The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 25, 1943 · 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, May 25, 1943
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BLYTHEVILLE ARMY AIR CORPS NEWS VOLUiMK 1—NO. 2<U. HI,YTI1KVI1,!,K, AKKANSAS, TUIOSDAY, MAY 2I>, 11M3 SUHSCHIPTION KATES ON REQUK$T> THE BLYTHEVILLE ARMY AIR CORPS NEWS Published daily except Sundays In Ihe Interest of Ihe personnel ol the Army Air Forces Advanced Two Engine Flying School ol Blytheville, by the Blithevllle Courier News. H contains the news of Ihe Air Base. Aerial Warfare Is In Infancy By rm-:n Courier News Washington Correspondent DESERT TRAIN INC! CENTER, Calif.—Aerial warfare today is still apparently In its Infancy. As a branch of military science, it is still grounded in Us cradle. This in spite of the apparent high degree of "perfection' with which air battles are being fought every day over liinope, Africa and the Pacific. Planes arc better mechanically, bombs are constantly being made more deadly, while aircraft machine guns and cannon arc heavier anl have longer range. Yet, even before this war is over, it is Inevitable that there will be still bigger, better and longer range planes, cannon, and gims. Aerial weapons of today have their definite limitations. Bombing today is "precision" bambini; in name only. Strafing as It is known today is effective only against undefended positions ,ai)d when strafing is conducted against battle lines or supply lines which are well defended, it is extremely costly to (he attacking aircraft. Finally, the tactics of air-ground combat—that is, the method of employing air forces lo co-operate will) ground troops—is still in a decidedly embryonic slate of cvo-, lutton. PROBl.BMS UNIIKIl CONSTANT STUDY These arc the combined views of many air officers and ground force officers who have seen service in out of gas and have tn go home. The success of General Chen- natills Chinese operations in obtaining nuiximum effectiveness with minimum air strength is pointed to as a prime example of the nceci for further revision of Ihc 'air tactics now being (anght young- uir- inen. Softball League Standings Athletic Department ami 701s Squadron teams are lied for firs place in Softball League standing, with nin? wins and one loss, Ih Medics being in Ihird place wit 7 wins and two losers. Standings of the teams are follows: All)]. Dept. ... 701st Medics 32(ilh 2Gth 704th lOGGlh 7C2nd 103rd TOOlli 20th Fl. Admin. Ale and Quail 907lh various theaters of operation, a:id | Medics and QM Garrison, Athl Dept. Owens. Athl. Dcpt. .. Pinner. Athl. Dept. . Stimac. Medics TaUancia, 700th Rnfey, 32Gth of officers who arc in command of Fin. and Ord, a number of training centers where Hand- air and ground troops arc being given their final prc-combat instruction. They represent also the experiences of the British command in their operations. All these problems arc being constantly studied by responsible staff officers of every army, who shift their plans of operation and training as nesv doctrines are decided upon, and as newer and more |>o\v- erful weapons of all arms are developed, put in' production and made available to the services. What this points to is the possi bility of marked changes in tac- lies of aerial warfare, certainly for the next war, and a decided imssi- bllity even before tills war is much older. In the last war, the airplane was tiseful largely for observation, though acrobatics and doe fighting did come into use in combat of plane against plane, and though limited strafing of undefended ground positions was employed. The period between the wars saw the development of heavy bombing and anti-aircraft weapons with which to defend ground positions. Bill?, warfare saw the development of combined, co - ordinated air-ground attack, planes, instead of being operated independently, were actually attached lo ground force mils and fought witli them under orders of the ground commanders. SCATTERED AIR FORCE IS WKAK Many 'air officers now believe this may have been carried too Furlhermore. scattering of the air ti-aircraft weapons has made air- to-ground attack less effective. Furthermore, scattered of the air forces by assigning small units of aircraft lo ground forces has weakened the air power that could be delivered in concentrated attack. For a time, there was an idea Mint it would be nice to have aircraft flying around behind sonic cloud, subject lo call whenever the ground commander decided he was in need of aerial help to overcome some specific enemy strong point which was holding up his advance, and was out of range of his available artillery. The weakness of fhls has been that about every time tlie ground commander wanted his ,air arms to •function, they would be Won .. n .. 0 .. 7 4 3 3 3 G 3 2 . I 2 . 0 . 0 They'll Seek Wings the Women of Allied Nations Have Stake in War,Too -Army Air Forces Ptiolo. KnrRt. Hubert M. CmJnc, left, ami Si'rgl. Curl Itnlilm'tt, righl. tmlli i"f llie 702nd Squadron, arc tun of riulil fiilisU'd nu'ii at (he Illyllic- villf Army Air Field vvhii liavc qiiiilillt'il as iivi.ill'm c;uli'l iMiidiitaU'.s. They will leave soini for otassilicatmn center anil In lulu; mi Iralii- intf which will lead tu ctimniiNsiuns and llie silver wing^ of (lying What do you want In know? In this column u vrlrrnn of years of experience In nil Mil) uoiK'ommls.sloned ottlrer grades answers questions on Army customs, piucllcc, Iradltlon and ir,;iihUniis. Comment nndqucs- llcius me invited. Adeliws com- nnmicallon.% lo the Public lio- inlions OITlTOr. Anny Air Field, Illyllicvlllp, Ark. Send In your c|in'sll»ns. * * • lly I'KIKK J, \VAHAKSA Warnuil Officer JO, N.MII (Jui'stlnn: 'if a noncommissioned Tills Is (lie sixth unit lusl artlcli' (it n series on the Women's Aiiny Ausllliuy Coi'iw, units of which will In' on duly M the lUyUiovllle Army Air l''h'lil nbuul July I. '1'lie women u( out 1 Allies inv do-lit); It loo. 'lliH)iii;lu)iil the world .lu 1 women of our Allies hiive been wrlthi); 11 bi'luhl |>:i|te of history by their deeds and amia;;c In « world mviiKctl by war. The Cimtiillun Women's Army Corps, the nrtjanl/nUon similar lo our Women's Army Auxiliary Corps, Is replacing soldlcrti In clerical work, I'ODklni;, tramporl driving, ctmlpmpnl iissislnnls, fiibvlc workers, hospital nsMslniil.s, telephone oiH'iiiUirs, dental orderlies, me- clmnlre, tester, und in prui'tleull) nfflecr acccpls i> commission. does, cv ">' i«>»-coml)ul ly pit of work. he reiuilu his noucom rank when I ' 1 ' 1IK '!' SS . Alu ' e ' , wllc »[ Ciovernoi lie Is ,]l«.-tmri;cd aflcr llie war? or|" l '" ml "' O"" 11 " 1 . ' 111(1 llonoriif Is he Just busied back lo n civilian Comnmndum ol many Canadlnl so Unit lie sturls over as n prlvnle in CUM; lie wiints lo rc-enllsl? Women's Services, said: "Each o us Is playing u pail In moldlnii > From Alaska Am W er: lie retains both rank mid '' vmW "™ ICT Ul lllc lll '" rlti seniority. Officers In the Army of : C"l«<™ women helped build Ihe United "Slates will |l!mma Koad, moved schools hull- be relieved from ,^«^^ > 'h'eds of mill's, irtldulni: In retool active diitv when ^BRfWlfc ,»» hoi rocky roads will) packs us prescribed r^? 4X ^\ CIU1 "'B ml ° I 1 "* fiKoiiulci'i.. are - • • • O|>uralli)|; as gui'rrllliiN against llui 8 Enlisted Men Here Quality For Aviation Cadet Training Licul. Cecil GarrLsoii and Sci'gt eil Owtns, both of the Alhlctlc etiiii'tnTcnt, arc high men in bat- .ing averages in the Softball league, and Lieut. Cecil Pinner of the Athletic Department (cam is third. Seventeen high men In batting averages arc as follows: AH Liiukey, Ale & Quail .. 15 Hill, 700th 18 Stabler, Atlil. Dcpt, .. 35 T. Fisher. Fin. & Cird . 10 Tango. lOGGth 24 McWhorter, Athl. D. . 37 O. aarrell. 26th 25 Bninilcy, 2Gih 28 Tubte, Athl. Dept 3G Ball, lOGGth ...• 19 Stone, '(Olsl 3B Pet. .538 .511 .500 .500 .470 Qualified as aviation cadet can- didiiles, eight enlisted men of the lilythevlllc Army Air Field who .lave passed the exacting tests, are orders to report to ;\ cliLssiflcallon center for asslguiuent and the bcginninis of the long months of training will) w flying officer's commission and wings as the goal. Some ol them hope to be classified for training as bombardiers, others as navigators, and others as pilots, cither ol bomber aircraft or the fast pursuit fighter ships. They are typical ol the American Army of 1913, high school graduates, 20 to 24 years old, in the Army two or three years or less, and on duty as aircraft mechanics or as administrative clerks. Scrgt: Robert M. Conine hopes to be a bombardier. He likes the thought of the teamwork in a four- engine bomber plane and wants to be the man' li'ho' does 'the important job at the instant that counts A clerk in the engineering department of the 702nd Squadron, lit keeps the records of the flying Personnel Officer Guest For Dinner ••jGGjiimc and servicing of tlie Iralnlni! ships, and has been in the Arms a little over a year. . Back in Lexington, Ky., Sergeant Cozine was a business ayen of the Calumet Racing Slnbles. He is 23 and was graduated in 193' from Henry Clay High School. Hi: mother, Mrs. Conine, lives at 4GI South Ashland St., Lexington. Tin sergeant, is man led; his wife live with her mother, Mrs. Ethel II Young, at Nicholasviltc ,Ky. Sin is employed as a stenographer. Scrgt. Carl Hobincll, 21, 5 feet and 11 inches tall, and weighing 175 pounds, wants lo go tip "into the wild blue yonder" by himself, .428 .421 .417 .405 .400 .303 .388 .368 .364 faduatcd from high school in 931), He Ms llie .son of Mr. anil h.s. Olio M. Bnrais 285 Hlckford ., Memphis. I'fc. Howard L. liainc, also of icmphls, is 22, the son of Mrs. H. L. Daine 2010 Linden St. Grndimt- .ig from Central High In 1938, he ,'enl lo work as a bookkeeper at lie National Bunk of Commerce i Memphis. He Is a clerk assigned o the 326th Headquarters Smiad- on. Scrgt. Amos II. Cowart, an ulr- rafl mechanic of tlie 700lli Squad- on, is tlie son ol Mrs. Myrtle C Jowart, Black Springs, Ark. He Is 20 :md enlisted nearly two years ngo. Corp. Charles U. Evermon, in 1 automobile mechanic in Star City Ark., has become an aircraft mechanic In liic :i2Gtli since his en- isHnent last August. He is 22. Sergl. John M. Dillon, M, soi of Mrs. Mary Dillon, 71 Shcrldai St. Wobiirn, Mass., has been li the Army just a year and is a mechanic In the 7COth Sqimdion. Scrgt.'Carter L. Nelson is a crc\ chief of (he 7<Jlsl Squadron. He I 20 and enlisted two years ago a Witchiln Rills, Tex., where he wn graduated from high school 1039. y the War Dc- irlmenl In pc- lodlc instruction [reeling such ac- .011. bill in no use lalcr lhan/ Ix months after* Ihc termination! if Ihe present] mersicncy. An cnllsled maul vho IB cominls-l iloned and icn-l lei's himself for! •nlislnient within .Is months after Mr. he termination of active duly 1111- Icr his commission, will be rcslorcd vllhoitt loss of seniority lo the grade which he held prior to his llschiirge lo accept a commission. As yet no rcgulallon has been iiibllshed with reference lo Ihc dc- noblllzntlon of the Army of Ihe Unllcd Stales. Therefore It catmot be staled Just what procedure will ')e followed In disposing of Ihc etuporary enlisted grades. How- over, the procedure followed aflcr .he last war might be used as a precedent. Question: A child Is born lo Japanese, plowing crops, making weapons, nursing, caring for the. orphaned . , , doing anything to aid lluii' country niul the Allies In Ihclr flglil ngainsl a cruel aggres- Matlnme Smi Vat-sen, said: "When the victory over aggression Is achieved, Chinese women will sUind with the women of all countries who have contributed to freedom." Kruiil Mm; Aetlini Itusstnn women have liccn In the front lines of the fighting ever since Ocrumny attacked the Soviet Union. Senior Llcul. I'civllcliciiko. Ihc Russian girl sniper, has killed over :il)0 of llie enemy. Her fellow women are acting as nurses >: and trucks Auxiliary Agnes Hately, • WAAC nt Ft. DCS Molncs, la., came oil llie way from wartime Alaska (o Join tlio women's Army.' Her hometown, B«lh, is nol far from Jan-hold Islands In the Aleutians, lot ncUori. In \he toictronl ot Ui women In uniform stands Ihc Anx Illury Territorial Service, wlilc Ls Ihe English Women's orgahlzn tlon more nearly a countei'piu't o our WAAC than any olhcr 'wo 'nmuf's sen-Ice. Tho ATS Is engaged In war work as dispatch riders, wireless opcnilors, coding, gun- 'tcfilcis, ' searchlight 'crews, etc. Tlicro arc thousands of mem role In replacing able -bodied iol- crs for active duly. Their con- Ibutlon lo the war effort has ndc II possible for Australia to. avo more men under arms In' ropoiilon to lls .population than ny olhcr Allied country. General Sir Thomas Blarney, A|- cd Land Commandcr-ln-Chlcf In uslinlla, .said; "You are part, of ic Army llficlf. You have earned 1C right lo serve." i v First Annhers.iry / American women have an Insplr,-, IB goal lo aim at, Thcif wonfcn Ilies throughout .the world, hive howl) them the way. The WAAC was one year old, on tny. IU, and yet Us achievement nnks high with those of Ihc brave voiiicn of our United Nations, As he WAAC Brows In Ihcsc coming nonlhs, so will Iho Iradltlon and icrvlcc of our Waacs add new IILS- cr to Ihc already shining roll of lonor of American ; womanhood, ' I The enrollment of thousands of VVixucs h an expression by, American women that in this war they oo have a stake, hi Joining their uisbands, brothers and relatives lo assure Iho pcrjicluallon of our free American life. ' • • : In the words of Ihc Director !of, Ihe Women's .Army .Auxiliary. Corps: "On all sides tho inch of |he armed forces are eloquent hi praise of their slslcrs-ln- service.] They work together seriously and wholeheartedly, They have • Iho same aim and purpose—Ihc samqj and that of the men and women of 1 this nalton." • , . '•• :\ Ki|ii;it 10 Divisions ,' •JHo WAAC Is expanding'' lo : n olid of 1BO Ihoiishnd 'women who mill to play a parl In.this war! .Vheil IL reaches Its, enrollment nark, Ihc Women's Anny Atixll-* yuns, acting us lire wardens, doctors, elc. Whore llie Soviet men by Ms side, ready mid eager to aid. The English Women's did heroic work as fire . and rescue and nursing squads dtir- i Ing the severe LDIH' Service Man whose wife Is receiving [and today dependency allotment with govern-1 raids Ihey are standing by, ready incnl aid. How can Ihc dependency ' allolment be increased to allow for the child? Answcu: A soldier who has had a clii\nge of stains of.hls dependents must rcsubiiilt a 'rcixirt of cliiinlic of slalas and address on WDAC1O Form No. 841. Tills resubmtsslon would Include the Information concerning tlie addition lo the family. Tlie application may be .submitted ellher by the soldier or Class A dependent, lib wife. Policing rill /^i -i llie (jrounds Corp. William .1. Stout of Ihc Medical Uetachmehl, road In Spc- by his clal Orders, the other day, thai he e Soviet liudmllla Irl snip- -hc; ene- c acting Hj lanks -aircraft jus. doc- ct Army vlct wo- ld eager Services widchcrs lads dur- jiiiulilnKS, TCIICC of uiu. - iiiviu niu luijiimiiiu.^ ui JIIUILI- icrs at prcsciil, and duo lo. their splendid work they Vmve. l;ccn nu- IhoVtocd 1 lo reciull lo Increase even more. • ' , ' ' ' tu Australia : Ernc4 llcvlns, Minister of Labor, said;. "Of all our community, .no one has trained Quicker, .shown a more remarkable power to acquire skill and ability ihnn our women folk, Thutr contribution to this war effort, cannot be ovcre.itlmnlcd. If Ihcy had .not come forward, •there would have been a great gap." in the land • ix>wi)' Under, Ihe Australian Women's ; Army, Service >y, ready is .credited with playing a .major nry uorps win nave, rcplaccij enough able-bodied .soldiers 'for combat duly lo. equal 10 Aiiny divisions! t • ' '• ' Who can Join the ivVAAO? To bo cIlBlblc, a woman must be an Aihct rlcan cllb.cn, regardless of race, color or creed; 21 to 44 years of age Inclusive. Iliivo an. excellent, character and be physlciiily .lit; married women arc eligible If Ih'ey lave no one financially dependent on their pay and do not have any children under 14. Two years of high school education' • or the cn.ulva.lcnl> and a score of at least GO on a mental alertness lest /Is Inquired. . , Lieut. Maurice Rich Maj. Carl McKcc, personnel officer of Ihe Blytheville Army Air . - . Field, was guest of honor when| a knight of the skies, fighting it women employees of Post Head- ollt - "nrt the best man to win. He quarters galhercd for lunch in thel' 10 !*^ to become pilot of a pursuit office of Mrs. Mary E. Kellcy, in ^hip. He is a clerk in the technical supply department of the 702nd Squadron. Enlisting upon graduation from high school at Richmond, Va., he is completing his third year in the Army Air Forces. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Robinett, live al Raven, V:i. Tech. Sergl. Oliver J. Barcus, 2>1, is a crew chief in charge of aircraft mechanics on llie flying line. Until August ol 194. lie was a jeweler in Memphis where ho was charge ol civilian employment at the Base. The following menu had been prepared by Mrs. Kellcy: fromagc a pimcnt, fromagc a la cremc, ocufs ct olives sur pain grille, sal- ade au.x palaces, marinagcs, olives, cookies and cokes. Among those attending were Mrs. Rose Adams, Miss Nancy Kirchner, Miss Margaret Shaver, Miss Sunshine Boyd. Mrs. Lawrence Growdon, Mrs. John Os- orn, Miss Frances Dary. Miss Martha Frances Stevens, Miss Bernice Hatldock, Miss Mary LOU Mrs. Bernice Stader, Mrs. Smith, Miss Lottie Ncal, Mrs. Mary Knnice Pease, Miss Laura Mac Durham, Mrs. Thelma Garrison and L. T. Moore. More than half the total striped bass caught, in California comes frcrn Contra Cossta and Solauo counties. FUNNY BUSINESS Visitors To Post June 10 Also Will Sec Men Run Obstacle Course Mass calisthenics with hundreds of soldiers engaged In the , daily physical training program will be one of the sideshows open to the public when they are admitted to Ihe Blytheville Army Air Meld on Open Post Day June 10. The calisthenics will be given from 2 to 2:20 o'clock by Lieut. 15111 Adams, and his assistanls In Ihc Physical Training Department, and during Ihc nest 10 minutes the soldiers will struggle through the 23 ubslacle-s of Ihc 400-yard oljstaclc course, for which the record now stands nt Iwo minute.'; and 15 seconds much better than Ihc average fellow can do, From 2:35 lo 3 o'clock, the nlh- lelic field will be alive with a variety of games and training facilities, Including volley ball, baskel- ball, softball, bag punching, rope skipping, trapeze rings, horizontal bars and box hockey. League softball games probably will be played during the afternoon at the field adjoining the Cadet Headquarters area. "He does it every spring—he Rets to spend hoiisccleaning week in jail that Athletic Dep't. Finally Wins, 1-0 The Athletic Department and llie 701st Squadron teams of tile Inlcr-Squadron softball league l>al- lleci it out for seven fierce innings Saturday, with the Alhlctlc Department finally stjnecztng a 1-0 win. The only run of the game came with two out in the fifth after stabler got in on an error, lo second on Adams' Inmt which lie Leal out to first for the only hit by the team. Komcn hit grounder to short-slop and Stabler scored on an overthrow al first base. The game was a pitching duel all the way between Lieut. Hurley of the athletic department and Pvt. Stone of the 701st, Hurley, the winning pitcher, only ullnwcd three hits while .Stone only gave up one hit and one unearned run. The win for Iho Athletic Department, gave Ihcm n tie with Ihc 701st for the league lead, each (earn having nine wins and one loss. Lineups: Athletic Department Anycll, Lib Tnbbs. If Pinnci', ss- McWhortcr, 3b Owens, cf Stabler, c Adams, II) Gnvrlson, si Kmncn, rf Hurley, p 701st Squadron 'lYuax, 2b Stone, )> Travis. 31) Jenkins. Ill King. If Jalosky, cf Uccoux, c Hcrmlcy, rf White, ss T 1 being transferred. He started packing. Then he rc-rcnd the orders .to sec where he was going. It turn- led out he wns being transferred to Field. >ll tnc nlyllicvlllo Army Air f Ml ,, nw comc? Wcll u sci!ms anolher Corp. William J. Stout In First Lieut. Maurice Ilich, form- nic Amly A1| . Co .., )Sp nml i, c . s 1)D i n(! cr Atlanta, Ga., phystclnti who been stationed at the Hlylhcville Army Air Field since February, has been transferred lo another slalioti. LtiMileiiEinl Rich was commissioned in the Mcdicnl Corps June 5, 1939 and was culled lo active duty lust July. Ucforc coming to Blytheville, :ic had been stationed fit Randolph Field, Tex. A graduate of Emory University and Ihc Emory Unlvci'ally School of Medicine, he served Ihrcc years of Interne.shlp at Griuly llosptlal, Atlanta, before being called lo ac- livc duty. Hold Everything Try OUT "Own Mnd«" Ice Cream Die Hickory Inn lr«m tramlened the :c.:(ilh. licvc, and usslgncd to jotly knows that.". ; ' ,. , Corp, JiimcsM. Miller,' In charge of dctHlLs for Ihc 320111 Siiii'udron, sent this (lucstlon lo 1 the "This Is the Army" column appearing on tills IW'BU: "DtRr Mr. Wanvksir. Cnn mi' enlisted mini buy a hottle of COLD Ijcer at the Post Kxclfaniic ill 4 [', M,7" (Editor's Note: Mr. Warnksa Is CQlidncllnc micclnl' rc- .sciirch In order; to answer lilts one.) Housing Is no imihlcm for Corp. Harold ft. Kohlcr, n clerk In Ihc I'lans and Triilnlni} Office. Hi. liought a Irallcr nnd parked II tin .Molly Street. Mrs. Kohlcr likes 11 according lo the coriwral. It hns all modern conveniences. Men who plnn on leaving KOOH on furlough are nnxloiLsly wnk'lihii; Ihc skies. A day's cxlnt Iravcl lime due lo flood dclours mcaiiii just 11)ill much time wasted. "Statistic.'! show," said f.lciil. 1)11! Adams, "Hint nil lefl-lmndcd pllch- crs who SAW combat In World War No. I, returned alive and uninjured." "All left-handed pitchers," added •icld Director Fred Swan of Ihc led Cross, "me screwballs. Evcry- Mr. lien Haye.s, chief dork of QM Wnrcliou.il!. No.'1, also has a question: "Since thq, employment sliibltaitlon plan has been put Inio operation throughout 1 the country and ul this Post, : thu Wur, Labor Hoard'won't raise my pay, Ihc War Manpower .Commission won't let me nccepl a better paying Job, and my wife Ihrciilciis to. not let me come home on payday without, more dough. WHAT SHALL I DO?"' jraiihcd Post Hcarqiiarlcrs: "Mn- . rooncd In'Sl. Louis. Request 'I0-dal' (urlpngh dxlcnslon." The /answiTr iilust have been'.something llk.0 Uils": "Exleiislon denied. Reroute through Memphis." '''•': .;-. ' LOS ANOtJLES ' (U.P.)' -^ TllC hoiuliiti slluatlon here Is so ac'ulb Hull n hnmmlng bird was appar-' cntly obllRcd lo build lb>'nest on : the Hal lop of a nursery slake nl llie nursery of Charles Simmons: The humming bird thus has ho privacy, her nest Is only,three feet.' from the ground and nursery work- • ers brush her nest al all hours dur- • Ing Ihc tiny. . . "Yes. I see her—but you slill can't wear slacks." KITTED BY Dnctori J. L udlJ. GUARD OPTOMETRISTS Complete Stock Steel and Elastic TRUSSES Save 50% STEWART'S Drag St«r« Main A Lake Fhont 2822 IN BLVTHEVII.LE SINCE 1922 PRESCRIPTIONS shest Stock teed Best Prices Drug Stores Freshest Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Auto Repairs Kxpcrl. Mechanics on All Makes and Models. Also Truck and Tractor Repairs. Lee Motor Sales Ph. 519 Karl Slonc, Shop Foreman 307 E. Main BPTICRL STORE 209 W. Main St. Phone 291 Docs Your Car NERD THKSE? Ballrrj— Sfnt Covers Olinitcr— Radio t'05 l.ldhls— l.otk Gas Cap A rnmplcff line of P»llshM LOY EICH 171 Corp! Vincent Detntsa, clerk, of o Cadet Examining Board, lelc- ^a^iamBim The Mndcrn Ice Boi COOLKKATOR Tor Kconomy and Service. Tom Little Hwde. Co. Phone III 24-HOUR SERVICE Expert Repair Work on General Motors Cars. UNGSTON-WROTEN COMPANY B'dw»T * Wmlnat Ph. Ul SMALL LOANS OB tartttec if T»h» Eatt Main Loin €•. IN E. Fh«M MM WK FILL ALL DOOTOBV PRESCRIPTIONS AND BAVB TOD MONBZ STEWART'S Druf Store Main * Like Phone ZStt Your fihoca &r& renUy > renewed lierc— fine leather* iml m*t<jrUls •111 ct highest Rrade work mans hip T»- storo wearing, comfort intl apiicir* anc«. H-flLT€RS QUflUITY SHOC SHOP 121 W. MflIN ST. Flowers For Every Occasion ... Funeral (Ic-signs, wedding (lowers, corsages. '. THE FLOWER SHOP 'WE IIEUVKK GLENCOE HOTEL BLDO. Phone 431 ROBINSON'S "THE RELIABLE DRUG STORE" There's no wider selection of shaving ne«ds, cosmetics, noveltlfi, etc., In Blytheville than »t RobInson'i.L*test Magazine*—Fountain service—wndwlcheil Service Men! Meet Your Friend* al Roblnwn't! HUDSON TAILORS Expert Alterations Prontpl, elTiclent *er»i:e al rtasenable c»st! Garrison Capt — Acceswrie* — SOUTHEAST AIR CORPS INSIGNIA

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