The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1936 · 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, May 30, 1936
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Page 3
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f. * v SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1936 JBLYTIIEVILLB. (AUK.)' COUTirER NEWS Wine] Causes Collapse Today of Parlially Raxed Structures MEMPIUS, May 30. (UP)—Eleven persorci, two whites and nine negroes, suffered Injuries here l> day when two partially ra/cd four- itory buildings collapsed, Six of t'he> negroes suffered critical Injuries as llic rear walls o( ihe buildings dropjicd, sending UK structures crushing. Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Thompson, owners or :. grocery adjoining itia wrecked buildings, sulTered slight injuries. Mosley BlancJmrd, 35 nen-y Willis. 57. Alonzo Williams, 72, Yancey Coopenvood, 50, Will Price, CO. and Jeff Masssy. 48. all negroes, were critically injured. Only two walls of the buildings were left standing as volunteer workers, lire companies and police started digging into the heap of bricks and broken limbers. Two cars parked before the buildings , were smashed by falling brick. Malcolm Crittendcn, in charge of workers razing tile buildings, said i gust of wind toppled it rear wall and caused the collapse. Nineteen negroes were working 01 the project, seven were on uppe floors and 12 were on the ground floor when the crn.s'h came. All 19 were believed accounted for. I The falling walls ripped a 15- foot gap In the grocery store's wall and buried counters and shelving eight feet deep in bricks. Thompson and his wife were struck by flying debris. Police roped off the block immediately after the collapse to prevent onlookers from entering the danger zone. At least one adjoining building was weakened dan=cr- oiisly. Arc live Dionne Quintuplets Healiliy? They Tell World by Radio ™ .. : .___ PAGE THRU! It's station QUIN broadcasting over four networks as snowfhikes swirl about the Dioniie nursery at Calender, and the second birthday of the famous quintuplets Is celebrated. This is Marie before the "mike," seconded by Nri'se Noel. And i:ilk ntout radio personality! Look til Ihe nidlnnl assuring with which Yvonne steps up lo the "mike," which 1ms given slug.. frljht to m-iiiy nn older performer! siio isn't u whit abashed nol she! Program's coming over fine! And lu'L'c's Kmllle wllli Nurse l.woiix. Kmllle. us usual, Is cui'low. and must know Just what makes a radio work, so her busy little avc doing some qrlck experimental research. No chance of any song ringing In on this program! Demonstration Club News Notes Dogwood Ilidec C'liib. lie Dogwood Ridge Home Demonstration club met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Harry Lutes with 26 members and six visitors .present. Mrs. Albert Payne presided. Final reports showed the reds winners over the blues in a recent contest. Mrs. Louise Payne was the winner of the club quilt. Mrs. W. J. Faught led a round table discussion of the dress coiv •st to be held ; June 1C. ' She cx- lained • the score card that is to )e used. Mrs. Eugene Dickinson and Mrs. J. Turner were enrolled as new nembers. Games and contests were led by Mrs. Koonce and Mrs. Charley Lutes. Mmes. Dickinson, Eubanks m<| Turner were winners in a pan- ry shelf contest. Mrs. I. Matthews, teacher of the Dogwood school, was presented with . picture in appreciation of her ;ork this 'year. Mrs. Hnrry Lutes was remembered with a stork slower. Mmes. Bud and Charley L\it=£ and Miss Mary Lutes assisted Mrs Harry Lutes ' ruents. An all-day mcetin in serving refresh- and take-a- dish luncheon is planned for June 1 at the home of Mrs. Langdon. A cotton dress contest for club members will be held at this meeting. A tacky parly will be 'neld from 8 to II p.m. June 4 at the home of Mrs. W. J. Faught, with Mrs. Walter Wood as chairman. The Mew Liberty, Burdette and Shady Lane clubs have been invited. Cmdclock Brother*, Will Can Beans, Tomatoes iincl Spinach OARUTIIEHSV1LLB, Mo.-Crnd- dcck Ih'pthers CftiininR Company, of Hyerclmrg, Tenn., has clerinlle- ly decided to locate n canning plant hero, it lias Jjeen announced by Clonion Wrlfibt, an officer of the Meiclianl.i; association. Wednesday of next week six ccirnmlltees will beg-in a canvass of Hie city lo .secure. pledges of the money ncccF.sary to erect suitable buildings lo hmi.se Iho. new plain. The Cmddock nros, contract cnlls for two buildings, osllmaled h cost $2.980. The contract pro- vMes for the reimbursement by September 1, 1013 of citizens who put up (imds lo pay for circling Ihe bulldJnKs. Machinery will bo installed lo can beans, spinach iind tomatoes. The plain will be located ,at this Frisco freight depot, Iho railroad company having signed a lense lo Ihe eannliiB company for the old Freight dcpol LI ml surrounding lol.i. The factory will employ between 200 nnd 300 persons an average of five months per year, and will contracl for produce of Pcmlscot County farmers In the approximate sum of $00.000- annually, officials of Ihe company estimated. James Bomar Qualifies for Transport License James Domar of this city has passed an examination, given by nil Inspector of ihe bureau of nero- nnnlics, for a transport pilot's license. The lesls were conducted here during this week. Gold Medals For Best Students at Lepanto LEI'ANTO, Ark. — Gold medals for the highest averages In the Senior and Junior high- schools will bo awarded by Willie Lamb Post No. 2(1, American Legion, and Us Auxiliary, of Lcpanlo. Hosle Sinn, son of Mr. and Mrs. II. M. 31ms, will receive the pest medal for Senior high and 11, II. Ilowlngton Jr., son of Mr. nnd Mrs. H. HpwlngUm, will receive Ihe Junior high medal from Ihe Auxiliary. ,; , Gcc.le points lo the screen before the microphone receiver as though she might be n-uri,,. it nil out- lets see, you sinj through here, the music goes round nnd round-". B ft anyway he cXmlh Raaio Broadcasting co.nmi.ssio,, ( CRBC> saw to al, those technical details before Cecilelpe" 1 contribution to the birthday program went on the -air. Versatile Soybean. Expected To Enter Upon Still Wider Career By GEORGE E. SCHUPVE | facilities for testing different Annette in Or. Daloc's arms watches very closely as Yvonne clings io the microphone with one hand and ti'rns on that elher personality for the benefit of half the world. Tlic nulns were no inore awed by Ihe microphone, as you can plainly see. limn they were by llic recent movie cameras and stars of the screen, rt's all In a life-lime for Ihe Joyous two-year-olds. United Press Staff Correspondent URBANA, 111. (UP)—A new era of prosperity for farmers of the rictie.s as to adaptability for Indus- uses. One hundred years ago the soy. * - - -- v^ui. uunuicu yillirs (i"[) tne SOV- Middle west may result from ex- j bean crop was regarded as a lux- tensive researcv.es to be undertak- i ury even in the United States In en at the University of Illinois this 1820 Thomas NuttaU a botanist fall to find new industrial uses for after growlno some of the beans • • soybeans. The soybean, which was introduced in llic United States more than 100 years ago as a curiosity and a luxury, appears headed for rapid development in commercial and industrial utilization. A year Rime and Art Spread Indian Lore in Paris PARIS (UP)—French people are learning- all about American Indian songs, dances and poetry from Os-Ko-IVfon, Yakinia tribe Indian whose name means green corn, and Paul Coze, French painter who has made a study of the Indians of fte\v Mexico and Nevada. . Tiie American Indian and the French painter have formed a "Lasso Club," where cowboy feats are practiced, as well as an Indian Art Center w'nere Indian crafts, basket weaving and jewelry work is taught. Further, Os-Ko-Mon has published i book of poetry in French entitled "Green Corn Offering." The original volume was published in English but a French translation by the Marquise dc Os-Ko-Mon is a dancer as well as a poet and has been giving a scries of recitals in fashionalble reported: "Its principal recommendation at pressnl is only as a luxury affording-the well known sauce, soy. which at this time is only prepared in China and Japan." Some years later the soybean bc- a"0 40 000 000 bushels of soybeans I * soybean bo- were harvested in't'ne United Slates i K" /If.! 11 li " tfl P op " la , r "* Bns " cro ' x and that was double the nation's'?,".? 2 ** f' 8 of 2 .' MO - OM ncres planted in soybeans in the last year will continue lo grow in popularity " " ..... among farmers the Middle among larmers in me Middle f j ^ SL^V^ " lcreased West. This year's crop is expected [","' ^ '?!? , bu ? h ?l sm i n 1025 '° to surpass last year's by a large c "f J ,S' t0 "" " f Mlmtnnn ""*"margin. bush- crop was a Ullle - - - .. more than 20.000,000 bushels „,-,, ., • , ... ! p "" il - i-'"*Ji ^u.uuu.uuu OUSnCJS, ,^ ll V" ie ..l n p rC ^ ed «.! > ™ dUC . t '°" . Agriculturalists attributed the ____________ came the need for. finding new commercial and industrial uses for the soybean and for improving of present industrial «si= for the product. Many Uses Already Found At present the soybean is 'used in makinj articles that range increase to the demand for beans for food, feed and industrial uses and because it is Immune to chindi bugs and other pests. The crop nlso brings a good price compared with other grains. Expansion of the crop in the United States has figured proini- n n, arces a range- United States has n» red i o, from hay to halrpms beam-to fail- nently in the development offm- S " C was made Luppe. food to breakfast food, and rubber substitutes to butter substllutes. Because of Illinois' iwsition as the leading producer of the soybean, the u. S. Department of Agriculture decided to establish a new laboratory at the University of Illinois to sUidy further development. Co-operating In the work will veopmen om- ,° S ° al> ' St ° Ci: ' mrtant inlernalional trade In soy- v1 mirl ^..lil.n- I, ____ ^ . .• — *, ^vj ..—... u ., 4 looiMuiiniuit: uu-operaiuig iti me \vorK will Hc P artld P»t«d In "Red , be the 12 north central states now eCtaCiC—^FrOm SnOW"i to ormvin,* Mnct nr thn c^nvKo^n ,>,.^~ Spectacle—From Snows to Snows," which was produced as u series of tableaux by Paul Coze. The actors wore authentic Indian :oslumcs brought from Canada. New Mexico and Arizona. Coze has held several expositions of his American paintings, He has made numerous portraits of Indians as well as scenes depicting tiieir life. He likewise hns acquired fame as a painter of Western rodeos. Boy Ends Train Hopplnr TOLEDO <UP)-Thirteen-year- old Eugene Cslk vows he never again will hop a freight train. While he was stealing a ride, a iudden Jerk shook him to the around. A wheel sliced the • heel from his shoe. growing most of the soybean crop, which last year had a value of $34,000,000. The states are Illinois. Iowa, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan. Wisconsin, Minnesota. Nebraska^ Kansas, Missouri, North Dnko'.a and South Dakota. Dr. O. E. May, a chemist in the bureau of chemistry and soils, will direct fne laboratory. Ho will have working- with him a collaborating committee including one representative from an agricultural college or experiment sta'ion in each of the 12 states. Three Objeclivcs Outlined The laboratory win concentrate on three objectives: (l) improvement of present industrial uses and the development of new industrial uses; (2) more facts on the effects of different processes, and (3) Iwans. Previous to 1903 this trade was confined almost entirely to Oriental countries, particularly China and Japan. The laboratory at the university under which the research will be made is being established under provisions of the Bankhcad-Joncs Act of June 29, 1935, which pro- ivdes for a limited number of specialized laboratories. It is expected to be plneed In operation at the University's col- icgc of Agriculture about the first of September. Hoe Uncovers Old Ring IBERIA, Mo. (OP)—While hoe- i"S in his garden here recently, Cliff H. Clark uncovered his wife's wedding ring. She lost it 25 years ago. Patrol Ride Fare Urgcrl PHILADELPHIA. (UP) —"Inc- patrol ride, u adopted. Penvisoot Women Are Delegates To World Conference CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo.—Mrs. Henry A. Bobne, Caruthersvlllc, and Mrs. W. E. Taylor, steele, will be Pemiscot County representatives to the third triennial conference of Associated County Women o[ the World, being held in Washington, D. C., May 31 lo June G. The two ladies will Join a special train'at | St. Louis Sunday, which is carry- .lug 230 delegates from tufa state, and also delegates .from Kansas and Oklahoma. The conference will be formally wiied al noon, June 1, when Mrs. Roosevelt will address the meeting. Lady Aberdeen, of Scotland, will greet the conference. It was at her suggestion that Ihe first meeting of the organization was iield In London in 1929. Activities of the conference will include a trip around the city with glimpses of Die embassies of lhc nations, a garden party at Ihe Fearsome Garb J22,895 Meals Served School Children in Nutrition Project The final report of Mrs. George, tial hot dish, such as beef nnd Cross, supervisor of the WPA nu- i vegetable stew, bread ami cocoa tnlion projecl In Ihe schools ol or milk, and sometimes fruit nnd Blylhcvllle, Osccola and Lnxom,' cookies , White House, pilgrimage , e o Mount Vernoii lo lay n wreath on the tomb of Martha Washington a visit to the U. s. Department of Agriculture, a visit to the Bsth- esda Farm Women's market., and a program of music and folk dances at which the foreign delegates will wear their traditional costumes. . Among the topics for discussion al (he meetings are Safer Motherhood, How Rural Women Are Meeting Their Economic Problems, Cultural Interests of Rural Homcmak- crs, and International Relaiions as They Affect Ihe Rural Home. Pottery Work Seen shows that 22,895 " meals were j served lo 374 boys and girls during the laltcr half of the school year just ended. Teachers and school officials report Improvement In attendance, health conditions, schola.-ship and deportment as a result of the project, she said. Tiie project was initialed by the Dlytheville council of Parenl- Teacher associations. Parent- Teaclier groups at the various . i In connection' with Ihe project 1 WPA home aid workers visited Ihe homes of the children lo assist and instruct rinrcnts In problems of health, cleanliness, diet and clothing. W. D. Mcuiurklii, superintendent of schools, In commenting upon Mrs. Cross's report, expressed the appreciallon of llic school administration and the board of education for Ihe accomplishments of the project, which he said has of At the peak of the program meals were being served daily to | li:3 pupils at Langc school, 9G at 1 Sudbury. 50 at the Central and .Iimlor high school, and 50 al Harrison negro high school, all In Blytlicvlllc, 50 at O.-;ceola and 26 at Luxora. Total meals served were 18,554 in BIythcvllle, 3,741 In Otceola and 60 in Luxora. I The average cost per meal, Mrs. ' Cro.« reporls. was 3 1-5 cents. Tlic menus varied from day to day but usually Included one substan- This awesome Rnrb'of soulh- taslcrn Ohio night riders in the days of Klnn power is nearly identical with the costume of Ihe Binck Legion, under fire in r-1 TTi lhc '" obt; ot Michigan outrages: ling (Jay Pits! I3r. William J. Shepherd oO j UellaircvO., is reported lo have admitted lie organized ihe ridJ bill indignantly denies hd SCRANTON, la. (UP)-Owners clay pits near Scranton arc anon arc coking for a prolltable "upturn- in the clay business this year as the result of the addition of ceramic courses in pu bli c schools and coUeges throughout fnc country. , The renewed interest In day niodeling and pottery work has Induced A. E. Adams, present owner of the Scranton clay pits to consider opening a plant at Fort Dodge. The new plant, if put ntci operation, Adams said, will seek , s r is ei high officer or has any con-- ncclion with the Legion. ' Ihe effectiveness of the school program as well. nit to entire Six to eight different qualilici ol wool arc represented In Ihe fleece of cacli sheep. Realty, Transfers s Wurriiiily needs Lottie P. linker to David Daker, lot C. block D original surrey of Lcnchvillc, according to neiv pint. Walker Baby Dies Funeral services were held Thursday for Fred Gordon Walker, Infant son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Free! Walker, who live west of Hermondale. ' Interment was made .at Maple Drove cemetery. The Cobb Funeral Home was In charge of funeral arrangements. Surviving arc the parents and one sister, Glcncta Mac. 1'le Urged for lircakfasl PASADENA, Cal, (UP)—Bill Kc- hr celebrated his Qlst birthday by making the customary" contribution to Hie science of longevity. It Is blueberry pie for brenkfasl. He says he has had one every morning for the past 25 years. Puerto Rico produces approximately 30,000,000 gallons of molasses annually. HOT COFFEE SliHVEl) WHEKE IT'S COOI. Have your mid-morning cup In Ihe AIR CONDITIONED Dining Room at HOTEL NOBLE Clovcs are the unopened flower buds of the plant Eugenia Cairo- - --- ~..*^*_,UI iil*», \~» / -..V ..... u .,,,*.. .*„.„.., IJMQ11|;) Jj^jy .yuj brjatcs- Express!" That's what to develop a clay suitable for use Philadelphia's "paddy - wagon" in making v ---might bi called If a proposal of the •"">"•»«• city controller suggesting that persons arrested for drunkenness or gambling be assessed the cost of orations, pottery objects. vases, urns, garden riec- and olher ornamental It costs $300 per ton a year to haul an elevated railway car. Knitting Classes Tuesdays & Fridaj's, 2:30 P. M. 1109 Chickasnwba INSTRUCTIONS FREE ORDERS TAKEN FOR "BERNAT" YARN Mrs. Leslie Hooper Mrs. A. C. Haley Phono 792 WHY BUY AN ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR? RENT Your Favorite Refrigerator From BROADWAY SALES CO. Ill S. Broadway FOR 15c PER DAY ANNOUNCING NEW EQUIPMENT which \ve have just installed in our Dry Cleaning department, making it one of the inoH modern plants in Arkansas. A new distilling system just installed enables us to thoroughly restore our cleaning solvent to its original condition. The ordinary plant reclaims its solvent with a caustic solution which removes vegetable and animal fats. Our new distilling system, however, removes ALL oils, including mineral and petroleum greases, which will not clarify in a caustic solution. This system enables us to always clean your garments with a pure, oil-free solvent. Blytlieville Laundry Phone 327

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