The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1938 · Page 6
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May 3, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 3, 1938
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!»AGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Says Rbqsevell Pulled ."Boner" In Having Ford , '.Visit White House • WASHINGTON. May 3.—Ixmg experience i n |>oliU:nl warfare might well have lauglil Mr, ROOSC: vell never to lead with Ills chin. lf> so.he (""-jot the lesson when M? invited Mr. Henry Ford to ilie White House. •As a political boner, thai one >a,'nks only with Die cntfccwcnl of the "little business men" to Washington in the hope that they would give the President and JiLs policies a pat on the back. Mr. Ford Is"an American tradition and his support at', this time would have been a great boon. ;... But almost anyone who knew the automobile miiir. could lisive told the President. Hint Ford could • be counted on to cast more raspberries than uosies. Whal the President did was ID hand Ford Ihc White House as a. sounding board for some criticisms of llTe New Deal. The invitation was based on" a supposition : that Ford would feel Inspired to dcher a public message full.ot co-operation, confidence and good cheer. Mr. G. Hull Roosevelt, brother of Mis. Roosevelt, had convinced p. D. R. tint Ford would be so impressed with the show (tiat he would publicly support the current administration recovery cflort. Hilt G. -Hall Roosevelt is in the dog-house now. Ford Remained Unsold Versions as to what was .said nt the White House conference differ. 'One; story is that Ford commented snan'pily on various New Deal theories, especially those of Chairman Marriner Eccles of the Federal Reserve Board, firm believer in the necessity of spending for recovery. According to most sources, liow- .eyer, all was amiable and the conversation rather general except'for some explanation by Roosevelt ami Bccles.of what the government was trying to do. The,one sure thing Is that no one sold Henry on '.anything. After the luncheon and conference Ford seemed'In some doubt as to just who Eccles really was. Ford has his peculiarities. The last memorable occasion on which I lie visited ihc While House was In ' the early weeks of the 1BB-33 depression when president HJOVI-J- summoned an array of the bis men of industry and finance. i Canny IK-nry Ford sal through the confi'u-na' and never said n word. But «ft/-r it was all over lie slipped a pi'K-i- ' of paper, to a friend atnoiiy the I horde of correspondents outslae. All !he message on this paper—ob-) vi*isly )irep:irt'(l In advance—said,' was dial Ford would rat.se wiu;us ; and reduce uie price of aiiloinobilL's. | Ford toppc'tl all the lie.iillliw.s and niade Mr. HOOVIT very sour. Less than five years ago the late Senator James Cou/.ons hail atl- | vised riowwvrlt to-invite Ford lo j :li'.> White HOU.-.L. and make Worn):; I .vith him, poliillni; out that Ford I Ji'Jn'l like Wall -Street any bi'tu-r < :hnr> dlil Hie pri'sldeDl. DHL Fold declined. The aoviTii- .nenl haj t;top|)uil billing ills auto- nobilcs because lie v/ouldJi'l |)l»y ba I with HiiA riiul fortl toUl I friends he «i:iildn't l«l It look, as if , he • liad gone lo Wuslilii'toii I'j dicker over a few dollars. No more 1 invitations v,'enl Ui Deai'lxjii) luiti) Cl. Hull Itoosovolt recently acted us fixer. Ancnl G. Hall G. Hall Roosevelt's li'.sl name Is Giacle, but he is n broad-shoulder- J eel, powerful energetic MX-foolm- , K'itl) Ijionil. slightly curly. htnr. u<: Is a vice president of the Coiumcr-' .Mai Investment Trust, which owns Universal Credit Corporation, wliltli finances Ford car sales. Mrs. Roosevelt and her younger brother share a close, afrcctlun.it: relationship. G. Hall, (caring thai she might have a breakdown while driving alone, tests"her automobile whenever he is in Washington. He has been known to protest tlio service given her machine by the White House garage and.once drove, the car all the way to New yorl: to demonstrate Its defects lo Hut dealer from which It hail 'omii bought. When In Washington G. Hall slays nl ii hotel, explaining that the Wliltc House Is "too crowded." TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1938 Tiie Greek government, having restricted Ihe movement of currency, one Greek firm gave a. four-monlhs' 1 vacation In Athens to Ihe family of nn English niiin- ufncturcr from whim it had purchased goods, as n novel means of clearing oir the debt. CHAFJ'ER 1 "WHERE have you ten all uiiernoun, d.irllng?" Kvolyn Huiin, or Evclyji La l-'arije, us siic v.'us lai'jv;n on the stage, inquired i'i Hie lov/ Ihroaly voice lhal had lii'lcl many un audience IC-MKO in Uie last 20 years. She was reclining In what j-"u> liiu.-v,' was a most graceful IIOM <:•> her vbnif.ti tongue wilh ils pro- fusiun <if Into, LieribbbJiffl pillow 1 , mill its luxuriant ermine.- throw. Now t:li(; extended her lovely while lijuids, corral-tipped in ;»> uppeuling, il Komowhal llmalii<-al Ecsluri-, to di;tv/'Jacnuolin<! down l)l:fil]C. lid'. "I pn-sume you've been out wilh lliul yuung man of yours'' .She shook a ijlnyful linger befoi( Li.-r duughR-r's pretty, llii.slitd, young f;ice. "It seems to me you've been seeing him a Hrent deal since we moved out from town." Evelyn was pleased now Hint she had lei Jackie persuade her to close the Park Avenue uparlment so early in the spring and move to llieir Weslclicslt-i country place. "floj.'er Breckncr Isn'l my young man," Jackie protested, withdrawing her hands. They were as unlike Evelyn's as could be, In their contrasting sun-taniicd color, with lingers short and sturdy, conspicuously minus lacquer of any shade. "He's a pilot—a d;irn good one—and he's teaching me to ily, which explains why I've been seeing him. Bui only today Roger lold me I've had enough hours to begin to solo soon." "Why you should want lo spend (he small legacy your pool' dear father letl you on learning to fly is beyond me," Evelyn said lor Ihe luindredlh time. She could not understand ov shara her daughter's enthusiasm for fly. Came Jackie Dunn's Solo in Love, But it Was Firsl. Uminsr Anolhc.r \Voniaii I hid Most.of the watches used In aircraft loilny are of Swiss niake. These Inslrument.s imisl function parfeclly in temperatures chan'jiii(j irom plus 33 .tn minus 1(1 In a few mimiles. Sally Rand Bubbles Over ,With Euthu§ianV'For Stage Ing. Evelyn was far more delicate lhan any orchid. It was amazing she should have a daughter more like a sunflower, as straight and slim and tall, hair and skin as IJiiWen. Yet she could not help tliirjdin; how lovely the child was Iho'jgh she would not dress properly, insisting upon sport Dungs or such oullandish coslumes as the clumsy, Iciiaki-colored Hying suit she wore now. "But yon can't be Hying the time," she added ,"'" BY'. GEORGE ROSS NKW YORK, April 30. — "Not that I give a hoot about the World's Fair. I'll-be in New York next • year, all .right—but with my clothes .on. And I'm not just blowing bubbles either." • Thus. speaks Sally Rand between appearances at the Casa Mariana To the casual caller, the fabulous Sally sete'ns n nervous, qulv- vering bundle of energy, capable of carrying on ' a conversation upon .almost any subject—no matter what else she may be.doing at the moment. She talks unceasingly. She smokes Incessantly—preferably cigarettes which she filches, lighted, from sobebody else's hand. She interrupts when she. feels like it. She screams like a banshee when excited,- and her moods are momentarily variable. But she makes sense. Between a switt succession of telephone calls, instructions to her .secretary and ultimata to her male dresser, the impression is thai Miss Rand is weary ot fans, bubbles and nature, in the raw. As « young woman who has traveled far on Ihe slrenglh of a few fans, a blonde wig and a boatload of press clippings, Sally can well a (lord to search for new lands to conquer. Just now, it's the theater. • 4 * * From Babbles to Bcrnhardl , Sally Rand set out on the path to emulate Duse, Benihardt and Bankhead two summers ago when she played the role of Sadie Thompson in ."Rain" at the famed Lakewood Playhouse in Skowhegan. Last summer she portrayed Amy in Sidney Howard's Pulitzer Prize- winning play, "They Knew What They Wanted." Heartened by accolades .from fairly critical audiences, she'Went on tour all through the New England summer show- shops, adding'. "While Cargo" to her reperlolre. She has been eagerly awaiting the spring so that she could put Jier fans and bubbles. away and again turn on the histrionics. America's premiere fan danseuse will make her legitimate .theatrical de- hut before a city audience when she participates in the Ballimore Spring Drama Festival, playing in company with such actresses as Jean Muir, Sylvia Sydney and Norms Terrls, But the gargantuan grosses she has rolled up in her fan-and-bubble treks across the country have taught Sally the inadvlsabilily or pulling all her bubbles In one basket Sh<? has shrewdly made plans to tour the hlnterlanBs the latter part of the summer In her more familiar role of September Mom for the peasantry. • . Ever since the Chicago censors caUpu»«d her into the big money Sally has never toiled for less than a $2500 weekly stipend Insiders claim Oi«t she has wtwly Invested every penny she has «mert. Her assets (ut considerable, They con sist of ICo acres of grazing land near Mclrose. N. M., another thousand acres of wheat in Montana, over 25 acres of orange trees in California and a large truck farm in swanky Wcstport. Conn. Recently she purchased an additional COO acres of farmland near Elkton. Md. Rally, however, is a canny absentee landlord. Every inch of lier ;oil is tilled* by a Hand relative. In New York, Sally Rand lives at an expensive midlown hotel, a domicile'that, for some reason or another, she keeps extremely secret. Besides her estate in Westporl. she also owns a country home on Long Island. She has two automobiles. Her wardrobe is extensive. She Is careful abowt male acquaintances. Even- once in n while- some stray gentleman bobs up claiming that he Is Sally's long tost husband. Sally has a steady answer lo thai. She has a stand- Ing offer of $1000 to anyone who can prove that she has ever been married. She takes an occasional glass or champagne, rarely goes to night clubs and prefers actors, producers and playwrights for her after-hour companions. Of late Sally has ben active in attempting to secure better working conditions for New York night club performers. In a measure she was responsible for Billy nose signing a pact with the A. "p. of L. making the Casa f-fanana the first closed shop cabaret In Broadway's history. Some observers think Sally has joined the left-wing contingent, along with a number of other Hollywood and Times Square satellites. It hardly seems plausible. "Alter all," quoth Sally, "wouldn't I look just a little too silly stand- Ing on trie barricades—with nothing on but a bubble?" archly. "Take the evenings when yon and Roger go dancing or driving these lovely moonlit nights "We don't look at the moon! We lalk about Hying then." The warm color sprang up to the roots of Jackie's fail' hair. "There's so much to learn. You've no idea, Mother. Besides just taking off and banking ami keeping (ho horizon and landing, I mean. There's the mechanics and all the instruments, navigation and meteorology . . . Oh, it's too utterly fascinating!" "I'm sure it must -be." Her mother smiled on her fondly. The child could not pull the wool over her bright eyes. No girl could look so Hushed eager just over Hying. "And you must find Roger fascinating, loo — such a charming boy! Surely you must talk aboul somelhing interesting some times. Now when I was a girl, all Ihe young men ..." * * * "MOW, Mother!" Jackie pro- (eslccl. She saw what Evelyn was up lo. She should have; bit- Icr experience had been her teacher in Ihis. "There's abso- hilcly nothing between Roger and me." Her soft nioulh set in its determined line, her eyes, nol so incredibly blue ns Evelyn's, but on the greenish shade with golden flecks borrowed from Ihe sun, were direct and clear.- "Thai's the only reason I've seen so much of him, outside of flying. Because Itoger's the only man I've met who hasn't tried any nonsense. He Ireals me like a pal, anolhcr "We tlon't loolt al ihc moon! We talk abonl flyint? llicn." 7Vic ii'nrm color iprong up lo llic rools of Juclt'ii's lair haii man. If he ever gels any sticky [like a faucet. She knew (hat scnlimcntal ideas send him Jacking! So there's no use your trying to build up a romance, as you always do." Jackie got up ns she finished this somewhat lengthy speecli to stand brows like drawn accusing angel, together fiercely, manner defiant. She would need defiance imcl whatever other aid Jackie, who despised them for herself, could nol hear them from others. "You know Paul has lo live abroad (he betlci- part of. the year; hu (ravels cxlensively." As his wife, she would slill be in the limelight., Evelyn thought complacently. But such a lite never she could summon. She knew Ihis',™' 10 -' 1 Ja< * ie ' ov , en lf Pau ! wantt ' ti from hitler experience, too. Eve- to , . n , ras Ilc !' ? b ? ut . Wllh them ' - - ' which was doubtful since he had seemed more Uian willing when she had suggested Jackie's future ought to be sellled first. "1 lold him," Evelyn allowed a tear lo roll down her beautiful face now, "lhat I couldn't Ihink of accepting him unlil I knew my little girl was definitely engaged |lo someone, ioo," "But Hint's ridiculous!" Jackie exploded. "That's disgusting- and utterly selfish, mother, as welt." "Selfish!" Evelyn gasped. She looked as though she had been cut to the heart. "When I try to be the most unselfish mother in file world. When 1 put your happiness before my own lyn had ruined every friendship wilh every young man Jackie had had in jusl this way. Because she was Romance Incorporated, off the stage ns well as on, she was determined lo inject the same spirit into Jackie. "I do believe," Jackie accused lurllicr, "lhat you won't be happy, Mother, until you've got me married oil! You know I mean to do somelhing wilh my life. If. you want someone io get married so much, why don't you do it yourself?" "That's just il, darling." Eve- Steele-Cooter Society—Personal Have liirlhilny Dinner Mrs. Cecil Byrd was hostess to a birthday dinner Sunday at her home at No. 9 honoring the birthday anniversary of her husband; nnd Mrs. Ray Jones of Cooler. I Those attending were !Ur. awl Mrs. John Tucker and daughter.: Rubye, Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Tucker. ' and daughter. Mary Sue. and Mr. | and Mrs. Ray Jones, all of Cooler.; * * * liriilc Klocl Honored I Miss Hazel Mulltus. bride elect, l was guest of honor at a surprise; miscellaneous shower at the home of Mrs. Jack » Rushing Saturday afternoon when Misses Ella Masliu and Bette Clemmons were hostess-1 cs. The affair was a complete sur-i prise to the gtiesl of honor who is being honored with n number of, interesting social, events here. 1 There were three tables of bridge j players, the high score award go-' Ing to Mrs. \V. C. R«id, who was presented perfume, the low score award went to Miss Rubye Barker, who was presented linen handkerchiefs. A large four tier wedding cake topped with 8 bride and groom was cut by the bride elect nnd served along with Ice cream which was In the form ot n, silver slipper lyn's smile was patient, forgiving. She tried to understand her daughter, thought it was so difll- cnlt. "That's why I'm so anxious (o have my little girl settled. Well," she wound up, dramatically now, since she always must play-act, "John Paul Scott lias asked me to retire, darling.' lie has asked me to marry him!" * t * "T-TE has!" Jackie forgol her ro- ''seiilmcnl in n burst of interest. John Paul Scott was her mother's most persistent admirer, Ihe most socially prominent, the wealthiest. Evelyn had been lion- ing, lor years, that he would ask her to marry him. Jackie liked Mr. Scott well enough, though she could nol imagine anyone waul- ing lo many him. His hair was too thin on top, he was loo correct nnd polished and rich. "I don't see what you're crying for Ihen," she said. "Or what I—or Roger—have lo do wilh il." "You have evcrylhina to do with it!" Evelyn's tears (lowed more copiously. She could turn them on Iwith a pink uow on rap of it. » !!»•(rptiol) For Client ] Mr. and Mrs. A. \V. Jordan were i hostesses to a reception at their ! home on Walnut Ave. Saturday afternoon in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Bankuvit?. who had just returned from Harbin. China where they have been Hie past four yen is. Tin: home was decorated throughout in candlelight and a large cake with four Chinese candles was cut fcy l hi> guest of honor and served along with iced drinks. The guests were all members of Mrs. Bankevitz's immediate family. She was the former Miss Maude Jordan of Cooler nnd is well known hrn\ A family reunion dinner is lo be held Sunday for the Jordan family when Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jordan of Memphis and Mr. and Mrs. E. c. Hudgcns and son. Bud- She burst into real (cars now, apparently unable lo find more words. Conlrite, Jackie knell down beside her. "I'm sorry I said thai." She knew her mnlher aclually believed herself unselfish. "Eut il is ridiculous 1 , y«i know. You can't expecl me lo gel married, jusl so you can do it, loo." Yet, even ns she said this, Jackie experienced a qualm of alarm, almost a strange foreboding. She knew her mother was capable of continuing lo shed becoming tears and throw thealrics, as though she were in tlic-thro^s of a third acl; she was capable of slicking to her decision, no matter how ridiculous until she managed spite of anything it might be, somehow, in Jackie might do, to win out. She knew this because of that same bitter experience that had taught her so much and made her distrustful of anything senlhr.en- tal or romantic, even love. op rriAHACTt:us III .\\-ljc rohil I tlic , || >p imr:rK\i:n—IUTOI ii^ i lc>,l iLi. NlrlilijM|>lieri.. MIM.IlnSK—I, r II I I li y jt- \viinrril lloKI-r. .Im-hli- illNrrnirnKi-M lu-r iiiolJii-r. lull >li|. l.rimir, /runt JI:I*T t-MK-t-1- t-uvi' Ihul l.rr jMurln-i MJiiirljtm- MlM ulli .,in. CHAPTER II ""I'M afraid 1 can't tome out to l ; Held today," Jackie said icgrc'lljlly, when Roger Rrccknei 1 ikic-phoiit'd that next morning. ik-r 1 foreboding had pt'ovi-d cornel f.a far. Evelyn had taken to her bed with one of her sick Ijt-utlaches! She seemtd really 'so ill, however, lhat Jackie ftll she ought not leave IKT. One never kni-w into what Evelyn's tic-ad- acries might develop. "I'm taking off for Washington tomorrow," Roger interrupted. He was a free lance pilot; occasionally he did some le.sl Hying, be- .sitlcs instructing. "If you can't lake your lesson today, coukln'l you fu'i out long enough lo grab a bite with me at the Airport Inn? Maybe we could manage to get airc',1 out, too, afterwards." Jackie never turned down a chance lo gel "lircd out" ns Roger L-alled it il she possibly conld help liejf.-elf. "I'll do my best," she promised. "Maybe I can leave Mother thai long." If Roger was going away she would jusl have to manage. Not because she had lo see Roger, but because she might nol get "upstairs" -unlit he rcluriii'tl, and besides she was so eager to hear all aboul Ihe lesls lie \.'as going to make in Washington. * ¥ » WHEN Evelyn learned her " daughter had an invilation lo have dinner wilh her young man she got surprisingly better.- "Of course-you musl'go, darling," she insisted sweetly. "And do -wear something especially nice." She meant something feminine and frilly, if such a garment could be tmnd in Jackie's wardrobe. The slate-blue tailored suit, wilh its silk blouse, that Jackie zipped into after a hasty shower, was not as beguiling as it might have been, but it was decidedly smart and the golden flecks in Jackie's eyes were so dancing and eager that most any young man, wilh Ihe aid of. Ihe moon, would want to talk about something besides flying. ' • Evelyn would not have considered the Airport Inn a very xo- maiilic setting. Its tables were covered with red and white checkered cloths, booths lined the sides; Iherc were musical and game machines and always a great deal of clallev and laughler. What appealed to Jackie were the autographed photos of aviators, many of (hem "old-timers," that hung proudly on the walls, Ihe hum of airplanes overhead, the press of excitement and activity. "Isn't it terribly dangerous? Jackie asked, afler Roger had finished telling her about the tests he would, make. So lar they had talked oC nothing but flying. "Dangerous?" Roger's fine even white teelh were exceptionally white in contrast to his weathered skin; his eyes crinkled at their corners when he smiled. His rough Iwceds were always casual b«l he wore them with an air ol clislinclion. His Ihick hair was wavy, bronzed from sun and wind; his shoulders broad and strong. He would never admit any dan- goc connecled wilh his beloved lining. Now he shrugged even the suggestion away. "At worst I might break an eardrum, or gel n bit groggy from lack of oxygen," he said. "You've got to climb about 15,000 feet to do a straight "/ hope it's a good ship," Jact(ic naiJ. No matter nlial seitl, site J;nc:0 Icst-diving was a mosl dangerous business. Roger, drop in order lo see it the ship .vill hang together." * * » «T HOPE it's a good ship," Jackie said. She shivered apprehensively. No matter- what Roger said, she knew lest diving was (he most dangerous thing any pilot could do. It didn't seem right to ask a man to do it. Roger had lold her how the blood drained from one's head, rendering one almost blind, how centrifugal force pushed the head down to the shoulders and caused the back to ache, "I hope so, too," Roger returned cheerfully. He laokec*. as though he liked lo pull the whiskers of fate. A man had lo be a mixture of fool and poet to be' a born (Iyer like Roger. "I guess it's a pretty swell bird. It's no experimental job. A bomber, with a 700-horsepowered engine, sturdy and squat and bulldoggish.' Jackie heaved a big sigh ot relief. "That's good," she said. "How long will you be gone, Roger? " Even when she slarled soloing she would have lo do 50 hours lo get her pilot's license. She supposed she would be old, before she got fo do somelhing wilh her life. "A week—ten days, maybe," Roger seemed lo he laken up wilh thoughts ot ihe future, too. He wore bis dream-drunk look, chewing on the end ol a toothpick, which bo substituted for cigarets, always having-one dangling froir the corner of his humorous mouth. "What I hope !o do some day,'' he said, "are a. few stratosphere losls. Think ot the speed that could be developed up lliere! Why you could gel from coast to coasl in a few hours! It I ever get a lucky break, or meet a Santa Glaus who'll slake me . . . "That would be grand!" Evelyn would have thought her daughlei lovely, could she have seen Ihc way her eyes glowed now. Bui oven Evelyn's romanlic imagination could not have conjured what they would talk about later. "I hope you get such a break," Jackie said. A trifle enviously. For she ;new somehow lhat Roger would. Oil, it only she had been horn n man! That was he sort of thing she'd do, loo. And Evelyn wanted her to get married! » » » •'WHAT'S the matter?" Roger " asked. He leaned toward icr in consternation. She did not now she suddenly had looked like lhat accusing angel again. "Everything!" Jackie blurted. ' She had not meanl to confide in Roger, but hadn't he just told her :iis most secretly cherished ambitions? Besides she felt she had to confide in someone. "It's Mother, Eoger. She thinks she can plan my lii'c, when I want to do something imporlant. ,'Slie thinks she can marry me off, 'just,because she wants (o get married herself. And what's more, she's likely to manage somehow to do it." 'Get married!" Roger almost swallowed his toolbpick. "Who does she want to marry you oit lo?" "You," Jackie supplied. "Me!'? "Yes, I know. It's too utterly ridiculous." Jackie spread her hands in a helpless gesture that was jnore appealing than any ot her mother's dramatics. "Bui you don'l know Mother. My life will bo plenty miserable from now on. Unless I can think up some way lo pacify her." "That ought to be easy enough," Roger said. His eyes crinkled al their coiners again. He pushed back his chair. "We can't talk in here with all this racket." Someone bad pul a nickel in the electrical music-box; an orcheslra was swinging high. "Suppose we go over lo Ihe hangar," he added. "We con lake a Hip and mull Ibing:; over." "You mean you have an idea of some way lo help me?" Jackie, jumped up excitedly. "Oh, Roger, if you only could . . ." "I'm made of ideas!" Roger boasted. "I'll concoct one you've never heard the like of before, let me assure you." (To I5e Continued) Closing Out Our New TIRES Mansfield Gnotlycar Firestone 251 OFF All Tires Guaranteed Arian Auto Parts 128 K, Main I'honc \~f, die. of Lillle Rock, wil be present. U. J. Pills of Shnrron, Tcnn., spent Friday night in Cooler with rein lives and was accompanied home Saturday afternoon by Mrs. Pills and llieir children who had spent Ihe past week here with her mother. Mrs. p. E. Waters. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. L. Johnson of Muskogee. Okla., have been the guest of the latter's sister, Mrs. \V. M. Barker and Mr. Barker ol Cooler the past three days, they left Sunday for tliclr Home. They have also been visiting relatives In Tennessee. Miss Eunice Little of Canithers- ville spent, the weekend here with her father. Jess Liltle. T. A. Haggard, spcnl Ihe weekend in JNTmoii City, attending a vocational agriculture meeting. The most common fault found with mufflers attached to aircraft. i engines is the fact that they usually create a back-pressure in I the cylinder heads that materially cuts down power. A "slinger ring" attachment has been used which sprays propeller blades with a solution of alcohol and glycerine. This is supposed to prevent ice from forming on the propr-ller. Flyim; Ofiici-r A. E. Houston and Mrs. Betty Kirby-Grcen re- Tiirly sol n neiv record for a (light from Lo n[ i on u , cni>e To.vn by trying Iho distance in -15 hours and 5 mimite.s. per cent further than French wages, and 250 per cent further than Russian wages. None of the New World Indians Mayas. Incas, or Americans), progressed far enough lo learn the use — .,. , o.^—'tv. .... .. ..<'»£,,, m ,.-11,11 ILJ^ IIMJ British wages go 25 per rent' of the wheel, until the white man minor then German wages, 33 came. • flh LIU- FARM LOANS " I500 and Vt Arkansas and l.owtst rates—loHe.st expense Also city properties DON H. KASSERMAN Thomas Land Co. Office P. O. Box 470, Phone 627. AS MUCH AS ON 10 GAL. OF HI-TEST NO NOX GASOLINE 90c inn: Pennsylvania Oil, Sealed Containers. 25c SAVEON GAS CO. •1 Allies No. of State Line H, \V. 61 HOLLAND, MO. SAFETY INSURANCE Why nol buy a Used Car where yon are sure of set- 1in.u wlial yon pay for. Our Used Curs hie put in (he lies! possible condition to insure safety in driving-. A visif (o our sliosv room or lot will convince you. YOUK MONKY NKVKR NOUGHT SO MUCH JO.'M Chevrolet Sporl Coupe. Rnmlilc scat. ?M~> lil.'io Chevrolet Coiitie. Real buy S2Kr, 1934 Chevrolet Coach. Only ....' ^195 1!).')7 Chevrolet Town Sedan ^m:, Ifm Chevrolet 11/ 2 Ton Truck SIX.-) I'm Ford V-S l i/j Ton Truck $]<;;, We have many others to choose from. Trucks— Pick-ups and Cars. Hasy O.M.A.C. Payment Plan TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Phone CM

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