The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 29, 1943 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 29, 1943
Page 6
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE ARMY AIR CORPS NEWS VOLUME 1— NO. 2J 9, JiLYTJiKVILLK, ARKANSAS, THUHSDAV, A PHIL 29, SUBSCRIPTION RATES ON RRQUES1 1 THE BLTTHEVILIjE ARMY AIR CORPS NEWS •Published dally except Sundays 'in the interest of tlie personnri of the Army Air Forces Advanced Two Engine Flying •School of Blythevllle, by the [BlythevUle Courier News. It i contains the news o! the Air Base. Members Of. Mi's sou ri School of Mines Squad Rolls Up Good Margin Tlie Missouri School of Mines Ihin-clads defeated Hie Posl Track Tcnm-83'.'j to-51 IS in n meet at Rollo. Mo., Tuesday afternoon. Minus His services of such slars as Capt. Martin B. Biles, national champion Javelin-, thrower for two years-at the--University of California, and First'Lieut. William Gallogly, former Holy Cross discus, javelin," and shot put slar,' Uie Army. 1 team put up a good balllc and showed plenty of potential slrength. Lacking, sufficient training- and practice, members of the post, team, nevertheless, placed in all but two events, the 440-yard (lash and the broad, jump. This bids well for Hie future since several of the Army competitors had never participated In track prior to the Rolla meet. Serg't. Mack McWhorter, for example, had never worn track shoes and knew nothing of such technical mailers as starting and pacing, yet he look firsl place in the 220-yord dash, running it In the better than fair -lime of 23.6 seconds, and placed' Ihlrd In Ihe 100-yard dnsh. Star, of .the teain, however, was Lieut. W. B Jenkins, who learned lo throw the javelin, (he shot and Orchestra Plans Concert At Theater the Missouri, where ne was an American cenler. At Rolla he took first place in the shot wilh a heave of 41'6", first plane in the javelin wilh a 154.4' loss, and third place In, the discus. Me was high man for his team with a total of 13 points. ' . ' Aviation Cadet Wheeler was runner-up for high point honors on Ihe Army squad with two firsts and n tie for third. He ran the high hurdles in n.2 second! and the low hurdles in 2T seconds, to take first place in each event, and snagged a tic for third place in the high jump Llddcll of Rolla was high point man of the most and the star ol Tiis team. He took two firsts, two seconds, and one third place, lo achieve a tolal of 1C points. Results of Ihe various events were: , Mile — King! Rolla; Mowers 1 , Army; L. Leone, Rolln—4.50 miii- ules. Pole Vaull—(Liddell, Rolla; Kantor, Army; Gizinski, Army—10'. . 100-yard:dash — Mitchell, Rolia; Murphy,'Army; McWhorter, Army —10.4..-.-; :' 440-yard dash — Bush, Carlton, Wilms, all of Rolla—52.9. Broad Jump—Liddell. Jelt, and Cavafiol,-a'll of Rolla—21"T. Shot—Jenkins, Army; Moore, Rolla; Schofrd, Rolla—41'G". Higli Jump,—: Rankin, Rolla; Walsh, Rolla; Wheeler, Army— Fuchs, Rolia—a"!". High "Hurdles—Wheeler, Army; Liddel). Rolla; Itlermnn, Holla— 17.2. Half-mile—Murphy, Army; Blaze, Rolla; Gizinski, Army—2.7 minutes The dance orchestra of Ihc 35Jst Army Air Forces Uniul will feature special arrangement!! of ixjpiilnr music al n concert for military personnel at the Posl Theater next Tuesday night. Tlie arrangements are the work ot Tech. Sergt. Alexander poskonka, leader of the orchestra and former arranger for Will Osljornc and Llcim-l Hampton's top-flight bands, and they will lie heard In ah hour-Ions program following the first show. H is Ihe first of n scries of ton- certs lhat the baud plans to give during Ihe spring and summer. In addition to regular orchestra numbers, several Instrumental and vocal solos will be presented. Corp. Angelo. Sittlla, tnlm|>eleei', and Corp. Jnckle Mitchell, drummer, will get together' for a few hot licks on - the ever - popular "Avalon." Corp. Ralph Rolher, pianist, will piny an original composition by Sergeant Poskonka entitled "Piano Bines." Corp. Nino Bnudlne will croon "My Buddy," with nn .arrangement by Sergl. Clifford Dnhl. Pvl. Walter Lcnke, clarinetist, will sing "Heavy, Heavy," his own com- poslllon, which was Introduced a lew weeks ago ill i; USD dance. The "Jive Bombers" will be Jn- Iroduccd lo the crowd. This Is a newly organized jam band composed of four accomplished dance musicians, Including Pfc. Walter Lcnke, clarinetist niul leader; Beryl' Franklin Shaw, piano; Pvl. Antho- dlMus, at the University of I uy Gll2zeUn , d rums , nnd Pfc. Frank r.Cermlnara, uucx fiddle. Tlie program will be under the direction of Warrant Officer llcrn- naidt M. Kuschcl, who will he .'nosier of ceremonies. Military personnel, their families, ind civilian workers living on the 1'ost will be annulled lo the con- cerl, which will begin al 8 p. in. No admission fee will lie charged. Tlie entire program will Include; Col. Emile Kennedy Addresses Members Of Graduating Class The Hlyllieville Army Air Kinld Ihis aflornooii g tink'd ils I'uurth class oi' aviation cadcls, schooled in opei'iilion of the powerful two-engine bomber-type airci'iift, and ready for immciiinlc assignment as instructors ami for combat training a.s lighting pilots of light and heavy bombers and transport airplanes. Col. Emlle R. T. Kennedy, coin- » - • --- - th (Twin.) i;;m his otllcer of the Dycrsbuig Array Air Huso, who be- carecr as an Army pilot In Hie first World War and who has helpod make the history of the Army Air Forces (luring Ihc lasl 25 years of Us great (growth, wns tlie honored guest iiml speaker of the day. Clmplain Cicmld J. Hogan delivered Ihe invocation and Ihe benediction. Llcul. Reginald C. Augustine, Past adjulanl, administered the oath ol olllce while Ihe members of the class stocid at al- lenlion at Iheir places, right hands raised as they repealed the solemn iledge. The cadols filed onlo the singe- of Ihe Posl Recreation Hall lo receive Ihu fllvcr wings of tlie military pllol from Col. Kurt M. Lnn- don, comnmmllng officer, as the roll was called by Lieut. Ralph M. Howard, commandant of cadcls. Gold bars of the second lieulen- nnt and Ihe silver wings were pinned lo Ihe new ollicers' uniforms by swcclhcnrUs, wives, mothers, friends and fellow ollicers, during Ihe happy confusion following Ihc ceremony, and Ihe graduates' were released lo prepare tor the dance tonight al the Olflcers' Club to the music ot the orchestra of Ihe 351st Army Air Forces Band. The bund marched the cndels from the Cadet'Area to the Rec- reallon Hall, and Ihe cadets entered lo lake Ihclr seals lo the music of The Pilgrim, a grand march by M. L. Lake. Aftei- the cadets were seated Ihc band played a concert selection, Ihc over- lure to Richard Hie Third, by Edward German. The recessional, following the playing of the Nn- . •«-[• Army .Nurses Relieve Medics For Bond Party the Air tional Anthem, was Corps March. Colonel Kennedy had lunch al noon at the Officers' Mess with Colonel Laiulon and members of hfs stall, including Muj. Harry n. McGuirc, executive officer; MnJ. William Hall, director of training; Mnj. Gene D. Langan, clirec- VV1II I11LIUUI., Ulgt "1 "Avalon,''; featuring trumpet-mid I tor-'-of flying; C«pt. James S. drums. . ' Wcalheiby. director of ground •"Let's Get Lost," by the whole orchestra. ' f' 9;|| "Piano Blues," fealuring pinno solo. Sclcclions by the "Jive Bombers." "Heavy, Heavy," sung by Ptc. Waller Lcnke. "Blues on Parade," featuring saxaphone solo by Corp Bernard Jaeger. A medley of popular songs. "My Buddy," Ming by Corp. Nino Baudino. "St. Louis Blues," with whole orchestra. "American Pntrol," with whole orchestra. training; Capl. Nbrninn P. kavn- naugh, secretary of Ihc school; Capt. Lewis J. Wright, commander of Group 1; and the squadron commanders of the Group: Capt. Hlchard P. Bradford, Capt. Carl E. Uallcy Jr., Capt. I. F. Anderson, and Capl. U. M. McCoy. Forgollen Pauls .Back In Wardrobe, But Useless Now Nurses at tlie Hasc Hospital look over llic jobs of the Medical llc- (achmcut enlisted men who were on duty Tuesday nlylit, .sacrificing Iheir leisure time so lhat every G. I. could be present at a party In celebration of lliclr record of 100 per cent, parlicipatlon In last nu- lumn's War Bond campaign. (Jeiit. Alinti WnUlroj) presided nl Uie Information desk for Corp. Wil- llnm Piiplncau; Lieut. Winnie Cleveland became charge ol quarters for Corp. Waller Manaskt, and oilier nurses substituted, for Ihc ward orderlies. Llcnt. Winlon L. Welch, hospital adjulanl. who was Medical De- laclinicnl commander (luring tlie drive lasl fall, rose lo make an announcement at Ihe party which was greeled by cheers. Said he: "I have bet First Scrgl. Paul L. Yost of the lOUGth Gimrd Squadron. Hull ill spile of his boast, llic Medics will win the prize in Ihc present War liond campaign. And if we do, I mean when we do, there'll be another parly." Unanimous resixmsc of Ihe Medics and as good or belter a record lhan Ihc 13.6 per cent of their pay which they Invested lasl fall, was predicted by Lieut. William Diuicho, detachment commander. Pfc. Mnrlin Madson, who buys a J25 bond every month out of his 554 salary, and an extra one now nnd then on the side, lold what he thought was the investment in lite world. Guess what! War Bonds! Tlie party was paid for out of the Detachment fund. The Medics decided they could afford it, because In their treasury is the $100 bond they won last December for their record in'the War Bond campaign, and they confidently expect lo win another Ihis lime. The speeches came .afler the Medics had filled up on T-uonc sleaks, French fried potatoes, bul- tered toast, olives and relishes, iuul had laughed at Ihe parlor Irlcks of Master Scrgt. Elzy Copehmd nnd Ihc jokes of Pvl. Julius Blank, slu- denl X-ray technician. Lieut. Oscar Benson, special service officer, congratulated them on Iheir record and encouraged them lo continue their interest. CITED FOR SKILL BY COL 'o n r I ee n Members of 309lh Aviation Squadron Presented Medals Fourteen Nogro soldiers of the 109th Aviation Squadron and Ihc D-I5U) Qiini'KTinnster I'laslon proudly wear medals, official recognition if their proficiency as drivers. The medals were presented formally by Col. Kurt M. I.andon. commanding officer of Hie Blyllicvilie Army Air Field, in the presence of tlie Squad•011 and Us officers . » • Similar in appearance to Ihc Army medal for rifle marksmanship, the medals were awarded in recognition of a perfect, record during a period of five months in which Ihc record showed excellent character and conduct, wilh no complaints, no accidents and no traffic violations. Tlifi drivers are Tech. Sergl. Fi.T/Ier Purr, Sergl, George P. misty. Corps. Robert L. Anthony, Q. T. Cravens, J5en F. Wright, Willie D. Jackson, Vcrnor R. Talc, Willie James and Clyde Smith; fcs. Class D.ive Jones, Bennie L, Jenkins, Frank A. Fuller, David C. Mitchell and Tom Lewis. They were trained by Staff Beryls. Andy H. Williams and John Osiiornc, and Corp. Clyde Bradley, in a training program Inaugurated by Capt. Walter V. Hogan, squadron commander. Army Nurse Flies To Fame In Good Ship 'Aspirin' 'If NBA Sen-Ira LQinSVlLLK, Ky —"Tile good -hip 'Aspirin' " Is what Iileut Elsie OU, Army Nurse Corps, of si. ics, L-. f., dubbed the big Anier- can bomber in which she took care if five 111 soldiers on an all-air [rip of 10,000 miles from fndia lo Waller Reed Hospital, Washington. For vhich feat she now has the first Air Medal ever awarded by tlie U. S. Army to a woman. , The honor was bestowed at a. ipeclal ceremony at -Bowman Field Ainiy Air Base near Louisville re- ccnlly by lirlR.-Cien. F. S. Boi'iun, commander of Ihe First Troop carrier Command, upon authorization of Gen. H. H. Arnold, USAAF cotn- nandant 1 called Ihe bomber 'Aspirin'," said Ihe pretty, dark-haired girl, 1 'because lhat is the drug I mainly 'i iscd on my five charges Of course, 1 had been supplied wilh oilier Ihings, but .some of Ihe medicines would not have been so good for he pallents when llicy were up in .lie air a mile or more. "So In every case, r would give isptrln tablets and lell the patient hey were special pills for his special Irouble. It worked, No, it didn't work with me when I got air-sick. 1 couldn't kid myself. "My flight was an experimental one. It was sprung on me suddenly India, where I was attached to hospital, Of course, 1 was thrilled lo pieces. The plane left Uie next morning immediately afler I had breakfasted at Ihe unearthly hour of'4:30. I was told to ent plenty, accause it might be a longish lime until I got my next meal. U. Eisic OU, Army Nurse Corps, "I was curious, and a little worried, about how many patients t would have to look after on this experimental Irip. The plane was an ordinary bomber; not a hospital ship. The bomb bay had been cleared and they had placed the cots there, making them fast. Two of my five soldiers eases, fn addition, . were stretcher there were six passengers and a hospital ward man to hcl)) me with the patients "Soon we were over the clouds and'every thing behaved except my contrary stomach, which went on a rampage At, our first, stop-over, we had a wonderful dinner at the hospital, where we also arranged, for overnight care of our patienls, All of ILS had a good night's sleep and we flew again the next morn- Ing right after breakfast. Two more overnight slops and Ihen, Ihen we look off for the flight acras (he Atlantic. "Patients, ward man, passengers mid myself were In high glee-—it was the home stretch. .Our pilot, a Canadian of 20 years' experience, made me a member of the S|ior[- snorlers after we had crossed (he ocean and signed the required dollar bill for me," Lieutenant Olt won her civilian nurse's cap at Lenox Hill Hospital, New York, in 1330, and later work'- cd in Kings Park Hospital. Long Island mid St. Francis Hospital, Miami neach, Pla. She joined ll;e Army Nurse Corns in September, 1341, was commissioned-a second lieutenant and, Oik February, went overseas to help take .charge of-a, desert, hospital (hat had been op? crated by (he British in India. There she worked for eight montlis before making her Unique • flight home. Lieutenant Ott is now at Bowman Field,, laking n course to fit, her for service in the new Air Evacuation Group under Ihc First (Troop Carrier Command. "This means," she explains, "llial when I get my papers, I will be prepared to fly anywhere in special hospital plane.s designed to carry wounded and sick soldiers either to big base hospital? or back to this country." Disciis—A. Leone, Rolla; Jenkins, forfeit.' Army; Moore, Rolla— 112'2". Javelin— Jenkins, Army; Llddcll, Holla; Doerris, Rolla— 154.4. Two-mile— Weber, Rolla; King, Uolln; Mowery, Army— 11.1 minutes. 220-yard dnsh— McWhorter, Army; Mitchel. Carleton, Rolla— 23.0. Low Hurdles— Wheeler, Army; 11- tcrman, Holla; Liddell, Rolla— 21 seconds. Mils Relay— Bush, Wilms, Blaze, and Carlton of Rolla. Half-mile relay— Blythevillc by OWN AND ENJOY A GOOD CAR! Think of Ihc many times when il is necessary for you to ride in an automobile. Visualize Ihc pleasure, satisfaction and happiness it good car would afford you. Your ownership of a good ear is easy to acquire from us anil the good car you buy from us is soundly guaranteed to operate properly. Our terms are reasonable anil you arc assured fit a dependable llllc to the good car you buy from us. 1940 FORD DELUXE TUDOU, beautiful maroon color, good tires and mechanical condition. lamiRRCURY 8 TOWN SEDAN, with low mileage and the clean appearance and condition of a brand new car. t V •<),•! 1911 FORD SUl'RR DELUXE TUDOR, black paint and upholstery like new, low mileage on Firestone tires. An excellent car. 1941 FORD CONVERTIBLE COUPE, 5-Pass. Club type, A-l Goodyear fires, heater, radio, spotlight. Beautiful car. 1942 CHEVROLET SJ'OUT SEDAN. Special DcLnxc type, like new, 2-tone gray color, radio, healer, KIM>|light. 8000 miles. 19,41 FORD V-8 DELUXE COUPE, dark blue color, good ford tires, first class appearance and condition. . oilier dealers. r a COOI) USKI) When Scrgl. Donald L. Scribner went to the dry cleaner to claim his trousers, they handed him not only his government ^TO olive dvab woolen pants, bill also a nifty pair of civilian sports slacks, a tasteful green in color. "Why?" Inquired the sergeant, regarding the strange garment with curiosity. 'You left 'em here a year and a half ago," wns Ihe answer, wilh a display of (lie Identification tag, which liorc the date of Ocl. C 1941. And then Sergeant Scrlbner recognized Ills property. He had passed through nlythevillc on a tour with the road show, "Let Freedom Swing," in which he syncopated Ihe ek-ctric organ. "11 was only six weeks before I wenl into the Army," recalled Ser- gcmil Scrlbner, "and I guess I wasn't worrying much about Clot Ill's." .So the green civilian sporls slacks hang among Ihe O. f. O. D. gar- mciils iu Sergeant Scribner's wardrobe. Wilh no prospect of being able to wear them for the rtura- Ition plus six months. Sergeant. Youngest Cadet, 19, Given Wings Today Policing The Grounds Kerijt. Harold R. Williams, a member of Ihe lOGGlh Guard Squadron since it was aclivated, has surprised his buddies with a 'hitherto unsuspected lalcnl for playing and singing hillbilly music After the long months of musical inactivity, he casually picked up a guitar the olhcr night, strummed a few introductory chords, and cut down on "She'll Be Comin' 'Round Ihe Mountain." To say that his pals were surprised is lo put it mildly. * * V Pfc. Herman Prosslcy, Negro soldier recently discharged from the :i09th because he is over 38 and has obtained a defense job, used to augment his GI salary by doing his pals' laundry. Ilis work was good and lie obtained so much spare time business thai lie had a lough lime handling it all. When he made ready to leave one of his buddies commented lhat .Mnce the laundry business had been .so good, Pj-essley should have a tidy sum saved. Quoth Ihe heckler, "Did yon invest it wisely. Press, or did you, consume it all on Saturday nights?" . with Ihein. Sit Sergl. Gordon nonohuc, a boxing instructor, is out of the hospital afler a minor operation. The ex-New York pi-o used his convalescence as a'n opportunity lo rid himself-of a little excess weight. When he i.s ready to return to Uie ring he probably will weigh-in as a middleweight. Olhcr fighters of lhal weight in Ibis vicinity will offer few cheers over Ihis news. • * * Slaff Sergl. Anthony Dapice, noncom in charge of Uie Sick and Wounded Office nl the Base Hos, pital. has just rstnriicd from I Southwestern University at Memphis, - where he spent several months in administration work in Ihe newly organized 13th College Training Department.(here. • 3 » 'I lie guards and MPs in Ihe lOGOth can't understand why members ol olhcr orgaul/ations want lo slay where lliey are. Corp. Eddie Winters of the KXiGlli, sums It up llnisly: "These other birds don't know what they're missing. There's always something happening down lere. We have fun, brother." Pfc. Chris Kapp, Medical Detachment clerk, is a fair minded man who put himself on KP because lie is the one who makes up tlie KP list for his group nnd he doesn't waul to play favorites. « * t Kapp ami two of Ills fellow KPs have started a new style of haircut among the Medics. They went to Youngest of Ihc aviation lo pin his gold bars and silver wings on his new officer's uniform today wns Lieut. llcnjnmln Ernest Nabers. He was 19 years old yesterday. On his eighteenth birthday he was accepted as a cadet al Ihe Federal Building In Birmingham, having recently graduated from lilgh school. Tlie lieutenant is the son of Mrs. Ruby Nabers, of Ensley, Ala. Six Kentuckiiins bunk in Barracks No. 2 of Hie !)07th Quartermaster Platoon, and whnl a kid- C *iv.r ding - lhev lake each <lay - Tllc rest of (lie barracks is filled with "Damyankees" from New York, Brooklyn, New 'Jersey, and Pennsylvania. Tlie Rcbs do right well for themselves, though. Another USO Camp Show Is coming. H will be at the Post Theater May 13. II is the new Broadway, musical revue. "Going To Town, 1 ' featuring musical com- K X -7^c"e~w r or^,rSail S J p(1 >' ™* •™*™ ponies. LOS ANGELES, Cal. (U.P.5 — the Post Barber Shop and got Iheir hair cropped. When they returned to 111!.' Mess Hall Hum- buddies almost didn't recognize them. They have decided, however, that Kapp and his mates, Pfc. Alvin Harmon and I'fc. Albert Melburn, had Ihc right idea. Pvt. James R. Martin Is Now A Proud Father PVT. MARTIN—H ARMY Pvt. James R. Martin, aviation mechanic assigned lo the 703rd, is the proud lalher of a nine pound baby daughler, Betty Caroline Martin. Tlie child was born April 1 at Milan, Tcnn., where Mrs. Marlin is living while her husband is in Ihe Army. Private Mariin reported at this field November '1. after being inducted in October, in civilian lile lie drilled and booslered 155mm sheik in the Wolf Creek Ordnance Planl near Milan. A heavy tank, -costing- $120,000 measured in value of war bonus, equals 1COO $100 bonds al $75 eacii. SMALL LOANS On Anjtblnit *t Valet. East Main Lou Co. SM t Mtla — Phen* 2«» 24-HOUR Expert Repair Work on .General Motors Cars. LANGSTON-WROTEN COMPANY B'dway & Walnut Pli. 653 Just 4 Miles To The Afiel- serving 20 years as n police woman and being retired, Mrs. Lulu Lane did not like it. So she sailed for Alaska lo engage in war construction work. Scribner hasn't decided lo do with Ihem. Capl. Robert R. Love, commanding olticcr of the lOlsl Flying Training Squadron, and Capt. Waller V. Hogan, commanding oiliccr of the 30!)lh Negro Aviation Squadron, not only made Easter just what 1 Sunrise Services at the post Snn- 'day, but brought all ol Iheir men PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores Complete Stock Steel and Elastic TRUSSES Save 50% STEWART'S Druj St»r« Main & lake Phone 2822 Any Shoe Can Be REPAIRED S100 We do not pay commissioivs lo salesmen—llii s •n-U Ihe buytr. You can purchase from « s •t any, nukf, modtl or lypc. Sec us NOW toi C/Mt. .. •• PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY * Tti 4SJ Aathorittd Ford Sales and Scr vice Open Night* If Ibc uppers are still rood. Rriug them to us for quality work. HALTER'S Quality Shot Satp 121 W. Main Ph. 2Ttt CABRIOLETS GALORE! Just Arrived From the East! 1942 I'lyraoulli ronnvcrtllilc Coupe. Kranliful blur finish, brown leather upholstery, radio, heater, 5 s«»ii tires. 1912 rarfcard Comcriilile Coupe. Brown, wilh blue upholster}'- (inoil tires ami lols of acecssorics. J0*t Doilfie Convertible Coupe cream color wllli rod leather upholstery, railiti, healer, fog- lights, soort liros. J911 Chrysler New Yorker Convertible Coupe. Green, with green leather upholstery. Railio, heater, spot-light. 5 unite sidew.ill (ires. FITTED I5Y Dectort J.'L ud J. C. GUARD OPTOMETRISTS IN DLYTHEVILLE SINCE 1922 Try our "Own Made" Ice Cream Ole Hickory Inn Acre** from Rich BchMl IDU DmlgP t'onvrrlllilc Poupt, Blue, with l>hic uriholslcry. Tta- dio, hcnlcr, 5 goort lirps. Tills rar lias only lirou ilrlvrn a few thousand miles. r>0 Other Cars to Choose From—??"> up Easy G.M.A.C. Payment Plan We Never Close Sales Dcpt. Open Until 9 p.m. Loy Eich Chevrolet Co. Phone 678 flPTICRL STORE 209 W. Main St. Phone 291 The modern Ice liox COOLERATOR For Kconomy and Sen-Ice. Tom Little Hwde. Co. Vlionr 515 . S. Webb Cities Service Station (1I«T. Gl at Gallon, llcll Tracks) Phone 921 We Fix Flats --Washing & Greasing Our Specialty State Line Service Station SAVE on Phillips Quality Gasoline & Oil. Prompt, Courteous Service. Operated by Mrs. il. I* Key n olds. OPERATING HOURS For A-U-C Coupon Holders SUNDAYS: 9 A.M. to 9 I'.M. ALL WEEK DAYS 9 A.M. to 12 Noon 1 I'.M. to 8 P.M. WE FILL ALL DOCTCHW PRESCRIPTIONS AND SWK YOTT HONR STEWART'S Drag Store Main & Lake Phone 2S2Z Easter Flowers! Place Telegraph Orders Now. Corsages of every THE FLOWER SHOP DELIVERY ANYWHERE GLKNCOE HOTEL BLDO. Flione 491 — Nile Phone 2«1« AIRWAYS BUS LINE IMPORTANT NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS Officials imtruct dial our buses stop at regular bus stops only while at Ihe Air liasc. Vlcasc calch Hie bus at your nearest slop. HUDSON CLEANERS Special care taken in cleaning uniforms. Buttons carefully handled—Pleats and creases hand finished—2 day service. Garrison Caps — Accessories — Insignia SOUTHEAST AIR CORPS INSIGNIA Does Your Car NEKD THESE? nailery— Seal Cnvcrs Oilfiller— Radio FOR I.iRhls— Lock Gas Cap A complete line of Polishes LOY EICH ROBINSON'S "THE RELIABLE DRUG STORE" There's no wider selection of shaving needs, cosmetics, novelttet, etc., In Blylhcrllle than at Robinson's. Latest Mtgulne*— Fountain Service Men! Meet Your Friendi at Robinson'*!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free