The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1940 · 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, November 11, 1940
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Page 3
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flQNDAY.- NOVEMBER 11, 1940 - Manila Society—Personal BIA'THEVILLE (ARK.) .COURIER NEWS •••..•-•National Defense-Casualty V. S. C. S. The Week of Prayer was observed y me members or the Woman's ociety oi Christian Service 01 the lethodist Church at their meeting /"day aliernoon at the church. H's. James Moore, vice president j :;id chairman of the program com- : iittee, was the leacieV lor the af- •i-nioon program. The meeting was •pened with the song "Sweet Hour J Prayer," followed with a respon- -jvt reading led by Mrs. Moore. :;he Scriptures were read by Mrs. ';'- E. Byrd, Mrs. Robert killinn IN .Mrs. G. Mike Jr. Mrs. Vincent •jay gave a "Meditation" on the rJventure in religious living. Mrs. ?-. M. Pieeman gave a .talk on Irhe New Way." ... [ Mrs. Jack Tipton presented some •jicts ' about SC'arntt College and •jlrs. H. w. Cowan discussed "A Gloved Leader" in-honor of Mrs. ;,'. W. Perry, who is to be the-one onorecl with a Chair of'Christian ;iff- and Thought at Scarritt Col- jge. The offering of this week of Vayer goes to that fund. The [ ,ieeting was dismissed with prayer. " Mrs. H. M. Fleeman presided over ie business meeting which followed .ie program. A check-up on the ickets already sold for the ban- y.iet on Nov. 21 was conducted. The W. S. C. S. will meet next riday at the home of~ Mrs. H. M. leeman, at which time the regular loathly program will be given. All 'icmbers are urged to be present. » * * Mrs. William Lawson. attended a inference of housekeeping aid junty supervisors at Walnut Ridge ;ov. 5 and 6. Twelve county superiors were present at the meeting -•: which Miss Margaret Simms ,;ate supervisor of housekeeping jtd, presided. Mrs. Cavmaleta Mc- ;:aney,. district supervisor of pro- ;cts and service, and Miss Leslie /..Williams, district supervisor of ousekeeping aid, both of Jones- pro, had talks on the .program, •t this meeting the county superiors were given plans for their 'ork for the next three months. ;trs. Lawhorn of Manila is Missis- : ppi county supervisor of this ork. ' * - * * Veddingr of Interest Two weddings held interest in ianila this week. One was the '.larriage of-Miss Wanda Matthews, •lughter of Mrs. Mary Matthews ..' Leachville and Paul White of 'tanila. The wedding took place at ardwell, Mo., this week. .The bride is a graduate.' of the eachville high school and Sta.te ollege at Jcnesboro. For the past | iree ?years~ she, ^ has taught school i'; Section 16 south of Manila. t The bridegroom is the son of Cr. and Mrs. R. T. White of Mana. Both are prominent in church [fairs, Mr. White . being a song •ader in the Baptist church. For the present the young couple ;dll make their .home in Leachville. > * * * dams-Reagan Another wedding of much inter- it was that of Miss Mattie Reagan nd Nelson Wade Adams, both of ie Shady Grove community. The .•adding- took place in Osceola aturday. \ The bride is the daughter of Ir. and Mrs. . J. R. Reagan of ihady Grove. The bridegroom is :ie son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett .dams of Shady Grove and a randson of Mr. and Mrs. George ;. Snider of Manila. 11 They will make their home in the ihady Grove community where I dr. Adams is employed. II *,**•. , Mr. and Mrs. 'J. M. North of ! . learcy were the-guests this week |'f Mr. and Mrs. Zolen Stutte in i : ie Lost Cane community. Mrs. I ; tutts is their daughter. j ;i Mr. and Mrs. Claborne Tipton' nd son, Jerry, of Monette, were j 'isiting Mi*, and Mrs. C. W. Tipton i Manila Thursday. , ' Everton Bixler of Memphis visit- d in Manila Thursday. Mrs. Wood- , ow Grain accompanied him to | iemphis Thursday night. She-will 1 lake her home there where her' TETTER • Clearmg-up help and | % leaJing- aid helped by antisepsis of plack and White Ointment soothes ut burn, itch. First try does it or four money back, xsr Vital in cleans- i° ?d o° ap ' Set BIack and kin Soap—at all dealers Rural tranquility reigns over the little community of Hamburg. Mo., in the photo above, but ui« town's calm existence soon will end. For Hamourg. together with Uie towns of Mechanicsvll'le, Howeil and Toonerville, including adjacent farms and cemstevies, will soon be obliterated, to be replaced oy army munitions plants. The plants, costing- $10,UUJ,000, will occupy an 18,000-acre tract whose clearing will affect _ 500 land-owning and tenant families. husband is employed. M. I. Stutts was a visitor in Searcy Thursday. Mrs. Paul Stroud of Jonesboro visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs R. A. Ashabranner, here. Dan White of Cairo, 111., spent the first of this week in Manila., He was accompanied to Cairo Thursday night by his wife and small daughter.. They will make their home there for the present. Mrs. Sam Killian and Mrs. Paul McWilliams and daughter, Shelia. cf Kennett, Mo., were guests this •week, of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Killian. / :' • • Mr. and Mrs. Z. Stutts announce the birth of a son on Nov. 1. Mrs. Gerald Wallace Had as .her guests.this week Mrs. Lillian Threlkeld and Mrs. Lois Barrentine of Etowah. Mrs. Clara Hornberger and Mrs Lee Spicer returned this week from a short visit with Mr. and Mrs Joe Honberger in Shreveport, La. Mrs. Murl Joliff and daughter Una Joyace, have returned from a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis ^Goza. in Advance, Mo. Mrs. Charlie Pieeman has as her guest 'her brother; Elbert A'riderson, of Detroit; Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Shelby announce the birth of a daughter on- Saturday, Nov. 9, at their home here in Manila. She has not yet been named. FUNNY BUSINESS Guardsman Goings Has His ^Best Cook 7 Along COLUMBUS. O. (UP) — Weldon Goings, 23. former filling station attendant, now a bugler in the 37th Division at Camp Shelby. Miss., always liked his father's cooking, and he's sure to get "home cooking" while in camp. After serving three years in the Ohio National Guard, he prevailed on his company captain to talk with his father, Lester Goings, furniture store truck driver. Goings' father had been an Build up Resistance to-v nt M^M M^ ^M HA ' — ^ 'Yessuli, I knows one shoe is black-an' the oilier one Ian —1 hat's the second Lime this mirwnin' it happened!" • PAGE THREE North Fifth And East Ken... toky Slreet Homes Entered Early Sunday A bisrglnr terrorized residents of two homes early Sunciny inorninK but his ott'orts to obtain money \vere unsuccessful. • Mi'.s. lone Oake.s Gore chased the tiKtn through the H. B. Onkrs residence, -.a 002 North Fil'tr. street, afu-r .J IL » uwtikoni'd her bu'. he jumped through » window Lo make his escape. A buvglnr, believed in liave been the same m;m entered the George Smith rest- donee, -22G East Kentucky avenue, an hour later but ran when rtis- coveml by Mr. Smith's mother who was awakened by the noise II was tl) ( > third visit of a bui'K- :nr to tlw; Oflkes home within U\e past two months. On the first trip sin intruder obtained $20 from the ruirse of Mrs. Gore afl«i - emerinu (hroush an unlocked window. A month later he cut several .screws but was unsuccessful in entering the house beca'.ivii precautions had been taken tu lock it well. The burglar may have first visited the house Saturday night, gaining entrance by use of a skeleton key, it is believed, while members ol the family were downtown because all of the doors and windows had previously been carefully locked. Mrs. Gore was awakened shortly after 3 o'clock by the closing of her cedar chest and she saw a man crouched over the chest from which he was removing- her pui-.se. She called to her mother and the burglar fled, her purse in his hand. She pursued him through -the house and he jumped through an open window in the living room. Mrs. 'Gore, since the first burglary, now leaves all of her beauty shop receipts in a down town safe and had removed the change purse from the larger purse and hidden it- in the room. All of the living room furniture had been disarranged and six windows were unlocked, which \vns done on the first trip, it is assumed. The footprints found near the house are said to fit those of the man who was walking up the stairs of the Smith home when the elder Mrs. Smith was awakened. •Nothing has been missed here although the burglar had 'apparently walked through the house. He entered by unlocking the rear screened door. County Again Wins Plant To Prosper Honors (Continued from Page i) proving forming conditions will be announced at the animal Plane To Prosper banquet nl Hotel PenboUy, Memphis, Dec, 17. The ,Llve-At-Homc ttwards will be made at the annual rally at the Mannssas High School in Mem- pliis.- Uc-c. 4. Mississippi County received cash pi-toes totaling $200 -for the largest amount awarded lo any one county, In addition lo having a chance to receive an additional $1100, - the total of sweepstakes awards, "aitfl valuable merchandise, A tola) of $3000 in cash will be given winner.s in four states. Other state.winners were; Lund- owner—Mr. and Mrs. Herman C. Gerdes, of Greene county, who' won fourth in the stale judging last year and won first this year; Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Pipsmeyer of Blgelow, Perry County, third, and honorable mention to Mr, and Mrs. Tony Paladino, Center Ridge; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Thomas, Amoine, and Mi-, und Mrs. G. W, Woods, Clarendon. Tonniu — Mr. and Mrs. Finis nigliMU, Lonoke County, first; Mr. and Mrs. Joe T. MUe'y, Brlnkley, second and honorable mention to Mr. and Mrs. Rucl Ware, Houston- Mr, and Mrs. W. O. Simpson. Delight; Mr. and Mrs. j. A. Smith, Jacksonville; Mr. and Mrs, G rover C. Honea, Emmett. and Mr. and Mrs. Anderson B. Turnpin, Moro. The Kaufman family of Morriston, 1939 state winners in the Landowners Division, and Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Bennett, Nevada County, state tenant champions in 1939, were not eligible to compete this year for state prizes but huve entered their record books in the sweepstake judging. Awarding of sweepstakes prizes will follow presentation of trophies and Certificates of Honor at the banquet. The MklSouth Farm Forum will be held at Ellis Auditorium in the forenoon and the Plant To Prosperf luncheon will bo given at Hotel Clnrldgc. The third annual MiciSouth Livestock Conference will be in the afternoon. Despite adverse weather conditions in many sections of the state, the Arkansas contestants had unusually high ranking records, according- to the judges who said they were impressed with the large number of home improvements many contestants''had made this year and were especially proud of the fact that the contest insured an adequate food and feed supply on most Arkansas farms this year. A total of 17,127 Arkansas farmers} In 75 counties participated In the contest while lust year the state had 9500 entries to illustrate the increased interest. County Youths Named ROTC Corps'Non-Coins' FAYE7TEVILL12, Ark., Nov. 11.— Commanders of the ROTC cadet corps at (lie University of Arkansas have announced appointment of 15G freshmen and sophomores lo .be non-commissioned ofllcers today. They will serve during the entire school year. Included are the following from Mississippi county: sergeants, Robert Means, Osceolu; Ed^ar Lloyd, Blytheviiie; James Fowler, Manila; corporals, William Olive. Dyess; Charles Craig, Leachville, Julian Pairloy, Osceola. Read Courier News want ads. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH-.. With Little Worry Eal, talk, laugh or sneeze without fear of insecure false teeth dropping, slipping or wabbling. FASEETH holds plates firmer and more comfortably. This pleasant powder has no gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Doesn't cause nausea. It's alkaline (non-tjcid). Checks "pliUc odor" (denture* breath). Get PASTEETH at any drug store. Adv, 8 TOP PRICES I'AID FOR SOYBEANS CORN KUSSEU, UAIlll AIM'S RED TOP GIN Phone 27U North City Limits On Highway <il What Diseases Do Piles Cause? Thousands of sufferers" from such- common complaints as Headaches, Nervousness, Constipation; Stomach and Liver Disorders, Bladder Disturbances, Heart Troubles, Despondency, and general "Tired Out'- feeling, have found their condition closely connected with Piles or some other Rectal trouble. In" addition, there is medical authority to the effect that rectal disorders do not ordinarily correct themselves and that delays in securing proper treatment may result in serious complications. So, if you'suffer from any of the disorders" shown on above chart, write today for a copy of large, illustrated Free book which will enlighten you on the serious nature oC' Piles and other Rectal Ills, Send your request'to Thornton & Minor Clinic. Suite 919, 920 McGee St., Kansas Ci^y.^To.—oneof the world's largest and oldest rectal olinics, .where over 51,000 men and women have been treated In the past 63 years without general anesthetics, radical surgery or the usual hospital experience. Your copy of Free Book will be mailed you in plain wrapper and without obligation. 1.—Short terms considered as cash. Z.— Everything-, everyday, the ln-st far us LESS. 3.—Largest variety in town—Meats—Poultry—Groceries. '4.—Pronipl delivery town or country—No lonjf waiting. 5.—Quality unexcelled—Never undersold any day. All These i More at' the On« & Only RITE PRICE GRO. & MKT. 111-113 E. Main in Blythevlllc Phone 2.14 Planetoids and Asteroids Many thousands of minor plnn- :ts. known also as planetoids nnd asteroids, move about in Uie space between the planets Mars find Jupiter. army cook 15 years, so he enlisted, and father and son ..have ' tents across the company street from one another, in Camp Shelby, Miss. The father cooks ' 'and the son busies.' Read Courier News want ad.s. Dr. Salibtfs Clinic EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT 128 E. Kentucky Ave., Corner Franklin &' Kentucky GLASSES FITTED .1. A. Saliha, M.IX, M.E., Ph.G. Office Phone-418, Re.s. FUNCTIONAL COMPLAINTS Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to help relieve monthly ^ro 1 ^ h ? adach es. backache and ALSO calm irritable, restless nerves due to such functional disorders Pinkham s Compound is simply marvelous to help build up resistance for such weak, tired women Try it" , COAL High Grade—Low Price Farmer's Gin & Exchange Co. Phone 325 FARMS FOR SALE In this list we are offering- a real opportunity in farm land investment, lands in this list have a proven value for location and production, equal to am- lands priced most any place, at $100.00 per acre, and up. 320 acres, near Canalou, Mo S75.00 per acre 232 acres, near Canalou, Mo $65.00 per aero 340 acres, near Morehquse, Mo $60.00 per acre 700 acres, near Morehouse, Mo §55.00 per acre This land will sell We will be glad to show some' of the best lands on today's market. W. M. BURNS, Realtor Blylheville, Ark. Phones 243 or 212 THE OLD RELIABLE AVERY TOOLS ARE NOW DOING MY WORK SETTER THAN EVER AND THEY COST LESS MONEY! A Day For Remembering and for Dedication On Armistice Day we pause to celebrate the anniversary of i! famous peace and to honor the brave men who laid down their lives for its achievement. So Armistice Day is a time for 'rc- memberins:. Rut in this year 1940, it is also a day for dedication. A Time'when we may dedicate ourselves anew to the task thai lies before us—to the safeguarding of America as the last Srcat stronghold of peace in a troubled world. May.we join all «f you in that high resolve. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BLYTHEVILLE . 'The Only National Bank i n Mississippi County'' MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION RIGHT ON YOUR OWN FARM Come in AND SEE THIS NEW PRINCIPLE IN THE NEW WIRY: Under the new Tru-draft principle, plows run smooth and'level;'.cultivators operate at even depth; planters plant uniformly in full view of the operator. Tru-draft relieves unnecessary strains and greatly reduces operating costs. Tru-draft is the newly discovered, correct principle for the application of power to farm implements. It is a truly great contribution to power farming. OTT MULLINS TRACTOR CO.

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