The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1940 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1940
Page 3
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 3 5, 1940 Great Briuiin, Ceylon and. ihe' Dutch East" Indies for tea chests. Production of wood flour, us<\l in explosives, is rapidly'expanding,• and tobacco and uipes also are being manufactured. Farther possibilities are foreseen in the use ol Australian woods for air-frames. One hundred tons of \vrafi p-.\por pulp is produced daily in Victoria from Australian soft-woods and is ieeriing a iniH making wrapping j and similar' papers, with a i-apa- | vity of 25,000 tons a year. | A company comprising 1 leading ' newspapers expects to begin pro| dyeing newsprint in Tasmania be] fore the end of' iha year. MELBOURNE (UP)-Australia is . Apan . fr0m act ivily in naviil ^labHshhig new industries under dockyards, there has ben a ve- t-lu- stress of wartime emergencies j v j va i O r sn i p building. Th-i first BIA r TTIFA r TT,LF;.(ARK.) COURIER NEWS Commonwealth Is To Push Self -Sufficiency P r o- grarn Why Britannia Rules Waves TO produce necessities which were imported from other countries before the conflict. Some fii' tiu'.se are designed' to provide necessities excluded by rationing' or sroppage of non-sterling, imports imd others to replace products which 'are now difficult- 10 procure owing to the shortage to -hipping. Pi il) other industries n^'eloml. it. was said, but for the fan thai after the war they could not/ economically compete with overseas supplies. \>Ksel building at the Bvokonhill Propriaaiy Company's u-w .^hip- viml in South Australia is one of :3.CC'J ;cus. Luxora Society—Personal Prime Minister •/,ie: ; warned of Robert G. Men- Ihe danger of "mushroom" enieiTprises withering in post-war competition and insisted ihat the new industries must a u-uly national value. VVetk of I'rayt'r 'Program Observed. On Tuesday, November . 5. the members of the Methodist Missionary Society 'for Christian Service observed the day with a program following a fellowship luiv- Through tiie control of invest- j uljCJC j n Covered dish .served in the men i. the Commonwealth govern- j recre " ali <i n ro0 m of the cl per- meiu has the power to insure se- l .- lin f nv to :V Week of Prayer. The of new industries. Plastic Field Enlarged Before the war, Australia made i nitmy hteh grade tools 'and , im- noited' cheaper types. Now it is turning; out, tools at popular prices. The manufacture of flex for electric fittings and telegraph cables is likely to become a big industry. Plastics offer prospects of exten- tive developments and a great range of bakelite articles already are being' marketed. small concerns are printing Rrv. R. E. L. Bearden offered the invocation. textiles. The manufacture of canvas duck, cotton, foundations for automobile, tire cord snd fisv * n ^ linen thread, employing hundreds of \vorkeis, is necessitating a rapid pxoansior) in nax-erowing. Among heavy industries, one large company is considering production of ferro-alloys, for which necessary ores are available in Australia. An aluminum rolling plant and the production of caustic soda potassium - salts also are new developments. Lumite deposits in Western Australia are being examined as a possible source of potassium sul- nhate. which also may be produced by washing wool . before il is scoured.. . . ... Cremates used in- tannins^-, or electroplating may be produced fronr;. Western Australia and New Caledonian chromite ore. A minor new manufacture is dolls, formerly imported from Germany and Canada. Aii effort will be made-to reduce heavy expenditure on imported M- ^umen. for road-making by producing it from imported crude oil: Experiments are proceeding with a view to replacing. imported cod liver oil by. similar oils from-fis!% sirch as tuna and herring. More Timber Exported The: timber industry has extended the 'manufacture of plywood and is shipping large puantities to ::harge of rhe following program for the afternoon, and Mrs. Harvey Permenter. pianist, using as n prelude. "The Lord Is in • His •Migliiy Temple." Mrs. Owen led 'he responsive scripture reading. Hymn. "Jesus Calls Us." A poem on "Faith" was read by Mrs. W. E. Head. Hymn. "Blest Be the Tie." and scripture reading by Mrs. Logan Hcselle. Mrs. Elmer Hall, and Mrs. Roy Owen. Prayer poem. "Thanks for the Adventure of Life." oy Mrs. W. E. Head. The meditation ceriod. ""Adventuring on Untried Roads," Mrs. S. B. Rozzelle; hymn, "Sweet Hour of Prayer; a soul inspiring talk on "Scarrett Built for the Future" with special emphasis placed; on Miss Belle Bennett. the founder of Scarrett College, Nashville, Tenn.; hymn, "Hoi} Quietness"; Mrs. A. B. Rozelle told of tory, by Mrs. Harvey Permenter; poem. "Giving" read. by Mrs. W. E. Head. Closing remarks were made by assistant captains. Mrs. ft. T. Out-, low nnd Mir,. Clem Poison, th<' starting gun was fired, with the instruction that no' animal Was to be picked up only by the captains, i but each hunter luid to cnll her! turn by imitating tho cull ofj thin pwUouliu 1 animal. Pandemonium reigned for the next lev; winuto.v imd never did the wild.s; '" AfricH |?,ivo forth any more tor- rityin^ sounds. Quiet llnally rt'lgn- ic—resulting from sheer exhaustion' of ihc hunters. The ulty imd refourcefulmvs ol ti'.s^ \vns dl.sphiyeti in »n inal coiHesi with the '.answers bo-, inx i he last name of ciieh ono present. Mrs. Grovi-r C. Driver and Mir.. S. J. ymith were "hunter" quests. I lie rltiii iirosent'od U> Mrs. i't. K. L. B'.arden jr., who us movlnv; to Trumaim, Ark., n book, "Christ l:i the Fine Arts." i Tin 1 next mceiinji of the club ' will ix* held with Mrs. C. li. Wood. . on Tluir.stiuy night, l>c. li). Mr. unit Mrs. Jimmy Sltick nnd laiv-ihii'i- uiy visitinsi in Mer Kougiv LIT... vith Mrs. Slack's parents. M:. find Mrs. Turpin.. • •Mr.s. Philip Geornt! li'l't Wednesday tor' an Indefinite visit. 1 with I her daughters, Mrs. John Sftmnhn ^nd Mrs. DtiMiiirJ Abdelnour, of New .Yorl: city. ' Mr. iind Mrs. Roy Lake of Memphis were week end guests of Mis Lnke'.s parents, Mr. »nd Mrs. R. T. Bullew. Quite a number of good reasons why Britain's Royal Navy can claim to rule the sea-lanes are noticeable in the unusual photo above, snowing a British battleship literally bristling with guns. Those at top, with cone-shaped muzzles, are famed "pom-pom" anti-aircraft guns, set in groups of four. Wr-oH. Mrs. j. i. , Mifflin, Mrs. •^uei W. Butler. Mrs. R. L. Doue- 'as. -Mrs. B. O. Wilkins. Mrs. C. E. W'co'd. Mrs. Herman George, Mrs. Mian Posey. and the Rev R. L. Douglas, teacher of , the Men's Bible . class. The uuests were seated at a U-shaped table decorated in low vases in fiesta colors, filled with white chrysanthemums, for the .'lothes, carrying arms and ammunition sufficient for a . big gam<i ( hunt. In response.cto the call 1 , the' members arrived fully prepared to' so after any kind of game' the hostess might have cached tiwuy for them-. .•;• , :*,• After a business • session"; and tiie ccmpletion of plans >• for • sellin? the ,turkey. an annual ^means of augmenting the club Christmas J. H. Grain Named On Methodist Hospital Board OSCEOLA. Ark.. Nov. IS.—J. H 'Grain of Wilson wius elected to represent the northeast Arkansas District on the Board of Trustees of the Methodist Hospital in Memphis at the meeting of the North Arkansas Conference in Jonesboro. Mr. Grain succeeds R. A. Dowdy .of Balesvllle. The North Arkansas, Memphis and North Mississippi conferences each contribute four laymen .and two ministers on the board. The other Arkansas trustees are the Rev. Paul V. Galloway of Osceola, Prank G. Foglemtm of Marion. Dr. A. AlIiHodges of\Mariiftina, Mrs. Tom Tucker of Hughes,;and the .Rev.. William' Sh6rm&n of Ozark '; irhe Rev. William Watson of Kei- s'er was chosen secretary of the Southern Methodist^ ' University Alumni Association. •'! ^ v VScarrett's New Day"; offer- ^ jnner followed by a short regu- ry, "I Gave Mv Life for Thee" lar business spssinn of fch* Sun- the Rev. R. E. .L\ Bearden; who expressed' his : pleasure" and^ appre- relation ,gf:ih£*fellowship with ;the tl ^ : Bible ftnd Wr-mori-<; TVTiccinnn vv P.noiPf.v fOV -'— » T___ >-._ Society for fund; for under-privileged children, the hostess introduced the school teachers, and a social cantata of the hunting expedition. hour filled with lively contests Mrs. R. L. -Douglas, dressttl in' uni- testing the wits of those present form, typical of Mrs. Ostr Johnson; iu geography, flower and nut quiz, \Y»ose book. "I Married -Adven- and a true or false statement on tore," she reviewed. ..''..> ;^y : ; ;. -" Mrs. -Hud- Mrs. Douglas' presentation "; ot Rend Courier News Want ads. . .. . Christian Service and their \vorkj ancl Mrs " son. Mrs. Ball, Mrs. Walter Wood the -book as a whole was most, in- '' carried off the ferestingly. told. At thjr: close':' of with him during the past • year, i h{ghes " t .honors the fiesta vases and her review, the 'big game liunt/ of Tlie benediction was -said by Mrs .[ a codev plW to Mrs. Wood. '" ' -........* S. R. Eogan, president, | Entertains :it Rustic Inn. Mrs. S. J. Smith, superintendent Hunting- Party. The members of the Luxora the '"Luxora Baptist Sunday Bcok club were instructed tc- ap- school. was hostess to her assist- near at the home : of Mrs. B. "p. ant .uoerintendent and secretary. , Wukins, hostess Tuesday'. night at ' Btin oclock . dressed U1 Bunting Mrs. R. T. Ballsy and the teach- srs and their associates, Mrs. Chartie Evans, Mrs. R. L. Houck, Mrs. John Thweatt. Mrs. Hilton Stevenson, Mrs. Calvin Lynch, Mrs. Thomas F. Hudson, Mr.s. Walter * CWORUD-S LARGEST SELLER AT 5< POTHES CHAFED SKIM. R O LI N WHITE PE7PQUEIHVI JELLV m the evening was on. Hidden about the living, music, aVi'd • dining rooms were animal ' cakes, and with those present dividend into three hunting groups, :( with 1 , two HEN vour cHlM raix't fcrtalfw fritly - • e»W,lm«rt M«Miio|citM« in ihcM. l«t McnikolatMRi will ilcar th« mucui- clpff •<> (iaii»Mf— will t«t In lh« qir. Il •Uwra tii« wa f of 'bftatUfif «««f»fi. '; ? • Wert Optometrist § HE MAKES 'EM'SEE' Over Joe Isaacs' Staff* Phone 540 STOPPED -UP NOSTRILS MENTHDLATUM COMFORT Daily Give 'em the SMOKER'S cigarette and watch 'em YEARS OF PAINSTAKING STUDY and research have pul Chesterfield far out In front fn the blending ond preparation of tobaccos to give you a cooler, better-tailing and definitely milder cigarette. (A* *een in fhe new fi/m'TOBACCOLANO, U, S. A."} COOLER ... MILDER BETTER-TASTING With Chesterfields the smoking situation is always well in hand — because Chesterfields have what smokers want. Chesterfield's right combination of American and Turkish tobaccos makes it the smoker's cigarette. Do you smoke the cigarette that SATISFIES If your car has starting trouble ftS'the. wejuher ^ets cokler, there is ; one sure-fire prescript ion :~HIGHER TEST (more rotate) GASOLINE That's a perfect description of Phillips 66 Poly Gas.-'. During the coining winter months, you./can confidently expect". . . based on past experience.., elmihcVolatility .^N umber (high test rating) of this amii/ing motor fuel -will DC 50 per 'cent higher than the nverugc Volatility. Number of premium price gasolines. Think of it! Most motor fuels, including those which cost 2f. extra per gallon, will nor come within hailing distance of the volatility given by Phillips 66 Poly Gas, which sells at regular price. If you wonder how Phillips cm afford to be so generous with high test quality, remember that Phillips is the WORLD'S LARGEST PKO- OUCJiK of natural high test gasoline. Find out for yourself how this extra high test gasoline gives extra fast starting, even after your car has been standing all night in the cold. Note the faster warm-up. Feel the improvement in power and pick-up. And don't forget, you get more mileage, because you save the gasoline usually wasted by excessive use of the choke with /ow test motor fuel. Tonight, get a trial tankful of extra high test Phillips 66 Poly Gas, without paying a penny extra. Then tomorrow, you cm toucli the button and START every time, no matter how cold the day. Phill-up with Phillips for C«eyri|ii WO, L*W*TT i MT». TMMCO Co. The News Behind the News What do you find in the newspaper you are holding in your hands? On.the front page, headlines; history bursting into shape before your eyes.... Then, on the inner pages, news you might not at' first recognize as such . . .pages of advertising from your local stores. Pages of merchandise . . . an assortment of wares so varied and so complete it would take you weeks to inspect it in person! News? Yes! Not to^iike the world, perhaps, but important to matters youlcare about. The new dress Mary wants for the Prom,; (here is one illustrated — and you had no idea it would cost so little). Or Junior's new bicycle (you.cpuld not very well have guessed that the sporting-goods store was having a sale!). Newspaper advertising saves you money — you can compare prices better than you could by store-to-store searching. It saves you time —you can decide just where to go before you start. And it saves you mistakes—these goods are sold exactly as advertised! So read all the news in the newspapers! Sometimes the advertisements can mean more to you than all the foreign dispatches on Page One!

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