The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 18, 1934 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 18, 1934
Page 7
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER is, 1931 JBLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COUKIEB NEWS (Continued From Pnee One) tomrades goodby find adopted the Democratic parly. Some of the Democratic brethren ow are saying that he stole the arty. True It is that he brought Is progrntn with him, True It Is Iso that he embraced every op|x>r- mtly to Ilk his EPIC (End Pov- rty In California) plan ivlth the e\v Deal lu conception and pur- ose. EFEATS GEORGE CKEE!< In the primary campaign his cf- ort in that direction was not taken «riously. George Creel, newspa- wrman and chief of publicity fqi he Wilson administralion during be war, was his principal Dcmo- c opponent. Creel had Hie lact unexpressed support of the loosevelt administration. What actually won Sinclair the lomination was the concentrated ole or southern California, where wo-thirds o[ the state's unemploy- d and more than half the voters cside. In the northern hair of the state Srecl beat Sinclair by 1J,5QO votes. But Sinclair's total - vote exceeded Steel's ' by: 158,000, indicating his iuprcrnacj' In -the south. Southern California is the rest- ng ground of man ythousands of elderly persons from the middle- vest who live upon small, fixed in- :omes and have leisure to respond .0 all sorts ot idealistic movements. WIN'S IDEALISTS' AID •Tltelr ardent support made Aimee Semple McPherson the world's most famous and successful woman evangelist. They poured tiieir mon- :y gladly Into the enterprise whereby 'Cornelius VandcvbHt, Jr., promised u> found Ihe nalion's purest newspaper. ' Just now, in addilion to the Sinclair movement, they arc enthusiastically supporting the Towuscnd ;>lnn, \vhich seeks to give every person in the United States over J>AGE SEVEN Striking Scene of Progress Shown at Norris Dam 30 years of aj month. ;e a pension of $200 a The Utopian society sprang from :helr midst?-it is natural thai the • Sinclair promise to end'poverty should have appealed strongly lo • both the great army of unemployed «id to the klnd-licartcd and trusting, folk transplanted from middle- western [arin 5to the bungalows of sunny southern California. Holland News A surprise birthday party for Mrs. C. P. Jenkins was given by her daughter, Mrs. Russell Little, at he_r home in Holland Thursday; night," of last week. Prizes for high' score in uingo, hose nnd handkerchiefs, were awarded the winners. A Lthree course luncheon was served .at the close of the games. Mrs. Noble Capehart shopped in Memphis Thursday, accompanied by Friends. C. M. Morris, of Ncwelton, La., arrived Sunday lo visit Mr .and nlomath. nervfc »lr*ln. Tlringa ^cloaran rclixallon. Coirwlly tltndwl forr>u1a. Tutane's Sidewalk Soft Drink Cafe Popular NEW ORLEANS (UP)—H limy JO Ijii) "olil world" nlinosjitiere, or .t miiy be Just good modern biisl- .ICKS—Uul 111 tiny milt. Tlilnni! University hnti n "sldcwnlk cufc," It's own. (lit itilnks lire "soft," Is <i«lto mi ulr nbout (ho nifty sltlcvnlk Blithering nliicp, o]ionilc(l by Bills liobbcrt, , *ho nlso 1-1111.1 tlic university &6ok etov«. Scores of students gntlicr at llio cufe, cnCU nflemooi) rwcl evening, sip tlielr di'lnks, pun tliclr clgui 1 - clles niwl cxclinnec the dny's gossip. 'J'lio cnfp Is provlnfi so J>0))li- lar, Hint Kobbcrl Is Ililllktiiu ut asking city olTlchils for » spv'cM wining onllmmce allowing lihn to block oft additional Gldcwnlk space. Aiislraltu hiul' to destroy millions of medallions, clguroL boxes, clioc- oliile boxes, etc,, bcnrlng the i>or- Inill of Prince George of £ngliind, when 11 wns decided to send I'rincc Henry ns the, royal visitor to the Melbourne centenary celebrations. River Apple Movement Grows I10OH RIVER, Ore. (UP)—River trons|jorlntloii of ex|X>H apples Ibis full mxi winter may cq'iwl thij record movement of 8,500 tons ol vylicat down,the Columbia River jn"' the six weeks, it was believed,, lierc. Alieadj CO 000 boxes of an-l pics have bieu purclnsed (01 early! movement of :lho $37,500',000 I With penstocks in'.place and excavation well under way tor the second cofferdam, decided progress In Morris dam on the Clinch river in Tennessee is shown In the striking photo iit top. Magnitude of the project Is Illustrated by the v:\sL amount, of equipment in the background, the munusr of buildings reared, .nnd Ihc roads cut through the rolling country in Hie vicinity 1 'ol the dam. -Below is shown part of the new town of Norrls, a permanent community, being built by the Tennessee Valley-Authority'.'for dnm workers. In the background arc some of the new type apartment houses.: •'.:•. Monday for St. Louis to-spend the 1 weeks. Dallas Hardiiv. of- Flint, Mich., who has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Hardin, of Scnath, Mo., returned to 'Sennth Monday after the week end here with friends. Cicero Jolinson left Fridny for Oklahoma City, Okla., alter a two week's business visit i>cr3, B. Garner,' of Hornersville, transacted business in Holland Tuesday. Mrs. Clifford Correll and family. Mr. Morris and Mr. Con-ell visited in Sikeston Monday. Mrs. Russell Devore, of Elvins, Mo., and Miss Hazel Cohoon, who attends Stale Teachers' College, in Cape Girardeau, arrived Thursday to be with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cohoon, over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Little, and Miss Eunice Little visited friends and relatives in Matthews, Mo., during the past week end. . Mrs. C. T. Tomer and daughter, Miss Ruth, Mrs. Willie Wiems, and Airs. Lily Hociscs, all of Memphis, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs: R. Bailey. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wise and children arc here wiht Mrs. Wise's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kifcr, from i Paragould. Following the week in Memphis attending to business, Claude Edwards spent the week end with his' wife and daughters, Claudinc and Sylvia Ann. Mr. Edwards left again 1 Ball's "dance of the sleeping children" is one of the world's strangest rituals. Girl priestesses arc made unconscious by a narcotic and placed on their feel. By some uncanny power, they arc steadied and perform their dance in time with the music, moving all parts of their body except, the feet, while in a complete trance. Lapp law prohibits loads heavier than 130 pounds on'the backs or 190 pounds on the sledge, when Lapp deer are used for transportation purposes. THEDFOR6 f .BLACK ^DRAUGHT FOR CONSTIPATION Miss Ferguson in her lectures at the Courier News Cook- inff School this week HIGHLY Pit A I SKI) BUTEREG BREAD Texture Flavor and Its MORE , FOOD 0 VALUE at your Grocers 01 at our Bakery Blytheville Baker rTT'/TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTtTTTTTTTTTTTTTT, COURIER COOKING SCHOOL is conducted for your benefit. It will pay you-to attend Miss Edna M. Ferguson will discuss problems of the home snd the merits of products she uses in the school. Be sure and notice -the special demonstrations of -the double-tested, double-action Men who know-how lo dre POWDER ECONOMICAL AND DEPENDABLE Same Price Today as 44 Years Ago FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSURANCE DEPT. 'Only the Best Will Do./ \ said Kdnu M. Fcr- f/uson,well known h ome economist and lecturer who Selected Us to Furnish MEATS- VEGETABLES -FRUITS Kor Her Demonstrations in (he Cooking School This Week. LUTES GROCERY S MARKET 25OUNCES FOR 25 c Manufactured by Baking Powder Specialists who make nothing but Baking Powder — under supervision of expert chemists o£ national reputation. ' K Gig economical: Because of ils high leavening strength only 1 level leaspoonful to a cup ot flour is sufficient-for most recipes. It is a time saver.- That's due 1 . to the double action. One action in the mix and the second, a stronger action, in 1 ., the oven.- You can prepare . dough for biscuits, muSfins,- etc.} hours in advance;.set in a cool place and bake N - wheh desired; No need for- hurry when using K C. have the kiiiick of comfortahly nnd htylishly' Without investing a lot ol' liionuy in high priSe clotliL'K. Tlinl's why so nmny ol' thuin conic In us. We have suits that urc inexpensive . .'... yet not "chciip", comfortable^.--.'., yet not sloppy. We have it, whether it's a new sport model or. regular single or double breasted style. iYIeril and Timely FALL SUITS •19™ to $ 45 Don't fail lo see our Fall and .Winter Topcoals! Headgear after your own heart! Brand New Dobbs ami Slelsous Whatever your taste . . . iiK.long as its one of yie popular Full styles . . . You can bo pleased with the Hats we have. $6 $6.50 $7 Eininerson Hals • W.orlh Mats •$3.5Q anil $3.95 $5 NUNN-BUSH Ankle Fashioned OXFORDS Tlie styles arc as Einart as ever awl If quality means anything we'll sell a lot ot these shoes-at the price. Fortune,.Oxfords - - ?'l $6.75 to $9 ' Edgcrtou Oxfords - - ?5 Men's Leather Jackets $8 and $9.50 Arrow Shirts $1.95-42--$2.50 R. D. HUGHES & CQ, 3 Doors West of Ritz Theatre '

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