The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 14, 1939 · Page 5
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June 14, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 14, 1939
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WEDNESDAY; JUNE M, 1939 Small Town Guy Pals With Bluebloods At Cleveland Convention I!Y WILLIS THORNTON NKA Service Stan' Correspondent CLEVELAND, June 11—When 12,000 men from 50 countries of all the world can meet with no more complicated purpose than to be mutually helpful and friendly (o cue another, and Incidentally to have a whale of a good time there is slill hope for (hat world That is R picture of the annual convention of Kotary International Symbolic of the international' good-will and friendship which is l ! Rolary's aim, is a huge flag, covering n whole end of Cleveland's vast Public Hall, ami made up of a mosaic of the flags of the 80 countries which house the world's 5002 Rotary Clubs. Dr. Y. c. Yan s of siichoiv, China, will sit down at the dinner table with Daren Sometara Shcba nf Tokio, Japan, though j n or. Yang's homeland their countrymen are killing each other. H. s. £1 J'rmee Varnvaidyakara. president of (he Uankok, Siam, Rotary club, will meet, Prince C. Basarab Bran- coieanu of Rumania, and both will shake hands with Joe Spelvin, the Gopher Prairie druggist GERMANY', ITALY ABSENT About MOO,of the'delegates come from outside the United States members of the 1383 Rotary Clubs abroad. No one watching the arrival ot delegates from every eountr> of South and Central America from England. Ireland, Scotland and Wales, frcm India, Bulgaria ) Lebanon. Egypt and the Netherlands, from S:uth Rhodesia. Norway, Finland and (he Fiji Islands, can doubt (he liilcroaUoiinllsm o the club which started in Chicago nnd drew CO delegates to its first convemicii there In 1910. The only colors c:nspicuously lacking in this international spectrum will be those.of Germany and Italy. Kotary clubs in those countries have disbanded, solemnly informing tlic parent group that parly organi/.-ilions In their countries so completely filled their needs that there was no longer any place for an international organization cf any kind. Rotarians. who suspect an "or else" decision there, will probably not pass resolutions condemning Germany, and Italy. They are more .likely to', ( spnd a simple message 'bl sympathy arid' friendship' to their erstwhile comrades there —this has been the Rotary way, at . least, in Hie past. With Die 12,000 Rotarians are 5000 of their wives, the robes of the Chinese and Indian women a luxurious nste among ordinary western dress of most of (.he visitors. But most of the foreign delegates make a point of "dressing American"—except for that, Sir ShaiBcrjce Billimoria of Bombay, India, would look a good deal like his famous countryman, Mahatma Gandhi. By the same token, Norman A. McLarty, Postmaster-General of Canada, one of the speakers, bears a strong resemblance to liis American prototype, Jim Farley. Stressing the international tone of the gathering, and the growing strength of Rotary throughout the Americas, another principal speaker will be Ben M. Chcrrington. head of the Department of State's new Division of Cultural Relations FOUNIiElt TO UK PRESENT Present also wilt be Paul P. Harris cf Chjcago, the man who conceived the whole Rotary idea back in 1905. who lias personally supervised Rolary's growth from a small group which met in each other's offices in turn (hence, "Rotary") to today's world-wide membership of 205,000. Harris, the founder and no;v president emeritus, is 71, but still extremely active in Rotary's affairs. Tlic sessions, which open Sunday, June 18. nnd close PYiday, June 23, «il| be led by President, George C. Hagcr of Chicago. His success: r as president of Rotary for the coining ycnr will lie either Walter D. Jiead, headmaster of Monl.clair Academy at Monlclair, N. J.. Amos o. Squire, medical examiner cf West-Chester County, Rotary Banner Has 80 National Flaps "!JBNIIMB^V!^H»<i»__^ O BfiYTIlEVILLE/ (ARK.)'- COUBlEn NEWS ID I MI'S UC Of Africa • «>' KTl Raises Military Val- '"""""" " L C ' eVC """ One of these three men will emerge from the annual ccnvculicm of . Its new president. Left to right are the candidates- Walter D IT, i i, , cmy at Montclair, N. J., Richard C. Hedke, Detroit chemica mnn,/ ^eadmnster of Montclaii A cad, Squire, medical examiner Osslning N Y <*em,c«l impoiter and mamifactuie. nnd Amos O Possession In mto\VN June 1C (UP)-under the n wit capable rule of Mmshiil 0 llalbo, Libya, Ilaly's North Africa, rapidly |* the most Important link In uuer Uunllo Mussolini's new Hommi Umpire, 1'olllicnlly and slriilcgluilly, Libya .ws llaly a Jirm foothold 'in icilhcrn Africa nnd penults tighter control or n,c central Medller- «' TOn by Ihe use of submarlm-s .'(I airplanes bnscd on Sicily and i-iuyti. on opposite sides of "Mnro Nostrum," l-itya. from Tripoli ( 0 ToUruk, JMlr-s with ahllclds. barracks, •onslnl fortmrntlons nnd military •oiids. Situated between Tunisia', over which France has ti protec- ;. «"<! Egypt, allied (o Circat "»"'»>. Libya rcprscnts n potential Ihrcnt to bn(h democracies not only hi Africa bill 111 Ihc Mediterranean. An asphalt highway stretching lor I.J50 miles along the seacoast fiom the Egyptian [rentier !o the i umslan. border pennUs Jlaly lo move iU land forces, always kept "t a hlBh level, with 8 reai speed. Cost Nut l)lvu! K nl The Italian govcnsmeiil has .lout a great rienl of money Oirfiv much never tins hccn revealed) to transform Libya Into « Hmirlslilns colony from n liesohite waste ot deserts. Once the grmmry of thu Romrm Lmpire, It went lo ruins through We raitiiiirs because of deforestation and ovcrpnslurnge. H was n lilrato stronghold and barely supported n few hundred thousand Arab unlives when Italy wrested It from Turkey following the Halo- 'Jurklsh wnr ot 1011-1912. H was not until long after the World War that On. Rodolfo G r a i I a n 1 finally succeeded in 'pacifying" the last, of the rebellious natives. In 1933 Premier Mussolini sent finlbo to Libya, (o , . Carutliersville '•'Socifety — Personal Mrs. Louie Edwards left during the week end for St. Louis, where she joined Mr. Edwards. From St. Louis they went to Montreal and Toronto. Canada, where they will spend most of the summer. Mrs. Edwards will return the first of August. Miss Marriett Ann Pierce is working in the office of pierce and Cunningham during the absence of Mrs. Edwards. interest while in Hie cast. Miss Pauline Hurnrn left Sumlny morning for Columbia, Mo., where she will attend school Oils summer. She was accompanied as far as St. Louis, by her mother, 'Mrs Philip Hanira, who will visit with friends there for several days Miss Lillian Nickcns left last ,. — ..., Miu^ i>nci,j; ,-iHL will attend the summer session t, Ihe University of Missouri. Warns Farmers To Rid Pastures Of Bitterweeds Whether farm families m North Mississippi county will drink bitter milk dtirng the summer Sisters, 90 and 93 Die Only Few Hours Apart ST. JOHJVN: B/-(tJP>—I broke up New Brunswick's only nonagenarian faintly in onc day. Mrs. L. A. Wetmore, 93, died at her home in Carter's Point a few hours after her sister, Mrs. Mnr- Baret Caroline Roulslon, 90 died at Silver Falls, ' Only surviving member of the family is Guilforil Flcwclllng, 02, .ce what could he done with it. In six years the energetic governor has torn the colony upside down nnd made It blossom with Dowers, farms and seaside resorts. Water has been found for Ihe arid lands and settlers have been brought from Italy. ' ' Population Slcailily [(ishifr • Already there Is u white po'pil- lation of approximately 150,000 III (Libya spd before 10-10 Dalbo hones to increase It lo WO.OCO. In one of the biggest mass migrations In history 1,800 families representing 50,000 persons sailed for Libya of Silver Falls, n brother. , from Italian ports lust year to settle on farms. The colonists found houses and farms ready for them. Out of their yearly cnrntngs the settlers will l cost of (lie ian,i, the Jiouso (Ui<! farm machinery, Nino more villages me under cciistiuctlon nnd more settlers will be leaving n a i y t i,ls yenr. Balbo also Is building settlements for nn- tivcs to combat nomadism Politically, uaiijo-s colonization scheme !s Important bccmrse the settlers nrc all young Fascist militiamen who at n moment's police c«n become soldiers, The presence of these Koldler-furjiiers : In Libya Dives Mussolini the security of « permanent urmy d, |j lnl co i n ,,j.. The Italian government only ln- icnds (o ciillivplo Hint fringe of Iniul along the .wicousl because Hie ii'climmllon of (he desert waslfs In Ihe interior would Iw nn impossible- uii(li>| liikiiiu. More thnn WOO' iicras /ire already under cultivation mid It Is estimated dm icrwgo am be doubled. Wheat, vine, olives, tobiicco, dales nrc the inila crojis. Farmers <d>t f.u ;) n s The iiuiJcM-Ky of the settlers are ilcawd with their situation, al- liough the Job of laming the wild mid is extremely liard, The gov- mmciit gives them excellent wins for the pnrchnsn of Hie Innd ind (he necessary machinery with vhlch to begin. Under a recent decision of the Inlhin government, the four sen- coast provinces of Libya hnvc been loclnrcd an liilcgral part ot the tallan kingdom, thus conferring cltlmishlp rights on (lie natives ind metropolitan privileges upon the Italian settlers. From thi! financial point of view, Llbyn Is not 11 paying proposition. 11 has its own budget, but lltsrcv- diucs only cover iibout two-lhlnls nf the nonnnl expenses of DID colonial admlnlslralion. Tho central government In Home pays the rest of Ihc hill. Hut Miissollnl doesn't expect Llbyn lo pay ll.s own way, U I ins military and polillcul compen.sn- tlnns which umko Llbyn one of the cornerstones on which II Utice hopes to erect nn oven greater colonial empire. Auto Ride Ends Safely; Driver Learns of Perils AKUON, O. (UP)—Hoyt Siilin- dcrs still Is n little weak from his ride In » police cruiser, Saumlers, n mechanic til Ihc police xtntlnii here, picked up the cnr for servicing. He didn't know that n box nf dynamite caps lay in the buck seat. Police radio dispatchers sent out. frnnllc calls to warn him, but Baitnders. not on active duty, was not listening, When he arrived at the slntlon, he was greeted with relict. "Suppose," snid one policeman, 'you'd had n wreck." "Oh," said Suundcrs. repay Ihe government for Ihe orig- Transient Hurls Stone, Receives Free Dinner CAMDRN, N. .j. nighty-one- year-old Jnmes Rogers heaved n stone through a Camrtcn clothing store window, nnd the story had a reverse O. Henry ending. Albert Hntoll, the store mnnayer, bought Rogers a meal and refused lo press charges against the, elderly transient. Rogers was sent to a county farm. Myrtle ['liking Serves 4lh Term As Idaho Treasurer HOISL', Idii,, June u. (Ui>> _ Mjrrllc P. Knkliix, OJ)|} . , stiuo treasurer hi the - United States, now serving her fourth levin In cilice, smiled demurely as slio recounted tho events which led lo hor pollllrnl success. Sho has bulled the skeptics who iy n woman uumol hnvc both a career ami a family. m lc i, ns u S0|1 IKirrod KnMnx, 27, University cf Idaho graduate. A seemingly rrnll woman vvllli jroy hair and sparkling eyes, riie has succeeded In perpetuating herself lu olllcc despite repented onslaughts by mule candidates. She altrlbules her success lo lifelong parly loyally, she Is » Democrat 'I've nhviiys been Interested In politics anil slfli'lert attending conventions 1» 1820," Mrs. E,ik| n g "I si'rred us assistant secretary |,Q a mimlicr nf conventions iiiicl served us wcrctury of the slate ccnlriil ccnuiilttce." Mrs. finking siild she was Interested In qunllflrd women In public ofllcc all of her life. t'ollllrut I'lonei'i- h, ],).,],„ "I wanlcd to ilunonslnite to myself 1 couUl do II," sho said "I was the . first Momim outside of' superintendent of schools, elected | to a stale office and i nur proud 'of It. All the slate olllecs,ivcrc clrscd doors to n woman until that ume." The wiimnn treasurer said sho hncl ninny Inlercsls outside government. "f lulmlre beauty, pictures, books Strauss wnll7.cs, prclty shoes and travel," she said. "1 Invc pictures cf Kunsols, and of water U n goes scmewlu-rc. I like In Iravcl, cspi-c- lully in Idaho nnd t never lire of looking for new places." Mrs. Enking's success 1ms not been alone In piiliHe ofllce. Slip was n charier member of and past president of (he circling business and prcfesslonnl women's club she served ns secretary lo the fitutc comptrollers, .treasurer nnd auditors association nnd became president of the NuUmml Business and Professional Women's Association, Mrs. diking, snld s lie was born In Avon, 111., a village o( about 100 persons. "It wns some time after" the Civil Wnr, 1 ' she snld with n smile. "I never tell any closer than IhiU." Attended' I.flmbmil College After •jjracluiitins from >•'• high school, she attended Lombnnf College In Galesburg, Til., now a part of Knox College. She look n genera! Arts and Science ccursc bill did not graduate. Sho stopped (o lake n J;b bookkeeping In a wholesale poultry establishment. Later, she tniight school, and came to Idaho' la IQOfl to file on n Cnrcy Act '10-acrc homestead near Goodtajf. , She obtained, a "boak- kecplnsr Job"t!)cic:gnd>maYrl'eilHh« "i manager of a lumber yard- m' Good ng.' Her, nialdsn name V»a Poweli, * * Her husband died a yeaV'latw n shprt time, after the birth of their only son, Harrcd. : '' ,' Mis. EnVing wa.s appointed rJep- t uty clerk of llio covrt of Goodlng cotmly, following her husband's death. When Ihe clerk resigned In JS10, she was appointed to succeed him nnd was elected - later, tlie first wcman to hold that oftlre. Sli<> held that post until elected state treasurer In 1032. S)io Borrowed on her Insurance policy to gel the Hinds \Ulh which to finance her campaign, sho said. Utah Will Economize On 1940 Auto License* SAI/T LIKE CITY-(UP) —The Utah Tax Commission has decided (lint 1910 automobile license plates oic to be bhoiler than 1839 plates >y ne.nly an Inch, while, the depth' s lo be greater by a quarter'of ran ncii. The color Is to be orange .cttcrs on n medium bhio back- sroiuid. In order that several bar- •cls ot paint left over "from last- year can te utilized. Dimenslom' of truck plates are o remain unchanged. 4.00 PINT KA TIO NAL' S EAGLE WHISKEY '•: "Tlte King of mend»» ?P }'"*>(-tt% swi'i neutral 5r iti (9 . National Di5lillersI > foiliie(5Cor[).^.V.C. Mrs. Floyd Patterson and two d "cnrtstr! n v "7"" children and Miss Mary Holland I W i,a t fs do nn lh" V * _r ,, ; .. . . . . " WlltH. IS tlOllR ml5 £1I1»I11 " f of Marianna, Ark., arrived" Monday anci will visit until Thursday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Daddy. Her niece, Miss Dorothy Ann Neivson and Betty Lou Peck, will accompany licr home and visit there for several days. Mr. nnd Mrs. "R. M. Pierce and daughter, Joan, left Saturday for Nashville, Tenn., morning' N. Y., or Richard C. HedkeJ trail importer. Dc- * Better Service Promised By "Second Alarmers" PHILADELPHIA (UP)-A group of volunteers known as the "Second Alarmers," who provide food and treatment to Philadelphia's paid firemen and policemen tn times of emergency, have started a S30.000 fund-raising campaign. They will purchase a new coffee wagon and an abandoned firehousc, which will be used' as their headquarters. Year-Old Baby Member Of Founders Society NORWICH, Conn. (UP)-John Goodrich Gagcr, Jr., is only a year old. but he holds a life membership in the Society of the Founders of Norwich. His anccf.totK were among the settlers ot this city in 1650 and John, Jr,. has the honor of being- the' youngest member oJ the society. «'herc they will spend the summer. Mr. fierce will attend tlie summer term at Peabody College. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Brown of Festus, Mo., spent a few hours here Saturday morning, enroutc to Nashville, Tenn., where Mr. Brown will enter Peabody College for the summer term. Mrs. Clyde Brock of Braggadocio spent a few hours here Tuesday morning attending to business matters. ' Mrs. Walter Robertson and small son left Saturday morning in company with .her parents, Mr. an! Mrs. P. p. Weary, for -their home at Richmond, Mo., 'where she wi.i oe tiieir guest for several weeks. Miss Louise Helm is spending the week in SI. Louis whore she :s visiting .with friends and attending to business matters. Mr. and Mrs. N. w. He!m and Br.tly Neal left Saturday evening for St. Louis,'Mo., where they will join Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Helm of Waco, Texas. The group went from there to New York City where they will.attend the .World's Pair. They will also visit at other points ot 1941 | is done this summer and next summer ab:ut ridding pastures of bitterweeds, says D. s. Lantrin county agent. The bitterwecd is one of the wcrst pests in pastures, lint it can be almost eliminated in three years if the pasture is mowed at the right lime and in the right manner. .. According lo Charles P. Simmons, extension acronomist, University -f Arkansas College of Agriculture, mowing should be done just. beior<= the blossom opens, with'the cutter bar cf tlie machine high enough (o cul the plant.just beneath the bud. Another crop of buds will appear at the top ot the stem, and these should be cut in the same manner. Each succeeding crop ot b'utls should be cut before they cpen; and after two or three years of moving in this manner the pasture shculd be free of bitter- weeds. Many farmers make the mistake of cutting bitterwecds atu^r the blossoms open, or of culling as close to the grctmd as possible.. If cut after the blossoms cpcn, Itic plant will rcsced itself. K cut loo short, the plant , flower so close to the ground that It ciiniiit be cut with a mottuig machine. Mewing will help the pasture by ' removing weeds lhat compete with desirable pasture plants lor 'sunlight, moisture, and plant food. Ihc county agent said. As high as $50 each is paid for frogs for breeding purposes. WANTED TO Bli¥ SURPLUS COTTON SEED & SOYBEANS Full Market Prices Briny to Our Hlylhcville or Gosncll Gin O. HUGHES GIN CO, Here's the Score of"All3"Low.PricedCars on 25 Big Features Found in Most HigkPriced Cars PLYMOUTH 20 CAR"2" * -CAR "3" Ttifj I. ,<- lfc( r olt.JctlTcrod ? r( C c. ll IMuJt, f roll , alld r<at Mjmpcr, bumper i!uards,' B p,,rc »ticcl, tire anrl mhr fool comroi tor i,Mdiiji, t hMm Bl ,i, lnJlcaMr on ,4,;;^; r-incl, nsli-lray in front nnd rear, sun rlwr, M («y i a «i,.?d bis tiu.nk space (WJ cu. f,.). IMtMlnchid " d ,. HalwBi»es'AmateurH<Mr.C.B.S.»fhwk,Tl7ura..9.iaji.m.,t.O.S,r. Sec this charl. Your PlymoiilH dtaler\vi)l gladlythowyou ihis complelolUtofqu»Ulyf,.»turM. • ..xy^^ (l i,t.j arc learning it — i Plymouthistheone low-priced car most like high-priced cars. Manufacturers naturally put the finest quality of engineering' into their high-priced cars. B.ut Plymouth alone of "All 3" low-priced cars has tho majority of tho 25 high-priced car features. Note a few of thsso featiires! X-Braced Frame '. • '. "L-Hcad" Engine Four Rings Per Piston ' Coil Springs (AH Mridels!) Tlie Plymouth "Roadking" has 20 of the 25.,. the De Luxe has 241 PLYMOUTH DIVISION OF CHRYSLER CORPORATION, Detroit, Michigan. BUILDS GREAT CARS

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