The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 20, 1941 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 20, 1941
Page 3
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MONDAY/JANUARY '2o."in-il Volunteers Will Scan New tngianJ Skies In Practice Watch Tliis Winter CHELSEA, Muss.^ < UP)--A civil- iu.'i iorc-r o. mo.'V -inn lO.Wu AMericjji L^ionnahv.s ami -women volunteer:. ra:v.:!i:j :>o:i! lioiLsewive.s LC so/iety ie.ide.s:-. \viii scan New Ei^lajul skies ihls win- uv in a practice wuich ag.sinsi ;.iCte.'iU;il :>::• aiur-ks on JiKlustrtaJ ceni&rs. Cooperating with the unnv -i7- na) carps, whk'.i ins -visi'/ii^l i/.vo com iwnits 10 Hit.- j.'-ojcci. inui- vichlnl Wul;-ht-j-.- ; iii JJ,OM- t}v.,)j 400 .scattered New England ;• •jni.siu,.,- iie.s v.'ill serve a.-, c.-as nt'rve-a.j'; c'. a proieciive nr-i LO ^uard ' this slniletfii-aijy ini.ooria.'U area. Army war phmes will shiiu'y Lhe maneuvers of enemy bojubt-rs in_ 11 praciJL-e invasion, auci another fortf oi ai-my pla:.<-, will b« eom;enU';;i;ui ar jiiraieyic Oases to intercept tht- "Ijiv.idors" UL r. jL i'irsi -jou 1 .;!' .vv.r •:»»!'•. According LO the ciefeir*.' .scheme, individual «-a;:-ht.-:- •,-, iii .'• • ; ;i>-.. warning o; ihe approach ol' enemy plune:, wniie IM; : .;. are lumcl.-eds of nules froi-i objective. The telephone r will gc to ihe sl;ue amury here, where an army .signal center has been, --stablishert. Slatting ihe local headquarters will be 180 women from more than a .score o!' Ma-.suclniseus cities and towns, who are bein^ trained by .':i»i5Ui ,oi::s expert; to ,.ni comilale and analyze the invasion warnings. A., the calls are received, the women will plot the position, speed and apparent direction of the enemy squadrons under the supervision' of army officers. On the basis of. this information the waiting defense planer >vill •: called to the attack and directed to points where they .may intercept the "invaders." Selected for .this duty by the Massachusetts committee on pub- lij sa-'e.ty, the force of volunteer women includes Miss Emily Saltonstall, daughter of Gov. Levcveti Saltonstall, and other pntriotin members of the commonwealth's first families. BLYTITEVTI,T,F; (ARK.) COUNTER PAGE; THREE Younger Sot. Al Own Spring Slyle Slmu Pioves In Time With Times Dyess Personals Mr. and Mrs. Claud Berry of Detroit. Mich., were recent visitors in the home of his sist?:. :VI: Russell Clifton. Velma Bowls. Gene MassingUl Patten. Pi-kens. .Ja-k. a Can-Veil, Wiliard Edrington-^Lerby ;: -"Pifrso:- and T. W. Woich are' home from Minnesota, where they were enrolled in a CCC camp. Billy Craig. Ehvyn Allen and Linville Bowls will leave Monday to go to a CCC camp in the w?-st Miss lantha Hinesley has returned to her home in Kansas City, Mo., after having been called here because of the illness of her mother, Mrs. M. M. Hinesley, s patient in the Memphis Baptis- Hospital. Gerald Hinesley of Jerome, Ark., was also here. Mr. and Mrs. Verand Harlson are the parents of a 7'j pound son. born Jan. 21.' whom " they have named Eugene. Miss .Syble Fry of Walnut Rici^e is a guest of her sisrer. Mrs. Evu nayncs. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lewis and sons. Bobby and Billy, will leave soon for Morriiton where they will make their future home. A group of .the Methodist young people, accompanied by the pastor. the Rev. Benton Bailey and their sponsor, Miss Bess Thomas, at- iended the Little River District Young Peoples' meeting in Whitton Wednesday night.. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gilliam recently returned to their home in Little Rock, after an extended visit here with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gilliani. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Kale, also of Little Rock, who visited their'parents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom, Hale and Mr. and Mrs. B, ohipp. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bass and children recently returned from Jasper. Ala., where they visited her .sister. Mrs. John r?.?id. Mr. and M;T. Molvin -Stanrod and children will leave Saturday fo" Van Buren, where they will visit with relatives and friends. Liille Miss Pigtails wears a short- jacktied spring- suit of wool jersey in shadow plaid. It was sLown in 1^:cuts' Magazine Fashion Show of children's clothes. The Legiosmaire suit, left, including scarlet. skirt, bag, military shake, cape and navy blue jacket, would make an ideal Easter tvstuit.o foi any little girl. The \vide-eyed tot on the steps, right, *..,/ucu ... whiiv divaa of vjcict batiste aud a lutilcluug buu»»et. tt of Human Behavior Must Proceed From Individual Psychology CHICAGO (UP)~Dr, Mark A. **ay. director of Yak; institute oi' Hum'ttu Relations, advocates 'co- ord'nfUinp Freudtnn and behavior'*»!<• -osychgloKy with sociology and anthropology Mo- rencti a ereater nu- of human behavior. "In the behfiviorla} sciences," ho Id (he 35th onni/aJ convention of >f Arnerk'im Sociological. Assocla- •-•"th<> common problem is' to . uiKJerslmul, control, and predict human Ivhnvior at nil levels mid in ''ill •coinplexltie's/'-"- '.' V v "'Hie bt'ha'vioc ql': it.^roup is to be nderstood in terms of the behavior- C (ho individualji who compose it, p-' bohnviO", of, tndividunlr, is to be "MfJorstood in ^r'uis ' s of .how it was nccniirfu) and ' the environmental v.omext in which 'it.occurs. •, t ''A', .scie/ice. ol' Inimnii behavior '^V'.st thm-ofoh'' proc'ee'd''rtj'.sl, i'rom Un; slunduoint. oi'individiml f psych-" •Mogy, nnct second, from the stand-^ " r )int of social environment." Dr. Mother and daughter wear matclving suits of navy and checked wool. Both skirts are circular. Both jackets are t...««- breasted and figure-molding. Little brother's jacket also is o?Th* checked wool. This bright faced youngster off-the-face pompadour bonnet—just like mother's. The attractive hat and bonnet are of rose gabardine. , Seismological Association, and I thus heads 18 seismological sta- j tions in various parts of the United States. All information regarding earthquakes or tremors i.s sent immediately to St. Louis and the results are released lor publication. Later a compilation of the reports is worked Into u preliminary bulletin and sent to more than 350 institutions throughout the world. Father Macehvane docs considerable' research in seismology, an exact science which uses mathe- mattes (o solve problems of the coin-He of elastic earthquake waves. He htus mathcinnticnlly established the basic principles for v inlerpre- tallon of selsmoloylcal ' observations in his book, "Gcodynamlcs." As another result of his research h:; has devised several new instruments for .specific purposes In sels- molotjlcnl work. According to army experts, the smaller fighting planes-cost about $5000 apiece. ,;'Uy co-ordinating these two con- f.iiuts. lie believes, the science of humnn behnvior eventually may f.'oveloj) a general theory as unify-" f »U ( . os those in- the physical and '•inlofticiU sciences. He snkl i!XperlmcnUl attempts'" 'o combine 'concepts derived from 'r:!lvidiml psychology with sociology and anthropology had already been made nt Ynle Institute. "A learning theory of behavior lw« been tent«Lively formulated which at the presentv. moment ' : i^nis quite promising; Dr. May' .said. Rend Courier News want ads TONIGHT Youngest Republic Pays For German 'Protection' gLOVAKIA, : youngest republic tc emerge from German reorgani- j -zatibnifof Europe, is paytri^'for' the ; protective might of Nazi war lords. 1 The forests of Slovakia, pictured on the stamp above, are going into German mills to provide the cellulose so necessary in Hitler's wartime economic system. Practically all the resources oi this tiny nation, which covers only 14,000 square miles, have been taken over by the "protectors." Its mines yield iron, lignite, gold and silver. Many of its own steel mills have been closed because of the German demand. Germany pays in reichmarks. Slovakia came into existence the same day Czechoslovakia disappeared from the maps. The republic declared its independence the day Germany invaded Bohemia, March 14, T939, won a promise from Hitler guaranteeing frontiers for 25 years. The area's rich resources have been a prize for every European conqueror. Even the Turks held the district for some time. Hungary controlled the province for a thousand years, until the World, War peace treaties incorporated it into Czechoslovakia. Milky Way Shifts The Milky Way runs from northwest to southeast in the early eve- ning.s of ]ate winter. It. "arches acrosr, the sky from northeast to southwest in late summer, and at times lies along the horizon. Although the feathers of silkies be either white or black, their skin always is black. They are the Negroes among fowl. WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT!Qc Father Macelwane Of St. Louis Directs First Such University Department ST. LOUIS (UP;—Prom experience in fruit growing and in commercial fishing. James Macehvane has progressed into the furthest depths of geophysics. _He is now the Rev. James B. •Macehvane..s. J.. director-jof the' 'department-'"of '• geopKysicsV'.-al; ;• Su Louis University, the first such department ever established at n university in [he United States. Father Macelwane was born in 1883 near Port Clinton, O., and as a youth helped his father: in fruit growing and fishing. In 1903 he became a member of the Society of Jesus and in 1910 began studies in seismology, a basic branch ol geophysics. In 1911 he received a Master'- Degree at St. Louis University and in 1923 received a Doctor's Degree from the University of California Two years later he was called ba-?k to St. Louis University, to organize the department o;' gec>hy-i^s. Father Macehvane i.s director of the t,ei:iral staiioii ol the Jesuit SAY "GOOD NIGHT" l.o colds' miseries. Slip away from achey muselos, siiifHeH, into sleep. Here's double help that acts almost instantly. Hub withPcnctro.2l3c. Doublo9upply,35c : Delta Implements, ASPIRIN CALL 372 For Fancy & Staple Grocc/ie* and First Class. Tender Meats. FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE IN TOWN. CITY FOOD MARKET' Corner Franklin & Dugan Harrell Davis J. D. Lunsford For iittcry, nervous headache*, take Cnpudine. Acts fast- because it's liquid. See how quickly head clears, nerves aro rclnxed. n»d you feel steadier. Follow directions on label. 10c, 30c, 60c sizes. THE SMOKE OF SLOWER-BURNING CAMELS GIVES YOU EXTRA MILDNESS/EXTRA COOLNESS, EXTRA FLAVOR-AND LESS NICOTINE than the average of the 4 other largest-selling brands tested—less than any of them—according to independent laboratory tests of the smoke itself F OR many a year your taste and your tongue told you there was something distinctive about Camels...something you just couldn't seem to find in any other cigarette. Then scientific research told you Camels were slower-burning. You learned that this slower way of burning meant more mildness, more coolness, and more flavor in the smoke. Now, new tests—impartial laboratory tests of the smoke /V5c?//-confirm still another advantage of Camel's slower H. J. JlcynoM* TohBrn)Company. \Viminn-Sairm. North Carolina burning: Less nicotine in the smoke. Less than any of the four other largest- selling brands tested —28% less than the average! And when independent laboratory tests reveal such a distinct advantage for one brand of cigarettes over all the others tested—that's worth your looking into —right now! Try the slower-burning cigarette . .. try Camels. Compare them... compare them by smoking them. The smoke's the thing! Try Our "Warm-iMornlng" Sentry Coal, For the New Warm Morning Stoves PHONE 76 "SMOKING OUT" THE FACTS about nicotine. Experts, chemists- and intricate laboratory machines—analyze the smoke of 5 of the largest-selling brands... find that the smoke of slower-burning Camels contains 28C; lc^ nicotine than the average of the other brands tested—less than >my of them' BY BURNING 25% SLOWER than the average of the 4 other largest- selling brands tested—slower than any of them —Camels also give you a smoking plus equal, on the average, to 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! CAMEL -THE SLOWER-BURNING CIGARETTE

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