The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1939 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 21, 1939
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1039 TEST flF RELIEF t /^IH lec L Success Of l ^stam P "pi^ BLYTI1EVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BETTER DIET ^ Three Monllis Trial Loads Table With Fruil and Vegetables ISV .JOHN DOUGHl'.'ltTV NKA .Service S|icclnl Cnrrfxpourteiif ROCHESTER, N. Y., All". 21— "Fried iKlatoc.s, cnioiis unit coffee made up our best supper for two years. Now we have eggs, butter, fresh Imaloes, peaches, and pears on l!ie table almcst every night." Thus, Mrs. James Hickey, 32- year-old nKthcr of a typical Ho- choslcr relief family, voices approval of the government's food stamp plan, after three full experimental months here. "Our 8-year-cld. daughter, Mary Ellen, has been anemic in the years my husband lias been sick and out of work," says tliis wire of an un- emplcyed canal-worker, "since May, when we began getting better iood through the orange and blue stamps, her checks have been rosier and she feels a lot better' PLAN STRETCHES 514 ALLOWANCE One of 10,000 Rochester welfare and WPA families benefited by the Department cf Agriculture's plan for lessening trie farmers' burde of surplus crops, the Hickeys no sit down to much better meals. Before May 16, the family sjicn $12 n month of their welfare chcc fov fcod, relied on Federal 3urplu Commoddilies Corpralion handout of flour, potatoes, and other staple tor the rest. Now they buy $12 worth o orange stamps, go:d tor any foo products, and gel six dollars' wort! of 'blue stamps free—one for ever two orange stamps purchased. The blue stamps go over the counters in exchange for listed surplus commodities: butter, eggs, tomatoes, peas, rice, cabbage, ccrn meal, prunes, onions, dried beans, flour, peaches, pears. "You can't beat those fresh fruit and vegetables for making a kic grow up healthy," comments tlv 84-year-cld head of the family. Once a pnfessional wrestler anc lake boat fireman, the father servcc as pump man on canal barges' anc on WPA before a bad heart endcc nils working days. HANDOUT DAYS ARK OVKU Relief grants of $20.02 a incntl "jiii-l about pay' (lie lent, fcod light, and fuel bills it T "'scrimp and save,'" says' Mrs. Hickcy I '"'' "' "" .' Wi'e r 'cit'y"welfare department give: hcr'iuile 'girl a pint of' milk 'a' clay Tlic family lives in a Sl5-a-month apartment of three locms. Diiring Ilieir early days on relief the mother had to carry handouts of staple products Jtram the FSCC warehouse on Stillson Street, more than a mile away. Grocers didn't like tlie unfair competition, welfare clients resented the stigma of handouts. So the government set out to satisfy h;tl. of (hem—and the surplus-loaded fanners as well—with its food stamp program. Rcchester's 1200 grocers have done an average of $164 worth cf additional business since the blue stamps started changing hands. And more and more welfare families are buying the stamps in every two-week period. ~ ——— ,. ra^fl Success Nearer for Salvagers of Stfualiis v ^Hl^B f .-S?;?SSS!S-a;a«K'S!;«!j!«;;ij-;!xw.~,,.„,..„„,._,._. _ * Mary Ellen Hickey. her health Improves stamps bring her more and better food. Mrs. James Hickcy: prepares fresh fruit, instead of canned goods now. Steele-Cooier Society—Personal Mr. and Mrs. U A. McCann and chi.urcn of Mnithews spent the latter part of the week here with relatives. Their daughters. Misses Reia and Helva Jean McCnnn remained here for a longer visit. Mrs. Nannie Davis fell at her Jiomc near stcclc Wednesday and broke her right nrm just above Ihe ur.'.st. Tlie accident occurred in her back yard where she fell over some wire. She is recovering na well as can be expected. Mrs. Renna Miller of Chalice spent Saturday morning in Cooler wilh her brother, .lames L. Cassidy, nnd Mrs. Cassidy. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ncivbsrry Johnson who are spending the summer at- their cabin at Hardy, Ark., spent the latter part of the week at home, coming because of the death of Mrs. Johnson's grandfather, o. H. Dewey. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Kelley and daughter, Wanda, arc preparing to move their grocery store In Stccle to Jcncsboro. Joe Russell and Tom Crawford accompanied Miss Louise Hlnson to her hcme in Ltiray. Tenn Saturday after she had spent the i,asi tlnce -,veeks here with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell and daughter, Miss Rowena Mr and Mrs. Vclmor Campbell' ami .soil, Johnnie, of Cooler and their guest. Carlec Travis of Flint, Mich., returned home over the weekend after a two weeks vacation spent In Hot Springs. Ark. New Orleans La., and other Interesting points. Mrs. H, S. Holley and children have returned home after a three weeks visit with her parents, Mr. and Mr?. C. S. Mayberry of St. Louis. Litlle Miss Fairy Ann Hazel has returned home after a week's visit Surplus Commodities Bought With-Food Stamps Guns, Armament, Speed Are Declared Second To None MOSCOW, Aug. 19. (UP)-In Iho second hiilf of 1030 the Soviet navy will be sU-PHBthciicd by tho nddllloi ?' , '!;' spccrt warships. According 10 i, i. rcvcsyan, people's connnls- Sa J',,? f , lhc ""'Hbuildlng Industry writing In Prnvdn, Tevosynn said: i he battleships nnd cruisers now limler construction In our shipyards win be the most powerful warships not only in the soviet Union, but m the world, as regards Iho volume oi fire, speed nnd endurance In bal- In connection with the reference JO speed, II was pointed cut that Ira British minelayers Hnrdy nnd D'lucnn nnil the French Verdun and iiizou classes have speeds ranging 'I'"' M UMO knots, Scope Gradually Widened "We began," Tcvosyan said, "with the construction ot individual types or ships, chlelly of small nnd medium sizes, nnd passed on to tlie construction of vessels ol nil types nnrt closes, including powerful Warships. ''In 1038 nnd In the first hnlf of 1039 our navy was reinforced by new surface warships nnd, as dls- tincl from previous years, they c launched nlso In winter time. The new ships n re of highly efficient designs. "In the beelrinlng of llio third Five-Yctir Plnn period our country occupied Ihe slxlh plncc In Iho out- >nl of the world shipbuilding indns- iy; In 1D42-43 we must capture one of the foremost places In Iho world as regards lhc number nnd UmmiBc of ships built per year. "The new Soviet flotilla lenders "id minelayers which lately Jolncc he navy hnd been constructed troll JCglnnliiB to end nt our shipyards liter the designs of Sovlcty spcclnl- sts. They leave far behind ships of he Cairlsl navy nmt arc not in- erlor (o the best warships of ad- iiiccd countries. 'Guns Second (o None. The Hickey dinnei (able todnv Onions torn Cood stamps It used to be fried potatoes, onions Worry, Worry for Europe border guards kill Polish solciier. . \ PoLen rooter and guest, Nelvn Jeitn Mc- iaim of Matthews, spent Saturday in Stecle with the former's grandparents, Mayor and Mrs. c P. Howard. Mrs. W. p. Ward ami two children of Blcomfleld arrived over Vne vcefcend for a visit with the for- ner's sister, Mrs. John Frame, ind other relatives. Mrs. P. A. Wilson is visiting- her Jtsters in Derby, Ind. Mrs. J. N. Barnes of Portageville .pent last week here as guest of ler daughter. Mrs. J. H. Work- iinn and family. The condition of Mrs Kate Jliandler who has been very sick it the home of her daughter, Mrs Alpha Chandler, the past week cnrains critical. Misses Louise Hcckham and rlcndenn Jones returned Friday after several days spent in Memphis shopping- and visilinq ricnds. m a is«T E. B. Wright, who Tor'ravcRS months ha.? been In San Antonio rex.; lor Ins health, arrived home he latter part of the week for a c.w days visit with relatives and i lends. He seems to be ve-y much improved. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Burns and so;i f Hayti are the guests of the for- ner's parents in Cooler. Miss Francos Fields of Blythe- ille spent last week here as guest, f Mrs. Carl Shcclcy and fartiily.) Qullie Mauthics, Paul KctchumJ lev. H. S. Holley accompanied J.I L. German lo Memphis Sunday i -hen he went for Jack Ketchum' •ho has been n patient m the] ftthoriist hospital for several'' rav ' or °f Cooler Friday •celts. His condition is still not so llr - ari(l Mrs. Glynn •ell. ' " Mr. ami Mrs. nustcr Brown of Icmphis were here last week visi',- i? relatives. Rev. W. M. Duncan, who is a aiicnt in the Memphis Methodist cspilal for treatment was improv- !g some when friends visited iiim nturday. He is a retired Method- t minister of Stecie. W. A. Oate.s nnd-Atibrey chelton POLAND ' "' <J LcdV GERMANY \STeschor, Latest trouble spols on Ihe Polish scene. FARM NEWS A good sign of MInter' weathci on mcst farms is white butter and ai slurtagc of milk, both c.med by litlle or no green feed for the dairy cow. Very little can be dene about he weather, but most fanners can have go:d winter pastures If they will lake time now to plant the right crops, says D. S. Lanlrip county agricultural agent. They should nlso remember Dial R0 ;ri winter pastures are jusl ns necessary tor sheep, beef cattle, nnd poultry as they are for dairy cattle According to Charles F. Sitnm:ns, extension ngroncmisl, University of Arkansas College of A B rlculture, the best cr;ps for fall and tinier pastures are fall grains such as oak, wheat, and rye, and Italian should lie broadcast rye grass. Rye grass are made a I;«5ine.« trip to Red \' C ay, Ala., the past u-eefc. Cluster Taylor ivho has been and children of Texarkana, spent last week hevc with relatives. Mrs. ft. A. Spcncc Is conrmed to j her home with' a badly sprained! ankle. ' _ „-...._ ~.. u ,,,.* i,^ ijn,tiui;»loL in September nt the rate of 20 to id pounds per acre on the permanent pasture. No covering : s necessary, since seeding rye grass is listed as a soil building pratllce a Icwaucc under Ihe AAA, it can tlto be used as a means of carnhv» the soil building practice allowance at the rate of $1.50 per acre Oats should be planted al Ihe rate of t«- 0 to three bushels per icrc on a good secdlied In Inlc September. The seedbed should be prepared by breaking the land three or fciir weeks before planting and allowing the soil to settle. Oats may be also drilled in r^it™ „.:., tl - i n * v " ll1 I.ULWJII Waldroni f. 05 JIKt af ' cr a fal » without Arh.'i.' , !| re P n ™H-"<i- Tlie vnlue ot "With regard lo cur baltleshtps io\v under- construction we cnu say hnt they will not be niiy wcnkci limn foreign warships in the weight oi metnt of n snlvo of artillery of the chief cnlibw nnd of one mln- ite dischnrgo." Most of the newly built vessels ore equipped with mcchnnlsms nnd motors cf Soviet make, according to Tcvosyan. ' "Tlio needs of defense of our sea borders ngnlnst the menace of armed attacks made It Uiporntive lo btiild, In the shortest period possible, an efficient'navy and tn the first place, a submarine fleet," he said. "Our country has coped with this Ifik. The Soviet shipyards have built powerful submarine units of various types, in a f ew yca rs we learned to build modern submarines and TO have csnstriicled n number sufficient to protect our borders In nny naval war theater." Tcvosyan observed that (I wns natural that Iho Soviet could not remain indifferent Uj the feverish naval armaments race pursued by other countries in recent years. "In the process cf building an efficient submarine fleet, surface warships and Ice-breakers," he snld, "the Soviet shipbuilding industry lias accumulated great experience. It thus wns in position to tackle n mail Imptrlanl task of the third Five-Year Plnn-llio construction of sen- and ocean-going ships for Hie Soviet navy." Tcvosyan pointed out that one of the most characteristic features of a modem navy Is Its Improved system of control both of the slccr- ng gear and especially of armament. Soviet shipyards, he said, have mastered the production and itislalla- tion of all fire control apparatus, ."Great attention," Tevosynn snld, 'Is devoted to the accommodation of the crews and the creation of normal conditions for their work and life. Solicitude about the human being, about Iho Soviet navy- man, is always In the forefront, while designing and constructing new shins." oats Icr hay or pasture can be increased by seeding about 15 pounds lot vetch with the oats. I Rye or wheat shcuM be planted j oh land prepared as Icr oats at the rate of six to eight packs per acre. "his Methodist 4 ; fall grains usually - j result from planting only'on land ...., L ,,,j, k , 0 i ii'j;)[;iuu »V(;U11L^-| -""'""v ILULII |j]oiitiiig onW ('ay and. Is recovering nicely. Mrs. 1 too pocr • for nny oilier onlmed to his bed for the past- Russell is staying with him and [planting: "them too' htc, or*' planting ircc weeks following an appeii- Mr- and Mrs. Bill Russell. Jos- without preparing a good sc»dbed" icitis opcraticn, is now able to, "-usstll, Hattie Lou and Paulliw! Mr. S!mmcns*said. Normal "winter t lip a little. j Russell visited him Friday night, i-temperatures «•!!! n't seriously Mr. and Mrs. Glynn Jones and; Mr..and Mrs. Waller Michio ac-'damage fall grains when thev ate jii Clyde Richard spent FrtdtH' .- - luht at Tyler with Mr. anrl Mi.s. leo Tucker. Misses Alice McDantel, Grace and uth Shtiold rcturnrd lo their ome in Green Bay, Wis, the later part of the v.eek after a visit ere with the former's father, Dr. R. McDanlel. and family. Mrs. Tollie Holmes of Tyler, who as been seriously ill, is slowly iproving. ..-._-.. .-.,,,. ..„.*.., »>in,im; ii*,- uci,,,ag,\, ion ytaiuA vvitcn [ney aic companicd by Mr. and Mrs. Guy I planted properly. Even after usiile indue of Caruthersville have re- oats for' pastiirc during the winter •uirncil afl.er a- trip through Indi- some fanncK harvest SO to 60 ana and Kentucky. j bushels per acre, Daniel Cope Jr. was returned home the latter part of the \vcek Mr- and Mrs. Floyd Carlock ol hcrc laller from the Walls hospital where he liad been taken for treatment. He ts much Improved. MANILA (UP)—A ycnng American co-ed, Emily M. Parks, wants ! to enroll hi the University cf the : C o I o r a d o's mountainous area contains <9 peaks more than 14.000 feet, In height; Switzerland only eight such peaks. has SC1B " CC ' to study Miss Parks ^ ,nd veterinary! be grad- ] TERMINIX -TERMINATES : .'•*'•• TERMITES • BUY NOW PAY THIS FALL! TIRES, TUBES, RADIOS PARTS, REPAIRS, UODY & FENDER WORK, AiSMJ PAINTING. Ail On Fall Time NO DOWN PAYMENT BUY NOW-PAY ONE PAYMENT THIS FALL TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Meets Up With Helen Of Troy-»0h, Boy! the twentieth century so much, he snld, thai he did not wnnl to re- tiivn to Mod, his prehistoric home. However, Dr, Wonmug's cbnlcm- porflry sclcnllsls scoffed nt the Idea Hint hl« machine could transport, pc.-|]]0 Into different pcrlcds of history. Thut Is where I3r. Bronson's story begins. Dr. Bronscn, who snl<l he wns n friend cf Wonnuie's, offered himself ns n guinea pig- for nn cxpcrlmonlnl return to Moo, mystic cave country. : Dr. Bronson wns nnmzcd, hc snld, when ho found hlmselt in Trey instcnd of Mto, nnrt explained that It was his theory sonic delicate adjustment, on Iho tlmc-mn- chlno hnd gone nmtss. Alley Oop declared ho volunteered lj lollcw Dr. Uronson Into the past, nnd ho wns just ns surprised ns Dr. Bronson when he fcund hlmselt In Troy - -- - -."- instead of Moo. • nnmed Dr. Wonnnig. He enjoyed Queen Helen was ; reported .in- TIIOY, Ash Minor. Aug. „..— 'ho capital ot Hits nndciil world •ns turned topsy-turvy today by eports (lint n prehistoric- cave man, 'ho 6iwo his name as Alley Gap, ml n innn who called himself a "twentieth century sciential," l>. Branson, were shown inlo |h« presence cf Helen of Troy. Though busily occupied with thu nffalrs of the war ngnlnst the Greeks, which Is reaching a cruclnl stage, Helen agreed to see the two strange men when soldiers brought them to the pulnco nnd acquainted tier with their claims. Alley O:p, the mnn who called himself n cave man, nnd who does prehl.'ilorlo orcaltircs In resemble -— nnil strength, lold the qticeii that hc hnd been brcuglil from his cnve Inlo the twentieth century through the medium mnclUno Invented by cf n time- n scientist (rlgwctl by tho stiange tale, though some of hei advisers dcubted the Veracity of (he nien's stories. ' "A cave mnn In company with n twentieth century scientist In Trey?" one adviser sniffed "What the dickens will Uicy Ihink of Ucwcvcr, jour corresportdcnt li\- tcrvlewccl several Trojans Who have had physical contact with the O:p person, nnd they declare that If he Isn't n cave man they're badly mistaken. They bear eloqucht s«4rs of the man's vciacltyl Lock nl today's comic pltg* for A Icy Oop, tho funniest, most ex. citing strip of them nil! M The .practice of . i- snonsorcd public works "WAS known ' In ancient 'limes, PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stock Guaranteed Btsl Prtw* Kirby Drug Stores Phone 633 Always Open As an additional service to its customers, all cotton received at either the Memphis Compress and Storage Co. or the Wilson Compress and Storage Co: will bo insured for its full market value against any loss or damage hy fjrc. No charge will be. assessed for this insurance. When issued, the warehouse receipt will show that tlie bale is so insured. This service will eliminate the necessity of own-' crs of the cotton taking out individual insurance' policies against loss by fire. . . , - - SIGNED; :" • ^ Wilson Compress Memphis Compress and Storage Co. Evadnlc, Arkansas and Storage Co, niemphis, Term,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page