The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1937 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 4, 1937
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Page 3
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SATUJIDAY^DECRMRER <l, I'm IliTfilllO BIiYTHEVILLB. (ARK,) COURIER NRW9 When Roosevelt Visited Vargas n Seeks To Offset Overseas i Influences In South American Countries This is Hie weonj of two sliii-ies on Die ama/in> toliticil 1 situation In South America with its' threat of aver.-fas i«ltu«-nce. By \VI1 I.IS THORNTON NIIA Service Stall' Corresuondc'U The United Slates Is not goini to "loss in Its hand" in the Soiiili Ami.rican game without a slr-iB- ele. And It holds some strong cards. Two primary interests have nl- vvays influenced the playing ol those cards. One was the Monroe Doclrine, now a Pan,-American policy, which forbids overseas ,ia- ilons from getting a territorial foothold in Ihe Americas. The other was trade. Today the t'n p o are closely linked together. German. Italian nnd Japanese efforts to get South American (rade are one witii-their "cultural penetration," and tht.'lr t-lTorls to exert a domestic political influence which will itelt bring more trade. Mast of the "totalitarian", methods are not available to the United States. But it has other methods, and excellent ones. The Rooseveltinn "good neighbor" policy has rubbed out much of the distrust which South and Central America has long held for "The Colossus of the North." And it 'comes at a tune when ihe failure of the League of Nations has disillusioned many in South America about'associations in that quarter. The good-will and' disinterestedness of the United States is trusted as never before. Now It's Machinery Trade' tics with the United States are still strong. Much of| the trade taken over from the I warring nations of Europe during the World War remains with, '.he United States. But the nature of that - trade is changing. Up to 1920, nearly all trade of South American nations was in the export of raw materials, and import of basic manufactured goods. They n-ould send out coi- ton and get back shirts. Now the leading countries are becoming industrialized. They make their own I shirts. . But somWday lias to sell them the., shirt-making machinery, and it jnigM^as well be the United sta ^'.;<l$$5S: change is followed by. a rise in the standard of living. ' and the southern countries begin to be a market for machinery, luxuries and 'specialized products." . The magnificent airway that Pan-American fluiif into the teeth of the depression not only »irdles the.continent, but brings Buenos Aires within six days of N«w York instead .of 16 days, ft has done wonders in making So'ith America "United States conscious." It has also opened up a yood market for machinery by making spare parts quickly available To make the moat of this -id- vanfage, airmail postage to Centra] • and South America was --»t about 32 per cent December 1. Competition threatens in this field from an Italian line just granted a concession by Argentina rjru- Buay and Brazil, linking Rome rlj- rtctly to the continent. A Temporary Boost American movies have always been popular to the south. ,ind have led many to study English as their "second language" rather than French or German. Here again Fascist influence is seen in the barring of "The Road Back" and "They Gave Him a Gun" in Brazil and Chile as -"hampering the development of a sound patriotic mind." German and Italian movies are not apt to offend on that score. The German "baiter" expedient of buying' with "ASK!" marks which may be spent only in Germany has given that country a temporary boost in the south American market. Last year it pushed the United States out of first place as chief exporter to Brazil and Chile. But a big deal with Germany to swap 100.000 bags of Brazilian coffee for German products was canceled last year because of dissatisfaction of Brazil. This summer the United states granted n gold credit to' Brazil «nd made a new trade agreement condemning "outside competition directly subsidized by government" This was a direct slap at Germany, which through government subsidy has been undercutting all competition in the South America!: field by from 25 to 40 per cent In October the United . Stales however, regained the Icnrt ns chief exporter lo Argentina. Despite a German trade mission in 1934, the Nazi trade scheme lias not fitted into Argentina's needs, which dovetail better with the United States. Italy Spares No Kxprn.se Tiie place where the United States Is definitely behind is In naval and military missions and lesultaht sales of arms. A naval' mission is now Ui Brazil, but the proposal to lend destroyers has- snagged on the recent political' overturn there. | Germany or Italy will be happy to oblige, however, If the deal with the United States falls through, t'ACETHM* Listening intently to President Vargas of Brazil is President Roosevelt of the United States in this ictiire made just a year ago at a reception dlnnjr In Rio (in Janeiro, it was on this tour that Pivsl- •Icnl Hoosevell made his plea to South America lor "Ihe democratic form of constitutional renrescn'.u- ive government." ' •• The CENTRAL SCHOOL First Grade following children were 'taly has already offered two ox- Del 1 c n t destroyers to Chile. Mcaragua, in buying a MR ordt-r f anti-aircraft guns from Swlti- rland the other day, said It pr2- 'cn-cd to deal with the United States, but had been unable to ct delivery, ftaly spares no ex- .3iise in demonstrating and sell- ng its military aircraft in Peru ind Chile. Handicapped because shortwave :roadcastlng to foreign countries ' not nn integral part of its sov- iment policy, the United Stales. --• -- . , taking belated steps to take a j Smart . J °an Blaiikenshlp, Shirley land in that game. too. The, Brovv 'n. Patsy Chltwood, Wanda tate, Commerce, and Interior de-| price ' Sa "y Travis, Joe Ann lartments are beginning to p Ut !TrIeschman, Ann Wood, irogratns on the short-wave'bands' Blytheville School News neither absent nor tardy during the month: R. c. Allen, Kenneth Coleman, Bennie Gentry, Dennie Gentry. Franklin Hunt, — - „.... „, o RV,.- J '.n>niy Lowe - Dl » Potter, Howard •rnment policy, the United Stales R< *inson, Frank Russell, Donald vhich may counter-balance, at tast to some extent, the skillful •ropagandizin? from ;cas. Plans for collaboration of the •tnmtries ,of the western hemi- •phcrc for n series of cultural iliqrt-wave 1 •ip(ograftis":'lmve just wen set before the National G'on- "crrnce for Educational Broadeaat- :iif;. Tlic Pan-American Union and Second Grade The following children perfect attendance for the term: Gregory Buiitln, Billy Cnudle, Jim Smart, John B. Wilson, Russell Wilson, Maxine Evans, Marguerite Gruhnni, Saio Grace .Joyner Becky McCall, Junnila McMullin. For the third month the boys were ahead of the girls in attendance and the girls were ahead in health scores. Sixth Grade The following children have perfect attendance for the year: Bobby Blaylock. James England were' Louis Greene. Ross DIlTon Hughes beyond the' Ilelthe r absent nor tardy during Everett Peterson, Hal Thompson taker, This class has ten new books. World-Wide Broadcasting! p 5 10 ,, tion are - ' foundation are co-operating. New American short-wave stations seo ind to none in the world are un- :lcr \\-fiy. ' The day of exploitation seems l o be drawing to the third month: Max "Graham^ Doris Adalr, ~SUppy""crook™'Mary Charles Henderson, Bennie John- Gray, Kay Thomas Marie' Whitson, Billy Joyner, James -Kille- ' brew, Jimmie Millican, • Billy Mc- Farlahd. Jack Wiggins, Dick .Williams, June Buchanan, Claudine D,_»:,i D- > DcAyns. Catherine Graham, Bever- D »P" s l rastOr Jy Hanson, Joyce Keith, Opal Mc- Deimott, Mnrie Powers, Mary Sivy (lev. , Mildred Short, Betty Third Grade children sent out three Wed- Thc following pupils have per- ilurope and Asia ?rn world. into 3yess 4-H Council Revises Organization DYESS, Ark.. Dec. 2.—The Co'l- 5ny Council of 4-H clubs met 'ieve last night in the communlty- Juilding and revamped the organization for the coming year. Harold Humble was re-elected president. Rosenel Hinesly was elected vice president; Elis« Cunningham, secretary; Margaret King, treasurer; Eunice Walker, reporter; and Helen Holland, historian. The Dycss club, composed ol" seventy five boys and girls with Iheir sponsors, is the largest club in Mississippi county. J. E. Terry, manager of the farm division and Mrs. Hattie Gossien, leader for the Home Demonstration clubs on the Colony are 4-H club sponsors for the council. Miss Inez Klncaid, home demonstration agent for south Mississippi comity and E. H. Bums, county agent were present at the meeting J. E. Terry addressed the group concerning the club projects for the year. Mrs. Gossien displayed and explained the meaning of the club charter. Sixty two boys and girls signed up for projects for the coming year. Negro School Senior Class Gives Program The senior class of the Harrison negro school presented a December program in assembly Friday featuring the important events and birthdays occurring in this month. The program, with appropriate stage representations, dealt with the Monroe Doctrine, Gilbert Stuart. Ell Whitney, Marconi, John G. Whltticr, the Wright brothers, Edward MncDowe.il, Landing of the Pilgrims. Clara Barton, Phillip Brooks, Rudyard Kipling Christmas Day and Hie Christmas Seal sale. Crafton. Mac Williams, Dan Cald- j well. Charles Leggett. Robert Rutledge, Buddy Warrington, Vaynne Cathrine Whitney, r Julia Ann Woodson, Mars' Lou Joyner, Billy Louise Gaines. Mildred Meadors, Mary Jo Nabers, Thelma Rice] Peggy Rice, Peggy McMullin, Mary Ann Parks, Martha- Jean Nave, George Aim Wilson, Christine Humphrey and Evelyn Hatcher. Fourth Grade This class had a party on Wednesday afternoon before the Thanksgiving vacation. Ben.y Woodson. Harry Farr, and Nancy Holland had charge of the bingo games. Popcorn and apples were served at the end of the games. The following pupils have perfect attendance for the year: Bessie Bishop, Ben Abbott, James Brock, Don Chamblin, Jeff Dodson, Harry Farr, Fred Fowler, Marccllc Humphrey, Mildred Killebrew. Ruth Mangnini, Pauline McDermott, Joe Moore, Irma- Rice, Donna Wimderlich, Martha Ellen Woodard. This grade has two new pupils, Fiea Coleman and Joe Dlldine. • PHONE 103 € FOR 'PETE'THE PLUMBER On Fifth Grade the Wednesday be [ore Thanksgiving this class had. stories about the Pilgrims and then played a game of good marksmanship. The couple making high score was Elvis Robinson and Jackie McGhce. Two new books were received l" and "The Boy Wlio Knew What the Birds Said." Several nlhcr ne«- books are ordered. This class marie high score again in the spelling test given for the second six weeks period. They hope to kepp the record all yav. The following children have had His Duties At Dyess DYESS, Ark., Dec. 2.—The Rev, Harvey Gray of Hornersvllle, Mo., arrived here yesterday with hi?, family to begin work as Baptist minister for the Colony. The Rev Mr. Gray has been assigned here by the Home Mission Board of the .Southern Baptist Convention with headquarters In Atlanta, Ga He will preach at the four various preaching points on the Colony until such a time as a 1 church building can be erected. A lease on church building.sites lias been granted both Baptist and Methodist churches, and plans are in progress for the erection of buildings in the coming year. Kennett Man Brought Here To Face Charge Russell Baxter. 30, of Kennett. Mo., was placed in the county jail here yesterdayafter extradition papers for his return to Arkansas were secured at Jeiferson City yesterday. He will be given a hearing probably Monday on a charge ol rape, following his arrest Tuesday after the father of a 13 year old Blytheviile girl filed char agnlnst him. Plan Organization Of Dyess Masonic Lodgi DYESS, Ark., Decfl 2. - There will be a meeting of all members of F. and A. M. Lodges at the coinmuni ty building Saturday night, December 4, for the purpose of discussing plans for the organization of a Masonic Lodge in the Colony. It is estimated that, there are around thirty Masons living here. Hayti Society — Personal llcrlwrl Mllsup jr. HJS Parly 'U'i'lxti Mllsnp jr., who wus i'» yen ITS old Thanksgivtiiu dny i given n dinner nt Hie Ijomu of his (UiindiMiri'iUs Thursday ut heir home/ near Ciinithrrsvllle. I hi 1 Bursts were his parents. MI. ind Mrs. Herbert Mllsnp of Hm-li, lis grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs! Waller Acors. und Ills great Bi'und- "imils. I lie ho.st.s Mr. ii i id Mrs. ,\. Carson Jr., um! children, A. S 1 ami Marie, of Slke.ston. The lonoict 1 wns llic rcrluleni of innnv •lli.s. * t + • W. SI. II. Has W«k of Prayer The w. M. u. of Ihe lluplist h'iri'li met lit the liome of Mrs. C. L. Gilbert Monthly uflemoon M' their first meeting of the •«Hit> Moon week of iiruyer ser- in 1 . Tiie program, "LooUnu Unto esiis In South America", wus u»- er the direction of Mrs. it. ],. • Men and she was assisted by Mrs. Glnilys Moore, Mi's. M. Kln- sey. Mrs. Vou Countess, Mm. Krai I Olassi'Ock. Mrs. Hnny GeUhiBs ind Mrs. Chump GeUtngs. Mrs. Wivym- Huffman' sung n solo. "We Would See Je.sus." » • « Mr. ami Mrs, Ernest Johnson ami sou, Kenneth, of Chaffcc were here Sunday visiting Mis. Johnson's sister and husband MI •nut Mrs. C. ['. Wells. Mr. ami Mrs. Ben Topper ntid Ellis Kohn drove to Poplar Bluff Sunday to meet Julius Kohn 01 KC'iiiictt. who was returning home from Chicago. Mrs. Mecca Davis has moved Into (he Kohn apartments. ivlr. und Mrs. Lloyd Hilt ol Pocaliontas. Ark., were here Sunday visiting Mrs. Hltl's mother, Mrs. M. C. Mitchell. Mr. nnd Mrs. Joe Kohn,- Mr and Mrs, Ben Barkovitx, Mr. and Mrs. Hen Topper, Mr. and Mrs. Hianmn Kohn and Ellis Kohn attended the services at the Temple Israel hi Blylhevllle Sunday. Frank Lowery returned home Saturday from Tlplonvllle wlicre he spent the Thanksgiving holidays visiting friends. J. W. Golden Jr., returned liomc Siinlay from Mansion, where he had Irecn tlic guest of life sister and husband, Mr. nnd Mrs. sum Avery. during the Thanksgiving holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Avery und Mr. mid Mrs. j. w. Golden motored to Rector, Ark., Sunday and visited Mrs. Golden's parents. Mr, ami Mrs. J. w. Garner. Mr. and Mrs. c. S. Baldwin, II.w Flora HIerscli and Misses Hazel ana Rose Baldwin returned rie Sunday from Sheffield, Alii.; where they had been visiting the former's son nnrt wife, Mr. ami Mrs. Paul Baldwin. Miss Hazel Miuigruin returned home Tuesday from Matthews Mo., where she lias been (he houseeuest of Miss Kathleen Spnu! Carl Slgler Jr., lefl for Cape Oirardcau Sunday, where lie will re-enter Soutlienst Missouri Ten Cher's College there. Afr. and Mrs. Ernest Letter, War ren nay and J. s. Wnhl, of Ca- rutncrsvllle. attended the opera at St. Louis Thursday. Senator Gotcher, of Sarasota, Fin., is liere visiting his sisters Mrs. Jack Kelley and Mrs, Nellie Leftwlch, nnd his wather W E Gotcher. Tom Lewis, who was operated on at n hospital In St. Louis Saturday, is improving. Mr, and Mrs. Leon chlsm ot Sikeston. who Imve been liere visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ollie chlsm returned to their home Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Luther Inman and children and Mr. Indian's sister Mis. Salicn Eakcr, of Zalma, motored to Sikeston Sunday and visited with Mr. Inimm's parents Mr. nnd MM. w. S. Inmnn Mrs' Eaker remained In Sikeston. Miss Lonncll Holder of St. Louis who lias been here visiting her father, c. D. f [older, returned home Sunday. Miss Capitola Whltworth and Guy Huffman, of Blytheville, were here Saturday visiting Hie lattcr's parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Win Hultmau. Mr. and IWrs. o. p. Shepherd were In Roselnnd, Ark., Sunday l)wl".'.ss Aivepl Tribute of IViKm.s in Paris Most of the so-called fossil plants are 'not, petrified. They ate " lln filrns Ol carbonaceous matter 'I* ot shale. FREE INSTRUCTIONS In Latest Styles Knitting "BERNAT" KNITTING YARNS Mrs. Leslie Hooper 1109 Chtctasawba , Phone 792 •••"-~—gB^——^^ Hemorrhoids-Piles CURED WITHOUT SURGERY & GUARANTEED S»fe, rare «nd with Jt*s discomfort All disease* and cmdlllonj of nerroM origin, foot illmtnb end skin c*ncen treated knd cored «t oar clinic, DRS. NIES & NIES Otteopttblc PhyjIcliM 5H Mlln Phone n BirtherOl«, Ark. H Is ri big occasion for the Uuko.inul Duchess of Windsor, which probably accounts for the plclise 1 expressions thnl displace the seriousness wllli which they htwe faced the cameras In recent mdnW They are pictured on tlielr wiiy lo the first social recognition accorded by the British colony in Pans (o Ihe dtielxvtt sincx' her mart-Inge to tlic former monarch of England. When she opened the Jumble sale tit Clirisl Church, Neiillly-.mir-SeliH', It was her (list appearance nt «n Enullsh church functlo'i. visiting Mr. Shepherd's brother and Wife. Mr. and Mrs, Dowlu Shepherd. Miss Sinn Diiggar. a lonelier In the Flnt Hlvcr school system, who spent the Thanksgiving holidays here with Mr. and Mrs. H, H. Mnstcrson, returned home Sunday. Miss Dugfnr formerly tniiKlit In the Haytl school system. ' Mrs. Fred Shlpton and childrer, Jimmy and Mnry Ellen, were in Memphis Friday vi.sllliijf Mr, Slilp- lon. who Is In the Veterans hospital receiving medical treatment. They were accompanied home by Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Johnson, who spent the week end here with Mr. Johnson's father, J. E. Johnson. Mr. and Mis. if. B. Chapman of St. Louis, who liavo been In Pnm- BOtild; Ark., visiting relatives ol Mrs. Chapman, spent the week end licrc visiting the former's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. I,, J. Chapman. • Misses Imogcne Alstip and Mnr- earet Etrlckltn und Normnn cot- trell nnd John Mitchell Tralnor attended Ihe football game nt Sikeston Thursday afternoon. Mr. L. J. Price of Ulllc Rock, Ark., wus here Monday transuding business. Mrs. Tan McCoy nnd chlldre mid Mrs. Eminell Burgess of Chiif- fcc, were in Kennctt Saturday vls- itlni! Mrs. Hover Garvls. J. C. EVANS Box C04 Blytheville, Ark. District Manager HAMILTON TRUST FUND Sponsored Uy Hamilton Depositors Corp. Harvey Stewart Dr. P. A. Robinson STEWART-ROBINSON. Succeeds City Drug; Store We Specialize In PRESCRIPTIONS Medicinal Wine & Liquors 20H W. Main Photic 20 HEREISYOUR CHANCE BUY ONE OF THESE REPOSSESSED CARS FOR THE BALANCE DUE IMG CHEVROLET Master Town Sc- MQ7«I» dan. Real clean car, good tires yOif f 1931 CHEVROLET. Master Coach. Hot water healer. Tires like new- Motor A-l 103G G.M.C. Pick-up Truck. Looks and runs like new. New tire.s 1937 CHEVROLET Pick-up Truck. Driven onlv 4,000 Miles. This is n C/IOO n " real \my $TvO Easy G.M.A.C. Payment Plan TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. OPEN NIGHTS & SUNDAYS PHONE 633 To Hold Services At Driver Grove Sunday iTlic Rev. Edward Mni'stiall will liiench nt the Driver Grove:church Sunday morning nt 11 o'clock. The Hc-v. -Mr. Marshall wns II fmniEi 1 .school teacher of the Ixinn Oak and Ekrou comniiinitles. An Invitation has Uccn extended to Ihc public lo iillend this service. Clear Lake News Miss Pauline Tflimnn, daughter nf Mr. nnd Mrs. Jesse Tlllmnn of Perryvlllc, Tenn., who Is visa- ing here. Is confined to her bed wllli fever. . Wnodrow Calvert, of Gosnell, Js spending Ihls week \Vith hLs bro- Ihcr, Fmno Cafvcrt, and family. Rend Courier News Want Ads, SPECIAL Merchants Plate Lunch 40c HOTEL NOBLE "Where .Hospitality Is a Rfallty." . . . its more economical too. . . Figure it oul yourself! Any woman's time is worth at least 2Sc an hour ... it takes 8 hours to do the average laundry during which you are continually using electricity ... then add the value of your health! NOW you have proof that your phone does the laundry for less! Phone'its todnv and experience a perfect yet economical laundry service! Blytheville Laundry

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