The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 4, 1930
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Page 4
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CQURU1BNBWS '' i- KATES / • :-''•'.-St'-ainrr in tte-ejt'jf of BlytiieTia*, Ue per i'i'.fi'peejt.'af.j-ldjJO-per jtv. la *dr»nce, • j.; .. . Bi'ijull witbln » rKflua ot W mile*, MM per :,. . : 'ytaj-,.|ljm (or fix month*, 6Jc (or UUM raontti; •T -.07 oiail in' postal tones tvo to &lx, lodBtin, , : ' .SKX per, year, : In xonet tevcn »-i «l»ht, $10.00 : -.'per year, payable lu tdnroc*. %'?Po/J(fcs At Washington 'ViSvXStimq'" funny ..things get into the .;'•'';'fjpaJMrB.'• For instance the "announce-' V•-•';''-mpjit \?y 'certain eminent leaders of the '.' : ''/.D«n}ocr'a|ie' jwrty tliat in the present c/; v;eniergiehcy-';they would put the. intcr- :;^e5t§. or the. country above those of -•'•-••';';party. : .'.;;';';. .* ':•• . ':• .• Tlint''yas an unexpectedly frank ad-. •:' ' mission-'pf : what a gpod many of us 'i ',-!;haye'--suspected.far.a long timer Always :- •; beanrifcjn mind, of cdurse, that, in the ::. • .niinds'Of a good .maijy. oflfice holders .: .;.•: and-office seekers the ^ariy, interest is .•:; ; .V;-;sym^!inbus;.w!th:- their pursorial "Inter;; : ; ^esfs.^VActually,/of ;: coursej'aiiy party .;'. v rthat ;admitted, to interests different .-^;from the national welfare had just as ...'.:.'(•'. well go out of .business. ivYyv.The vote'911 the seating of Seiwtor y/ Davis of Pennsylvania "ought to teach .,-;':Joe Robinson\that the donkey is a dif- : T'. :ficiilt N animal 7 to lead' unless you lead it :-;.. the. way'itvwants-to go. There are V, ; certain issues on which party leaders ; ; ;i'-.' ;,.may: properly try to hbldiilicir so-called ;.j;' followers in line, but the, seating of.a X> senator, from Peringyivania,is not one :.'.;..';• .of ; fheni^; If Joe $ displays liis usual • ; -y' pplitical .wifldom'he will in. the future _;':".:; make/no attempt to irifluehM Demo-' ' : '^ f-;. cratic>yote.S'onvrnatters that are in'no >\ ;sense"jjairty'issues.:''.:' ^. ;V;.,I)emqcrats 'should ,vdte .together for y^Jhe^ program-of the Democratic-party ; ^;^-?rsbmet)jing.; they .;5 lamentably have |-•.".•:;;;;falled'Xt6"'/4o':at 'cruciajl times;;in the ..^ u-Past.. .They : should cbn'suit_their co;iii. '-''scieace and.the needs oTtheir constitu: '.ents on''pther isspiss. ...•'. /'i;^. 1 •'. :-:- : -"-:"" ; ''' "'.-''. '*.'*"* *•''-' :}.^ The.Deraocrats ; remain a minority ;.- : > group in congress, for "the current lame ;-,: .^duc^;-:. sesswiii- .They can't .accomplish .;: "".anything \yithout: the lielp of votes V; :; "o from 'outside .the 'party ' ranksi That /.'• .;• _'. dots not' neces'savily imply that an^a!- .;;^;:;'legi(\nce .oughtIto .b6' : formed with any ,:. ;Vy group of Republicans. 'But most Demo:-."•• ," crats, at least in this part of the ctiun- /'.- .'try, wili agree that the party is a lot ;,: closer to the western farm bloc. Repub- ' -,-;.licBns than "it is to'the eastern big busi: •; '.-- iiess. Republicans, whose, favor appar- w gently waslsought in Joe Robinson's ef- ;.'. ; .-:/fort : to line up his party for Senator -•:;-.';•, Davis.' ; '• — OUT OUR WAY ~~ ~ JLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.V COUUIER NI3WS The Hoooer Message '!' column's '.'reactions to President Hooycr's message' to- congrcHs were expressed exj^tiy by Tfi^cy, in Wednesday's Press-SiJittiltsr, , :: • The president pointed to the tfe- • mendous wealth of' the : United State?, ' he.admitted;the| existence of an esp- nomic mal-adjustmcnt'.'that lluWt'ono'; millions of our citizens with actual phy- 8«»1 suffering, but'he' warned :.co% gr<6ss not to try to do top much about it for fear of putting the budget out of balance. A revelation, indeed, of the engineering mind, • But listen to Tracy: President Hoover snyj the United States was never richer. If tint is true, why can't It af-, ford to'be a 1UU» more liberal? At a tlmo wlje^i the Iveads of all great corporations have Meh_ulied hot to retrench, even though they may have to reduce dividends, when many policemen, and firemen are glvlns up one day's pay oach montH, 'when thousands of ordinary folks arc working only two-thirds or one-half time In order.to give their fellows a chance, when farm associations are sending carloads of apples across the country to.New York t ichicahould the government of the Onlt;d 8tat« be "content with half-hearteiJ efforts? Heaven knows, there Is enoufJr fo be done without casting the money, If one billion,'or 'even two billion dollars were authorized for public; works. . ...' ' ;We still need hundreds of thousand of miles of roads, not to mention flood' control, harbor Improvement;, .pottofflces, park "development and innumerable .other thlngi. It Is not;a«thoi^h the MEH would bo thrown out of the window^'or fhat we v;ould be doing things we do:not;intend to do anyway. - ; The only quwtlon : Is whether public works ahould not be steimcd 'up until private Induatry can get on Its feet, and probably at u saving. TheWiridmill ; Cuba M...-Higdon. * . "To dream, of a chair rheans .that you will- fail - to meet your, 'nnahclnl- obligations," says '• the drcnm book. I .certainly must have dreamed about a whole chanyfactory sometime or.oilier.; •.'"V . -#- : * * •'.:.'• • ; WORDS NOT FOUND IN THE DICTIONARY' , 'Purlng ah argument with my wife, I always vhave the last word. ', •...-' :: , ..* * * -... • ; . ,'- : Whal I can't, unocrstand. Is that they say money is close. ; It seems to me that it is Ittther away than'''ever/ ' - : Many a Judge thinks that tecause r.tacc.ilo writing is the rage nowadays he,' too. can make hU sentences ehcrt. ..".'• Do your Chrlalnias. 1 shopping oily, as' they say !n Oklahoma} , ; : . - "•'.. When n poet ;pute .hU mindf into a poem the reittlt. in the .•opinion, of the'weary editor, Is very often blank verse. • , • "It Is always good-policy," us the r'apu Salmon told his .children, "to look before you leap." .".'.-••. Some nation's probably feel in sending aviators on goodwill 'tours that flight makes right. Rudy Vallco,, crooner, is said to get a weekly salary ot 920,000.. Vo-Dough-Dco-Dough! By Williams MO U R H£ AO AM 1 •M , VJKUT C«<3OO ARE. MOO A FOor WARMER SIDE GIJJJCES By George Clark I "They're going Ito be awfully-surprised (o get Buch ex- pfnsive gifls from i^p." •/ ,. - ' ;. • ... •WASHINGTON LETTER Prohibition Today l>tiy ; Ncl He a Pleasant.Picture,:but Josl Iliink of fht' Time When Thtrc "\Vcrc 200,030 f.ilpons, .'Sai» Dry I.;a- 4uc's PnUlckt iji' J9 ji) r Tfarbuol;. BP RODNEY DllTCHEIl "' NEA S«rvlec"Writer WASHINGTON—As various national . tjry;. oreanlzatibAs prepare here, comes T to '-bat •%ylth'.-;-a '1933 year- boo!: calculated to -show that prohibition'" has b:cn..rather- successful despite nil the thlusjs same people "-have, been .saying -about It. This Is:,the: product' ot Ernest H. Cherrlngtpn, the -:leagu?'s big education and publicity man. who every day pushes"-out about a ton of-dry' literature from..-the crgauL for -m'etr' big .''•'conventions _the- "Anti-Saloon-! league Iquor,'but>rathtr frbrn pure alc'o- iwl, says- Dr. :chcrririgton, citln? evidence that victims of "alcohol- Ism are-killed by the same ethyl or grain' alcohol which used to kill them In pfe-prohibition days. Tables ' are presented' to show that in 1925, whereas 105 persons per -:'10,000 population were ar- restEd.'-for'drun!:en'ne«.in Toronto In : 1925 and 51. iu Montreal, only 14.g3--p'erEorj:,wcie arrested" for it in wtt New York City.- -' .' Lawbreakers in Minority ..'The.;violations" of 'the'.prDliibi- Uon . "law," J —-••-'--<— presses - .at -Wester-. zatlon'E big vllle,- O.-. , •-. - •;-.'. • Mr:'ClierrinBtpnikdmlt3 prohibition today, isn't 'a'ip"]cas;iiit""plc-! turc.,' But says he,' iiiink: ql the old pre-prpjUbitlqii. days :' when there were"'. 200,000 "• s a lochs, and probably - ^'hnlf as ' many [ speak.' essies, -when ..'annual consumption of liquor. - i*as .-ilGO.OC-O.CM 1 gallons of .whCsfcey,'.GO.TOO.OOO pailon's of wine and about. 2,030,0«),00a gallons of beer. • Average .annual per capita, beer consumption r'.in bis cities f as .two and p. half jbarrcU, lie says, and the overage-annual drink hiU'wa. probably.: - mflre • than $3,009,000,OCO. Women and girls wcvc drinking, "alarmingly" 20 years' ago Drunkenness was commonplace on streets nnd in public places.- The liquor traffic flouted law and built up corrupt political „ . • S.iys Figures MUIcafl "If this' nation today we're con- cumins as "much as oven 'the amount of legal liquors consumcc before national i piroliibitiqn, and that were to-be Iransported by automobiles, .each automobile ir. .(he nation would nerd to transport more than -100 gallons," Dr. Cherrington "sass, Tlievp used .-'ta be an estimated 20,000,000 adult drinkers, 'he adds, and Jf- they were- "all'-living and still linr'e- lonnecl," Dr. Chcrrington doesn't lee how; trio old-tinie drinkers could possibly be drinkinz more than 13 per cent of their former 1C8.7 .gallons a year. . - , Reports fcr 1028 showed that only one person in every 1600 wns .arrested, by federal prohibition offlctrs, it is pointed out, and Pecp'le don't from poisoned while .'more the dry" leader, numerous"'than we iirls Gain Practical Knowledge of Home Making at High School, Home Economics Is a comparatively new and very practical-science. The Ideals and standards of Home Economics show juz.s hew practical and essential to modern civilization it is. Standards of itlis work, as brought out In annual >^n- ferenced : by Ellen H. Richards, MoXier of Home Economics, arc; •i; "The freedom-ol the home frcm the'dominance of .things and their due subordination'to ideals," 2. "SlmpllJ.ty of material ijur- vpundlnes which will free the spirit for'the mere important and p;r- men'e'nt interests of the home and of sc-elety." .3. 'The .utiliziaticn of all resources, of modern science to improve the home life of to.e nation." 4. "The ideal' lu-sie life of today unhampered by the traditions and superstitions of ;the past."" > ' In recent years an the importance of Home Economics has b'ecome realized many organizations cut- Ride of schools and colleges have taken part In tiie development of the subject. 54 Girls Enrolled In our High Schorl this wojjc is being carried ,on by 54 girls, '43 flru year students and U second year students. These girls have been planning schemes to raise sufficient funds to buy additional equipments for the department. They are nerving two luncheons a, week, on Tuesdays, and Thursdays fw the pupils who wioh to' buy good, wholesome fcod. Some short plays are being planned fcr assembly for the students. Another scheme which will be'ol interett to many will be that the department is going to take orders and plan entertainments for the busy house-wife. The first project will be ty pay for the electric sewing machine which has been added to tlie department. The three unit kitchens which they now have need .linol- eums 'and one new sink. The department is trying to raise fund;! to buy tills needed, equipment, zs the girls wish, to leave'something that will c;jitrlbute ' to the department. : . m!ght"wish,.are not sufficiently so as to seriously affect-" any of .the gains . made - possible" by ' this' national policy.These' 'violations are exceptions "to .the ' nila (They arei comhilltc'd "by,- aVsmnU fiUnprity of- the American-, people,'.'The' doctor .-' suggests some' codification of. the' liquor laws,- complaining ;.that judges and i prosecutors are "often "deplorably lack- ins" . in detailed ^knowledge of the federal statutes. ' Uniform prohi- biticn icgislatipn in tlie various stales would be of unquestionable value, Cherrineton says, and if that. is. unattainable a national conference of governors or attorney generals to attempt some degree of law -harmony might bs wcrlh consideration. Chcrrington "cites President Kocver" .himself ns- siiying that "the dry law lias proved its worth In dollars and cents" and quotes Koger Babson, Henry Ford, the !ale E. H. Gary, Thcmns A. Edison to prove - iu Alost of the $3,OOq,COO,COO drink biH is now .-saved or spsnt constructively, he, contends. •< . • Dralh Rale I.mvcr The increase in tfttal life insurance iu force \vas 70 billion dollars in, thd first rtecadc ot prohibition. .Members of building loan ai-.d many others cce-omic benefits. former showing many stills seized iiic apt to i« mUlcadlng becausu many are small jlijls ivltli a capacity of but a few,-gallons. CCO.KO to Increased 12,000,000 assets 'from less than dollars Hon. from 4,and their two billion io more than eight bil- T.he tiestli rato.dropsod abruptly with the coming of prohibition. Dr. Chcrriugton says, claiming that nearly 2CO.COO persons would have died annually in the last 10 years lud tile conditions prevailing in tlic' license period been con. tlnued. Figure.; are presented to EfcCR- an Bctn.-il decrease in deaths fcom alcoholism. Insurance. Examiner Studies Applicant's Family History By DK. MORRIS Editor, Journal ct ;ii; Arntrtcin Mciica! v*.ts»ri.ittnn, nnd of Hy- fela, Oie Hcnllh Ma^zlnc .The Insurance examiner always inquires into the family history of ii_ -•'••'• ' ._.t_ . . . * and thickening of the arteries, he is likely to be a bnd risk fcr the company. In estimating the possibilities in cyses of application for life Insurance, it is necessary because of the complex character o! the rJcrson who wants life insur T aricc.'.it has been rcco^iUed'thit [ We to look particulnrly into there may be n tendency to diseases occupation of -the 'applicant. oE the-heart or of tiw arteries/In If a 'man's heart Is slightly families. .•......•*>' modern the Biology Well Established as High School Subject The inforrhational value of. bi- olcgical subject matter alone" justifies its inclusion in our secondary schcol curriculum! • A knowledge of biology affects mankind in so many ways, that the study has now become strongly entrenched as a high school subject. 'The subject matter cf tliis couri.y ; Is divided into, three general parts Zcblcgy, Botany, and Physiology. A 'few direct obssrva- tions made in the laboratory are supplemented by reading, and recitations covering text book material." Though this mean's- the student .ifiml'-ps a conception of his relation, to natural history, ' and further,'the student r; Requires the methods "and the form of straight thinking. ..' \ : Ths department has grown considerably In |!he past few years, under the supervision ot Mr. Glenn J. Durham. Seventy students participate in. the work each -clay. Much new equipment has teen added frcm time to time: such as models ' showing the structure of the brain, heart, ear, eye, skin, teeth; Zoological and Botanical charts; microscopes and specimens mounted. These materials are partially paid for by a fee cf one dollar par semester from each, student. TUey are invaluable aids both to the student and the instructor. Home Economics Class Visits Lee-Coppedge Gin Wednesday November • 26lh ths second year class of the Home Economics Department .visited the Lee and Coypcdge Gin company nni watched the'-cotton 'in its various slagss as It is turned from a dusty, dirty product into n bale which goes to the textile mills. This class surely appreciated the courtesies and consideration shown them on this trip. The first "year Home Ecov.omiM class is making white smociis before they start cooking and seeing. Before starling the smocks the class made more simple articles suc>. as pillow cases, dtess slips in order to practice the different types of seams and pot lifters. oversmoking in psople with disturbances of the heart. It is known that excessive indulgence of totsc- In cases in which the parents j ed he does not have to r.-crk hard I and possibly the brcthcrs and sis-! for a living lha nit he Is engaged ters, have died under the ago ot ] in farmin?. - lumbering, 85 with n history of lir.iM. failure, similar occupation. It Is hi nnglni pertom. "rain l-,e:ncrrlv°ge bankers, brokers nnd s or some no;ni that or Brlghfs disease, it is customary I arc linbia to great sirain/Thc man with many leading imur.mcc coin- i Iu sucli an occupation uitn high panies to add five years to the aj: j Head nresime. would not ba con- of -the., person tn cslinntlnj .the I Eiderert as good- a risk as a farmer premium.. ; or lumbjr nun of the s.ime asje There are . families v.v.ose his- i with the same»blood pressure, lories indicate t'.int ii-.c members j A nmi with high bload pressiu-c break co»ii at ,in early RJO. IfUho Is alcoholic is not a? gosA a paired, lie is a belter risk, provi.1- ] co may lead to speeding i;p o! the "' ' ' '" " ' ' " heart, but the. Influence of tobacco on the blood itfeisiire Is uncertain. Obviously, p. ' man past middle life whose heart has been wcnk h not a good risk If he Is likely to indulge in excessive athletics. The average smaleur athlete will not overdo, but Insurance companies have frequently paid on large policies because some mtctdle-afcd men have suddenly died following a game of ping pong which hss been undertaken after a large ithe.nerscn is a member of such njiisk as cnc with high blosd p'res-i dinner i family and has. at the tiniu of hii ! t;;re v.-:-.o decs not drink. There Is application, high blood pressure' aUo the (jueslion of the dangers of Head Courier News want ads. Seniors to Hold Annual Carnival Evening The annual high" school carnival will be staged by members of the «n!or. class at the high, sctios! Friday evening with a one act play Tun In A "Chinese Laundry" as the chief attraction. Proceeds from this event will, as usual, be placed in the senior memorial fund. Side i.iiows to open at 7 r.'clock, will b; held In connection with the main performance to begin at- 8:45. There will be a house of terrors,, a tea garden, a beaaty. parlor frr men only, a country store, a gallery of famous pictures,-a museum, a musical review with ' several cftor- "i;s for entertainment. In. the main ' show Misses Mary Eilen Stcven.l and Marion Co:-!cy, James . Downing and wc'adrow- Fiilier will have-the leading roiei; supported by' a large cast, Sudbury School The' first 'graders are working at writing with added interest those days preparatory to writing- their annual letters to Santa Glaus. . The picture sj-udy this week-is en '.t:3 Madcnna of ••' the Chair, by Raphael. We have already studied Baby Stuart and Children of. The ShijU. Stories of th'fcc famous pictures will be broadcast from" station S. P.'O. (Sudbury First Orad'e) early in December, * • * The. 1A pupils have been mating-pilgrim and Indian booklets aa a Thanksgiving. Lillian Wade has been transferred frCi-n Lange School to Sudbury School. We are glad to have her with us. - * • * Creighton Wilson has entered the Sudbury School . from Uatcsvllle, Tom Lovo from Jonesboro, Freddie Perry from Herbine. and George Arnold from Brighton, Tenn., recently. Tli|s makes the enrollment 43 for the) rociri and more than half of the pupils have a perfect attendance record. ' * * * , Mr; Bratcher has .made the 2A room a nice bench'.' • - * .* * James Tolsrid entered school this week. . * * * Rex SmtKi modeled the most realistic pig from-'clay, of any child iri the room. ^. * . * . * The 3B grade.has written'a play this wee* which they ore presenting Wednesday-afternoon In their home room. • The scene .was.'laid in Plymouth colony about .throe .years aEter the Pilgrims."arrived 'in'"AWerica.--' . Pilgrim fatherj t'lint Wbe.it; Pilgrim mother, Virginia Oldhani; Children, Dorothy Cross, Paul Sanford, Mary Van Worsley; Friendly Indians, Mildred Jfuir, Pauline Haulum; Bad Indians, Billy Woo- I ten, James H. Reese, James Long, 'Junior Blackwell, Marie Peck.' .' • The 3A grade is very much' interested in .v/orking hard to raise | their low standards in deportment. We were sorry to learn that the grandmother of c. V. Work died last week. She was Mrs. J. C. Arnold. J. B. Holt who has absent for several weeks, on account of-scarlet fever, returned to school on Nov. 25. , . . The 4B arithmetic race is creating quite a bit-of interest. Rows I and II continue to tie. Each row- has seven pupils who' have made perfect scores. They are ns follows: Row I—Lucius Lendennie, Leia Bell Ross, Jessie Lynn Wright,' Ben White, Viola Hankins, Burma Robbins. Bobbie Holt. Row II—Joyce Earners, Pauline Pasley, Tom Ed Clifton, Dorothy Hyde. Eillen. Hancock, Irene Belote, Clifton Forsythe. The 5A Reading club gave the following program last Friday: "The Lad Who Went to the North Wind," by Kathcrine Sanders, "An Aviation SJory," by Carl Hughes, "Aviation Story," by Leroy Brown, 'The King'of the Golden River," by Jessie Livingston, "The Sea Mouse," by Nina Wilson, and "Tom Swift and His Electric Rifte," by Dick Duncan. The Gth grade reading clubs gave their usual interesting programs last Friday. The 4A room gave an interesting play Tuesday entitled "Our Pilgrim Fathers." Every member of the class participated in this play. No tardles were msde by the SB group last week. The 5B boys were defeated by Lange aoccer team Monday. The captain, Martin Blair Stephens, says It shall not occur again. The 5A grade of Lange and Sucl- i bury schools played a game of soc- ccr football Tuesday afternoon, the score being 7 to 4 in favor of Lan'5. Dan Warrlngton is captain of the victorious team, and Leroy Brown Is captain of the Sudbury team. The 5A punlls collected' a basket of provisions for a needy family on Thanksgiving. During the opening exercises Monday morning the BB and A pupils in Miss Peters' room gave short folks en "Ho-.v I Spent Sunday." It Is interesting to know that the Sunday school and church attend! ance report was very nearly . 100 per cent. Last week's school attendance was perfect with the exception or the absence of Henry wils'cn -who was ill. The students of the flA grade have Just started a movement for keeping the ream neat. Desks must be kept cle^n as must the floor. ach other] Sometime-a member of the cli falls to take care of his section! the room and he is given a sentel of ,some kind by the orgmUal in charge of the work. " Expect Rural Teachers at Meeting Tomorr Sixty-two teachers of (>•> „ teacher schoc-is of Mississippi" co) ty will .attend their first g r< meeting of the school year here morrow with Kiss Winnie -VI: Turner, county supervisor, cherge of all day :>»s:!c;i. Instructors . cf primary gra will meet at the Lange.schcol wl the uppei- grades teachers are be in conference at the Sudb ic-hool. The 31 schools .represented • be; Rosa, Carson, -Wardell, Fe, Point, Red Lino, West Ridge, Si man, Frazleiy New Li'jetly, Hi tower, Shady Lane, Lesi Cane, F. ry, Ekro'n, Half Moon, Number N Huffman, Hiekman, Flat L Daughcrty, Shady Grove, B Water, New Hope, ' Clear i- Recce, Tomato, A Dcgwo2d, B:o Spur, Rocky, Pawhcen and S" Bend! In autumn tte hard-working cften gets "drunk.- It feeds ug over-ripe plums, and the alco they comain sometimes intox it. • ' . Oicep/<r Society—Personal Mr. and Mrs. O. ;.E. Massen delightfully entertained' sixti friends 1 ' at a dinner party at tl home -here Tuesday evening. GK ing red tapers lighted each the four card tables where ••• guests were served and place ca were decorated in Christinas mot Miniature frozen Santa Clans ures served with -fruit cake. the dessert course of the delici three-course menu further cari out the Christmas spirit. . • ... An evening at auction bridge : lowed and prizes were v : on by Crj Colenian and Miss-.Mary .Cathe: Ward. The guest list included following: Mr. and Mrs. M. Sheddan, Mr. and Mrs. Crl Cojeman; Mr. and Mrs. A. :j BoVen; Mr. and Mrs. Stan Carpenter; Mr. and "Mrs. Ho Quinn, Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Sh| dan, Dr. and Mrs.-I/-D. Miss Mary Catherine Ward Fiber White.'. ' ' * * » . Mrs.-G.-3. s.egraves was „„.„ president of the "W°niaris MissV ary Society of the First'. Methm Church at a recinL meeting. Ot. officers, v;ho with Mrs: £egra v-iil be installed at the first me ing in January to seive Kie lowing year, are: Mrs. 'John Wt worth, vice-president; Mrs. Cr Harwell, corresponding? secrela Mrs. Clint Caldwell, recording s retary; Mrs. A. S. Rogers, treas cr; Mrs. Geo. Ballew, superintei ent of mission study;. Mrs. . Myers, superintendent "of ' B study; Mrs.. Gilbert Cough, su; Intendmt of supplies; Mrs. C.- P«ce, superintendent of social s vice, Mrs. Chas. Drake, super tendcnt of publicity. * * * Miss Cora Lee Colenian of E theville gave. a most interest report of tlie "recent biennial mi ing ot ths Arkansas Federal of Womens Clubs at the rcgt monthly meeting of the Osce Wcmens Progressive Club h< Mrs. Lang and Mrs. Jas. Brooks, bolh members of the B theville Womans Club, were gue at the 'meeting. Mrs. -Brooks m; a short talk and Mrs. Lang - r'i the original poetry, composit which iron for-her the' state -t oration's prize this year, foil: ing which original poems were n by Mrs. p. p. Jacobs 6f Osce< whose compositions appear 1 quently in the Memphis Even Appeal. .., A delightful musical progr wcs rendered by members of second grade rylhm band,played several numbers, iris Etivingtpn sang a vocal •'".. Miss Catherine Harwell played piano solo and Miss Nan War gave a most entertaining rcadt Twenty-eight members present at the meeting, and following members were host ses: Mesdamcs H. J Hale Cr Hale, W.\ P. Hale, s.'L. Glac and C. M. Harwell. A delici talad course was served after program. Annucncemont was ir. that the library department the club would meet next Tif day afternoon at the home of JJ F. P. Jacobs with Mrs. Geo t rmston as leader of the lesson.] Mrs. D. s. Lansy j s entertain memhers c; the t™ bridgo cl to which she telcnes at her he .wre this evening"with a bu supper followed by an evening brldje. The Oscccla-Liixcra . Five H drcd Club will l, c entertained 1 cvonin* at the home of Mr. \ Mrs. B. Y. Butlir. - Mrs. H. L. Driver will be hosl to u;c two table brld?c clubs wnich she belongs at her Zii norih cf Chceola tomorrow, icrlaming with a Kmchcon a oclork. Mr. aud Mrs. j. w. cox w m Memphis last evening to "Hell's Ansels". Mrs. L. D. Xasscy and bttnhy Cji-piiUjf 5 n c nt ycst: In Memphis. grj „_

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