The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1934 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 10, 1934
Page 2
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Viift V.;,: ' PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS .Social Calendar THURSDAY'S EVENTS 'Thursday Contract club, Mrs. I 1 '. B. Joyner, hos'.css. ^.Churfh of Christ Bible study, 'jlrs. O. D. 6ru»es • Mrs. W. L. Horncr entertaining ^Mid-week Bridge club. . Mrs. W. T. Oberst entertaining •with informal bridge party for Mrs. ^Spurgcon Patterson, ol Tllnning- iham, Ala. 1 Tr.ursday Night Bildfe club meel- 'ing wf'.h Nlrs. J. W. Adams Jr. ^ . FRIDAY'S f.VENTS » Dorcas .Sunday scliool class, Krsl 'Baptist church, meeting with Mrs. "Frank. Simmons on Walnut s'.rcel. . Klude Music club meeting with 'Mrs.- Charles Bright, 119 W. Ash, ~4 pm. • Central Ward P. T. A. Executive ^Board meeting, 3:30. nt MeUiodlst • church. J SUNDAY'S EVENTS -. Observance of Woman's Day at 'First- Christian chuiTh. i Christian Cliurch •W. M. S. Mai Merlin;. .' Eighteen members of the Chrls- -tian church missionary society met Monday afternoon al (he home of .Mrs. M. T. Moon for the regular .monthly 'meeting. Mrs. J. Cecil •Lowe was assistant hostess. J ' In the business cession, presided /over by, the president, Mrs. M. fltz- •jiimmons, plans were mnde for ob- ^erving - Woman's Day Sunday at !thc morning church hour. The Rev. JE. K. Lallmcr.'piislcr, will use this ,theme for his sermon and a special. offering will be taken for the missions. Mrs. Lowe, treasurer, rc- V-orted 5^1 paid for quarterly dues. Mrs. J. D. Smith was leader of a program on China which Includ- ^ed- these numbers: Devotional, Mrs. .Edith McCool; talk, "Pioneer Days :in-"lndia," Mrs. E. M. terry, talk 'IJlaughters of Ihe Indian- Church." lMre..J. c.. Ellis'; tnlk. "Then and • : -Now," Mrs. -.Foster; -talk, "Lives iTha.r Have CoilntEoV' Mrs. S. H. ^Eastbu'rn. - •, ;" --Ip' L U)« social 'hour the hostesses ;3*rj;«d frtiit cakc.'topped with whip-! jpedi/creaifl, 'lind .coffee to tile 22 j present;' • . - ' »'•'*;'« jC lib 1 ; Entertained. ,..Membeis of- lhc -Young Matrons •Bridge, club played bridge at the .'Home of Mrs.. Max B. Reid yesler- '" 'afternoon. • .Mrs. Doyle Hen': received-- a wall vase for A Recognized Scientist at 15! . (Milt ''salad was cawy i and •coffee.-' -U'.;' 'lias Club Party. . Mrs. May L. AUridgc had Mrs. A. G. Little to play cards with olh- ,cr members of the Tuesday Con- Iract dub Sils w«k when she entertained the club. A vuse, filled with flowers, was Mrs. Elton W. kirby's gift, for high . The hostess served a salad plate. ; Roseland News Cayce - Joimsiph, Joe Higglns arid Cirnile Alley. 'tvcr-; in Blythcvillo blind ay. - Shirley Fowell and Mitchell Johnston were in Manila Fridav night.. : Miss . Sjnnis Nichols of Osceola is spending this we,:k with her sister, Mrs. E. .p. Rcse. •. Mr. . and iirs. Cayce Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. Bucey Owen, Mr tr.& Mrs. Floyd Rector and Miss riiclma Johnston attended the show In Blythevill" Saturday night Driver Grove News Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Oalncs o Yarbro have moved to this coin muntty. Mr. 'and Mrs. Charley Brock en U-rtamed their neighbors wilh l.ot tamate supper Monday night. Thomas and Eddie Gaincs wrc ruests Sunday of their sister Mr i Kesler of ... _ Hoy'Hall-of T>ron?a Maudie Springer. Mrs. Aleanc -Meadows Lake is visiting her mol Charles Bale?. Russell Springer. Richard Hal Ted Brock and Mr. and Mrs! ?«^L?'? B ?.. W} ™ *««" s,m: of T)ii BitsoJ New Mostly Personal Mrs. Joe O. 'IVlescliman and Mrs Max 11. lletii spcrit Monday in Memphis. Mrs. Harry Welclman Is in Osce- olu ivllli her sister, Mrs, Bob Chiles who Is seriously 111. Mrs. w. Leon Smith spent Monday in Memphis. Miss Jamie Nichols attended U'e funernl of Miss Nell Dunivanl at Osucola Sunday. Miss Diiiilvanl who is well known l K re where she lias visited her sister, Mrs. otto Koehler. died Friday from Injuries received in an automobile accident k'eiv Year's night at Quapaw, okla She was a nurse, having trained at the Methodist hospital at Mem- SISTER MARYS KITCHEN IJY SISTKIl MAIIY NEA Service Slall Writer Peanut bir.lcr can be' used In many ways lo give variety to winter menus. It Ls generally recognized as a s.uMlwith niling, 1'iit seldom worked Into nic-niwiis un importanl food Peanuts themsel"es are 1111 excellent, food, comi.ariug favorably with meat. Tilt quality of peanut protein has been analyzed by the i-iiemisLs of the United States Food Bureau and Inuntl to bo re- nnrkably rich in the e»i-nlials ol high quality prnlein. Comparing [he fat content ol 2anuts, l>eef .steak and cfjgs. a of comparal'vc food values (.tves peanuts 38.0 per ceni, steak iwr cent, and C>;BS 11.4 |>er tnut.s also contribute -1.4 She's' only 15 years old, but Elizabeth Mattcson not only enjoys the distinction of being the world's youngest' lepiclopterist but serving as assistant to the Florida collector of moths ami butterflies for the Carle 'Institute. A junior at the Miami, Fla., high school, Miss Matteson, shown here with sbuie of her prize si^eclmeiLs. helped lo prepare the csl collection In existence for the Chieiiyo World's Fair. She lias been recognized by the International Enlymologic-il Congress us • a professional collector. i Always Pay to; Bluff Just Because You Have Chance in Memphis Monday. Mra. ClovLs Crockett is spendins l«lay in Kelscr as tile, guest of her mother, Mrs. Alice WILion. Charles Perry jr., of Helena Ark Is lhc guest of his father, Charles Perry, and Mrs. Perry. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight H. Blackwood and daughter, Miss Virginia and son, D. H. jr., of Little Rock' are guests of Mr. and Mrs. clar- ence H. Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Jones. Hayti Society -r- Personal Mfes Virginia Eachus Is In Benin. Mo., this week visiting friends. Herbert Milsap and Jack Ciill- on. who are employed at Big take, pent Saturday here visiting friends nd relatives. Miss Pauline Engtehardt of Bone Terre. Mo.. was,the .weekend uest of her aunt arid uncle, Mr nd Mrs Earl Raybuck. ' Hubert Simpson of Farmhigton isited in lhc home of Mr. and Irs. Earl Raybuck Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Asher of lonetle, Ark., were guests of Mr. , . Mrs. F. X. Bhumactier Bun- .Mr. Ashrr, who is agent fur ' Today's Contract Problem Wilh llic bid al live dl»- inoiiils, htm' cnu Kasl pl:iy the follow-in); liaml lo make, euro ut his TO nl r ad'! 4 Q 10 G I V .1 D 8 T 5 4 N'one A A K(J 10 Solution to Previous Contract Problem HV H'M. E. McKKNNtV Secretary, American IlriclRc League Ji:st because you have a volrt suit In one hand with trump, it doesn't necessarily menu thnt it 15 always is^ble to ruff your bsing cards at tl:e first opportunity. It often pays tc sacrifice one trick to win l\vc or more laler on. The I'iay North's opening lead is the nuccn ot diamonds. At first ylnnce it looks us though the natural thing j to do is to trump the diamond— West has lour diamonds nnri all lour can be trumped in dummy. But if t!:ls diamond is trumped the declarer cnn make only lour odd, as he will have to lose Iwo clubs and a .spad:. The correct pay lo pfay the hand is not to trump lhc diamond, but to discard the three of clubs from dummy. Now South is forced to go in with his ncc of diamonds. . South will cash his ace of spades 'and lead another spade, which West- can rutf. Now one of dummy's losing club-3 cnn be discarded 01 the kiiijf of clubs, the ace takes car; of dummy's other club, and five odd are mode. An example of this play is niven in today's ha«:l. w!:ic)\ was played lhc in the national women's contract tcam-of-foirr championship event al Cincinnati recently. filled the Rev Mr New Liberty News Th?^ R f; Mn the appointment fo Horn Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Webb, of Burdcllc. i « I BUCEts Qf Mr ' an( l s. J. M. Aycock "ana" ^ inotored lo Mc " Mrs.. Lizzie Whittle returned lo her home at-Burdctte Friday after spending several days with Mrs. J. M Aycock and family. The P. T. A. met Monday in the home of Mrs. Hunter Crook so the members could sew on the quilt. They win meet 'Friday [or ' an an d av in. the 'home AKQO 2 V N'OMR * QJ 10 7 2 * K J D 2 A A7 55 V 10 I » A G R 3 AQS 7 Duplicate— All Opcninj lcad- SOUKl West ES Pass 3S 1 y Pass < v Noilll 1 • 3'ass rats Double 'I v Pa« 10 IX! ^ - - -i •> ->vf is* ntjtiiu iu, he f'risco^thcrc, formerly was irtii- Hoyed here. Mrs. John Wll!;s is in St. Louis Ins week on business. Mrs. Steve Hill and daughter Vera Mnc, spent the weekend in ,iair«, visiting .her brother and fife, Mr. ami Mrs. Dick Finlcy Miss Rachel Hill is confined to her room this week with the nica- •les. Miss LaVerne Sanders has re- .urned home from Fulton Ky vhere she visited her father, J B' Sanders. While enroute home she visited relatives at Trenton and otner parts of Kentucky. Jnrncs Milton Travis is confined to ins room with the measles this week. Mr. rind Mrs. W. Hucklebec have moved !o an apartment, in the Os ~ur Wllkersdn home. Perry 4-H Club Names Captains for Year 1934 The Perry 4-11 club .selected project captains at its first regu !.ir meeting of the year, held Fri Jay. January 5. These named are loulliy, Dorothy Furloy; cotton Clyde Ballon; pig, Jimmy Baughn-.nn: cnlf. nobort Dildine" The next meeting will be held ilic first. Friday hi February, al vhich tiipc it is 1-cprd the iocn Itarlers and county ilcmomiralioi ^genls will lie prcrrnl. Mill Town Mr. wovcd and Mis. Jim McF;idde Friday lo i!ii- home uf th Over The North's former's parcnls. Mr. and Mr.*. V | Mcraddcn. Dcwcy Cnnntiiji'.iim am! soi : Charles of Ihc state linr. S|icn JsiUnday nighl nnr) 'Sunday wltl jil'.i.' former's parent:. Mr. and MI : J. n.. Cunningham, and family. . Mrs. F'lora Crews is visiting, he i innit and uncle. Mr. ,inrl Mr: • Marry Lawrence. . Mr. and Mrs. !i. Cunninchnt j -nd children visited Mrs. Cnn I niiigham's parents. Mr. nnci Mr J P. .Weaver, Sunday. Ed Hcrisly, Raymond Huey. M and Mrs. Harry Lnv.rcnce all visit rd Sunday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. n Cuimlngiiilrlinj: | 1-am. weak thud himdj Miss Vivian, Pose-. simil Quaker City Awakens PHILADELPHIA. (UP) — The mght life ot Philadelphi — such as it is-has exhibited signs of rebirth since Ihe repeal ot the Pro- niDition Amendment. Tlie atter- thc-thcater supper, a lost' art during Ihe days "of the 18th Amendment, is coming back into its own reports indicate. Rich In Mim-Mls The total number of calorics irovldcd by each of llirs? lood- -tufls reveals nn amazing comparison. Eggs suu;jly 755 e;ilories per pound, slenk 12110 calorics per pound, and ncam>'s 2430 calorics ?r pound. As to mineral content, peanuts are much richer calcium and phosphorous llian either steak 01 IRES. Iron is .001 ,--vr cent higher in slenk anrf eggs than in the nuts. The vitamin of peanuts Is lower than thai of eggs, but otherwise the vitamins lire the sune as those supplied by Ihe or- ilinary sources ol protein. Naturally, peatm bulter provides all these qualities, but In a lorm that is easier- lo cliges'. than the whole nuts. In their natural stale peanuts arc :at!icr riiflicuK cirakcd In cranberry Juice. i>canut butler cookies, mult, lea. DINNER — Chi'.e con came, .snlad of mixed greens with French (rcuing, steamed fig pudding, milk, codec. Pupils at Red Line Perfect in Attendance ETOWAH, Ark.—Those wilh [rer- j'rct allendance al Ihe Red Lino FCheol lhc past month were: lirsl ercdc. Eniest Allbrlght, Harley Griffin, J. L. GrifTiJi, O'Neil Griffin and Dilliard Philliiis; second grade, Herman DavLs, Christine Davis. Marvin Liis'ir and Virginia Morgan; third grade, Troy Ro- lar.d, Dale Gill, Conway Luster, Horace Crlder, Kenneth CrkJer and J. R. Lampkln; fourth grade, .Maggie Lunsford, Lecel DavU, Olcniola Morgan, Glen S'lsco; nfth trade, Orady Sisco and Kathryn Eliot; seventh grade. Ruby Thomp- iiin and Martha Lunsford; eighth grade, Brown Sisc.x Those who macto the honor roll •j'ere: first grade, Tr-la Mac Sliarp, tvelyn Griffin, O'Ncll Griffin, J. L. Griffin, Frank Alread. Ernest Allbrighl; second grande, Myrtle Cools, ^farIe Arnolu Virginia Morgan and Herman Davis; Ihird srado; Euel Griffin, v. o. Parker pnd Dale Gill; fourth grade, Jaq- I'elinc Wollard ard O)>al Posey; filth grade, G. W. Thompson and Margaret McGill; sixth grade, Marilia Sharp, Grace Elsco and Jewel Sharp; seventh grade, Ruby Thompson and Beatrice Cooti; eighth grade, Brown Sisco, Wilson Eliot and Erma Hclifleld. WEDNKSDAY, JANUARY 1Q, 193.1 THIS CURIOUS WORLD BFy ., William t Ferguson * MOCE HEAT PROM THE SUN IN UAMUA&S THAN lo mnstlcalc and few jienplc take lime to chew them Ihoroughly. 'lhc high fat- cant-lit makes them flow of digestion eu-n in Ihe but- but nut a:e not indiges- . - l:ble and the better [jreaenls them In such a form IhM the digestive juices- can- act quid: rapidly. • Peanut butter to?st is very simple to make, and is a good lunch- con or supper disli for children. Spread hot dry lo;i.-t with peanut cutter. Cut in hall inch squares r.ncl arrange on ho: plates. Pour Take Non-Suit in $14,000 Personal Injury Action OSCEOLA, Ark..- Jan. 1C.—Non- suits were taken in 'circuit court yesterday In suits' totaling Sl'4,000 filed against Guy Bryant. Osce'ola Broceryman, by Mrs. Absher and by R. D. Douglas., a negro,. Mrs. • Abher seeking damages for personal njuries in the sum of SlO.OOd ahd Jouglas' asking .damages amount- ng to S4.000 for personal injuries md damages (o his car as a rc- ult of a collision between the Bry- .nt automobile and- Douglas' car. Bruce Ivy, representing the com- ilamantB, whose suits were ,tricd olntly, took a non-suit ivh'en Judge ovci medium white MUCC, using cup sauce for four slices of toast Teanut BiiKcr :nirl 1'otato Croquettes Oiie-lmlf cup ixsiuil buttor, 2 cups mashed .wtsloes, few drops Cii'cn juice. 1-2 ti;i>.S|ioon salt, 1- tfasixxin pepper. 1 egg yolk, 1 kaspoon mincrd paisley, milk. Pse white of cgc for crumbling. Mix ingredients in order given, using just enough milk to make moist. StiajK intn tails and roll ! " fine dry bread crumbs. Dip ir vhllc of egg slightly beaten will 2 tablespoons vmtcr. Roll ngaii in crumlis and fry ui dee]) hot fat The fal should be hot -enough to brown an inch cube of bread ir. 40 seconds. r>!v;n on crumpled brown pinxr and serve wilh to- ipnto .sauce or creamed ixas. Tomorrow^ Jlenu BREAKFAST - Grajw fruit scc- t'cns. cereal. crca:n, fried corn meal mush, maptc syrup, milk, col fee. LUNCHEON — Cream ol pea nut butter .soup, croutons, apple. Dent, flint, sugar com and popcorn fUal were cultivated by the Indians in this country. Mothers F In treating children's colds, don't take chances..use VJCKS W V*PQRu« PROVED BY I GENERATIONS LUDEN'S most effective most popular Menthol Cough Drops 5« BARGAINS IX NKW * USED FURNITURE R.J.DODSON t. Main - Phono 155 diamond b':d, It is belter (or B«i who is vulnerable, to do:ib!c l::au to ovcrcall with one heart. If can give 'viih Miss Florence Cunningham. partner bids hearts. East .„., h ,. v ... him another chance on Ihe hand. ~ The world's largest copper mine in Arizona. -. — ..j^u,,^ lv cuiiipiuia *' r; ' ! e If partner bids s-parics East Oullt and lo have, a meeting of te "tisiTed lo permit him to plav _ home demonstration club. -'• "I that suit. "'" West's bid of one hcarl is pi-op- .- ' — -•* .™n,-a mc^klllk the home demonstration club Dcloras May, daughter-.of'.Mr. nnd Mrs. I. L. May, is ill.. ,^ ; Several from here arc attending ihu revival at Blythcvillc Second Baptist church conducted by the Rev. W. W. Kyzar of Mcadvlllc, Miss. Mildred Aycock and Mildred 'Jarratt visited the school 1 at Luxora FMday, as, due to lhc fad that partner has mnde a negative double, his suil may be spades, in which case! iiis hand Is.of little help. E^l 1 gives his partner a chance on th; /land by showing a-fit with t! !c bit! ci two hearts, .west now takes ths. strain ofl the hand by going to! AMILY LAXATIVE WATCH For Announcement of Our January SHOE CLEARANCE In Tomorrow's Paper 6ULLPROGS ARE CLASSED AS IN THE STATE OF WASHINGTON. r- IOM erf NEJ» SC.T.VC. :ic. THE PANSy : HAS BEEN DEVELOPED FROM THE VIOLET WITHIN THE LAST 3OO" YEARS. Although the earth receives more lieai from the sun in January than in July, the northern hemisphere .nevertheless 'is a much 'colder place in January. At tlml time, each heat ray strikes the earth at a low angled thereby, distributing its hdat over a' larger area, and is therefore loss .intense .Thau when it sir/ikes straight down from n greater distance away. NEXT: ivhal is a wishbone'.' G. E. Keck indicated lie would instruct a'verdict for .the 1 defendant on ^motion of h, attbrne,^ ^^^™^ '£ Postal ant|iprif.!es .^ntiv fhej- iound tliat the stamps had beeri'caten off by ants, attracted by the gum. .The 'leiter. bqxes ! ojtj'gaimAnl3iiio. Tex., -cpnlaincd . hundreds' ot mi- LET'S HOPE IT WON'T BE NEEDED IN ARKANSAS 1933 C ODES . , . 250 thousand jobless boys marching off to the field anil forest camps of the CCC ... 22 million people who "saw the Fair".. . wheat and cotton doing better . . . millions o( wage earners back at work. \Vhat a year that was! It led history behind it. In the telephone business, things went from bad to worse Ilirough almost all the first seven mouths of Ihe year. In that time we lost more than 5,000 telephones in Arkansas. Long distance calls were at a low ebb. On our ledgers, columns of red figures grew longer and longer. And then . . . came a turn! For us, the most hopeful thing that happened in 1933 was the fact that in August we slopped losing leleplionrs. In the last months of the year we even gained a few. And while the gain was hardly a bare fraction of the ten? of thousands lost during ihe depression,!I was gone! lo know that the long decline apparently was ended. 1934 No one can say what 1934 may hold. But it is hopeful to know that some people, have job, again . . . that cotton and oil have brought some money into Arkansas - • • that, almost as a unit, the nation's industry hss settled itself for the Ions; pul! back. One thing we know: In the year ahead, 1,200 seasoned telephone employees in Arkansas will be working with a new en- ihusiasm, anxious and eager to serve. Their goat will be to give you good telephone service at an honcjt cost. Goad...because no retreat in standards will satisfy the demands you have learned to make of your telephone. Fair in cost...because there is no room for excess earnings in an undertaking planned, like lhc telephone service, for the 1'ing pull. Charges based folcly uprm th-3 cost of rendering service... a scivicc that must be ujiUtnuims and stable ... must in the long run bring the soundest, most suL" slanli.O measure >){ surrey. \Vlial is laircst lur you btcouics ibc policy tint is best for us. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY

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