The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1939 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 7, 1939
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1939 BLYTIIEVILLE, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE '.THREE' ,'ij A Buggy Full of Babies ONSDCIntl It 18 Welfare Study To Cover Public And Private Agencies' Work BUFFALO, N. V— Progress being made by public and private welfare agencies to Improve human relationships In the United States and ways to accomplish this end will be studied by approximately 8.000 social service workers from throughout the nation when they convene here June 18 to 24. The meeting will be the G6th annual gathering of the National Conference of Social Work, an organization of Individuals and social agencies with headquarters at ^i Columbus, O. Assembling In con; junction with the conference will be 52 other social orgiuvrzntlons : mosl of them national in scope but dealing with specialized phases of welfare administration. Discussions at the conference will involve numerous phases of public relief, unemployment, child and family welfare, care of the sick and other topics related to social service! work. Kellofrgf Will Preside Presiding over the gatherin: which has arranged an impressive list of nationally known speakers for its more than 350 general and sectional sessions, will be Pan Kellogg of New York, editor o Survey Magazine. He Is schedule! to be succeeded in 1940 by Grace L Coyle of Cleveland, Western lie serve University faculty membei She is the "only candidate for th office. General sessions are schedule daily during the six-day confei encc. The speakers' list for thes assemblies includes: June 13 — Paul Koliogg. Jui 19—Judge Florence E. Allen, U. S. Circuit Court oj Appeals, Columbus; Solomon "" Lowenstein, vice president of the Federation for Support of Jewish Philanthropic Societies; Georges N. Schuster, associate editor, The Commonweal, Glenbrook, Conn. June 20—Dr. Thomas Parran, U. S. surgeon general; Helen Hall National Federation of Settlements president, New York. June 23 — Josephine Wilkins Georgie League of Women Voters president, Atlanta; Paul .J. Kern New York City Municipal Civi Service Commission president. General sessions on June 21, 22 and,:24 will -be. devoted to an.en- tertainment.-j'program, . the an,nua business' session and conferenc luncheon, respectively. Federal Officers to Speak Other headline speakers, who fo Ihe most part will address seclioi nl meetings, include: Josephine Roche, Denver, chairman of the President's Inler-de- piutmental Committee to Co-ordinate Health and Welfare Activities; Oscar M. Powell, U. S. Social Security Board executive director;' Katharine F. Lenroot, U. S. Children's Bureau chief; Aubrey Williams, Notional Youth Administrator; W. Frank Persons, U. S. Employment Service director; David 0. Adie, New York state social welfare commissioner; Sanford Bates, New York, Boys' Club of America executive director and former federal prisons bureau director. Also on the list are William Hodson, New York City welfare department commissioner; Oliver La Farge, president of the American Association on Indian Affairs; Mary van Kleeck, New York, Industrial Studies Department director for the Russell Sage Foundation; Robert M. Lovett, U. S. secretary to the Virgin Islands; Mrs. Austin U Kimball, Buffalo, president. Young Women's Christian Associations, and Howard Hunter, WPA deputy administrator. Dovetailing in the program with forums arranged by 52 associate and special groups will be meetings of 11 national conference committees. At the committee meetings reports will be made on care of the aged and mentally ill; education for social work; medical care; prevention and social treatment of blindness; interstate migration problems; unmarried parenthood problems; rural soclnl work; social aspects of children's institutions and public housing; social treatment of adult offenders, and statistics and accounting in social work. Klble "questions anil answers" pcr- otl was led by Mrs. Allen Hmdln .nil thu closing prayer was olleieil by Mrs. Jenn Hoss. run-ing Ihe social hour, tho hostess served refreshments. r*< ft -jjj,-. /&&&< \iw>jxt *?VT v •^ i v *• c j* *S MAE-0-OIL SHAMPOO, 1.00 SIZE-Umll 2 . Demonstration Club News Notes B&RB&SQI. 50" SHAVE CREAM-Llmlt 1 Tl'JVI RUBBING ALCOHOL |Q TEEL. I FULL PINT-U. S. P. STANDARD . . * «•* Milk nr_Fiiii PINT ... JU lliivc Nt'iv Mi'inlu'rs , Sixteen members of the Dsll Home Oemonslrallon club and two new members, Mrs. Jim Henderson and Mrs. J. T. Renfro, met at Ihe home of Mrs, J. M. Stevens Friday. Mrs. W. M. Lewis presided over Ihe meeting which opened uilh the song, "Arkansas Traveler." The dc- votleiml \vns given by Mrs. Harbin Gill white Mrs. E. M, Woodard gave the poem of 'the month, Plans for the scrap book were discussed and the booth committee for the fair was appointed. Miss Cora Ivce colenmn,. county homo demonstration agent, discussed "Our. Winter's Food." At the close .of (lie discussion, strawberry preserves and jelly were Judged by the olll- elal score curd. Mrs. Stevens showed Ihe guests Ihraigh her newly dccomted home. She served Ice cream and cake during the "social hour. Trout Anglers Enjoy Sport on Main Stree nanJIUlU lir Uli: Li>ru.LULi- of the main street here. I I, a gag. The "Old Mill WAUTOMA, Wis. (UP)—Tourist stop and look ngaln when they sic Iccal residents pullliiij real fls from a manliolc In the concrct pavement It isn't Stream" crosses town beneath the lavement. Miles Colligan, postmaster, landed the season's Hist catch—a German brown and n rain- Ijow trout weighing nine d|mmls together. Rend Courier News waul ads. citing a transportation problem by putting the nation's youngest uadruplets in one buggy, Mrs. W, E. Badgett of Cialvcston, Tex., gives oyce, Jeraldine, Jcanelle, and Joan their first ride on their fourth- iiionth anniversary. The babies were born Feb. 1. ,'hlch was placed in a special pas- ure in which no other stock ranged. Charles Roy was the first club nember to purchase one of.; the ared gilts financed by the clinm- ber o£ Commerce last year and being the first, he received much publicity. The North Mississippi county 4-H Judging School' visited the Lutes i fnjin for a part'; of tlicir judging .find', the\fndre'- than 60 members'.' and leaders saw this movable Individual type house dc- monstr'ate'd. Many leaders, members, agriculture teachers, and fanners made special visits to see details of the house. A housing program got underway. Some were" built of new material throughout, costing as much as $5.50 and others of lumber on hand, with actual cash cost as low as 35 cents. : Paul Hay, member of the Promised Land 4-H club, who won S'O as first prize on his registered gilt at the Mississippi County Fair, built one from old material at a cost of 35 cents. He clearly saw the need of an individual house when his sow lost her second litter of pigs prematurely while she was housed In the barn with the other stock. Fred Davis, county agricultural committeeman, believes "that his house, also built of.used materials costing less than one dollar, is invaluable, lie had just completed the house and placed the sow in it when one night n four-inch snow fall. She farrowed that night all alone and saved all of her 13 pigs. J. E. Russell, Junior-Adult club member of Slrndy Grove, built two for his registered gilts. Farmers who have built that type house include Fred Ftecman of Manila, who built three; Stanton Pepper of Huffman, three; Hollis.Jmnpcr of New Liberty, four; Frank Pyland of Hickman, one; and Vance Dixon of New Liberty, one. About one-half of the CO 4-H club members who have registered gilts have some form of an "A" type house. man's Missionary Union urn! a visitor at the Circle meeting, gave a "Review of Organizations." In the social hour that followed, refreshments were served. W. M. U. Meets Thirteen members including one new member, Mrs. J. T. Renfro, of the Woman's Missionary Union of the Dell Baptist church met at the home or Mrs. .Russell Gill Monday afternoon'. ,- ,V' ;.•. - : . ** The meeting '"was opened -with a song followed with the devotional given by Mrs. Braxton. Gilt. Scn- ence prayers were offered. The OBTAIN HEUBK CYSTITIS (Inflamed Hliuldcr) A 30-day test of tliis N A T U It A I. MlNKKAIj WATEll \vtil cost you very lillle . . . Malic Ihis test yourself and imte (tic improvement. Distributed by Crosstown Whiskey Shop WINES, LIQUORS, A!-! Itl'J K. Division SI. The Liquid Dontlfrlco I Trial, >| f\ c I Size 1|T OTHER SIZES 23cmiJ 39c SOc SIZE DEW Deodorant 39 •MMI FIOSS-TEX TOILET Tissue ,3*13; f fgm """^ FULL PINT WITCH HAZEL! 1.00 SIZE DRENE Shampoo "Sjttlil" Icr Dry Hilt .••Ri[[lir" let oily PO-DO SHAVING CREAM Giant Tube IRONIZED YEAST TABLETS-l.OO SIZE . . . CLEANING TISSUES PERFECTION-BOX SOO . PALMOUVE SOAP FOR BEAUTY-SPECIAL AT . . 60 C WILDROOT HAIR TONIC WITH OIL MINERAL OIL RUSSIAN TYPE . . . ITALIAN BALM lf zcE With 20° SIZEDRESKIN COOLIES QUICK RELIEFI For Stomach Sillfirtnl ' BISMADINE Alkaline—Anlacltl Hey, Kids, Have You Tried KOLD Rciil 12'/ It'fi Creiun Coaled with ll\c sunic Clioi.oSale Johnston uses on Ihc-ir $1.50 U). dimly iiml I Knu'lier Jacks in tin-' Co nt inn,. Hoy—il's i tfoud for. >'iin. 5c ID The 300 YARD M; DO GOLF BALL njgh Long Truo iy BulU,loi'g- ll flviiiB n«>l)3l2y>riliwllll ill BXlrn-ordinary rtcftrd VIM tniJo ^Uy, 11)39. K«w KolfcifChn eipdcl lo ln»l<h Ihll record, However, iMt firovo tUv if tan !i\ve lh> ililll, low JiiUntc ii in lh« 2Sc fa-no Coll Hi PRftCTOKNIT GOLF BALLS rorrrmlltelnJoo.i or oulilotll, tillKrlrOMOr wood*. 33 55c SIZE Lady Esther i CREAMS 1 39 25c Griiiin White Pol-1 I9c JOLLY Frozen Fruit Punch on a slick Purest money Can buy ' Try One Today 5c hin'K Citps new lltll'J stuck. lo 91.on Thennos .lllflS $1.19 up Thermos Bottles $1.00 up thermos Lunch Kits Electric Fans 1.39lo 5.7 5 i**^*v Tor HotorColclOrlnVs Gnllon Size OUTING JUG BIGUUnit 417 Host .... JL Cork liunlftlion, i Kodaks 79c Up Folding Cameras to $20,00 Tooth Patte onus , New Type Woodbury 3*' ANACIN 19' KLEENEX NOXZEMA Mulsifiea 3T 3 <or 72c 12 lor 2.50 \(tr. I.IO TANGEE UPST1CK Endt that Palnttd Look 25c Gadi White Shoe Polish 19c Whisk Broom Bedford Cord ZIPPER BAG HENNA 19 C HINKLE PILLS [ ALCOHOL FOR RUBBING NEW Schick • Razor line nti' "li'ij 1 Shim 1 {'ream H«Hi Both 49c Dell News \ 4-H Club News Notes When Charles Roy Lutes, New Liberty 4-H club member, gave his registered Poland China gilt a new home in an' "A" type individual hog house, he had no idea how- many other hogs would also get a new home as a result of his demonstration. Immediately after receiving his sow he and his father built an "A" type house from Ex- ipension Service plan No. 12601, Royal Sen-ice Program Given At Circle Meeting A Royal service program was presented last nighl at the meeting of the Business Women's Circle of the First Baptist church at the home of Dr. Edna Nles. Mrs Russell Baiigh presided as chairman. Miss Pearl Lee gave the devotional following which Miss Min nie Foster, a new member, lalkei on "Youth ami the Orcat Com mission." Dr. Nies discussed "Plan That Bring Success" before Mrs I. H. Brooks, president of the Wo Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 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 ^~*OSTLIER tobaccos and [he lons«t,liappi- V_j cst imokcl Iin't thai what you want in a ctgarcicc? Note 3 fuels revealed by scientific tcits on 16 of the. laigcit-sclling brands: 1 Camels were fount! to contain MORE TOBACCO BY WEIGHT than the aver- nge for Ihe 15 other of the largest-selling brands. 2 CAMELS irURNFD SLOWER THAN ANY OTHER BRAND TESTHD-25% SLOWER THAN'THE AVERAGE TIME OP TEIE 15 OTHER OF THE lARGF.ST.SttL- ING BRANDS! iir burning 25 % slower, on the average, Camels give smokers the equivalent of i EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! 3 In the jamc tests, CAMELS HELD THEIR ASH FAR LONGER than the average lime for all the other bra nils. Consider Camel's cconomv-cnjoy the delicate taste anj fragrance of cottlicr lobaceos— another Camel bonnsl Camels arc America's fust choice lor PLEASURE, ECONOMY! THE CIGARETTE OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS en HYPO-AILERGEHIC COSMETICS • Maicello hypO'OlIarnenlc Cosmetics ore especially adaplcd lo Iho nooda oE sonsllivo skins bccnuao Ilioy cordaln no known ccrr.mon Irrilanls ollon found In cosmcllcs. Thoy aro' smartly packaged and mulch Iho rnodos o! tr.7 hour In colon, bul your altcnlion is particularly called lo Ilio Jacl lhal Uiey aro roally puro — ono ol tho fitsl things discriminating women look for In cosmc-lici. • You may bo furlhcr ouliod In Bolocllntj Marcollo hypo-ctllorgcnlc Cosmetics by Iho facl lhal Ihr • havo been for years Accepted for Advcrliaing in Iho Publtcalloni ol Iho American Medical Association, and beaT Iho [ Good Housekeeping Seal. * Marcollo hypo-allergonlc Cosmoucs aro endorsed by Iho Medical Women's Nallonal Association. ) II (Y/.. Quinine 51.2S I'el- rolnKar ... SI. K I'cnniii .. I'inldiiim's Knnilil) I'owilcr Ifcilh KMT 10, 15, 25 & 39 C Fly Swnllcrs 10' I'oiso", Fly 5 Daisy Killer Fly Wliitc Cross Heat 25 Mexican Heal. Powder .... liiilli Shower Spraj BATH ROW DERW BUBBLING BATH ESSENCE BOTH for Hit prlct of $|}Q . tht Powdtr Broo* . . |~ FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY-«« offer Ihil Ihrillino. new baft ensemble pacVoBO of Eyenina tn Paris Bubbling Bath Eslence ond Bolh Powder lor lh« price ot Hl« powder alone. Be Ihrilly—buy enoDcjH 1° tel oil year. ' ELECTRIC Spot Bed lamp $1.19 Eazor Blades, Pk. of..5:,..... Sc largest Lending Library in Ihe City—glead Good Books IT YOUK CAR UKADY FOR SUMMKU Buy all you* car heeds oh pur fiasy Budget Plan. Small down payment and lot« easy terms. Your credit is good at -^fl •&•?" PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. F.I.MS SNIPKS, H<n)gr:{ Walnut Phone 8HI I'AKKIO DAVIS COMFORT I'OWDKR—Hcsl Heat Powder on earlh. Kxccllcni also for use as n fool powder and for chaffed skin. Lge. Can 25c. FOU

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