The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 5, 1939 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 5, 1939
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Page 3
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MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1939 Great Body Of Waler Last Frontier Of Aviation WASHINGTON tup)—with the Atlantic and Pacific oceans conquered by air pilots and navigators, the Indian Ocenn looms ns the next great challenge to nien of the air. Most of the globe already Is criss-crossed by the dotted lines of exploratory nights or established airlines but there Is a great blank expanse In the Indian Ocean which invites enroling by aerial adventurers. , Aviation and geographical circles f here, therefore, were especially interested in unollicial rcjmts that the American twin-engined alrboat Cuba, recently exploring in British New Guinea, would go to Sydney preparatory to a survey flight across the Indian Ocean under the auspices of the Australian government. I.niid Routes Followed Geographers here pointed out that the air routes between Europe and Australia thus far have followed the land mass and islands of Arabia, India, the Malay Peninsula, and the Dutch East Indies. Some felt that a survey across the Indian Ocean is long over-due. A successful transit of the Indian Ocean, and demonstration of satisfactory Intermediate landing- places for seaplanes would open Immense vistas of future .commercial or military air routes. Press reports indicated that the Australian survey project contemplated a (light from some western port of Australia via Cocos (or |,; Keeling) islands, Diego Garcia island in thte Clmgas group, and Mahe island in the Seychelles group, to Mombasa, capital of Kenya Colony in British East Africa. Mombasa already has commercial airline connections with Egypt and with Ssuth Africa, and with seme detour connections are also made to trans-African routes A survey night from Australia lo Mombasa suggests the future feasibility of an entirely new commercial air route from Australia lo Great .Britain. Toledo Intcrurbans Fade Air strategists hitherto have surmised that if Mediterranean and Near Eastern air routes .should be interrupted by war, Great Britain obviously would seek nn air route across Africaf to trie, ..eastern do- mnlas, " thus'-eii'tfrciyTcirciimvent- mg- any trouble area beyond control by British fleets. Such a contingency was suggested during early stages of Italy's Ethiopian A, campaign, when there for a time ** appeared to be possibility of a general international naval and air struggle in the Mediterranean urea.• j The timeliness of the trans- Indian Ocean survey is indicated in the fact, thnt a new chart of the "Air Routes of the World," issued ' hy • the U. s. «ydrographic Office In May, contains the first tracing Uyoooo (ABKJ COURIER To Glide Across Lake Michigan In his German Mlnlmon glider, Dove of Peace, above, 27-yoir- od Ted Bellnk, right, will aUempl n Si-wile molorless Ilight across vast Lake Michigan. The 54-n-ilc course from Sliirfioon n aj ., u/is., to Frank- foil, ftllc-h,, win b e longest over- water distance over aUumplcd in a glider. of a possible air route, with mileages, in (lie Indian. Ocean area. This chart Indicates no extraordinary over-water distances confronting (lie projected Australian survey flight. Weather and harbor charts of the region also imjlcnle that a randomly-equipped flying- boat should hove no insuperable dilliciilUes on such n night. May Follow Island C'liuin The chart showed various possible air route.'; from Australian cities la Roebatirne in northwestern Australia, prom Roebourne to Cocos to Diego Garcia, (Chn"os Archipelago) 1,473 miles; from Diego Garcia lo Mahe (Seychelles islands), 1,025 miles; from Mahe to Mombasa., 947 miles. All the island groups are British-owned! Experts suggest that if a future "Empire Air Route" tfere established along this chain of islands, connecting links of fairly short distance could be established from Diego Garcia to Ceylon and India, and from Cocos to Batavia and Singapore. Southward connections could be made to Mauritius, Madagascar or South Africa. Britain therefore has a theoretical "nil red" route which could operate in event that main communication.'; by the established overland air routes lo the far cast were interrupted. The island groups along Hbe route of the proposed survey flight all are inhabited. Scout News Boys —^-~, Gii-ls Brownies 'TO HaVc'Ha>';ilirte"• " . : -. :'••••« -;. 3 An-old fashioned hay ride on a wagon is being planned for the Brownies Wednesday night, Mrs. Jess Homer announced today. All registered Brownie Scouts may attend the hay ride and are asked to meet nt the First Presbyterian church at four o'clock Wednesday attcrnoon. They arc to brinp their ncsebitg lunches which will be oaten nl Lone Oak. . All "Scouts must call for their permits at the home of Miss Vein Ealiba. These must be signed by the parents and returned to Miss Slcele^Cooter Society—Personal Miss lleuluh Brewer of Die Cllb- son community become iho bride of ClovLs 1111110.5 of the V'lcksbiiri;li community hi n cwnnony performed nt C'uruthersvlllo lust Saturday wliwi Miss Elzlc Siiulsliei'iy Miss Bessie Brewer, Miss Lois Clifford and ihu'holl Pow- cll and Claude Hampton, 11)1 of near Sleele, attended, » The bride Is the daughter of Mr, and Mis. Will Brewer of Gibson and the bildCBioom is Hie son of Mr. and Mrs. " Vlckxburc. They will m , Vicksbuii;. * Atlrml Home I Mr. iiml Mrs, Saliba by Wednesday moralner, Mrs. Homer snid. Scout Camp (« KCOJICH. Bill Morse of Troop 38 Blylhc- ville.will serve on the camp stair of Gump Prlersou this summer, file camp Is owned und operated u.v the Eastern Arkansas Council, Boy Scouts of America. The camp will open on Sunday, .lime II and operate lor three weeks, according to Robert, 0. Miicnab of Jcnesboro, Scout Executive who will diiccl the camp. Other members of this year's f.tair will Include: Noll Snyder of Forrest City, business mniiagci-; Coach Lcland McCnnclless ot Wynne, athletic and nature instructor; Dr. w. D. Hanell, cmlg- coiinty health doctor, camp physician. Cyril Garret t of Jonesboro, director of tlic water front assisted by Wallace Mnrtfn of Huglies; liny Cole of jonesiwro •'••• tiiur>v U UiUJV health cheek up and keep n complete health history on nl] campers. Inspection of mess hull mid swimming poo) will be made daily Seoul Dick While of Troop 38 was the first Blytheville fcoiit to register for camp, other registrations .should be sent in to the Eastern Altaians Council, Boy Scouts of America. Joncsljoro, It lias been announced. handicraft Instructor. and me,« officer-; Ike Davis of Helena, camp cook; Lotils Hitter of Marked Tr"c, camp quartermaster. Camp Frierxon is being rebuilt Filthy Roaches^ in the Kitchen? litre's Has to till rfil of l!,cra. f\ M L... Boor unto llu, *i,,k, reWgw.lor. P uikleUc-e Brand I'owclt-r in the -aya vtfii're roartrt travil. ( ir.-illhrsi'<jH-ectiongatwceMy l.nurvnUi, and your kildicn Jrill soon lji> nil o[ roaches. Hoc Urnnil Insect Powder ically kills rwutM, aats ami olhcr trawling insects (juick— yet [' rtilin-Ly sale to use ar«und louse, insisl on llu! Kenuin lice Drand Insect I'owdct. Ic'a ifllil with a Ktiaranlrc ol aelion or jour ,i,onty rhnc sizia: 10^, 2Hf, 60, NOTE: )•„,. tan ot» till ronclm a,n,,,, -» "TO M II in ami latwiuitom. tritli lit* "'""'' '•"<•« Surau. lltail and used this year utter a lapse of six years. A new screened In mess hall, repairs to the swimming pool and the installation of a new pump and wnicr system are unions the improvements nr. make n TOLEDO, O. WPP— Tills city of 300,000, which once was one of the most Important interurban electric railway centers in the country. . soon wll lhavc none. The last line, llaiivs of Diolr liomn nl * Penner missel! vel of Poplar muff who Is visiting friends, Mrs. Ctnwfonl ailllain and Miss Frances citlliiun of Die Uike I'ln-m, Mrs. I.™ Ycngor mid MM. ' I'tilty of sti-elc. n. a. 1'iiirord Jms rettiritcd from Cenlj'nl Tennc.ssce where lie Ims bocn vlslllne hi* daughter Mnry I'oiHilnes l'«irord, o( Memphis who Is visiting i,,,,. Bri , ml . p.irent.s. K. S. Workman of Helena, Ark. Is vis(t!ng his brother, J. n. Work. Miss in/el Smith or Sleele nnd Miss Shirley Thwealt O f Carull). vlllp spent, lust, week here wlIJi Mr nnd Mrs. W. N. llu)|y. Mr. nnd MIS. \ v . M. Thompson ami sons, Mr, fl ,i ( | M ,. Si ,, c(0) , lliomrison nnd (laughicr, nnd Mr "nil Mrs. I'ercy Sparks' and .son '"", Ala. Inivu rclnmcd n visit with Mv. mid Thompson of ncnr of lifter Steel- ° havo ictiirncrt fioJn n visit with rrlnlivcs In points of Alabama. Mr mul MIS L C. Plummer mid children of O'Rtllbii. Mo,, have in lived foi n visit with hl.s iwrcnts Mr. mid Mr,. \v. M. Pluimnoi. Mr. and Mrs, Johnnie Rhodes runt Mrs, Johnnie inillllps' spent Wednesday In Memphis, Mrs. Hill George Is confined to her home by Illness, Mrs. Ollle Jnmcs of ncnton who has been tilcV the pnsl week Is improved. M«ry Miirgnret Sleclc, who un- tlerwenl » lonsll o|icrntlon ul the \Viilis liospltnl in myihcvllle last, week, Is ImnrovliiK, Miss Volmiv Jones of Canitliprs- f AGE TH^EB vllle spent Insf, weekend here T her parents, Nfr. and Mrs Norlor Jones. Dr. Lcotlm GHMlana'oMosAn geles, Cnllf., ha« arrived for fey cial weeks visit,with her jnoihe Mi-s, John T, ailliland, and oih relatives.• / . , courier NetvB'w'ant ads.- Wert Optometrist R MAKES 'KM SBFj" Over Joe Isaacs' Store . Phone 540 • «nd daughters, I'nulfni! and linttlo Lou, tiud Mrs, Hill liussoll, spent the wcekpiul In LexiiiBlon, Tcnn., with relatives. They went cspecliilly for "Home Comlni; Day" nl Newbo, Tcnn., nuil decoration of (ho cemetery there. They were ac'compiinlcd by Tom Crawford, who visited Miss Louise llhison nt Rurny, Tcnn They returned by Shnrron, Tcnn.,' Sundny evening mul were nccoin- panlcd home by Mis. P. ]•:. Waters who li«d spent the past week there with her datighlcr, Mrs. U. J. I'llts. » • » Hnslvss (o IlrldRe, Mrs. nylon Weaver wns hostess lo her Thursdny midge club nnil three Biicsts. Mrs. A. D. Ahcnuilhy | Mi". nn,| Mrs, cml Hughes have I returned (mm a honeymoon which w«» spent In points of Kentucky and Tennessee, Mrs, Cllynu White, Mrs, ouxs C(i(iper imd Mis. Tom Hopper vls- itfd In niylhevillo j.>|duy (i Mrs. John Kendull of Trenton I enn is Uiu tiiiesi of her ( tmi c i,J Itir, Mrs. 'j\ N. Hrl^fiuce. Mi', nnrt Mrs. Mrs. I'. A. Pulmer Mrs. Willie Gnui 'aiwi Mrs, )!l.s- wortli Watson at her home Tlnirs- day nfternoon. ,Tlie high score encst, prize went lo Mi.s. Wnlson nnd high score club pike to Mrs. Mmshall liur- hostcss served 11 snlad roiieh.v. course, sandwiches and Cocu Colas • * . * Have Tliralio I'nrty A group of young ladies enjoyed n picnic supper at Walker park Thursday afternoon nnd Valor at- tciutcil the lilt?. Theatre In Uly- thcvillc. Included In the guesUi were Mrs Woiklnn " Maiden, free. Facts That Concern You m , Lakeside line, will discontinue ser- THIS BOOK EXPIAINS ALL ABOUT PILtS A new edilloii of nil Illustrated book -hns Just boon published by the Thornton & Minor Clinic—the world's oldest Institution spcclallx- !»l? I" Hie Ircadncnt of piles and ollw recliil afflictions. This book explains why rcctnl disorders -frc- siiently cause such common nll- meiils as liondachra, nervousness, Momncli and llvcv (roubles, itpoluln out (he danger of neglecting oven a minor case of piles , . . shows how mnllgimnl nnrt Incurable conditions muy rcsiill. The mild treatment nl '['hornlou & Minor Clinic, hy Ulcli more than iiO.OOO mm and women have been relieved ilurbiu the piist 02 years, nuii which rc- qiilrcs no liospllallKiitlon or (lie use of rmllcnl .surgrry. Is fully explained. If you are iiflllcled, send fur n copy of this frntik mid lu- loriHiitlve book which will be sent wraiiiier absolutely viviH.u, IM.V " Ji •••""'I"".-. /KIUIV.VI 'niorulon & Minor vwting her notlier, Mrs. | Suite 1210, aw McClec St., Kansas Miss Elizabeth Mar- Kansas City, Missouri. In plnln Address RECORD BREAKING SALES 01; CHKVUOLKJ'S AKB HRING1NO THE BEST MP V, !F KS 1N THK C1TY T0 CIIKVROLOT , ; : ,'H :US ' IJIf; '''KUCK8, umB TRUCKS- TRUCKS IN KVKRY PUJCH C!,A,SS. AU/OKKER HIM'!' HAIMJA1N 1'RICBS FOR QUICK BALK. 1!)I17 Chcvrulel l,W.It, Truck. D. W. St. ' MW l)(Kl K t>, IBS In. .W.K. Truck, HWj' License, ' I!). 1 !? t/onl V-S— Ifi7 In W. B. Truth. Special.. 5313 MKUi Gin-wold I.'U in, W,B. Tnifk— Only. . . . §28!) MIH7 Chevrolet I'icknj) Truck. A ilamly. ' ...... 5395 HK17 (U1.C, i'k'luip Truck. Tires like new.... S38!) 10117 nwljje IMrkup Truck. I,ow Mik-apc MI.'W Fonl V-8 !'ickii|) Truck. Stnke foody IMS Chevrolet Truck C. H. I). W., runs K oo<l.. $119 HM ChovrnlL'l Truck I). W., Stolen- overhauled $130 HI) Other Trucks urn) Curs lo Choose from Easy CUI.A.C. PiiymcnL Plnn TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Open Nights U.K. & .Wninut Phone 033 By burning 25% slower than the average of the 15 other of the largest-selling brands tested-slower than any of them-CAMELS give smokers the equivalent of 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! No, R ofn seriet. ^ ^407,119.19 AND ttiat's just the beer tax revenue this state itself collects... to lift the burden of direct taxation from your shoulders. Nationwide, beer contributes over a million dollars n day to the cost of government. Think what that means in paying for relief, in public works, in old age assistance right in your own community. Then think of the million new jobs that beer made. Ami then add to thai a 100 million dollar market for farmers' crops! TO THE RESCUE How can we keep these benefits ... for you and for us? Brewers of America realize this depends on keeping leer retailing as wholesome as beer itself. They want to help public officials m every possible way. They cannot enforce laws Hut they can— and it-iff—cooperate! May uf.-iftxl yon n tinnklcl telling of their unusual self-regulation program? Address- United Brewers Industrial-Foundation 19 Fiit' 40th Street, New York, N. Y. ' j lion i- D;«Von. Depl. of ftnrms, ineWci tf.er pcr.nfl fees, BEER,..a beverage of moderation H filin is coi/ny's lii(j news for smokers who want (lie most for ilicir money in smoking pleasure nt its hcsi. Hc.id the convincliii; coin- jurisons made between cigarette's by n group of prominent scientists. In a Icnilinj; laboraiory, 16 of the largest-selling cigarette brands were tcstci! imparlially with llicsc results; CamtIs were found to contain MORE TOBACCO BY WEIGHT than the ««rage for the 15 other of the largest- selling brands. CAMELS BURNED SLOWER THAN ANY OTHER BRAND TESTED-25% SLOWER THAN THE AVERAGE TIME OF THE 15 OTHER OF THE LARGEST-SELLING BRANDS! By burning 25% slower, on the ay- oragt, Camels give smokers the equivalent of 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK I , In the same tests, CAMELS HELD THEIR ASH FAR LONGER than th« avenge time for all tb« other brands. Hlglit now is an ideal time to switch to Camels— ATTIIH STARTOI'TIIH SUMMER SEASON, when you're apt to be smoking more. Camel ccttaiiily is the cigarette for steady smoking. You'll appreciate in COOLNESS, its COST- UIUITOIUCCOS that tost ,o little per smoke! See how much longer you can enjoy a. iloiv tiimiwy Camel. Note the striking difference in Camel's milder, more delicate taste and fragrance. Try Camels now—. America's luxury smoke that tier) smoker can ulforj! A GOLF SENSATION, RAIPH GLRDAHl (above, right), 1937 and 1938 winner of the U. S. Open, enjoys a cool, milt!, slotv-biinhig Camel as he offers one to another Camel enthusiast, Bob Hamilton, Indiana State Open champion. "You know, Bob," Ralph remarks, "Camels <io smoke a lot slower. Naturally, they're cooler and mellower, with a better taste. Believe me, I ahvaysrccommcnd Camels to mytnends.""Besicks,"Bobcomes back,"Iget a lot more actual smoking from a Camel, and it's got the kind of tobacco that puts the real pleasure into smoking." HUE CIGARETTE r OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS fenny for penny your t, 1)». R, J. RirooKi nUcco L

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