The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1930 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 23, 1930
Page 8
Start Free Trial

PAGE EIGHT ])I,YTHI3VILI,E. (ARK.) cbuilIKR NEWS I Says Creative Home Play I Is Need of Modern Child TllURSDAV, OCTOBER 28, 1!>30 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1030 BLYTJIEVILLR. (AHK.) COURIER NEWS "Art for play's sake" is the slogan or Hie ncluliborJiood )>l;iy conlcr i for children that Mrs. Ivah Dcrrlne, above, has sponsored in San j I)if;o, Cilif. The rug bag and newspaper.? contribute most uf the costumes for the child actors wjio itpjicar in original phvs, written and produced by themselves, on (he luwn of Mrs. Urtring's home. BY JULIA BLANSIIAKD NEA Service Writer NEW YORK.—"Creative hoaw- play Is what America needs today. 'It is not one's vocation Ilial is Hie most important hlng In life. It Is. one's hobby! Help children to some kind ol artistic expression, and you have given them the possibility of adjusting themselves happily to life. Parents have a unique chance to do this. Parents should take It!". It !s upon these conditions, the result of years in social and educational work, that a fragile woman with an indomitable spirit nml the courage to experiment with l(;r own children, has done a remarkable piece of work In her o\vi\ home, her home town and stale and now has written an instructive guide for parents and educators in a book. "The Creative Home," • (Richard T. Smltt, Inc.) She is Mrs. Ivah Deeving ol San Diego, California, originator of the amusing Front Lawn Ttien- ter, and the Spinet Neighborhood Chorum, assistant editor of the California P. T. A. Magazine and lecturer and writer on psychological and educational eubjecls. "We can presume at lenst one talent, usually many, tn almost every normal child," Mis. Dcer- Ing explained her theories, the result of ten years practical work with children. "I do not iroan genius, but talents. Adults' contribution consists in what I call 'exposing the children' to the best of all lines of art, music, beauty In every form mid enconraylntj them to express themselves . as young as possible." Her Home Is Her l'l.iy Laboratory To anyone visiting Mrs. Dcerlns; nt home, her experiments arc fascinating. SlM does her own work, writes, lectures, but always has immd time for piny with her two tiris, Uleonn and Donna. Their; house Is a neighborhood center, On her front lawn some of the msl original plays have been produced, written by neighborhood children, acted by them, in cos- tnmes designed and made by themselves. "The rug bag and nowbpapers are our chief stocks In trade In the dramatic business," Mrs. Dcer- Ing s:nlled. "Better than the most expensive, high-class costume, I consider the home-made one that n little child considers lovely." Modelling is the most universal form cl artistic expression In children, from the mud-pie singe on, according to Mrs. Ucerl She makes n great, plea for dirt, not. sand or modelling clay but old-faUiionecl dirt that maki fine mud. ']'a:.?ms for violin and painting often lire found in lliu .satin; child. A scientific bent and music often go together. Jf children are en- coutagcd to try all kinds of ex- piossion, they \vi!l eventually develop those in which they have talent, Mrs. Dcering mid. IP t/llUF TRICKIEST COAT? OF TV1E- VCAR APE RHLLV WO COATS 1 IW OWE AND CONSIST 0?ACIOTH GAEMEKIfWlW ASHORT . Ow MILD DAYS' TUE TU« OAGCT-T CAM 9E WOfiU SEPARATELY. STARTING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24th AT 9 A TORE OPEN UNTIL 9 P. M. FRIDAY EVENING Coming At the Beginning of the Winter Wanted Salesladies and salesmen for Ihis sale, only those thai have hail experience need apply, tall a( (he store Thursday evening, Oct. ZM. :il 'ji«hl o'clock, don't call over (he phone Please about a joh. Notice 1'lease do not ask us to lay awiiy any jjtirmenf without making it substantial deposit on it, anil to those thai do buy on the lay-away plan must lake same out as promised or we cannot hold them, I his is a sell otil and we are anxious to wind up our a (fairs as soon as we possibly can. rs a Don't Miss this G Our decision is final—there is no fake or deception about this has been with our sales—we have definitely decided to leave BIyl offer our merchandise for sale but our store fixtures, our houst| This means that you can outfit your family for winter at 250 Beautifully Styled DRESSES With Prices Deeply Cut Womens drosses. Ynines to Sl'J.To. Incltuliiifj Jaiielle Walker and olhiT line makes —all newest styles, none in Ihc store over two weeks. Sale pnce Womens dresses. Values to ijl2.'J5. Flat Crepes and Satin back crepes, very latest styles sixes 14 to 50. Hitj selection. Sale price, only One lot of silk dresses with long sleeves, mostly prints. Values to $6.95. For quick disposal, only MWECOATOMW IEFT ABOVE 12 OSB/A WOOlENWrHAGElGE I? SHOWN -MERE V/ORWVftTM A flflWW JlKFf PKE?SAUO A . 8EIGE AWDOf?Al.'C-:-. -WE-GALAPJVMJ.CKET RACK TAItOREO 6'RX'iDSlOTW TROCK. Ladies Winter HATS I.adics winter hals. New fells, bkitks and new fall sh;t<les. Values to $2.95. Close-out price, onlv Ladies Bloomers Jersey .Silk Hlonmers. Values tn ilSc. Assorted colors, rt-jruhr ;uul extra sixes. Onlv Lavishly Furred COATS Womens Coats. Values to $29.75. Just received this lot and can't return them. They are the newest styles, wonderfully fur trimmed with new long belted models. Black and brown shades. To close them ou(, only Everything to Go At Cost and mow rlunity to Save On Your Every Need -there never ie and not only furniture, too! mentions saving. Greatest Values You've Seen in 20 Years For Sale ,^'. <*& - > ? $#K* MENS OVERALLS Made of 220 weigh! lilue Denim (exlra heavy weight) hi.^h hark, sizes 32 to 42 waist, also Jumpers to match, only s A Garment Latlids Extra Heavy Fleece I.inctl Pepperel asid Foxcroft Steeling 9/4 Bleached or lirown (81 inches wide). 'M. Only •10 inch, all silk, washable FIST m All new fall shades and black Sl.fiO value. ion Suits Sizes 30 to 11. $1.75 value lilts Blue, Grey & Khaki. Hest work shirt in the world. 51.2:> value I I rown SILK m PAIR Two five room Jiungalows with hard wood doors, modern plumbing, nice bath fixtures and light fixtures located al 1101 and 005 Chickasuwha SI. Lot: one fifty fool ami other scventy-liv« fuel. Will sell al any reasonable, price. I mean business and I must dispose of this property, will sell on easy IITIIIM. All of (he store fixtures for sale, shelving, counters. \Vill sell show cases very cheap and they are in good condition also fine cash register (c'ight drawer National), perfect condition. See me any evening, too busy lo talk about this stuff during the day, try and make an appointment if interested. Walter Rosenthal All Sales Cash-All Sales Final Dozens of Men's Fine Suits Sacrificed lat Less than Wholesale Cost All of our Ladies 52.00 Chiffon and Service Weight Silk I!o~c — Cendrella & Wayne- knit. Get Yours NOW! Mens and Young Mens $24.75 Suits These suits are manufactured hy Knickerbocker Clothing Co., makers of Famous Yalehrand, hand tailored, most of them with Iwo pairs of pants —the popular 2 hutton models — consists of worsteds, serges and (weeds. Hegular. price §24.75. To close out $ Mens and Young Mens Suits n Offered at OES One and two of a kind, but all sizes in the lot good styles and patterns, values to $18.00. About fifty suits in this lot. While they last, only esale Cost Women's Slippers g Women's Slipbers , , . . J *. -. .A. ^m K !.'. _t i • f 51.1- _* 1'ati'iil rinil kid straps H'ith medium vMivureil heels, also low heel oxfords. N •-• iv snappy styles, lots of styles to select from. Our regular $2.95 value, for only selection of all ibi seasons newest and popular styles, p u in p H, straps, lies and oxfords. Low, medium and high heels, long and short vamp. 83.50, $3.95 and SI.9.) values for onlv 16 In. High Cuts & heavy soles with /fc> 'nftu-lj Elk uppers, solid Ifiilher (hrou.q'liout. Sixes C> lo HEK. About two do/en lo close out. Sfi.95 values ;it onlv Men's Oxfords I Mack and tan solid kiither oxfords, wide tor-. Son:e f'rictlman- Shelby shoes in this lot. All sizes now on hand. $2.95 ar.d S,'{.!I5 values. While they last, only One lot of womens high top shoes, medium heels, vice and brown calf. Si/es 3 to 5 only Values lo $10.00 pair for onlv One lot of womens high top. hi»h heel shoes, black ami f )r ov.-n. These shoes sold us hiuh as $15.00 pair. Take 'em at One lol of shoes, good solid leather, discontinued styles. Size;; to 13 only. Values lo S3.50. Onlv One lot of wnmens small 'i/.c slippers, pointed ;<!es. They will give- :;<:c;l wear. Find your at Pair "Omens coals from llii.; spring, suitable now. Values (o >ii.95. On sale at much below wholesale OiliV T Xmas Shoppin BLYTHEVILLLE, S One lot ol \vdineus /i ;! \ .o!tls carried o v i-r ji 3 from last season. Val- « lies to 9M.Or>. A yiv away price. Only BOYS LONG PANTS In sizes ten to seventeen. ,0ne big lot, regular prices $2.50 fo ?3.r.O. While they last at only $149 MENS DRESS PANTS 98 Values to S-1.95. All wool casmeres and fancy tweeds, wide bottoms, Sizes 28 waist lo 158 waisl only. Regular prices §2.95 to $1.95. For (|ukk close out, only Moleskin and Cordoroy Pants Alcns real heavy mole- ij skin, extra fine grade \ blue or tan cordoroy, \j few riding panfs included. Sizes 30 to 50, waisl measure. While they last, at only $1.98 KHAKI PANTS Heavy weight Khaki, in tan ami Hong Koni; tolors. Well made, all sizes. They sold for $1.98. On sale for •onlv 19 Boys $14.95 and $16.50 Suits Yale brand suits of the better liintt, with two pairs of lont; pants, neat bait- line strips and fancy tweeds. All this seasons, some just received last week, over a dozen styles offered at less than rost. For quick disposal, only Boys $9.95 Suitsp- One lul of hoys long panls suits, si/es I! (o 10 years, in all woo! easmcres. nice pattern's. These sold for $6.95 to 5'J.3r>. For close out, only •Laughter,' With Star Cast, .'_"". One of Year's Best Films A Good Time to ARKANSAS Men's Hats Less Than Cost WHO WOUUWT SMILE, as Nancy Carroll, right, is dolnr if they met Ulnnc Kills, left, in this cost ume as she appears in a scene from "LaujlUcr"? Frank Morgan, who plays the part _of a Wall Street millionaire, fa shown lu the inset. s crucii was silent. He was brought oacK, loo, Inat, meticulous atten- tou to minor details ana bits o£ By GENE COHN NEA Service Writer NEW YORK—Kven in tt tiny projection room 12 stories above Broadway with sound eilects echoing In the upper corners, it becomes evident that Pnramoimt's Long Island studios have turned out the finest, picture likely to cnrry that linn's banner during the current, year. Certainly one of tin most finished, smart and origina this observer has looked upon and listened to since the era ul looking and listening opened. It is titled "Laughter." In th cast may be found Frank Morgan tile very superior Broadway actor who has been appearing in "To- paze"; Frederic March, who has mixed his Broadway \\llh his Hollywood; Nancy Carroll,- 'who has recently been gaining attention as a pcrlomicr of many hidden talents; Glenn Anders, who Is now starred ill "Farewell to Arms," but is not one of my favorite Broadway players; a newcomer, Diane Ellis, who plays a siwilcd rich brat and one Leonard Cnrey, who makes a great deal of a butler's part. But even with so worthy a cast, here seems to be. a film wherein an author and director have used their wits, brains and cunning. Harry d'Arrcsi, who herewith ap- l>cars as director ol his first Paramount picture, need not worry about the future of his contracts, lie created the original book, aa well, and it was turned over to Donald Ogden Stewart lor lalkie adaptation. And the elegant absurdities of Stewart Icnp out In a dozen spots. I>irccthl£ Is Superb D'Arrest's achievement Is that ol uusmcss mat seemed to nave died wnen voices came thundering from me isilver screen. This could easily have been a fine silent picture. And it's likely to be this reviewer's invoritc lor me year unless something uuex- liuclcu happens. For sheer amusement, Imagine a scene \vnerem a careiree, conti- nentalized ypuus composer—played oy Mnrcn men a natural freedom wnlcli every movie player should Ce made to study three hours per day—finds himself in tne palace of n millionaire Wnll Street operator. The Wall Strecter has married a cnorus beauty with whom the composer was once in love. Tne lu- miner is not. particularly welcome until he saunters to tne pantry, Unas a cold chicken bone and a glass of beer, slaps both down upon the elegant piano and is thus discovered uy the butler. The butler h a stilled musician, who eagerly seizes the opportunity of participating in this musical momeut. Hilarious Scenes The two are thus absorbed lu a bit of Beethoven when the super- dignilled millionaire walks in and discovers them—chicken bones, on his piano and his butler trying a duct. It's hilarious. And there is another bit that director who has stilted confinements escaped the of so many talking pictures and let his cnm- cr;v range as widely as ever a camera ranged in the clays when the 26th ST. LOUIS AND RETURN bites deep Into the satiric vpiii. The former chorine, caught in a rain storm while motoring, lins broken Into a deserted Long Island home. The small town police, watching the place, arresl her and her companloi}. But when they find out who slie Is,- the girl Is escorted back to New York llirough. the rain by n cordon ot motorbike police, and her carriage is the chief's own limousine. It's swell burlesque. Most ot it is smart and sophisticated stuft*—even though the word sophisticated has been abused and overworked. The behavior o£ tabloid cameramen and reporters in two ot tlic bis scenes is more than merely amusing. It's alive and human and in a scene wherein they trap the millionaire in his Napoleonic uniform it's bis Icngua satire. The stoi'y is of minor consequence, being buried under the fine detail and characterizations. It concerns merely a millionaire who married a lovely show girl. • She I'.ad had two important love afltiirs before: one with a neurotic ycung artist; another with a composer vho had dashed away to Europe when he lost her. But wait and sec—the picture vill be on its rounds in a fe»" :ceks and if tliis one doesn't click, :hen the films should go back to Old Mother Hubbard stuff. Leave Blythevlllc 12:52 A. XI Oct. 26th. Arrive St. Louis 7:21 A. M Oct. 2Gth. Returning •— leave St. Umls 1:5) P. M. or 11:40 P. M.. Oct. 2Glh. ROUND TRIP PARE There are more than 30 places in the world called Richmond. CLAIMS PUNCIIBALL RECORD WAKEFIEUD, Lancashire, tUP> —Miss Evelyn Parker, 10, claims the women's punchball endurance record ot the world, having slammed the pill continuously for 28 hours. PANTOMIME TOO VIGOROUS GILL1NGHAM, Eng., (UP) — So vigorous was his pantomime when describing how a goal was scored In a football match -that Alfred Church, an elderly man, had a heart attack and died. MISSISSIPPI GAME ABOUNDS NEW YORK. (UP)— In all the Eoutliland there Is no state more lavorcd by nature as a harbor for wild game than Mississippi, the American Game Protective Association reports.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free