The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 10, 1938 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 10, 1938
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Navy Tows Toy Ships '. Throng li Artificial Waves In Basin BY WILUS THORNTON NEA Service Slaft' Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. — The test ship model testing devices (lie country has ever known svill be nvailable by Die time llic proposed new naval and merchant, marine shipbuilding programs art well under way. Everything that can be learned by the most careful and exuding tests of models will be available I'or the new ships. One of the-greatest model testing basins in the world is under way near Washington fit Carde- Jock, two trifles from Cabin John, Md., In n remote and seldom- vlsiled area on the upper Potomac above the capita!. Construction Is well under way for building the basins, which will replace the o!cl navy testing baaiii at the Washington Navy Yard, built in 1900, but now obsolete. The basins, wlien completed, will cost $3,300,000. U. S. Is Far Uelilml Many titties the cost of such basins are saved in ship operation later, navy engineers believe, because the tel.s- ivlth models enable the designers to choose the most efficient hull and propulstonv designs by practical experiment. And then as long ns the ship sails, it continues to reflect the saving. The United States Is far behind major foreign countries in testing basin facilities, and designers believe It Is very Important lliat the new ships be not handicapped in competition with foreign ships by inadequate pre-testlng wllii models. . On the remote site at Cardcrock, foundations have already been driven deep flown to solid rock for the engineering laboratories, shops, and long shed-like buildings which will cover the testing basins. The bedrock Is important, because the slightest sinking would throw out of alignment the delicate machinery with which the tests are made. Use Model Ships Three basins will be included. One will be long and deep, another short and shallow, with a turning basin, and another long and narrow for frictioiwl tests and seaplane trials. The model basins are to ship design what n wind tunnel Is to airplane design. Ship models are built 'of varying lengths (o a. tnnx- i imum of 20 feet, with the hull and other equipment to be tested in exact scale to the ship to be built Then, in the short or long, deep or shallow pools, wave conditions are created of the exact kind the big ship U designed to meet. Along the basins are tracks, with an overhead bridge arrangement , crossing the pool. This bridge moves along the pool, towing the model ship. Delicate instruments mounted on the overhead bridge record the actions of the model ship, and from tins data it Is possible to refine and improve the design of hulls, rudders, propellers and other- ijquipment. So delicately is this' machinery adjusted that the tracks paralleling the basin actually conform with the curvature of the earth In the space of lOOO feet, the length of the longest pool, that is pretty delicate measurement. Available to Merchant Marine Tlie new testing basin, while designed, administered and operated by the navy, will be available to private shipbuilders for testing their designs for new merchnn marine ships. Great Lakes, inlnnc waterways bargemen, and othei marine designers will find the ne\v basin available. The income fron such private use is expected t pay nearly half of the maintenance cost of the completed basin. A start of about 100 men will be required to operate it. While the testing basin will not be completed for nearly two years, it will be available for use on much of the naval and merchant marine construction that lies ahead In the present long-range program. Navy's New Model Testing Basin THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1938 4-H Club News 1 Notes Models to well through testing basins under controlled conditions will tell designers things they want :o know -about proposed nnvnl nncl mi'rchniit nmrino vessels. 'I'lils artist's conception of the testlm; >asln now Ix-lng liulll nc-nr Wnslilniiton Is drawn from .skelclits by nuviil iirchltecls. 'Hie overhead jrMgc, mounted on traite. draws the model tlirotieli n 1000-fnnt tank, In which any wave nnd winter conditions can 1» .siniiihited. Delicate instruments on the bridge record the pcrlormance of tlio 'vessel. Milllgan Rlclgc Twenty-five members of the Mil- llgan Ridge 4-H Club participated In n radio broadcast, over KLCN Friday morning beginning at 11:05, which Is the regular lime for these weekly broadcasts. The entire group sang several songs, Including "Arkansas" and "Home on the Range" and the secretary, cleo Watts, gave ft history of their club and community. In her talk she pointed out Hint three years ago tliore was only n school, but within that short time the community has grown until It now JIBS two gins, four stores, an addition to the school, itnd there Is n possibility of a church being biillt before smother year. Tills 4-H Club, which is one of | the youngest In the county, was urganlzed In December by K. H. Burns, county agent for South Mississippi county, and Miss Ine/. Allen Klncaid, home demonstration agent. The sponsor, J. w. Scliaugh. made the trip with them, and look part In the broadcast. Korly & Kiglit Tlic Forty & Eight 4-71 Club mot Monday. February 7. with the president, Miles Welch, presiding. There were 47 member.? and i local leader present. The following program was given: song. "Home On the Range" by the group, led by Cassidy, Juan Allen, Everett Me- rjJJilel, Harriet Maxwell, Gerald Cassidy, Bobby Jean Cunningham, Grady Sims and Marviii Fnrrls. In, the business session the following club captains made reports: Bobby Cftssldy, cotton; Grady Sims, pig; Joe McDanlel, calf; Everett McDaniel, corn; Opal Wood poultry; Bonnie Sims, room improvement, . i The home agent and the assistant' county agent were present at the meeting. Gdsii.'ll Club The Cornell 4-H club met Tuesday at 'lie Oosnell school with James Niestheimcr presiding. There were 20 members present. Hobble Bevlll led the group with a song. James Nlcisthclmer gave n (alk on "How to Make a Belter 4-11 club" anil J, M, Cleveland gave a talk on "Interest In Club Work." The members made plans to enter the play tournament, and they have started on their play. Mr. Cleveland, the principal, was elected to heln with the play. The members closed the nirclhifr with a song. members responded to the roll call by telling the name of some great nian born in February. The group sang "Columbia the Oem of the Ocean" after which Mr. Lanlrip.lhc county agent, gave a talk on the 1-H Club basketball tournament to be held at Manila on Friday mid Saturday 1 ' of (his week. HluckiKtlfr C'lub The Blackwater 4-H club met Tuesday, February 8, with llic president, Olcll C'nstlemnn. presiding. There were 5H metnbers and 'I local leaders present. The group sang "Columbia, the Gun of the Ocean." led by Francis cole, song captain, after which the following program was given: Wayne Tucker gave n talk on the "Care of the Sow and Litter"; Raymond Scott gave a talk on the "Inoculation and seeding of Martha Barnes, song captain; talk Alfalfa"; and Oneda Caery talked Covered by a domed roof and surrounded by laboratory and machine shop facilities, the new model esling basin at CnrdcrocX. Md ,-wilh look like this when completed, according to this projection by U S. Navy architects. The whole building U set dcs,, in .solid rock along the Potomac as the slightest I (tilling would lend to dislocate (he delicate instruments employed. Four Cuban "Sugar Daddies" Are Sweet About Spending liV GEORGK KOSS NEW YORK, Feb. 5.—Of nil "Big Spenders" who have endeared themselves to. (lie owners of hot spots, the Brothers Sandiest of Ciibn arc regarded more nllcctlon- ately than most others. There :tre lour Brothers Snnclie?. — Julio. George. Marcel and Emilia—nncl ivhei) ' (hey nrc. out on n sprpp iti New York, fun, not economy, Is Hie object. Tlie playboy nnUcs of George niicl Marcel nrc recorded regularly when they are on a spending bat; the Messrs., Julio and Emillo are less prodigal with their $1000 bills and consequently, rate less publicity. But they do well enough. To cafe solons n round here, the four Sanchezes literally are the "sugar daddies" of the night life. For their wealth derives from n vast sugar mill in Cuba niul llic wealth rolls in fast. Toa fast. The excess burns their pockets. Easy Come, Easy Co Once, the legend runs, George Sanchez made n routine excursion to Manhattan iti order to dispose of a mountain o! sugar, \ylicii the deal was closed, he found' himself ivitli $58.000 more profit than he anticipated. Ills conscience liother- ed him. He didn't feel thai lie deserved tlic surplus. So. with characteristic good will, lie phoned four night clubs, reserved them for four successive nights and threw an equal number of champagne celebrations in them. Total bill; $56.000. One could almost hear the revolution approaching from around Hie corner. Between their suisar milling in Cuba and their gold mining 111 Costa Rica, Ihe Brothers Sanchc/. allot themselves four flying trips to the linrly-burly o( Manhattan own binding field nl Scnada nncl they linve been known to soar over here? will) n > flying squadron of their own guests. Their frantic vls- ils lo New York last but a month; so being pressed for time, they must perforce, hurry through their bankrolls. Being hospHnbie fellows, the Brothers Sanchez not only bring their Cuban friends to Nciv York. It is not unusual for them to round up a group of Broadway notables In the small hours, transfer them to the alrpovl and fly them dowr. to Havana for n week-long hoiise- civery your. They commute via their privately-owned planes from their party. Helen Morgan is their most frequent house guest on these Impulsive expeditions. Uulibling Generosity When the Brothers Sanchez sit in cafes, it breaks their hearts to notice (hat the folk at (lie adjoining eight tables are suffering alone; on i-colcli nnd sodns. Such cluirchnioii.sc libation reflects upon their reputation as self-appointed hosts. And so, they like to summon the wine steward nnd order magnums of the best champagne in the house to be served to people they don't know. When Ihe convivial spirit warms up and they make new acquaintances, the Brothers Sanchez instruct the proprietor to send up n case of champagne each ot their newly found friends' apartments—at night _club prices. dozen cases of excelsior Veuve Cllquot and the parly is in progress. For their gracious participation, in these amiable routs, the young ladies are rewarded with $100 bilis. Mr. Billingsley does all right, too. on plans for the year by Mr. James McGhee, local leader; explanation of the different 4-H club projects by Miss Cora Lee Colcman. home demonstration agent; talk on the duties of 4-H Club officers by I), V. Maloch, assistant county agent. Reports were given by club captains ns follows: Niles Welch, cotton captain; Aubrey Lee Woad- house, pig captain; H. T. Welch, corn captain; Geneva' Jones, gardening mid canning; Evelyn Kirk, clothing; U D. Ryals. poultry; nnd Martha Barnes, room Improvement. In the business session the club voted to take money from the treasury and pay the basketball bill. They also voted to have a party and a committee was appointed by tlie president to meet with him and make plans. Each jnemuer promised to serve on any committee that he or she would be asked to he on. The club made plans to take part in the 4-H Basketball Tournament at Manila on Friday and Saturday ot this week. Big Families on Farm • No Longer the Custom BERKELEY, Cat. (UP) The old-time tradition of big families on the farm lias gone out of date just as much as the custom of having large families in the city, a survey liy I'rof. George M. p'e- lerson of the University of California reveals. .[ Statistics gathered in California show that (he average fnrm family consists of 3.G5 individuals; as against 5.3 for Japanese and 433 for the Negroes. Peterson points out the farm birthrate in California is fast approaching the French peasant ideal of n one-son family. I.ocomoicve "Fimler" Invented QUEBEC, Que. (l/P) — Maurice Brodeur, Quebec roads department employe., lias invented a device to prevent railway accidents. Electrically operated and placed In a locomotive, the gadget indicates, according to Broileur. the position of other locomotives within a radius of several thousand feet. Keiser News Who's Who Contest Mary Faye llowerton, a junior, was elected tlic prettiest girl In the Kelser school in a Who's Who contest Wednesday. E. W. Watson, a .stnlor, was named liiuidsome.st boy. Titles of best athletes went lo Sybil Crews and Bill Nichols. Others selected werA Christine Tnrnev and Drown Sisco, most polite; Nellie Cant and Sam Hill, most studious; l\fargarct Robblns and Harry Dunavant, best dressed; Clnlstitie Turner and Barney Anderson, cutest; winforcl Watso;i. jolliest junior and Jtmmie Lou Lou liriickL-tl, must dignified sun- tor. The election was conducted by the Junior class with Jiimcs West- ti'llelcl as sponsor. Kciser !'. T. A. Ml-els. "Mental and Bocial Hygiene 11 wns the topic at the regular meeting of the P. T. A. in the Kelser Home Economics building Wednesday afternoon. The program consisted of four talks, "Mental Hygiene' 'by Miss Florence Powell, "Special Cases" by w. E. Pigg, "Syphilis as a Social Problem," by Mrs. H. P. Duiiavnirt, and "Alcoholism" by Miss Delia Kay, ^ Mr. Plgg expressed the vlewthW^ many cases that we call mentally cleficicDt are made to appear that way because we try to force them Into conforming with a rigid set of requirements. Mrs. Dunnvunt recommended that the school aid In (lie fight agiilnst syjihllls )jy liivng instruction about the dread scourge. There were forty-five present, Miss Delia Kay's section of the second grade winning the prize for having tl>e largest, number of parents pre-sent. I'lans were discussed for the tea on the night of Feb. 17 at which Miss Alma Keys, state supervisor of I'. T. A., will be principal speaker, Read Courier News Want Ads. QUALITY FOODS MEATS GROCERIES We pay highest prices on poultry at all times. S SAVB O MONEY AT V GAINES MKT. 118 W. Main Phone »J N on "Hatching tmil Raising Chicks." [n the business session the follow- club captains made reports: Raymond Scott, cotton; Ell Castleman, pig; woodrow Whitney, corn; Willie Joe Billings, gardening and canning; violet wnddell, clothing; Oneda Caery, poultry. The home demonstration agent- explained a plan lor poultry financing sponsored by the Blytheville chamber of Commerce and gave a demonstration on feeding baby chicks. The county agent gave a,demonstration on the cflre of sow and pigs. Six new members were taken into the club: Gloria Faye Page, Ijiicillc Patton, Ruby McCIish. Bernard Cronse, Darlene Boznrlh, J. W. Johnson. Shady Grove Ciufo The shady Grove 4-H Club met Tuesday, February 8, with Ijouise Lovelace presiding. Twenty-six Huffman A meeting of the Huffman •!-!! Club met Monday. February 7. with the president. John Acic Stokes presiding. There were 27 members present. The following program was given: The group sang "America" and "Home On the Range," which, were led by the song captahv, Juan Allen. A playlet, "February Birthdays" was given by the following members: Neely Perry, Maudie Sue Arendall, Peggy Hughes, Dorothy Hughes, Bobby Cassidy, Claude R. MEN LOVE GIRLS WITH PEP II you arc peppy and full ot lun, men will invite you to dances ami parties. HUT, if you arc cross. Lifeless and Lirod, tur;n won't be Interested. Men don't liku "quiet" girls. For three generations one woman has told another how to go "smiling through" with Lydla E. Pinktmm's Vegetable Compound. It hdp3 Nature lone up the system, thus Ipasrri- trjK ihe discomforts from tlic functional tiu- ordcra which women must etulurc. Make o note NOW to get a bottle of irnrld- famoua pinhham's Compound today WITHOUT PAir./roin you* drufutiit—mnn* than « million women h-j ve v.- rit It n in 1 i-i tera rc- poninE benefit. Why not try LYDIA. B. MNKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND? FOR LOWEST DELIVERY COST . ONLY $365.00 1936 Ford V-S Deluxe Pickup Color Green. Mud Grip tires on rear. State Inspected. Save on this one. Only SM8.00 down and S27.00 petition th. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 5th & Walnut Phono 810 Put the Scnors Grorgc nnd Marcel In a caharcl \\illi a door-; show and a bevy of sliowjirls and they are in a sucmithrijt heaven. Here is where they can show off their magnanimity to the utmost. A call to Sherman Billingslcy to rone off half his Stork Club, a licet of cabs to transport the girls, a • 1 MY CAR'S ALWAYS O.K... WHY? Because 1 let Lee -Motor Sales keep it in A-1 condition. They have modern equipment to do Hie job right. Their Prices are right, too. Editor Cupid Permits Puns In Valentines t i NEW YORK (UP)—The little winged bow boy still is a sentimentalist, judging from 1938 Valentines. The sentiment, however is expressed In a strictly np-to date way. Tlie streamlined Valentine goes in for puns and plays on words. Yet the missives only say In another way the thought expre&ssd in these words, sent on a Valentine to Catherine, wife of Henry "I love oon whlchc exceiletli alle." Designs show definitely llic influence of contemporary decorative thought In elimination of unnecessary details; in the use of! modern pastel shades enlivened by metallic touches, and in convcn-' tionallzed motifs. j Tlie nit.dem girl, according to lines appearing on Valentines, is' expecUxl to send many' a FWjrii- nry H message. Verses tire a bit casual and of hand for the most part, but they convey a message «( kne just Ui« same, COMPLETELY MODERN AUTO REPAIR SHOP FOR Your Every Automobile Need LEE MOTOR SALES, INC. Oldsmobile & G.M.C. Trucks & Trailers Sales and Service 307 E. MAIN ST. PHONE .123 We invite the Navy to put on the gloves MAKE THIS TEST I j? MINK Budweiser FOR RW DAYS, = ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK : A SWEET BEER . YOU Will WANT | Budwfeiser's fuvoR THIREAFTW. i .^ NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED ORDER A CARTON FOR YOUR HOME, In Boltt In Cant AHHKOSRR.DtlSCH . ST.tOUtg Officers actually handle ihe ship with gloves on Saturday inspections. Woe to the sailor if the inspecting officer's white glove shows a smudge after touching something that is supposed to be spotlessly clean I... Every day is Saturday in the home of BUDWEISER.. White tile shines immaculately. Floors are spotless, glass crystal clear. Yes, a white glove will stay white where BUDWEISER is made, because BUDWEISER is always pure as well as ddiciously good. NOTE FOR HOUSEWIVES: A g i ass of cold BUDWEISER is always a thoughtful compliment to a husband—especially in the evening. Has he ever expected it when there was none in the icebox? Check up on your supply. Keep a carton on hand—and several bottles or cans of BUDWEISER chilled and r'eady for instant serving ... at unexpected as well as regular occasions. ANHEUSER-BUSCH Budweiser EVERYWRE "Hoar-Kver'aluminum SPRING SALE 4-PC. SAUCE PAH SET Smooth bottoms. Easiy-ciean; round corners. Covers, 85c extra. FRY PANS Firm-grip handles. 7-in.; 69c (Reg. 85c). 8-in.; 83c (Reg. ?1. 25). 10-in., $1.59 (Reg. $1.95). COVERED SAUCE PAH SET ' Easy-clean dome covers, Slcam- * seaL Streamline handles. Smooth * bottoms. Round, easy-clean corners. Will last for years. ^ BUNGALOW l COOKER 4utensil3inl: Steam er.Pot-Roast- cr; Cereal % Cooker, Utility Pot, SAUCE POT SET Heat quickly and cvtnly; no "hot spots. 11 Save fuel. ''Foods taste better. •^8 TEA KETTLES ; Modern; efficient design. Easy' tilt handles. 2-Qt.; $2.29 (Reg. S2.75).3-Qt.,S2.69 (Keg. $3.00). 5-Qt.,$3.29 (Ref. $3.75).. • YOU can have loads of gorgeous, big blossoms this year... if ¥ you moke sure your Howers have nil cleroi of the food elements they need from the soil. Nitrogen, phosphorus, calcium, magnesium, Iron, manganese, |»t- asli and several others are csseit- tinl; the lack of i re n one may bring disappointment. So feed Vigoro, the coin/IMS plant food that supplies all fletfn vital elements in. balanced proportions. Vigoro is sanitary, odorless, easy to apply. It gives you far more food value for your dollar; cosls less because you need so little. Order note. Feed everything you grow. ..with VIGORO THE COMPLETE, BALANCED PUNf FOOD, RE ALSO SEED! HARNESS! BEST PRICES IN THE WHOLE COUNTY! HUBBARD HARDWARE CO. PHONE 32 \ 18 Years of Service and Square Dealing >&•

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