The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1943 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 22, 1943
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Page 10
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FOUR-A BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Saving People Is Old Stuff To 'Miracle Pilot' CASCADE, Ida. (UP) — The U. S. Army commended htm for "great determination and courage" lor discovering and rescuing from an isolated snowbound tiny lake In the primitive area five members of, a wrecked bomber cre.w but saving people is old stuff to "miracle pilot" Pen Stohr. Stohr, 40, modest and unassuming, has become the indlsixmsablc man of Ihe almost' inaccessible Idaho primitive area, largest In the Untied Stales. He is Hie one, man who ean fly the area in a blinding snowstorm nnd come out alive. In Ihe wintertime, the lives of no one knows how > many persons depend upon the flying skill of this civilian pilot. The iwo seven- place planes of the flying service that employs him offer the only means of getting supplies and mail to miners, prospectors and ranchers of tlic vast mountainous urea of Central Idaho. .Know Sick Can! lie Removed The isolated inhabitants of the primitive area lead their solitary lives secure in tlie knowledge that their sick and their maimed can be moved lo modern hospitals in a matter of hours. All arc in communication wilh outside world through forest service telephone lines and radio. Stohr would put lo shame the much-publicized "bush pilots" of Canada. Those pilots land on lakes, generally. Stohr lauds and lakes off on "postage stump" fields in deep canyons, where he must know the vagaries of every air current. He uses both skis and wheels. One such field is so short thill in taking off Hie pilot must do n half loop to keep from crashing into the canyon wall. Canadian bush pilots use maps. Stohr wouldn't know what to do with one. '"I know every creek and cnnyon In Idaho, Montana and pails of Oregon and- Washington," said Stohr, not In a manner of boasting but to stress a fact. "1 have to, because when tlie weather comes down I have lo get into Ihose canyons and find my way to Ihe nearest landing fields." Takes Off in Snowslorni Stohr has headquartered out of Cascade, principal town of mile- high Long Valley, which borders the primitive area, for 10 years. Before that lime he barnstormed and flew for the forest service. lie became a pilot 20 years ago. Seldom a day'goes by lhat he is. not called to bring a sick or injured .person from some isolated . nilning camp or ranch to the hospital nt Cascade. He hiisn'i even tried lo keep track of the "mercy Ilights" he's made. This reporter flew with him one day when he made two .such flights. The day before he had taken oif Irom a tiny field in.a snowstorm to bring a seriously ill woman from deep in the primitive area to civilization. Long Valley folks have complete confidence in Stohr. who has never had a crash landing since he started flying. Mrs. Charles Owens, wife of a mine owner, whose property is located in the center of the high- pinnacled Sawtooth mountains, told of the time a storm closed in on them when flying to the mine. Stobr dropped into a canyon at treetop 'level nnd ,by skipping from one canyon; to another finally • found the road to Yellow pine, where he set the plane down for n three-day slay until, the storm had subsided. Stohr told of the lime he sat Screen Stars' New Suits Are 'Pretty' Nice By XEA Service HOLLYWOOD. — Wc-sl Sousl spring stills hnvf gone "|>re!ly' ; this year, wilh detailing, whether 11 be lucks,'gathers, pipings, stitched accents or other trimming notions, as the real news. Femininity urns rampant, with dressmakery wills far in Hie lead. Shoulders are still broad, waists marked, skirts narrowed to WP11 measurements, Mil allowed to flare a HUIc for grace. Materials show greater variety, too. The usual gabardines and other lightweight wools ore augmented by a good many novel mixtures—cotton with wool; rayon with wool; rayon wllh cotton and so on. Knits are nlso In high favor. Screen actress Ixj.sltc Brooks, whom you will see in "City Without Men," Is pictured at right wearing one suit that seems to incorporate most of the newest California notions, of pastel pink knit, II has a high, collailess neck r line and Imlton front which are outlined In white iiiiforn. nnd Ihere Is an angora embroidered motif on Hie left shoulder. JEDSON IN WASHINGTON Oil's Well-Could Be Better BY 1'KTKK KDSON , Courier News Washington Correspondent Experts In the office of Petroleum C'o-ordlnator for War Harold f.. Ickcs are having another- gander at the situation with regard to fuel oil and gasoline supply. Tlic results may be ready In another couple weeks, but the inside Indications now are thai there can't possibly x any casing up on summer driving resirictions, nor any hope that there will be more fuel oil next winter. All this bad news can be announced with certainty in spite of the fact that the petroleum supply line situation has improved considerably In the last few weeks. Delivery of petroleum products to the east by lank car Increased to over SMB.OOO barrels a day during the second week in April. Railroad men say It will go to a full million barrels a day before long. Normal delivery by.tanker used to be. 1.5 million barrels a day to the eastern seaboard, so deliveries will be two- thirds of pre-war average. This Increase In deliveries by tank' car is directly attributable-to the opening of the 2-1-inch pipeline from Texas to Morris City. III., scv- ernl weeks ago. Thai meant the tank cars didn't have In go all the way back to Texas oil fields to be down on a meadow near Landmark, coldest Spot in Idaho in the wintertime, nnd spent three days under his plane until tl)c storm blew over. Another time, a storm broke fast, accompanied 'by a 00- mile-an-hour wind and - Stohr's plane was flung about the sky. After three hoiirs fighting, he finally made the 15 miles to the Ycllowpine field. refilled. The time for a round trip for each tank car was thus reduced from nn average of 17 days to an average of 10 days, meaning lhat they could haul just (hat much more stufl. I'lrei.iNi: NHAK coMt'umoN By July, this big inch pipeline will be completed rill the way to Philadelphia nni) N'cw I'ork, permitting delivery ol as much as MO.OOU barrels a day to the cast by this means. Furthermore. by the end of i!>!3 it is'hoped to have a second, 20- inch pipeline completed, paralleling mid running over the same tight of way as the 2-1-inch, permitting delivery of another 100,000' barrels a day. Add to that the delivery of approximately 200.000 barrels a day by barge, nnd it may begin lo appear that by Jan. 1, IfM-l, deliveries of iwlroleiun products to the east might even be above the 1.5 millloi\ barrels a day which was normal back in 19-11 when all the oil used to come Into the east by tanker through the Gulf and up the Atlantic coast. Bui there are a couple of calchcs in thai, ami here's w-lierc the bad nc\vs comes in IMW WITH Tin: f.'ooo First, when the 24 and 20-inch pipelines ar c completed the 71,000 or more tank cars now hauling petroleum products to the cast over Ihe rails will have to KO back' in service over the long haul, all the way from Texas find back. That will again increase Ihe lime required for one round trip to 17 days and will cut down the amount, thai can be delivered to the cast by tank car from a million or more barrels a day to B00,000 barrels n day. Second, petroleum reserve stocks Time Your Travel Mrs. M. M, Galewopd has moved lo St. i/>uis where she will be with her daughter Miss Geneva aatewood who Is employed there. She accompanied Mr. arid Mrs. Claude Edwards and Mrs, J. n. Uest who have visited relatives for a week here. A. II. Phillips and James Mcnz who arc employed on the grayer haul for building (he auxiliary air field near Cooler were at their rei spccllve homes In cape Glrardeau and Elmo, Mo., over the week- Mrs. An»lc Toon and Mrs. Har- Hnmby of Joiiesboro, Ark., have sited in the home of Mrs. W./S. oliliison. , . ; • Following several weeks in Mat- lor, Texas with his uncle and nt, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence, Kif, Melvin Kifer returned' Salur- ,y. ifc was visited over the week- d by Mr. and Mrs, Alton Kifer id family of Hunter, Mo. Air. and Mrs. Jack Edwards Sr., 10 have been In Berkeley, Calif., c past month returned Saturday 8ht, En route home thby' l .slop- d over a few days In Tucumcari, cw Mexico for a visit with -Mrs. iwards brother Walter Cocke;. Mr. nnd Mr.s. George Allen • and nughlcr Mary Emma of Mcm- lis were here over Sunday with iv. and Mrs. J. L. Plnkslon and inlly. They were joined during ,e day by Mr. and ,Mrs. Hay nkston and Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle nkslon of Hayll. . . Mr .and Mrs. Carl Barnes of inllnnoogn, Tenn., are here for ruling; purposes at the- laUer's rents just out of Steele. Among those from oul-oE-lovm 10 were here for the funeral. of c late Mrs. Isabellc Little were r. and Mrs. C. J. Litllc and Mr. id Mrs. A. G. Litllc of Blylhe- llc, Mrs, Mae McCoy of Caru- icrsvillc. Mrs. Ncal Hnrdesty of uffman, /Ark., and Mrs. Ernest oberlsoii, granddaughter of the •ceased, of Nashville, Teun. The baby daughter who was irn to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jenns two weeks ago has been iifnn- 1 Judith Uunarr. . Seaman E. S. Workman 'of impson. N. Y,, arrived Friday lo c his wife who is with' her par- its, Mr. and Mr.s. Deivey Kcn- y. They will both return to New ork within a few das f s. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim , Cohoon and augliter Helen were in Sikcstoii hursday at Mr. and Mrs. Charles innell. • r.-. Gnrvln Wilson, Ernest McCrary .id Robert Rayc are home after! a. iort Irip to Detroit, Mich., olid nshvillo. Tenn. Following a visit with her hus- and, Mrs. Joe Pyland has returii- I from Nashville, Tenn.. She is illi her parents Mr. and Mrs; W. . Slalen. Mrs. Susie Waldrop is in Hot iritigs for a month of treatment, le will be nl Garland Hotel. '.'.' Mrs. W. G. Pounds is the guesl her daughter Mrs. Garvin WH- iii. She will return to her home Boalhspoinl, Tenn., in a few Guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. a Znhncr are Mrs. H. L. Holdan and two children and Mrs. exie Holldman of Rtchlnnd, Mo. Mrs. John Av.ibil of Rlsco, Mo., as here Tuesday with her par- its. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Workman. Tlic Future Farmers of America •c having a barbequc supper at ic high school Wednesday eve- ng for the Vocational boys and icir escorts. This is a semi-annual :ilerlnimnciil sjxjnsored by H. E. :ldgc. Major Pete Scott stopped over 'hursday at Mr. and Mrs. Voris Choose the Spring Months for Needed Health and Business Trips ' x Correct timing takes on new importance these days—particularly when it helps vital wartime transportation. When a trip for well- earned rest or recuperation or lor business is necessary, time it right— Ko.beiorc the mid-summer rush when ttavel is heavily coneentratcd in a two-montli period, or postpone your travel until after thii peak season. By helping to even-up travel, you make it possible for every bus scat to work full lime on every trip. Buses will serve you better, also, it you pick mid-week days rather uian wjck-cnds-and choose, from (he many daily ichcdulcs, the. buses which usually have more scats available. It's smau to get this and other wartime travel information from Greyhound in advance. n the eastern seaboard are now owcr than they Imve ever been lie American Petroleum Institute igurcs J'.L-;!, released stiow tha •astern oil stocks as of April 10 vcre only 28.3 per cent, of the \veriigc reserve stock on hand, al his time of year in 1940 and Mil Third, nobody knows what tlic \rrny and Navy requirements are except Ihe Army and Navy, and hey can't tell. Also, they don'i fcnow what their uncx|icctect re qirirrmcnts may be a mouth, two nonMis or six mouths ahead. Tha he services will continue to draw ipon tlie.se eastern deliveries i airly obvious. A sudden demand for \n extra supply Tor some convoj may mean that- any previous c*i! dilution may have to be waste basketed on 15 minutes' notice. Workman's for a brief visit,, He was cnroutc . to San Diego, calif,, roiii t't, lycavenwoi th, Knn., where IE Just completed a nine weeks ourse of General nnd Staff Trailing. Supt. W. 1. Meyers nnd Uirry Vlmp were In St. Jxjuis Sunday and Monday on business. Would-Be Desperado, 16, Sentenced In Memphis MKMP1S, April 21 <Ur>) — A IC-ycar-old, would-be desperado today begins n thri'c nnd a half year sentence as: a result of a four-slate crime w.ve. Me Is 10-year-old Kcnnutli Leach, of Springfield, Mass. Polio* say that he was nlleinrtllng lo follow in the (ooistei).s of Jolm Dilllnscr nnd I'rctty Uoy Floyd. Wlitu he was arre.slcd [11 Afein- )>his three wccVtS' - a'gd,:'Lencli still had war bonds and loot from burglaries In North Carolina and Virginia, After betni! placed in Jail, Leach and another youth sluytjed an olficcr and escaped for n few Iwur*. pfTicer.s say he 1 lias served a term in a Muswichusetls reformatory for housebreaking. THUKSJMY, AI'KIJ, 22, 1043 Head Courier News want ads. County Agent E H. Burns, and j. li. : Hei}raves returned Sunday iljjlit froni Washington where they spent .several days on business, Mrs. E. II. Burns and children, Jamie nyd Belly, spent the iveek end as guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. •}. McDt'nriuan in Halls, Toim. Mrs. '• McDearman returned to Osceola with her lo lie a guest in he Burns home this week. Mrs. J. U Ward has returned rom Mena, Ark., where she .spent he Winter in Ihe home of her daughter, Mrs. L. E. Gwallney nnd VIr. owallncy. Mrs. Dwlgtit ll. Flnelavood left ast week for Los" Angeles lo be he guest 'of her daughter, Mrs. Jettic Driver and family, who re- :dntly moved from Osceola to Jaliforiiia. She was accompanied >y ft. H. Uliickwood Jr.. of Little- Hock, belli of them will remain several months. Mr. tslackwood ilnns to go out later. Dr.. and Mrs. U Howlon accom- )anicd thebr sister-in-law, Mrs. r'a Jcrnlenn ,o[ Oklahoma city, to Memphis Wednesday where she eft for her; home after several weeks here as their guests. Mrs. Je'nilgnn, also accompanied Dr. and Mrs. Howlon; on their recent Irip u New York and lo Frcderlcks- jury, Va;, to visit her husband who s ! in camp. near there. ;The manager plan of civic gov- erninent is' used .In 425 cities niul six comities 'in the United Stales. Alabama hns ; a totnl of 01,892 miles of roads.' BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN ; Of Tired Kidneys j H tiiekaclie »™1 leg piina nrc ninkins you nmetlWejdon't juat complain niul ilo nnlliitig nliouttliem. Nature may lie warning you that yotir Jtidneya need aitcnlion. •The Idilneya »re Nature's chier way o[ takin % circsa Acida and poisonous v.asto out of thn libod. They help moat people pasa about 3 • If tho la miles of kidney tubes nml filters ilon'l work well, poisonous waste matter stays in tlie blood.These pouona may start naggii^ back sches, rheumatic piina, leg paios, loss of ;wp and enrrgy, gelling uu niRhta. swelling, puffiowa tinker the eyes, headaches ami dim- pru. Fre()iitnt or ftcanly passages wilh 3111 art- ir:g and tujroJQjt sometimes ahots^ there Us oriie- tliing »it>n(5 with your kldticya or blidttcr. » Don't wait! A*k your driicRUt for Uoan'.i Pills, tocdeucrrssfully hy miliiuna for over [() yeara. They give hnjipy relief and will hclji COULDN'T BE MUCH FRESHER IF IT FLEW 'TO YOU .... M*« MINI tvinotion runt BLUE PLATE May onnase GET SLIMMER WITHOUT EXERCISE weight the "Aycfs' 2.25 /or n mould's Dim'l wear yourself out with lircsonifl exercises! Don'l {-ivc up all il, e fuixis you like! 100 persons lost M to 20 !bs. filch in a month, under I ho (lirnutioii (if Dr. Samuel Jillis. J'honcl KlitllY BltOS. BKUG CO. lilylhcvillc, Ark. making it TbUGH wrus HONKYTONKS" tli-.RE was a man who didn't belong in the beer business. He didn't hay? those qualities the average retailer has: Pride in his place, in his business—the characteristics of a host. He wanted easy money and he didn't care how he got it. He thought the laws weren't meant for him. We checked his place—not once but Eeveral times. In simple justice, we slernly warned him: CLEAN UP or CLOSE UP. But he just laughed. He thought sve were kidding. So, backed by the thousands of legal beer sellers of this state, by the distributors and the brewers, we filed a specific complaint with the proper law AND HE TURNED IN HIS LICENSE enforcement officers. This committee and your officers work hand in glove. "You're making it too tough," the operator complained. And he closed up his business. The whole community benefited. That's all the story. Just another chapter in the never-ending crusade of decency the beer industry is waging to pro- tcct its good name and that of the men who handle its products. •i ?Z\ . the 13 mites of kidney tubes flush out Oui wiife frora tlio Wood. Get, l) - Qaa'a*i'ilU, BE Ell IS A 1IEVEHAGE OF MOUEUATION ARKANSAS COMMITTEE J; BREWING INDUSTRY FOUNDATION v I. HUGH WHARTOH, State Director <M6 FKRAMIS BUG, UTTU ROd GREYHOUND LINES STATION 103 N. 5lh ' n )onc 111 GREYHOUND BL HbOlF may not live long enough to p»y for hu man murder* by actually fitting in the "hot teat." But electricity il already nuking things hot for him, tnd hutening (he day of his dooml Eltrtticity drivti 'delicate machines that turn out time fusts — and tliunjct- ingpreMet that forge tank armor. Elcc- tridty it • basic part of every bayonet, bomber and battle»Hip-of«//America's roaring w*r production. !v«n when war began, America had nor* dectric power trun all the Axii countri»» combined. It** no military secret that today our power supply is far greater. Anil it'» no secret, cither, that the electric comfaniet under «- fer'mtccA business management supply about seven-eighths of il! Free Aaicticar.3 stt world production records primarily because they arc free - became they have groifn op under a business system that encourages initiative and invention-instead of reducing them to the regimented ranks of Axis slaves. Free Americans arc freely giving billions of dollar* to help put Hitler in the chair. But once he's there, a cent's vorih of efcclrici'l)- » III finish the job! Which goej to show »hat BIG things penny-priced electricity can Jo for humanity! THIS IS THE AMERICAN — WAY — Investors' Capitol Business Management Efficient Loyal Employees Building Electric Systems To Provide Abundant Power FOR MORE PRODUCTION AND BETTER LIVING ARK-MO POWER CORP.

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