The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 22, 1940 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 22, 1940
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PAGE TWC IF W TBIBE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Maybe It's 'Duesseklorf -Washwoman Crossing The Rhine'-But We Like It! Postman Adventurer Goes Jnto Superstition Moun-: tains In Arizona PHOENIX, Arizl (UP)-Berle f, Putnam, the Prescott. jnall ear- Her whose;'200-mile, hiking trip down the floor ot the Grant! Canyon failed last summer, Is of! on another expedition. This time the rugged mnllmnn, who spends his spare time In hikes tlVroush little explored parts or the Southwest, is exploring rugged Superstition mountain — but, lie fajd, he .was not going to look lor the fabulous Lost Dutchman gold mine. < The 32-year-old Putnam, im ex- wrestler and n former boxer, said ha was making (he trip to substantiate his own theory of Soutii- \ves6 Indian culture and the possibility of finding truces of a "lost" tribe of Indians who lived- In (lie Superstitions hundreds of year ago. '.'• Ignores "Lost Dutchman" Anthropological and nrcheoiog- i.cal reasons, rather than n scare! for the fabled riches of (he Lost Dutchman mine, were offered by Putnam as his reason for limiting the trip. "Of course," he said, "If I just happen to stumble onto a cache oCnuggels, I reckon I'll keep them all- right." Putnam and his companion, C C.,',Taylor, a Prescott miner, went Country made as many tactical cr- on. tv preliminary exploration ot the region recently and established a base camp. Putnnm then returned to Prescott for additional supplies and returned to the mountains. Hiuumuins, ...^vwiivnt Liiui *vua utinjj uyi i\ iu He refused to divulge details ot ycnl ' s to ° lilte <18l<» to witness Hit his' theory' of Indian culture, but "crossing" and (in WurUembeig, said he believed a tribe of Indians Germany) •iCOO miles invay from lit Hnc^'IKt.. ,!.._.. l_ — l_ _r II. _ ~. .'iPPIIP ' Alllmilrfll III, 1l>.rT..n«n.l - ... —possibly descendants of the Incas or Aztecs—lived deep within the mountain located a few miles east of here. . ; Food Supply Cached Putnam • and Taylor carried about 100 pounds of food on (heir first trip Into the mountains. Wlien Putnam returned the second time lie carried additional supplies. They expect to take three or four weeks to complete their search for Irnces of the "lost" tribe. "I'm not worrying much about food, though," Putnam; said. "I go wipiout food four "or ' flve days, anyway.". Putnam received considerable attention last summer on his unsuc- celsftil trip down the floor of the Canyon. He said he believed marks found on walls of tho Canyon indicated existence of the tribe he is-seeking to find in the Superstitions, It Is estimated that during De- cefinb^r, 1939, there were 248,000 new passenger cars registered, making a total of 2,055,833 new passenger car registrations during the entire year for the United States. rail-agreed to pose for Hen- Lcutze. (This point has never ueen dcfi- :ilcly verified.) Conveniently, too. ' ncnr Dues- eldorf rvms a model river — the Ihlne. And the local salts were villing to sit for Lcute, as is a). oo apparent from the unmistakably German faces on the sailors Read Courier News want ads. "> : ! - - — > : ETHELBERT, BE A GOOD BOY UNDMAMAU PREVIEW! fRIGIDAIRE lob perfectly dressed, /or (lie occasion Ducsseldorj washerwoman's profile'.' '/\n C.VRCI iiorlrnll of this scene iroui,i be merely n smear of black n.» TOM mju- 1 NBA Service | Btafl Corrcsjiouilciit NEW YORK, Feb. 22.—"Duessel dorf Washwoman Crossing the Hliine." Tilts would be the more Jturalc title for Gcrmnn-boni Emanuc! Lcrnm's famed painting. 'Washington Crossing the Delaware." In fuel, had the Father ot His rors that cold Christinas Day in 1770 as the artist wlio imi:ioi tuli/.e<l it made historical errors, we might itill all be bully Britishers, what? Unlucky Emainicl Lc.utze's basic ilstorlcnl error was being born scone. Although lie migrated to America ns n mere lad, 1m wus too late for first-hand information -SO ICEIUiKGS 11Y THE Wia.UVAltE His next error wns geographic. e retiii-nccl to Duessciiiorl, Uer- nnny, to psint Ills huge (21 by 12 feel) mnslerijiecc. pc<rhans tiii^ vould liave been unimportant lian -cuize belonged to that school ol artists who sketch from memory, fint Leutze believed In models botn or man and scene. Conveniently, there lived in Oucssekloif at the lime <1851> a v/asnwuimui .\U»u, all the towns- .„ folk said,.ynE.lVio spittln? Image UTKBAI, of CiftieraVYfiisliSngiou. Tnis goon | who nre jousting wllh the icebergs Incidentally, "contemporary de- scrlplions of the crossing speak ol "fresh ice" or tliin Ice. The liujc im-UeJaiv.irenii floes pictured lire common to (lie Rhine at northerly Duesscldorf. WON'T 'I'll' THE BOAT, GENEKAT, But, these nre trlviiil. What of the outstanding "aspects of the plc- mre? The Nag? The -slats nnd striues were not adopted by tlic ConUncn- tal Congress for a full six months alter the anncliroiilstlc Mr. Lento Diluted them inlo the General's iioal. The lioal? No skiff so small touli! have transported heavy cnnnoii ami rearing liorscs across even a calm creek, though neither cannon nor horse appears in the Gcn- cral's extrcmely-overcrowdeil cratt, both are to be seen In the rowboats in the background.) Adu- iilly, the boats |ilylng the Delaware at this time were large, flat-botlom untippablc, Durham ore boats. Ai:d the. General? Would he have done battle in full dress regalia? And, more important, would he liixve risked toppling- himself and !iis men into an icy Delaware by standing, foot on gunwale, in a small boat In a storm? I.KVTXK NO!' A ARTIST Had literalness worried the artist, lie would hardly have chosen this page of American history at all. For It was n dark and stormj night when the bold General Washington pushed out for the Jerses shore. So fierce were sleet and wind that two other armies, which had Intended to cross with him, I stayed back on Hie Pennsylvania nJt. An exact portrait of this scene would be merely a 'smear of Mack piilnt. But, errors or no, Americans have liiken tills heroic picture to their hearts. Proof of tills, if j|. werc needed, was the outburst which greeted Us removal several years ago from the walls of New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, wh'cix it had hung since 1837. By popular demand, from Maine to .California, "Washington 'Cross- Ing the Delaware" was re-hung. Today, errors and all, it Is <one, bi the Metropolitan's most popniai paintings. Driver Grove News M. 1.. Thornberry has returned to his home In Trumami after liavlnu siwnt a few days (lore with his daughter, Mrs. C. I,, nichard- son. Tom Maybcrry visited relatives nt Monette last week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gilford Sykes, of C'uliimel. have' come to this vicinity 10 reside. Mrs. Tpjnmle Prince visited rclar lives in Blythevjlle last \vee.k. Calumet Mr. niul Mrs. J. If. GMnc* nt Stcelc, Mo,, were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. O. p. Hnll over the week end. Mrs. Jake natae* Is seriously Ul of pneumonia at her home. ; The Infant son of Mr. ami Mrs. ! iiriJci) Howard has been named lildinrd Alcn. j Mrs. B. Richardson Is confined ! o.lier home because of a sprained nllc. She injured he; nnkle Mon- dhv when she Cell. : J K. Ford and 'family have gone 16 Joiiesboro 'to make tli'cir home. The digestive system of the mke works rapidly, and every pan of a swallowed anlmn! soon Is dissolved, with the exception of hoofs and hair. The powerful gastric Juices seem to have no on iliuse substances. Huffman News 'Hie condition of Mrs. L p Moore, who has been ill. of In- llueraa for three 'weeks. Is Im'- liroved. , ~; Mrs. Redie LyclMia's been cal.lcd to JohiLsom life, Tenii., to be with her brother. Frank Lofton, who'is critically ill of pneumonia. " ' Miss liipla Morgan spent Saturday find Sunday in Memphis. ' Mrs. Willie Hedge, of Blytlieville, is spending the week with her nother, Mrs, AV. A.- Peery. '." : - : riuss Naves.' of Memphis'.' alteiid- ed to business here Tuesday. Bronchitis Bronchitis, acute or chronic, Is an inflammatory condition of the mucous membranes lining the bronchial tubes. Even if other medicines have failed you may get relief now with Creomulsion. chronic bronchitis can develop If your chest cold Is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine less potent than Crcomuision which goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden Phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed • bronchial mucous membranes Crcomuision blends- bcechwood. creosote by special process with other' .timt tested medicines lor coughs. It contains no liav'cbUcE. . No matter how many medicines you have tried, tell your druggist to sell you a bottle, of Creoruulsian with the Understariaing 'that you are to • like the way if quickly allays tho cough, permitting rest' and sleep, or you are to have your money back: •See that the name Creomulsion is , on the bottle and you will get the •genuine product 1 and the relief you want. (Adv..) ' ' •*•,'*" LIBERTY CASH GROCERS PRICES FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Peaches|125c Grapefruit 46 O/. Tin CflFFFF vvi rtb II) ROYAL GELATIN™! 14< OYSTERS Nigger Head li Can 11 School Days 1'etii Pojs No. 2 Can School Davs Early June No. 2 Can BLACKBERRIES ARTICHOKE 25 MONARCH £k, N y,W FOODS> FRIED IN HUMKO ARE MOKE DIGESTIBLE First in the Hearts of Its ^i Spiccil No. 2 Crab Apples Can Sr(iigheUi or Macaroni, Lb. Cellophane (it. 39 SYRUP Table 1O( Siv.e fO 1 Lb. Crt lOc •i Lb. Crl 40c S Lb. Crt 80a PEANBT BUTTER «.22' QUAKES OATS '!L 19 GRAPENUTS ''kg. 14 C TANG New Lunch Meat, Can 24 Beans ^ 5k MONARCH MONARCH Applc No. 2 Can ™. Kauce No. 2 -i-tc Can II Tuna ^ lOc Mixed Vegetables 1 ] c No._2 Can I 2 _ BRAINS No. 1 Tin 0'lc 0?" Just Rile Large Can 5c GRAPE JUiCE R " e ;t, r 15' SALAD DRESSING 20 MATCHES 2 Uoxes 5 Y|UOWONIONS_uJF CAULIFLOWER , 15 Roast IU7;,c Steaks Ib. 20c SPARE RIBS Hi 1 PCKR SAUSAGE , b 10 SPAGHETTI 71 c No. 300 Can I 2 € BACON SKINS ° «***»» SALT MEAT Y OU tlon'l have to look fartlier than the nearest pitrkini< lot lo see how (be public bus taken lo this 19-10 lluick. Although it is not the largest seller, polls of pithlic opinion mark it clearly as the car "firsl in ibe hearts of its countrymen." On general appearance, for instance, litu'ck gels bctlcr th;ill ;i 19fo vole ;is best look- to llfo for Hardaway< Appliance Co. * J.' W. ADAMS, Mgr. 296 \V. Main •-,• ^ Phone 233 Its Ihriftj' Uynaflash power platil, now hnlunceii after assembly, gives il twice us many lies l-of-thc-Hunch voles us any other, ns docs its chassis construction. V> ilh soft and easy coil springs nil around it's only natural that some two and a half limes ns ninny people pick linick as bust for ride. Anil a two to one vote on room is understandable in view of the SUrEK'Sclosc-.to-fivc-feet front sea I. But the really .satisfying thing to us is the way people si/.e up Huick's t'«/i«;. Half again as many people pick HIKI, Mica, as best buy as pick any oilier. Ami ihrcc'oul of five wlio rate li u i c k No. 1 say it's the value thai gives i( (he edge. s '> it's nut .sui-prisiiiji \vheii polls slum- more people 'wanling iimck ihun \MIIU n , A y other cnr — anj when llnick'S midwinter sales hil neiv peaks, Anil shoiililn't (hat, in torn, logically suggest:. better get yours now-ami be sure of having il? SXIMPIAR QF OENERftl MOTORS VAIU( I t r// Whiting . Ib. 10s Sea Bass ft. 20c Haddock Ib. 20e Oysters .It 25e I PORK CHOPS CR1SCO Gets clolhcs up to \<j% whiter STEAMBOAT SYUUP

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