucky, with the Federal Communications commission in New York, with tlie Tennessee Valley Authority as operations director, as power consultant to the old Office of Production Management, from which job he was advanced to boss over priorities and director of program planning. THE.'FORMULA jg\'T NEW Mqore learned the art of welding as drag-line operator and service man for the; Hovton * Colemun Construction Co. of Memphis, in (he Army h| s job also Is welding nnci general mulntcnancc of (tucks used for transporting personnel and supplies. The work, is similar to • his peacetime duties, but not (he condition under which Another notable point about the fie Ls doing tlie work Mr Barton Kriig ap|:oln(nicnt Is that It was Disclosed. made directly by the While House mid lliat in the entire Nelson-Wilson dispute, Director James P. Byrnes' Office pf Wnr Mobllizntlon, which was set uj) lo resolve differences wiihin Die war agencies, was by-passed ehllrcly. Solution of this clash of officials In-the executive set-up b thus achieved by U !e only formuln Washington seems to know. One of the offending combatants is fired or permitted to resign while IssulnR a blast at his opponent, and lit the other gels tripped of some of his power or sent on a long Junket. Then -some tried .and Irue New Deal White wing is called In to try to sweep up (lie mess left behind. The sun's diameter Is 109.1 limes the diameter of our earth, Nearly one-half the rose bushes in the United States are supplied by east Texas growers. FOR SALE 9 Houses on West Chickasawba we have for sale 9 new. houses • located on West Chickasawba-Ave. All of these homes are now rented as duplexes, 3 rooms and a bath to each apartment. ". X1 U J ca .'J , ve . r 5' easily convert them to six room homes ' with 2 bathsf •'"* : " '• "•' ; " '••'••••••> '•;;••• Material for these homes .was furnished by the Mississippi County. .Lumber Co. They were built hy Jerry Hcarn, and painted ami decorated by Jim Pierce. This should be recommendation enough for' their construction. You can buy one of these homes for. $750 cash, ami S'l'l per month- pays the principal, interest, (axes and insurance. They are financed with PHA on a low interest rate. They wont last long—first come, first searvetl! Tom Little Realty Company Phone 861 Eddie B. David, Salesman Mi. BarlQii'B description of the for China'- l.-Hliiy by Iho Lincoln Beo- Co. of Cleveland. Ohio. Mr. "nrtciH said "flylm; (nicks Into L-nin:: Is the most spectacular on him; Hint BOCS on'at'this biu*." lyiHciil of (he plane packing job K the wuy (hey nmnugc to load Me stwl lied nf the truck by slicing it In IWD will, n cutlliiK loreli, with fiill kn<iwic<|(!i> (hue Ih« men on the Chimi side eim weld It iifi'aiu, .stroiit; as before. Ambulances are crowded in lw eiltllnii off [he windshield pasts with a hacksaw to B ,a u tln-ouuli the rablii door. When ivus-sfinbied the cut sections of the ambulance iH.'-'> nre welded. aiuioiinded by ten paddles, mml ")id iiiusfniHoe.s 1 \v:io,sc slnsle bile can 8 ve mnlurlii, SeiUPanl M, H .re nnd lik cn-w rarely ,uv n wlilte girl ixcr|>t (he few sent overseas bv the Amerlciii) fietl Crow. Unity clwres BO on In (lus atiuosi>here with drouped from ,lnp planes to ...ninilil (he work occaslomilly. I'he mm mi,);,, ,j, 0 | Jrst c . )f ( |,| n( ,,j and are tnijcnions In siipplylnK needs of Die b a ., 0i lv |,| cll , s miles from the States. I'ralsnl Vnr \\'mk officer Im building a snwmlll with little more Ilian ,tlio clrciilur. saw tp slnii froiii pieces ot jlcel serai) welded together, ',••'' JIo olso aisstaled In mnktiiff a ouinp truck Iioiu. scrup Bled! tlinl U providing I»AGE TKRkE"! moves 1)11 Into n baskt't ntiil then It nwny on lib hc(iil. 'J'lw liiipmt- mice of the honu'iniido s«w mill Is better rcolteed when It It understood thai lumber Is .scarre In Indlii mid Ihul. H would hnvo had lo be shipped from the United (ess served refreshments. The next, meeting will be Nov. 14 with f,lrs. Bryan O.sborne. Scotland adopted Jan, 1 us Hew Year's Day In I6W. i> South Atlantic Ocean con- Ifilands which sealers Imvc ... for years but have never seen from seaward. They aro-ln a perpetual fog. ' • ' - . Sliites If soldler!> there lirul not found a wuy to mnko usi; of the hard wood, exceptionally Imnl, on the. spot, Hei'ijcant Mogre enlisted hi ih ( » Army May 5, llMS mid was sent overseas In October, 104X Ills wife the former Martmlte Harold, h with her pivrenl.s In Corning, Aili. Ho nlso hus a sister, Mrs. Molllc l.iiy of Manila, Skidway Club Meets The fikldwny Home Dcmon.slra- llon club met at the home of Mrs J. C, Steele Aug. 22 wllh <>l|jji| members and two visitors present. Rnrlnit Ihu business so.«lui) « discussion of the, recent picnic was WHS also agreed to postpone meul- ln«s until the second 'I'ucsdiiy In November. Al that lime nuw offl- THE OLD JUDGE SAYS,,. "Yes, I'm afraid there's no denyin' it, Judge ... jeeps and I r\i cks and o Ihcr kinds of motorized equipment have taken the place of the good old horse in modeiruvarfare." "It's true of lots of tilings in this war, Eben. Every day we hear of now tactics and requirements and new uses of products. For instance, take the alcohol that is used for war purposes. In World War J, this vitally needed product was used mostly in making smokeless powder, chemical warfare materials and medical supplies. Today it must do far must provide the base for such indispensable products as synthetic rubber, shatterproof glass, lacquers, plastics and many other of our requirements so essential to victory. "As a result hundreds of millions of gallons are required every year..,half of which is being produced by the beverage distilling industry. Bet you didn't know that, Eben." "As a matter of fact, I didn't, Judge. That'sa mighty important war contribution _\ that had escaped me completely," Tkil aJrtrtimat ^nfrrtnft ej AtnMie Btt '< Joiner Man fntistf ' 7 Wed ir, ~ through tW'M«mphls 'Recruiting Slnllon ° The lofty cirrus clouds ^ofterf'A r.llaln a spc9d «l _830 ml!ejj an > llOlll . * " _*V *""'T«. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS Ttrailfg.'nmy fyt ruining your property, c«U •>* t* cbeck-up without cost or obligation, BATSi MJCK AND ROACn CONTEOt ~ - •- GUAKANTBKD WORK H, C. 6LANKENSHIP 1*1 K. Rtntacky B E R L O U Guaranteed Mootnproonng Protects CLOTHING— RUGS—FURNITURE- DRAPES—BLANKETS—etc. Ask for the iched- ulc of reasonable prices. HUDSON Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier Notice Our Retail Store Located In Front Of Our Bakery-106 E, Main ILL BE CLOSED! When we close the door of our retail store Saturday night at 10:30 it will be "until further notice!" i * . Repeated requests to the O.P.A. for enough sugar to operate the remainder of 1944 have been denied ... We have tried to persuade this agency to increase our allotment for over a year; calling attention to the increased population of this area, and citing the inequality of basing our allotment on the requirements of our predecessor in this location. For the present, our struggles with the O.P.A. are water over the dam ... Well have to close the retail department-BUT WE'LL REOPEN-and we'll give the people of this vicinity the best cakes, pies and pastries money can buy once again! In the meantime, HART'S BREAD WILL STILL BE SOLD BY YOUR GROCER. It's a better loaf - delivered FRESH every day! HART'S BAKERY Blythevilie Owned, Employing Blytheville People . """'"""'""It 1 Muring the social hour, the has

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free