The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 28, 1938 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 28, 1938
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firtJRSDAY, APRIL 28, 1038 15 BLYTHKVJI.LE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THBEE Miners Search For Blast Victims Hasn't A Chance, For Pass-1 age But Will Make Faces Rod j BV ROnNEY IHI.TOUKR ' CouriiT News Washington ' Correspondent | WASHINGTON, April 28.—Congressman Unite Barton of New York. the handsome advertising I •tan who wrote "Tlie Man Nobody r/jiowK." remained relatively oil- | Enure it) Washington as long as lie merely kept proposing repeal of u law each week. Din now Me, Barton proposes 'ihtU a nev/ law be passed and lie is in the headlines. Democrats are embarrassed by the Barton proposal. They probably will manage to bury 11. bin llieir faces will be red just Itie same. Barton wants an ameiu- menl to the corrupt practices act which would send to prison any ] official distributing government funds who influenced the political beliefs or actions of a recipient. It Is haul for a politician lo | think up nny plausible reason why such a law shouldn't be passed. Any reason that he can give publicly, that is. But the embarrassment which comes from failing to 'get be- KROGER & PIGGLY WIGGLY hind such an obviously good law is by no means equal, in the case of ' many politicians, to the embarrassment which might be caused by its passage. Crossing Bridges Senator H. Styles Bridges of New vd'ninushire, another Republican, got jwimself laughed at by protesting President Garner's failure to appoint him to the joint TVA investigating committee. Bridges had been one of TVA'.s most savage critics and it was informally agreed that conspicuous attackers or friends of TVA should be left off the committee. Thus Chnirman Andrew J. May of the House Military Affairs CommiUtee, perhaps the most outspoken enemy of TVA in the House, was omitted from the list. And so were such ardent partisans of TVA as Senator George W. Morris of Nebraska and Congressman Maury Maverick of Texas. Last year "Styles" was being dis- j crctely groomed, promoted and publicized by certain persons as a presidential possibility. But the fellows who used to come around whispering that Bridges was a man to be watched ami would go far aren't coming around any more. Senator" Key plttman, the Sen- lie's president pro tern, had to .hreaten to clear the galleries be- Sad-faced coal-miners await their turns to go down into the furnncc-Uke Keen Mountain Mine Griindy, Vn., to. carry on (he grim task of searching for the .charred and crushed bodies of their fellows who were trapped when a terrific -explosion blew sheets of name through the top of the mountain and wrecked the mine. Unable to work more than 30 minutes at one time because of the heat, the rescue shifts brought up Die bodies of forty-five miners. Authorities believe the over-present "dust" in the coal mine caused the blast and killed the miners Instantly. halstering and Mrs. I. Lave a demonstration on planting flowers. A demonstration on caring for baby chicks was ytun by Mrs. Young. Mrs. R. W. Woods jr. was elected chnirman of the taxation and government, study cour£e. During the social homier, cream ami cookies v;ere sej'v- (d by the hoste.-'s. Mrs. H. W. Woods jr. won the prize in a co 1 .- cut on of making the most Pierce i Young, and in the bingo games ' Mrs. Ed Alder was awarded the prize. Hoses and peonies were used in the decoration of the Driver home, will) Ibe dining table centered with cornflowers and pink radiance roses. At the afternoon meeting of the Junior circle held at the home of Mrs. R. M. Fletcher. Mrs. A. W. Young taught the lesson from Genesis. The next meetii.jj will be at the hdme of Mrs. R. C. Binckwell on May 9 at 5-fj oVIock. Osceola Society — Personal cause of the laughter which ensued "*hcn Senator Tom Connally of Texas sought to sum up the Bridges |'s\,'nalion by saying: "Why does he not approach tills I question -with an open mind, in- steatl of an open mouth?" About This Confusion One of the surviving New Deal brain trusters, who has been brain- trusting and functioning in various important capacities almost since the beginning of the Rooosevelt administration, was quite frank the other night when taxed with the fact that there still seemed to be an enormous amount of confusion within the administration ranks. No more confusion than there always had been, he insisted, ami quoted for a comparison the remark of an old Boer general who said after the South African war: "Our lines of communication were so disorganized that not even the British knew what we were doing!" Significant Primary Watch the South Dakota primary fesuUs to see what happened to the ftison's first attempt to team up something in the nature of a fann- er-labor ticket. labor's Non-Partisan League which has formed loose alliances with certain farmer organizations, has backed Congressman Fred Hiklebrandt, former railroad conductor, for the Democratic senatorial nomination, and Presi- lent Fred Lorks of the South Dakota Farmers'- Union, a university graduate, for HlWebranclt's present, seat. The two men campaigned for themselves and each other. N'atioiiril Youth Week oWrveil A program in keeping with others being held throughout the nation this week in observance of National Youth Week was given at the weekly meeting of the Rotary Club yesterday. The projji-am was ar- i singed and led by C. B. Driver and R S. Crihfield. Miss Frances Campbell. Girl Scout leader, spoke on the work of the newly organized troop in Osceola. E. W. Packard, scoutmaster of the boys' troop, fpoke of their achievements. Mrs. Have Class I'arty i The fourth gradf- junior girls [ class of the Baptist church known j as the Six-Pointers, held their monthly class and social meeting I in the home of Doris Holt on Mon| day night. Oilicers for the next • quarter were chosen a s foloiss: I Doris Holt, president; dim-line Ooodc, vice president; Chavline Massey, secretary; coline Bannister, treasuiev. Eight visits were reported made to absentees and sick members. ' Questions taken from their daily Bible readings were used as'response to roll call. Mrs. John Douglas, teacher, led a brief devotional lesson, and used as,.a mmlng Edgar Guest's poem, "Wlft'n" the Tinsmith Goes Above." There are, twenty-two girls ii\ the class. Read Courier News Want Ads. W. D. Kelly told Girls Assembly of the Rainbow here. Following Iheir talks. Charles E. Sullenger addressed the club on boys of yesterday and today, and the respnn- r..bility of parents to conserve and train the youth of today for constructive citizenship. Barbara Banks furnished music through the luncheon hoiu". Guests were A. C. Spellings of Marked Tree; C. A. Cunningham, Dr. H. A. Taylor, Louis Cherry, Cecil Shane. Sam Owens, James B. Clark of Blythevillc; George Doyle and O. W. Knight of Osceola. • * • Women's Council Elects Officers Mrs. John Schneril was elected ^resident of the Woman's Council of the Christian church at their nonthly meeting held last night at the home of Mrs. Harry Driver, connection with the social meeting of the' junior and senior circles. Other officers elected were Mrs. J. C. Scurlock, vice president; Vivian Fairlcy, secretary and treasurer. 'ontests and bingo games were enjoyed after the business session. Contest winner was Mrs. A. W. 4-H Club News Notes JThc Rocky 4-H club met Tues.'V>y, April 26, when 22 members and two leaders were present. Luther Owens, the president, presided over the meeting. The group sing "Dreaming," led by Joy Hill song captain, after which D. S Lanlrip, county agricultural agent made a talk on the 4-H Club rally Tlie following club captains made reports:' Edgar Barnes, cotton; Irvin Davis, pig; Opal Fay Noe. calf: Udena Finley, gardening and canning; Louise Perkins, clothing Udena Finley. poultry and I'oou improvement. Armorcl. Tlie Arniorel Home Demonstration club met In the home of Mrs. Guy Walker Monday afternoon with 24 members present and six visitors. The meeting was called ;to order by the president, Mrs. '""'. O. Anderson, after which Airs. ,A. U Bishop gave the devotional. \The secretary called the roll and I'ach member answered by giving n recipe. Mrs. B. C. Blackwell gave demonstration on making up- Garngcs employ 750,000 person in tlie United States. I- 1 ARM LOANS*"""" IMO and llf Arkansas and Ml»s«'»r) Lowest rates—Inwrst exprnM- Also city properties DON H. KASSERMA1V Thomas Land Co. OHIce P. O. Box 470. Phone B31. Bulgarian Buttermilk Phone 74 Craig's Dairy A. R. Wclenkamp & Co. Agents Memphis Tent & Awning Co. Call 187, 758 or 330-W for Fret' Estimates. BlythevllJe, Ark:. WE ARE NOW SHOWING OUR NEW 10H8 AUTO SEAT COVERS 1 ;'New Styles :& "Pattern? ' New Low Pric.es ; $1.95 iip 1 Expert Installation at No Extra Cost A COMPLETE STOCK FOR ALL MAKE CARS WE URGE YOU COME TO Headquarters, For Auto Seal Covers lieforc You liny. TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. Walnut StJ I'h. 0:13 Hemorrhoids-Piles CURED WITHOUT SURGERY & GUARANTEED Safe, nre ind with less discomfort. All diseases and condlttont of nervous origin, foot ailment* and skin c»nrtu trtntrd and cored at our clinic. DRS. NIES & NIES Oiteopat&Ic Pbystetau SI* Main Phone 98 Blrthc-rOIe, Art JUST THE WHOLE WHEAT CEREAL YOU'VE ALWAYS WANTED Here's a ready-to-eit cereal with a brand-new, delicious flavor made by a new, exclusive patented process. Add Shredded Ralston to your shopping list and watch your family ask for more. STORES Prices Good For Friday and Saturday I'ICdI.V \V1C!OI,V I'AKItltK CASSIItV Stun- Miiiugrr HOlll-KT Mr.CAW 56th Birthday Sale KlUKittll STOlti: MIKK SIMON Store Manager JACK I'AHKIill Markfl Manager PIE CHERRIES Avondale No. 2 Cans Each Butter Slicks or l{oll Pound Peaches l)c! Mimic No. 2 1 /. Can ('an Asparagus Pears Kiefci- No. 2i/ 2 Cans ICiicb Pickles Sour or Dill ((uttrl Jars APPLE SAUCE Country Club No. 2 Onus 2 For Apples 2 Doz. 15c GET THIS NORMANDIE CRYSTAL Table service CUP .»d SAUCER DINNER PLATE AND GOBLET C with purchase of ONE POUND FRENCH BRAND COFFEE SERVICE FOR ONE MILK Pel, ('iiriiiilion or Country Clnli 3 Large or OAc i Small .... tW- Country Club, CEREAL TORN FLAKES X Or., I'kjr 5!'jC I1UAN FLAKES 10 O/.. I'kff I0r. WHEAT PUI'FS 5 Oi. I'kf "(' WHEAT FLAKES 10 Or. I'kff Bo TWINKLE, Gelatin -IEC Dessert, ,1 for Iw ORANGE JUICE 18 O/.. Cans, 3 For .... 25' GRAHAM CRACKERS C. C. Pound Itax 15' POUK & IlKANS C. C. Tall Cans, :i For .. 25 C CORNED HKBK HASH «Cc Armour's No. 2 Cans 2 ForfcV ALUHE SOAP, •I lt»rs 15 PICKLES, Sour or Dill «E C '/; (iiillcm Jar .'. &V MUSTAKI), Embassy .Ac Quart Jiirs y APPLE HUTTER C. C., H8 iw,. Jars 15' (PI I V JELL I M re. Jars I'OrrEI) MEAT Armour's, -i/,'s I'mi TEfl Weseo Vi H>. 25' Bananas .1 urn ho Dm. Grapefruit Large Si/e TCXIIH, 'I For New Potatoes No. 1 Red 10 Llis. Cabbage Texas flrccn Pound Littnnia Cluli .Ginger Ale or Soihi Walcr 2<l ox. Hoi ties 4 for 25c Avondale FLOUR 2-1 Lb. Hag ...«5q 48 Lb. Bag .$L29 (Guaranteed) STEAKS Hound or Loin C. Q. Quality, Lb. Bacon Fancy Sliced, LI). Cheese Genuine Wisconsin Cream, Pound SaltMeat Slrcnk-o- Lean Lb. PICNIC HAMS ±r tes 19= COTTAGE CHEESE Pound 15 C CHICKEN SALAD Pound 49 Beet Quality K08SI uoiisi Thick 'Rib, Lb. KSausage * 12jc Salt Meat For Hoiling Lb. LAMB ROAST shoulderlb I.og-o-Lamb, Lb 17!/i Live Crabs, Red Snapper Fillets, Catfish, Red Snapper, Whiting Veal, Chops Ib. 12ic, Roast Ib. 15c

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