The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 3, 1939
Page 3
Start Free Trial

SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1939 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.V COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Charactevgraphs of Moseley Submarines Have H e 1 Fascination For M e Through Centuries BY PAUL ROSS NBA Service Staff Correspondent The well-known dangers of working In a submarine, tragically spot lighted ns they are by disasters such as the recent sinking of the Squatus, do not deter the Navy' officers and men from trying to ge Into the "pig-boat" division, Ther Is always a host of applicants whci the Navy sends around l(s periodl ca) letters asking for volunteers All submarine-men arc traln« k' In a special school maintained b the Navy at Its New Londoi Conn., base. Seamen who rcques submarine duty are put throng a rigorous physical examination. LEARN KY "DOING" After being considered by the Bi reau of Navigation, the future sub marine man is sent to the- Ne London school. There he spen six months studying the "pig-beats He brings to his course the previous knowledge he gained in working on surface ships, where he may have become a gunner, an electrician, an engineer. To this knowledge lie now adds the highly specialized technique of submarines. I( he Is destined to become a "pig-boat" electrician, he studies advanced mathematics. For various duties there are other special .studies. The men arc also trained in the use of the Monisen escape "lung." Those who fail are dropped. In the latter part of the course iithe man takes daily training voyages on board special submarines maintained tor the purpose. First he goes as an observer, later as n working student. When he grad imtes, he is assigned a place 01 hoard some sub. But he doesn't go to work-jus yet. Merely finishing the course i not enough. He must qualify fo his job, which he does by passin New British Plane Is Just One Big Wing , Colleges Report Demand Is Greatest For Technical Men SAN FRANCISCO (UP)— Oppor tunltles for employment of mil vcrslty and college graduates this year arc better than at any time since the depression began, n slir- \ey of 100 leading Institutions made here reveals. In Hie same manner, that the | movies have talent scouts all ovci the country for talent HIE GENT.UAI. IS STERN 11U IS AMUSED looking lars, American tnduslry hns men who are keeping tab on lending universities and colleges at llila n v is I'FNSIVB plnte for June graduates who give ' 'indications of exceptional ability. Major General George Van Horn Moseley, U. B. A., retired, was anything but retiring when he testt- I Of Ihj^ ^ jilversU.e^a,^ col- before the House committee on im-American activities. The unusual camera studies above show ,; MV <,y, O a reported that the ntiiu- ns potential leader of right-whig extremists, In .contrasting moods as hj er of employment calls Is ilefl- the Administration Communists and Jews. nllely grcaler than a year ugfl. 'This Increase was reported as .ranging from 10 to 200 |ier cent. latter part of this week from 1*-1 O nly 14 schools reported that panto, Ark., where she has been tMe employment demand' was the guest of her. sister, Mrs. Ui> n l| 0 wcr (his year limn last, while Perils Jr. and (amlly. tl, c remaining 23 reported about Mrs. Tom Lewis and Mrs. Abner U)c mmc mml | )C1 . of eu \] s - Ashcrall were visitors in Blythe- gr! ,(| nates as last year. Ille Thursday. . Based on the current employ- Mrs. Mtlllken of Trenton, Tcnn., l mem d,,,,,^ y\ a \ Ui e colleges Completely unorthodox Is the design of the SI, Francis, Britain's new Wlllougliby Delta plane, pictured above on Its first public night near London. In addition to the normal wing area, it has side wings connecting with the tail. The St. Francis Is the forerunner of ft 21-ton mode) capable of carrying three ions for (1,000 miles at 240 miles per hour. i he denounced the committee, • SCHOOL NEWS SEN1OH HKill SCHOOL Vera Elizabeth Goodrich led the second semester honor roll of the senior high school with a qualit point average of 15'<<. She was osely followed by Jerry Cohen, etly Dodson, Harry Lee Frisseil, eorge Hublmrd, all of whom had i paint average. The rankings (or the third six eeks term of the second semester onor roll were the same with the xception that Marilyn Jackson rc- ilaced Miss Dodson in the 15,point iracket. Names on the semester lionoi oil and point averages follow: Vera Goodrich, I5Vi; Jerry <JO- icn, 15; Betty Dodson, 15; Hur•y Lee Frisseil, 15; George Hub- jard, IB; Marilyn Jackson, 14VI; Bill Chamblin, 13Vr, Fannora Mul- ius, 12 3-4; Kathleen Ashley, 12'A; Billie Leggetf. 12V. Mary Helen Mocre, 12; Sallie Mathis. both a written and exam. Afterwards, he Carulliersville Society — Personal , tire year. The children having perfect spelling scores (or the year are: Jack Horncr, Mildred Short, June Buchanan, Jim Mlllican, Jimmy Henry, R.J.A. Friend. Dorothy Mi- /cll, John White, Betty Black, Fred Fowler, Ruth Mangrum, Don- ua Wunderllch, Nancy Holland, Frances Shouse, Dora Lee Mlll- honi, Ben Abbott, Chester Caldwell, Bessie Blship, Belle Lou Phillips. Irma nice, Paul Buchanan, Jclf Dodson, Billy Joe Genii. Jimmy Stafford, Junnita Brown, Pauline McDermott, Lnvcrn Golf, DonaliY MerriP,', Kenneth Byrd, Mildred Klllahrow, Juanita McMullin, Harry Ray Brooks, Bonnie Mac Gnrrett, Mary Frances Nunn, Lulu Mac Phillips, Sara Grace Joyner, Marguerite Graham, Edna Mac Traclier (liven Shower Mrs. Hoy Alnswortli was hostess ' to n group ot friends Monday evening 'when she honored Miss Minnie „ ml tv' " w f, M>O Top Hat. nature' 0 , , v . i , w is the guest of her daughter, Mi.b. c . s(im » u , (i tllnt 8 o per cent or more L 1 "' ^rclnef shower Tor Miss Mc- Mary D. Fitzgerald, Mildred SI. Louis where he is a patient l n l n m,onsli S0 me outstanding seniors the Missouri Baptist hospital. He I CO)||U on gctuug ns high as is to undergo treatment. $115. Miss Jarelinc Davis, oldest T|R , Entertains Sunday School Class masl Ml \ m this Mrs. Gage Knight, teacher of the Columbia, Mo, Their son, who hns jcon a student them' Ior the past ycur, will return home with them the latter part of the week.; Miss Mivrjorlu Randolph, who attended William Woods college at Fulton, Mo., the past year returned home early Ibis week. She accompanied her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. I". liiintlol|>h home. They had driven up a few days curlier to attend her graduation exercises. Miss Hetty Crysler who attended tcphnns College the past year ar- ved homo, curly tills week and 111 spend llti! summer vacation llli her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vm. Grysler. ' Miss nachel Blokcr spent Me- lorlal i)ny here with her parents, •Ir. and Mrs. C. F. Blokcr mid ther relatives. She is employed at Charleston, Mo, Sharon J. Palo spent Wednesday n Chalice, Mo., where he attendee , R , . daughter o( Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. cnl . Ior outstanding seniors, It Hnlnbow Girls class of lie Inter Davis, was taken to the Walls hos- * ,„„„,, me i cc | m icnl • wicl in- mediate department of the Banlls pllal in Blythevllle Thursday where she underwent an emergency operation. Her mother Is with her. Dirleyn Chandler is at Reeves, Mo., for a two weeks visit In the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Trn- Killabrew, John E. Matthews. Hcl- -vis. en Wheat Becky McCnll, Jackie A. n. Bcckham Is making a MsGhee. Irene Fitzgerald. Shirley business trip ^ to various points ol Barham, Mnxine Evans. a "doing is put o a sub for further practical train ing. OFFICERS GET SAME TRAINING The submarine officer gees through the same training as the crew, members, except that in his case there are advanced studies. Once a .man goes on a submarine he usually.tries to stay there. Forgone, thing- the work is highly interesting. For another the pay is good. Submarine seamen get 25 per cent .bonus on their base pay. Finally, there are certain privileges which any seaman likes —the fcod is good, and, although discipline is perhaps even more Weathers, 11 1-4; Eugene Hood, 11; Elva Michael, 11; Milton Patterson, 10; Sylvia Keidman. 10; Mary Adah Robinson, 10; Joyce Somers, 9 3-4; Odle Rice, fl'A; Harold Kos- enthal, 9 1-4; Bill Morse, 9; Bill Murdaugh, 9; Joe McClurt, Elizabeth Ann Crook, 8Vi; Russeil Farr, 8; Billie Jontz. £ims, 8; Clint Wheat, .8; Odessa ' rigid than aboard battleship Those with perfect spelling scores for the last semester only are: Miller Williams, Dorothy Wright, Jimmy demons, Dickie Williams, Joe Earl Wimberly, Lillle McDermott. Charles Crlggcr, Mary Lou Joyiier, Stanley Hood, Bonnie Lynn Ball, Carl Seaslrand, Don Chamblin, Jere Reid, Joe Wallace Moore, Harry Carter Farr. Sarah Katherine Tennessee today. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Taylor have returned from u business trip to Houston, Tex. Mrs. J. L. Burton was taken l( the Walls hospital the latter part of the week (or treatment. She has been sick for several months Mrs. C. C. Wilson Was returned to her home in this city Wcdnes Idny from the Walls hospital where iVHf* luiiiiiii in t: iwiiniviii dim ••- i • iii*, istrial concerns Aviation, cspe- Sunday school entertained eight o ally, Is the oulslandlng seeker her pupils Tuesday everting whci or lhc right kind of men. Other they attended lie pcluie show cniancli; arc (or accountants, salts Following the picture the girls wet rcmollon experts, yovcrnmcnlftl Invllcd lo a drug store for refresh ork, and (or personnel In manu-1 incnls, before going lo Ihelr homes ncturltig, wholesale and retail oiises. Miss Luclle Chcalham of Steclt Dartmouth College even report- j| 0-> ],n s accepted u position at th d that If business should mako[ S (y| e Beauty Slioppe In this ell fairly definite upturn, there will gh c began her work Monday o( Hi McGhec' 7 3-4- Juanita While Sarah Katherine Hodge, Billy she was taken alter being Injurei ^- 'Pie Marie KQonce, 7W Dean Oswell, Betty m, Foster, when drug down by a cow;. She 3-4; Phe Marie Marjorie Mays, 1 Joiner,' 7; Mary Nell P; Louise Rice, 7; Bill Stovall, 7; La- Nelle Smart, K l k\ Molly Guard, G; -4- Charles Ma'xine Downs. John 'Bruce' WI1- j recovering ,as , fasV as Patterson, 7; son, Ruth Anderson, j'immie Arm- pectcd. ^^^ H,, !».-•!* strong, Jim Smart,' Billy Crowder, Alma Dean Mafchbanks, Orville , , Mildred Muir, 0; Dick White. I Elkins, Raymond Kinncll, ' , Honorable mention for this 'roll went to the following students: Albert. Saliba, Marian Cuidwell, Eugenia Crawford, E. L. Croud), Augustus Crowe, Bob Douglas, relations between officers and men I willard Evans, Steven Johivs, Mar- are more informal and there is less ceremoniousness. It is a kind of fraternity that's hard to get into and harder to stay in. The others on board a sub have to trust a man absolutely. If they have any doubts' about him, back he gees to surface duty. FIRST SUBS VERY CK11DE Modern military requirements have made of the submarine a complicated machine needing nianj intricately-trained men. But when the first "submarines" began to appear early in the 17U) century, they were neither intricate nor very much more than big Douglas. Dorothy Crawford, Margaret Mitchell. Ilia Nell Kyle, Sara Lunsford, Mnxine MoMore, Amy Ruth Morris, Mildred Muir, Henry Muery, LeRoy Ross. Students named to the honor roll for the third six weeks term of the semester and their point averages follow: Vera Goodrich, 15U-; Jerry Cohen, 15; Harry Lee Frisseil, IS; George Hubbard, 15; Marilyn Jackson, 15; Kathleen Ashley, H'.i; Betty Dodson, H'i; Bill Chamblin, 14; Mary Helen Moore, 13'; Sylvia Reidman, 13; Mary D. Fitzgerald 12' Billie Lcggett, 12; Fannora Mullins, 12; Elva Michael 11'; Mary Adah Robinson, barrels. One-man crews operated I Kathleen Baker, 11; Billie Joim them until such lime as the subs sank, which pretty quickly. they usually did The first to resemble a submarine in the modern sense was one built by David Bushncll Robert Fulton, daddy 1775. the steamboat, also built a submarine in which he tried to Interest Napoleon. ; | Lil'll BASIC IDEA EVOLVED America was engaged in the Civil War when a New York Irishman named John Holland evolved the basic principles of the submarine as we know it today. Using what amounted to one hull inside another, Holland developed a system for taking in. and expelling water to submerge or rise. He later determined the proper places for torpedoes, gasoline tanks, battery tanks, gasoline engines, electric motors. Since Holland's boats, submarines , have been capable of made larger, swifter, more striking power, but their basic idea is the same. It remained for the World War and Germany to demonstrate the terrible power of the submarine. 11; Joe McClurc, 11; Milton Patterson II; Mildred, Weathers, 11; Bill Morse, 10!4; Sallie Mathis 1C 1 "' Joyce Somers, 9 3-4; Eugeiu. Hood, 9','-; Odie Rice, O'.-i; Harold Rosenthal, 9'=; Mary Jean AflhcK 9- Elizabeth Ann Crook, 9; Bob Douglas. 9; Bill Murdaugh, 9; la nolle Smart. 9; Clint Wheat. 9 Russell Farr, 81i; Augustus Crowe 8- Louise Rice, 8; Bill Stovall, 8 Juanita White, 8; Marjorie Mays 7 3-4; Phe Marie Koonce, 714' Juanita Shelton, T,i; Hunter Sinv 7",; E. L. Crouch, 7; Dick White 7; 'Odessa McGhce, G 3-4; Dori iviuir. G',4; James Tann, OVi; Ma rian calrtivell, 6; Eugenia Craw ford, C; Mary 'Frances Fields, 6; Molly Guard. 6; Mnxine Moore, C; Mary Nell Patterson, G. ; . Honorable menton in : this divi- sionMveiit to theh following studenls: Elaine Anderson, Jack Chamblin, Dorothy Corlew, Wll- Inrd Evans, Horsetta French, Irene Johnson. Charles Joiner, Martha Nell Kyle, Sara Lunsford, LaFctra Maye, Mildred Muir, Sara McCutchen, Henry Muery, Marjorie Rimer. LeRoy Ross, Eutopia Wlnt- Sleele-Cooter Society—Personal Demonstration Club News Notes Ue a latent demand greater than he colleges and universities can upply. Boston University's College of Misses Cynthia ami Dollye liol ison will leave Friday for Put-h Mich., where they will spend home of her patents, Mr, and Mrs. B. D. Workman. . Mrs." Virginia Gresham Is 111 at the Baptist hospital She was Ink- * en there Friday night, Miss Ruby Johnson led Sunday for St. Ixiuls whcie she will spend he summer with her sister, Mrs. Grodake. Olio Orlflln, of Reiser, spent , Sunday with his mother at Manila. Charles and Hoy Bilnkley returned to Kelsei Satmday alter visiting relatives in,Campbell, Mo. Dr. and Mis Chnrles Wicknid, of Little Rock, were thb weekend guests of Mi. and Mrs. R. H. Robinson and family. Miss Helen Moore plans to leave Thursday for a three weeks' vacation with Mr. and Mis. T. H. Goddard of Winkle, 111, 'Mr, mid Mrs. Rny Stanley anil Mr. Flshci of Kankakce, 111, aio , ., business administration reported I lwo wcc ks as guests of their cousin, lie present employment demand jn r8i o 0] | Bowmnn and Mr. Bow- o be from 10 to 16 per cent great- m[m 0 ( Honolulu, Hawaii, who have taken n collage there lor the auni- Miss Cynthia Is on vacation mcr. er lhan last year. Brown University rcpoi led lhc employment demand to be 2S per [rom duties at 'the law ceiil higher this year, lhan ;lasi. W! i r(] nnt \ R ceves and Miss Dollye with some' -students h'avlng I'cvcii ,,. ' - '• • • o legal matters, Mrs. II. V. Lllzclfclucr and Miss Marjorie AshcraR arc driving to St. Louis the last of'the week and will spend the weekend there wllh Miss Virginia Nell Lllv.elfclner, and sec' her in her Initial performance at the Municipal Opera wlicn she appeal-si with lhc singing chorus In "nose Marie." Miss Ut/elfeluer was chosen one of twelve to sing at a bnnmict given Ior the Mirny Opera east Wednesday evening when Hie guarantors fcled lliem at one of the hotels In St. Louis. Mrs. Nathan Dann and children of Newcastle, .Ind., will spend two weeks here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Adams. : Mrs. Jack Johnson left Monday morning for Cape Cllrlrdeau, Mo. where she entered Stale, Teachers college Ior lhc summer term. Jimmy Kent, son of Mr. and Mrs R. B. Kent, Is expected j'homi two offers to choose from. : time off from her work at Peek Auditing Company. iostess to Bunco Clubs, Mrs. Sidney Miller, Jr., and Mrs. Clarice Gilliland were hostesses to heir Lucky Nine and Jolly Eight bunco clubs also Mrs. H. L. Casey and Mrs. Lewis Lester and Mrs. Tom Hopper. High score prizes went lo Mrs. rlyrin White, and Mrs. Tom Pcr- •y; bunco to Mrs. Hopper, traveling bunco to Mrs. Hugh Michle, lr., and Mrs. Bill Russell, low score to Mrs. Guss Cooper and Mrs. Russell. The hostesses served chicken salad sandwiches, lemon pie and tea. * * • Honors Mrs. Kiiciles. Mrs. Johnnie Rhodes was gues of honor at a miscellaneous show er when Mrs. Lcyon taincd her Tuesday Earls enetr Bridge clu! Her "U-boat" campaign destroyed thousands of tons of surface shipping and almost starved England out of the war. Germany's successes assured the submarine a place in the sea armament of all major powers. • 1 _i . worth. "Wifely Privilege" Wins Pocket Searching Upheld WORCESTER, Mass. (UP)—Mrs. Evelyn Richardson of Fitchburg |)was granted $10 weekly support for herself and two daughters after testifying In probate court that her husband, Forrest, struck her because she "exercised the wifely privilege" of searching his trouser pockets. After striking her, she said, he warned her not to rifle his pockets again. She said she got only $2 from the pockets, and used that to buy rood, , ,_._[ CENTRAL SCIIOOOI All of the grades of Centra School had parties or picnics during the last few days of the term The sixth grade went to Walkc Park on Tuesday with the sisll grades (rom Ihe other two schools The fifth grade had a picnic a the park on Monday, the font-till on Thursday and the third grade en Wednesday. The first and .second grades had parties in their rooms. Lemonade and cookies were served. On Wednesday Central school had Its last general assembly program with each grade giving a skit or a few numbers. After this, the principal, Mr. Garretl, called all the children having perfect attendance for the semester to the stage and they were cheered by the group. Then he gave attendance awards to the students who had perfect attendance for the en- nnd two guests, Mrs. Cletotis Builc> and Mrs. Ben W. Burns, this week Bridge was played at two table and In the late afternoon relresh ments of strawberry . shortcake, topped with whipped cream, and lea were served. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Alexander of Maiden were in Stcele Thursday for n brief visit with friends. They were enroutc to Atlanta, Ga., o attend graduation exercises of Georgia School of Technology, rheir son, Fred Alexander, who was salutatorlan of the graduating class of Stcele high school in 1933 Is a member of the graduating class. Chester Gcslring of Memphis has arrived to spend a two weeks vacation with his parents, Mr. am' Mrs. H. F. Gestring. He and Frank Rushing arc now on a hunting am camping trip at Eleven Point. He is employed at VVm. R. Moore's It Memphis. Mrs. James Reid, Mrs. Alii .Copcland, Mrs, B. H. Sheeley, Mrs Fred Mathies and Earl Copclan relumed home Friday from Film Mich., where they attended th funeral of their daughter and sis ler, Mrs. Rice Arnold. Hernia Hopper accompanied them. Mrs. S. J. Wren and brothc Robert Cooksey have gone to S Louts to visit their brother. Over ton Cooksey. J. L. Wallace of Clarksdal Miss., is spending this week hei with his sister, Mrs. Lonle Terr He came for the funeral of the brother, John F. Wallace Thur day. Mrs. Pally Hazel and lltl riaugliler, Falvy Ann, returned tl Jress Hcvue Is subject of Program The dresses for the dress revue vhicli the Yarbro Home Deinon- .tration club will hold at their ,cst meeting were discussed by Mrs. ..jBvernc Porter, sewing chairman, vho was In charge of the program uesented at the meeting of the :lub Tuesday afternoon at Mrs. Sarnesl French's home. Mrs. Porter discussed the kinds of materials to be used and described the making of dresses to :he 18 members Insluding, one new member, and three visitors who attended the meeting. The meeting was called to order by the singiii'g of "Arkansas Traveler." After 'the reading of the minutes by - the secretary, Mrs. Claude Goddard gave the devotional and Mrs. C. E. Parker read a poem. During the business session, a report on the play tournament was given and Mrs. Parker presented 52.00 to the club, this being first prize (or best 1938 scrapbook. It was voted to give a prize to the chairman who presented the best mcntlily report. Mrs. C. J. Little was the winner (or the month of ay. The group also voted to use TSS lop jars for the fair booth. Mrs. Spencer Bunch demonstrated to make strawberry preserves Drake and Indiana Universities Mrs w v Robinson, Mrs. Leslie were two that ranked the increas- [][in .| s nm] Mra Mnrvln McClcndon cd demand (or placements at the \ laak n Brmm of youngsters to Bly- highcsl increase. 100 per cent each. (hcv || ]( , TueK( ] n y afternoon for a The University of Cincinnati's col- CT . )ram | ng |)al . ty , im i s tcnk fry fol- leye of engineering ami commerce' - •• followed with a report of n 75 per cent Increase In demands for graduates, The University o( Pittsburgh Indicated an Increased demand o( G5 per cent. TOr men of experience, the University of Minnesota reported a demand twice as great as that of last year. Osceola Society -— Personal Thursday. Mr.' and Mrs. Kent dfpyi to Columbia, Mo., for him when he has been attending the Unlvcr Blty for Iho past year. Kciser News visiting Mr. and Mrs, VV. W. Watson Sr., of Blythevllle and friends and relatives here Ibis week. Miss Alene McCullnrs and Miss Dorothy Biyanl vlsllcd In Monettc inday. Tack Nail stopped In Kelscr Fri- ay night for a bilcf visit with s sislci, Miss Fiances Nail He as en route to Foncsl City foi a- islt with Ills parcnUi. Nancy Nell Shell, of Kelscr, left iiiulay foi n visit wllh hci father, . S. Shell, of Blticklon. Slie'.-.wlll 0 away all siunmer. Mrs. B. R. Moo'rc spent Monday 1 Memphis. Miss Jean Shell and 0. J. John- oil, of Memphis, were the guests f Mr. and Mrs. B R. Mooro and amlly, Sunday. Mr. and Mis W. E. Plgg 'and Inmlly visited In'Cabot,-'Ark.,'"with 1 Mrs. Plgg's molhci, Mrs. Moore, over the weekend. • Miss Lorene Slnglcy of lledlands, Calif,, spent the past two 'weeks wlin hci sister, Mrs Troy Kay, and family. She left Monday, Mrs. Mnmle McCullars and Miss Dorothy Biyanl spent Monday in Memphis. G B Scgraves and daughter, Mary Virginia, drove to Oregon, III , Wednesday for n business trip and short visit with ex-governor Frank O. his Slnnlsslppi . Farm north of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Butler and Mrs. French took the group irough her newly decorated tchen. Mrs. Parker received the prize in ic contest conducted during the oclal hour. Mrs. French, assisted ,- Mrs. Edward B. Ekin, served .ndwichcs and cookies with iced The next meeting will be held unc 6 In the home of Mrs. Albert Hollingsworth. All members are rgcd to attend and bring their ress lor the revue. Earl Qulnn were In Helena Wednesday on business. Mrs. Dwlght Blackwood was called to Blythevllle last night on account of the serious Illness of Clarence Wilson. Paul Blackwood accompanied her. Mrs. W. W. Prewitt and son, Dick Prewitt, returned yesterday from the Baptist hospital In Mcm- ils where he had undergone a onsllectomy ou Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George Basil Sc- ravcs of Little Rock spent Irom unday until Wednesday here wllh lls parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. egravcs. Mrs. Lou Miller and children, nita and Harvey o( Flat River, Mo. re here for a month's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Vcinberg. Mrs. W. D. Kelly and daughter loscmary, arc spending lhc week n Little Rock with n sister, Mrs. Strickland. Mrs. Agatha Wilks of Caruthers- vlfie, Mo.,..visited Mrs. J. H. Hook .osl Cane Club Meets Seventeen members of the Los Cane Home Demonstration club met at the club house Thursday lUcrncon, May 25, (or a business .ession. Mrs. C. E. Evans presided ove the meeting at which lime Mrs Lewis Baugher, secretary, gave financial re|»rt on the returns o the play and the sale of maps. In response to the roll call, cac member gave the recipe for a. new dish she had served her famll recently. Mrs A C. Owen and Mrs. Bob Vcach' brought literature en baby's' food and clothing for members to] read. Mrs. Raydo Veach led the | grcup In singing a song, and Mrs. Otto Brau>erry gave the devo- Uonal. , At the conclusion of the bust- lowing. Some of those attending McClcndon and Doris Atlams and the McClcndon boys and Gene Mc- Elyca. Mrs, Amlcl Price ami daughter, Martha Agnes, of Nrwbern, Tcmi.. arrived this week and are guests of friends In this city. Mrs. Price Is also, attending to business matters while here. Mrs. Minnie Mcdlll left Tuesday morning far Cape Glmrdcau where she will spend the summer attending school there, The Rev. Loyd Means anil Mrs, Means are announcing Ihe arrival of a son. He 'has been given his father's name, Ixiyd Nathaniel. Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Morgan returned Monday from SI. H^>u|i where they had spent a week on vacation. Miss Lola Shoplaw who has been absent from her duties at the Arkansas-Missouri Power Corp. lol- lowlng an operation, Is able to lx! at work,again. Mrs. L. D. Cliauvln and children left Wednesday morning for Cane, Olrardcau, Mo., where Uiey joined Mr. Cbauvin and will make their home In the future. Mr. and Mrs, R. H. French of Jackson, Tcnti., arc spending the week here visiting with their daughter, Miss Dorothy, and attending to business matters. Mrs. Jim Jcflress who has been quite 111 for several days as a result of an infection from a spider bite; Is somewhat Improved at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Brown spent th weekend In Lcaohvllle wllh Mi Brown's parents, ' Mr. and Mrs. Champ Meadow and daughter, Mary Lin, of Luxara were the guests of Mr. anil Mrs J. A. Montgomery during the pas' week. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Greene an family visited Mrs. Green's moth er, Mrs. J. E. King, of Campbel Mo., Sunday. Sunday guests of Mr.'and Mr B. n, Kamp were: Mrs. J. P. Raines, ol Sciiallr, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Raines, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rogers and daughter, Virginia, of Memphis; Miss Maxluc Raines, of West Memphis. Mrs. J. L. Kami), ° r Sciiuth. who was also their guest Sunday, remained over Monday wllh them. • Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Little vis- lied relatives In Augusta Sunday. Miss Ada Mac Burton spent Sunday In Hickory Plains. Miss Nell Ferguson visited her sister, Mrs. M. G. Larscn, and family, of Marlon, over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Chillis, of •Pnragoulcl, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Crews Jr. Miss Alvah Workman is 111 at the Scout News Boys — ^-. Girls Council Will Have l,:isl meeting of Year All members of the local Girl Scout Council arc askeil to attend ic final meeting of the group Hll fall which will be-held-Monay night, Mrs, W. C. Hlgglnson, ommlssioner, said today. The meeting will be at, seven cl:ck In the municipal court room I the city hall. , ., and Mrs. Harry Miller Tuesday. Mrs. Wilks formerly lived here, Memphis visitors Tuesday were Mrs. Tommie Florida, Mrs. Ed Quinn, Mrs. Andrew Florida, George Florida, Mrs. W. C. Mason, Emily Mason, and Henry Patter- ness session, refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Otto Bradbcrry and Miss Olive Bradberry. The favors were nosegays of blue cornflowers tied with pink ribbon. Mule For Sale MRS. DIETRICH , Phone 372 or 700 R, L. Morris left Monday morning for Cape Glrardeau. Mo., where he will attend school this summer. Misses Paschal Kirkpatrlck and Missouri Garner left Monday morning for Cape Girardeau. Mo., where they will enler Slate Teachers college for Ihe summer term. Mrs. Alice Lulcn Long Is In Cape Girardeau, Mo., where she will be a student in Slate Teachers ; collcgc luring the summer term. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Craig Johnon and baby of Cincinnati, Ohio, arc guests cf his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Johnson at their home on South Ward avenue. Major W. E. G. Graham and Mrs. Graham left Thursday morning for mmm NU-WA Laundry-Cleaners Phone 180 For Prompt Laundry and Cleaning Service WE AUK IN OUR New Location 121 W. Main SI. Across From Sterling's MOST AIOHKIIN SHOl' IN NORTHEAST AHK. Invisible'HaH-Soling Dyes Polishes QUALITY SHOE SHOP II. 1). Campbell EO. Cobb PHONE 120 Dr. F. J. Weiti Registered Veterinarian 719 W. Ash Phone 992 FOR SALE 2 Hew Dixie Cotton Choppers $80 Each Delta Implements, Inc. 312 South 2nd Phone 802 Dollars Saved Are Dollars Made Anti-Knock Gas 7,'H- Octane, Gal. Genuine Ethyl 80 Octane, Gat. 13.Sc 14.3c (All Taxes Paid) SPECIAL LOW PRICE—100ft PURR PBNN- SYI.VANIA MOTOR OIL—TAX PAID — 2 GAL. CAN..... , OTc Highest Quality Products at SflVEON GAS CO. 4 Miles From Slate Line Holland,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free