The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 6, 1930 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 6, 1930
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Page 3
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3 ATl'ED/-y. DKCTOMBER 0, 1930 •LYTHEVI tf//:imt»4m i, Build and Invest In Blytheville City of Optimists' Your Cooperation will help make Blytheville mightier. He Is A Cheer Leader Too Look Rockne Had Better 'to Laurels as Governor Turns Grid .Mehtor. NEW .ORLEANS.—Knutc floc-hii Notre Dame ana ail the other g-tlme football .mentors had bi's 1 , ook to their laurels, for Governor ucy P. Long Is on their trail. Louisiana's picturesque chief c-.::- cutive , and -- senalor-eleclr—who merged triumphant from an at- empt to'impeach him, who rec?iv- d visiting German dignitaries in laming green pajamas, who made is pretty young stenographer sec etary of state, who refuses to give p Hie governorship and • go tc Vashington because his arch enein> ould succeed him~-has a new nm- Ilion. Now he's out to make Loulsian'i tale University's football team one f 'the greatest gridiron a ions in the country. "T intend to put' Louisiana Bute n -the football map." Governor Loii'j; says. "What it takes ocd players and develop them—of ourse, In a legitimate manner—1're ot. Don't be surprised to sec L. S. L on top of the map in the next tvo or three years." Cavorts on Sidelines Before 28.008. surprised s'pecta- ors at the Tulane-L. S. U. he other day, the govcrnor-sen- tor made his debut as a. football mentor. Racing up and down the sidelines lie made himself sirt 1 combination coach, trainer, cheer eader, doctor, water boy and pre- iding genius of the occasion. Arriving at the -.field an hour nd-'a'- httUobefore .game time, the jovernor •. went at once to .the XMiisiana State dressing room, where he closeted himself witn Coach Russ Cohen and his athletes until the team came out on the ield." A reporter asked him what le had said to the players. "I tallied to them for an hour and a half," he replied. "I told hem they could lick Tulane if they weren't quitters. I toW them to get out there and fight. I talked to them in groups of three and four —the whole squad. Now you jus! watch that team of mine." It ought to be explained that lang, although an alumnus of Tu- arte, is lirad of Louisiana Slat? by virtue of his office as governor; and on tl:e day of this foctta!! game he took this connection very seriously. • "Come On, Ycu Timers!" Governor Lens; scorned the box that had been prepared for him. and paced restlessly up and dor;n the sidelines. Ke waved his arms, calling, "Come on, you Timers! Come.on. Tigers!" And v:hen Louisiana State get a first down on Tulane's six-yard line, Govgrmr Long raced down the field and stood on the edge to cheer the boys on. Tulane, as it happened, hold, recovered the tall,.and punted outj of danger. Then Louisiana Stdt? tried a forward pass which was incomplete. Governor Long ran over to where Coach Cohen sa!/ on th» bench. '•N'cxt time one ot these Tigers •!-"ies to pass and finds his receivers covered, have liim run with the ball' the way Don Zimmerman of Tulane dil against Georgia," h; shouted to (he coach. Cohen nodded, never taking his eyes of> tlie field of play. Tlie governor ran back to the sidelines . .. Tulane got the ball and hammered ineffectually at the Louisiana Stat; line. "Wonderful! Wonderful!" shouted Louisiana's governor, dancing en ll-.c sidelines. "Wonderful the way that. Tiger line is holding!" .Louisiana State got the gall. Almokary, a talenled halfback] rit the Tulane Hue for a first down. "Tlufs My Man!" "Tnats my man!" cried Long. "I brought him i n from the oil fields." Finally Tuhne got the ball and began a steady march down the ficia. The governor knelt on' Ins sidelines and pulled up grass by the handful; then he suddenly PE 5 T raUcd hls h3n -s h '3 h over head, and yelled to his team: t m ,:,° n> ^si-Fight 'cm! Yen can hold 'emI" Tulane kept goin s . It was fourth down The ball was less than a fool, from the Louisiana state goal line. The governor Bulled in"" rr 'M.™^ BS!auU rail "<f."^I Li"d. Wednesday. Louisiana State took th* bail Ttv governor jumped fully three feet in governor followed along the slcle- i lines, desperately vocal as Louisiana State continued to give ground. Tulane 'scored a. touchdown. . We're -not through A bit later Louisiana Slat penalized 15 yards for piling infos overnor Long w ,i::ed indignant. "Hell!" he exclaimed. "That Tu lane man was trying to run with the" ball, wasn't he? If that was a run with the ball and Tulane piled up on him, it'd be ail right, I suppose!" taken out. The governor -ran over; Home Demonstration Agent' Reports Achievements of Past Year. slapped him on the back end cried "Son. you're playing a Louisiana: SUite back," Almoiary, madfjJsome-more substantial -gains. Again tlie governor- yelled, "Almokary! That's my boy!" • . Ministers to Injured Flayer A few moments later Almokary. was hurt. Governor Long vaged. "They've constantly slugged that boy!" he said. "They've piled on him and hit him and everything else." Almokary came out, nearly blinded in one eye. Governor Long ran up and threw his arms around him. He sent a messenger out for; some medicine, and when they came hs applied It .with his own hands to Almokary's injured optic. For a time he divided his attention between the athlete and the football gamD, darting to the sidelines to shout encouragement and then returning to Almokary to inquire about his eye. Between halves the governor went into the dressing ropm with the Louisiana State team. When play was resumed he refused to go into the box that was reserved for him on the Tulane side of the field, although it has- been the annual custom for the governor to sit in the- Tulano box during the last half &f .the game. "I've get to stay with my team!" was his reply. , after the third quar- scored one. The game finally ended with Tulaue winning, 12. to 7. Governor Long grinned . Improvement In the living -conditions of Mississippi county farm families is refiecctd in a detailed _ summary of their accomplishments I during Hie past 12 rnontr|s prepared I by Miss Cora Lee .Coleman, county | home demonstration agent. ' Miss Coleman's resume Is In the form of a narrative report covering the period from December 1, 1929, until November 30. 1930, and deals with changes and developments In the county extension organization, various home making subjects, In-- j eluding home beautlficatlon. gar- I den and truck crops, fruits, poultry, 1 dairy, foods, clothing, child training, home management, community activities, 4-H club work and publicity, ' Counly Pioneered Work County extension work has been carried on in Mississippi county for approximately 17 years, the report states, and this county was one. of the first In 'Arkansas to cooperate with the state and United States department of agriculture In the placing of this work. The present force is composed'of five workers, one white home demonstration agent, two white county i farm agents, one'ncgro home dem^ | onstration agent and one. negro farm agent. Two stenographers are employed at : the .agents' expense for clerical work. ,. . ", The County Council of farm women, .cpnoosed of officers of hprne - - HERE'S" WHAT ILUTENED. demonstration / clubs, the county when Louisiana's picturesque gG\---jif a i r: ' association, Blytheville cham- ernor and senafor-elect took tkciber of commerce, County Pedefa- tiaelines before 25,000 iNew Orleans i "°n of Women's clubs and the civ- fcilball fan-; to act as i sjrt of j Ic clubs of Leachville and Osceola, combination cheer leader, coach, I was re-organized last January arid water boy, doctor, trainer and mas-1 slnc e has become-a member of-the ttr 'of ceremonies. These tra ;ii=-1 State .Home Demonstration Co'un- turts show Governor Lanjr in action cil. The county council acta aa ap on the field. advisory board to'the'. extension agents. • ' Praises Exhibitors '. In the report much credit I* given exhibitors who, despite .severe i drouth conditions, participated '.].. ' the annual county fair, and who succeeded In maintaining the Quality of exhibits .displayed'In previous years. Particular note is paid the poultry show. In which was seen tlie effects of pure'bred chiqk- ens, put out eacli spring to 4-H club members. Many ot these won firsl from !5c to 25c each, according to the pen they arc from! She sells her hatching eses to «-n club members for 90c per setting, when she Mils them elsewhere for |l. ; 'She Attributes her success in poultry raising to good breeding stock,' good housing and closest supervision of feeding und carins; for the flock." Rapid advancement In (lie past four years In dairying Is noted by Miss Colcinnn. The average Mississippi county cow produces 332 gallons of milk per year, she says, and the pure bred cows bought through the Chamber of Commerce should Increase the average production of the cows in the county. That improved dairying has af- f «1{«" lhe <lally 'diet of' growing children in the county, is also recognized by the writer, who says she has stressed whenever possible that each growing child consume a quart of milk daily. Clvrs Food Dtmomtratlons ' One of the most important phas- s -of the home demonstrator's -cars work is that of foods and mi - rition. health and sanitation which she has taken up extensively. Miss Coleman says. "In ench picture show or swimming parly after lunch. A summary of (lie home demonstrator's work for the year reveals that fhe has written 1050 individual letters pertaining to housewives' problems, distributed ,2,873 slate and government, bulletins and 2,530 circular Idlers, had 000 telephone calls, 1,3-!0 onicc calls, held 24 miscellaneous meetings nnd 58 ounty council mcellncs, traveled 3.200 miles by auto In pursuing her utics" and made 414 .home visits Ivlng Information oh . poultry, owls," clothing and home improve lent. Miss Coleman also attended the Cotton Branch Experiment station t Maruuinn In August wltli a del- nation of women from the comity Queen Diversity Ousts Cotton as Ruler in "Well," said. damnedest, anyhow." "I did my By NEA Sen-ice DALLAS, Tex.—Col Urn may be In Texas, but farmers who. feel the pinch of his low price realize thai: ,,. he is.Q cruel,, cruel monarch. ! In 1920, practically eVerv farmer 11" 13 " 5 . al s° the Vyo- the principal , in east Texas put EO per cent of his featurc s of which were the pantry land 'in cotton. As a result,' '«ast slielf exhlb 't and the style show Texas was last among 10 divisions lnc Intter P artlcl Pated in by 59 con- of the state in credit ccnditions. In ^slants. 1930, lltle more than 50 per cent of! A bulletin containing the farm the acreage v.-av devoted to cotton.) au<1 home program for the county nnd east Texas led all Hie others' setting forth the . county progra in credit conditions! of work and published through the The diversification prcgram has | courtesy of the St. Louis South- brought many changes- in east: western railroad, Is contained in Texas farms during the last lour yr-.rs. Where) once one could see nctbin?; but ccton for miles along a highway, he can n'.w ose extensive orchards, Mi truck farms, permanent pastures for purebred cattle and fields of k&ffir corn, maize Midway Notes Frank Line!. A. J. Hill, Dan Mo:dy, Rcxie Wilson, Luther Riggs nnd Ree;l Crawley were Luxora vis j . itors Thursday. Mr. and Mr;. O .RaiuMrjli and, mlll .„„„ , , family of Clear Lake, have moved| every k 1 "noTCn''ij : ix>"c9'fTuit''isTelng in Inis vicinity. - ] g rov ,. n vv j(h vnryir.E degrees of suc- J. A. I.Ioyrt, Mr. and life. Frank : ce^. Nearly 1KO purebred Hol- Lmd and Mr. and Mrs. A. J.Hill stein and Jersey bulls have been r.:3torj(l to Blytheville Saturday. I placei i ;„ pus i ur£3 and enough Tiie girls and boys , batketball' m i| ch COWi! SO H to supply six big tfiam cf Bin-delta played Armorel m nj; Excert,'; hired by Texas A. & M. College found that fruits, vegetables and grains the ordinary farmer l:ad never heard of would thrive in some parts of the 73 big counties in rns'ern Texas. i Fruit Farms Spread 111 four years, 700.000 fruit trees have been p'.antsd and practically Wednesday. Burdette wen both' Nearly every t'.wn of games. .- < Afrs. J. A. White and sons visit- now has a buttsr plant anti the see- the report. Gardening and home beautification. progressed during the past year, according to Miss Coleman who cites a number of successfu' projects In various parts of the county. Questionnaires" revealed the following information: good drainage and lawns sodded and planted 43; permanent walks made anc driveways Improved, 55; clubs hav- 'J>g plant and flower exchange, 8; clubs improving highway, 5; parks .improved or started, 6; planted permanent foundation shrubs according to plan, 18. In fruit raising county fanners wore handicapped by a severe winter, but In eight communities the farm agents gave pruning aiu spraying demonstrations in co-operation with the women's clubs. As a result of these demonstrations th any size re l' OIrt states several orchards were cd Mrs. Npr.ie Kurd of Wnynes- toro. Tenn the pa:,l week. Mr. SncJ Mrs. Clyde Sexton an- i-ojncc the birth cf a daughter on Monday, Dec. 1st. Tnc baby tion is even shipping butter into west Texas, long considered the cattle domain of the state. Leader Among Canninj SUtcs Canning plants r.r.vc been established in ;.;veral towns and for weighed eight pounds and will ans-i £even mcn !hs each year th:«sands ?,er to the name of Myrtle Geneva. I O f cans cf vegetables and fruits are Mrs. E. M. MrDcnnld is visiting turned cut rarh v.-eck. East Texas her mother, Mrs. Anne Partlow of j ]n s beccmc the leading lomato pro- Hiukman, Ky., this week. Mr. A. J. Hill attended the ban- qhoct p.iven at Luxora Wednesday nijftt by the Mens Bible Class. Mr:i Jojie nodgers of Burleston, Trriii, viEl-.oa-J.tr. and Mrs. Fiank down shoutlnj. told you they couldn't do The largest ranch In the United ducing ."-cction of the nation and Is ready to push somebody for honors in pickle production. Farmers', bankers and everyone rise i-.re enthu'iar.iic about the diversification program. There are now four Roman Catholic cardinals in tile United communitv have ., . demonstrations i,u ll: been; conducted in meal planning iroper food selection and preparation for health; curing and pre- renting pellagra and dietary diseases. Demonstrations In butter mak- ng, cheese making.. whole wheat bread contests, use of more poultry and dairy products have all been given." "Each demonstration 'given- in 'oods or including the handlmg'of :ood has embraced a demonstration in sanitation. Quite n bit of xarJf has been given in proper se- ectibn and preparation of food for leoltlvpervmtlng and curing pel- agra. and dietary diseases. " ' A wash dress contest was held in -he, summer and this proved ,so »pular the . County Council ol Some Demonstration clubs sponsored a wash dress and style show, at the - county fair, in which there were 59 entries. Besides the dresses marie 1 by the women and.girls,-15,'- 543 undergarments have been made 381 .dresses remodelled, and at the present .time all clubs are busj making their Christmas gifts. "Considerable results were'achieved In home .management and home furnishings during the year. Dem- onstr^tions -were given In re-arranging kitchens and kitchen contests wire /conducted In fouY clubs Approximately. - 50 4-H club girts have improved their bedroom's, having cared -.for them 'daily, made Aperies;-, washed windows, paint- en floors' and made spreads and dresser' 1 acar/a. ....:.: . '. : Porty-elght families whilewasljef their outhouses and fences, and 261 families', 'pliinted flowers, soddet lawn or put out foundation plants Nine communities observed a clean up week-. .- •'.'.. • Nodena Clobhoiue The Nodena club, given the us of a vacant tenant house, furnisher the place, making their own fur niture,'- benches, coaches, cushions curtains and draperies for the. foui room building. In addition to thi club a nursery Is maintained. H«r attractive cradles were made from boxes. Toys and playthings wer placed there by the mothers and their babies are now left there dur ing club meetings. < Of 4-H club work, Miss Coleman says,."There are 27 organized,4-H clubs In the county 'with a tota membership of 448 girls in the fol lowing clubs: poultry, garden clothing, home Improvement, cloth ing and cookery. I have held. 14 4.-H club meetings with an attend ance of 3,575 members. "We'held two 4-H club rallies in the county, for which the business men of Blytheville and Osceol were responsible, with an attend ancc of 359 at both r2»!cs. FTC lunch, a swimming party, or a pie ture show was given after hearin Instructive talks at Blytheville while at Osceola the club mem bers brought their lunches, bu were given their choice of a free and had Farmers a large delegation at Week at Fayettevllle. There were 73 newspaper articles published In daily and weekly pa- ICM of the county giving Informa- lon on feeding, housing, culling poultry and gardens, as well as oth- r subjects. Three talks were made over tlie radio. Among the principal recommendations made by Miss Coleimm arc: hat the -council make a yenr book or the respective home dcmonslra- lon clubs having it embrace the recommendations set forth in the Bounty program of work; Hint tlie lome demonstration clubs have an extension school early in the year and make plans for the observance of Better Homes Campaign, to be observed April 20 to Mny 2, 1931 hat. several 4-H club rallies be helc during the summer; that 4-H club nembers and ndult club members )e encouraged to go to Fayettevllle 'or Farmers' Week and the Stale Club Camp In August; that club members be urged to enter (h state contest; and (hat new club. be formed in new" communities which have not- yet been reached. Hospital Notes C. M. Bellinger, Manila, was dls mifsed from the 'Blythevlllc hos pital odavj : - . - ' High Speed Doesn't Bother These Babie HIGHSPEED DOESN'T LONDON-, (UP)-Qeorge'Lel'tch barber for the London Midland <S Scotland 'R%aUway, and'his colleagu O. Terwey, must have stead hands, and a. super-sensitive "fee of the road," for their is the las of shaving without nicking the! customers on the crack train "Th Flyinj Scotsman." : They ha.ve jiuft served their 10 000th customer . since the birbe service was opened in the soring o 1H29. -.Eighty to eighty-five miles a hour Is a safer speed at which t remove hirsute, adormnent Uin seventy or less, according to Ter wey, who sayij he frequently is i the inidst of a job when the trai reaches Its maximum of 85 mile \nnorel(Colo.red School Student Wins Gold Watch Melvlu. Harris, Smith-Hughes .udcnt of the Armorel colored :hool,t has been announced as the •Inner of the gold watch offered y the Chilean Nllratc of Soda «d- catlonal bureau for the best yield f cotton per acre In Mississippi ounty. Each student competing in the ontest, was :required to grow at east two. acres of cotton and u»e at least 100 pounds of Chilean nl rate of soda per acre. Young Har rls.wlll send his.sample »»}-record to Little.Bock to be.e'ntured.lrith,tf , Mate-contest in.. which ..clth'prize) will be awarded with loUl yslue of crop counting-85-p«r ceht and coSt accounting records counting 85. ,• Harris 1 yield ." per' acre" it bii'n's ' withheld'until'after the;-state coh;,. test, results, of which will be aiv ; nounced December 30. : •"' •.-.* .E. .E. Turner 1 cotton buyer for Anderson-Clayton company, classed the cotton for the negro Smith- Hughes boy« ^ j U W. Haraway ia : the teacher ot vocational- awlculture 'in the Ar,', morel colored school. Read Courier News v Business Depression geb the bUme many a tin* when firms go in the .mJu,- u^d often il Is » factor. Ncverthelra rabtt btnkropt* «ur* found with antique office jystena thin tilth rnodtrn. Fioiiur«> follows Inefficiency and mute. ,, .A. G. HALL, AUDITOR fhone 617 «J W. A.S; BarborOifeCo., Inc. i - - . • ,- -* i • < % . i • -,- •, • ;~_- • . ' ' • : 1 : \ : -• ':' Whqleaaie '•'• [.-•_. •'•;?''•' •';. FRUITS r- NUTS.'— -VEGliTABiaB'.^f.''' 1 ;• BEANS'.^-PEAS•-:•-•,./;;,•' Serving southern ; merchants, oy^f fifty ,.jr«»rt". ! . : Phone 920..' ... =. ., .Second and Salesman's Trip to Minnesota Expensiv AUSTIN, Minn., (UP) — Hatol Knowlton, La, Crosae, Wis, salesman, had an expensive trip here recently. Expenses sere as follows: Hit and run, driving £60.00 Possession hen pheasants ... 2500 Injuring horse 1IM.OO Total ..' $185.00 ^r^C.L. Bennett & Co. Phone 04 TURNED NURSE FOR QUARTER PITTSBURGH. (UP)—A charge of 25 cents a day was made by her husband for taking care of their child while she was working, Mrs. I Cecelia Miller Powell testified in ;her divorce trial here. The husband, James E. H. Powell, had been unemployed for the entire first two years of their marriage. Mrs. Powell said. She got a job to eirn some Christmas money but had to pay him to care for tt-.c biby. Th« divorce was granted. States is said to be the King Ranch [ states. They are Cardinals O'Con- couldn't^o itl" near Kingsville, Texas. It, contains' nell, Dougherty, Hayes and Mun,™' 0A1 = 1atn Tulani, UJ'J.Cflfl :ici-es nnd Is entirely delein of Boston. Philadelphia. New i.. .... t, j ._ Tfot\t and Chicago respectively. The game went . came down the field, and agah, we i fenced in. reclaimed, furnishing'enough fruit for home use. A campaign was carried out In the county against rodents and Insects and methods of controlling these pests were demonstrated. Tells of Poultry .Progress Many successful flocks of pure bred chickens owned by various Mississippi county farm women are commented on by Miss Coleman. These reveal a. number .of different breeds of chickens, most of which have proved profitable to their owners. The home demonstration agent . ciles, among others, the flock of M:s. O. S. Battle, of Route 3, Os- cecla, v.-hom she says, "has a flock of dark barrel rock. She has trap- nested for a number of years, disposes of all those hens that do not pioduca ns many as 180 eggs per year. She sells her baby chicks in any languagef SUPERIOR COAL CO. Cheny & Railroad Phone 123 210 W. Main Radio See and Hear It At Walpole Electric Co. • - Phone 314 WE DRY CLEAN OR DYE ANYTHING Blytheville Laundry Phone 327 Chicago Mill ^ Lumber Corporation

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