The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1937 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 10, 1937
Page 9
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.WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1937 "" FoHow Planting Program That Will Fill the Pantry Shelves K (ARK.) COURIER Canning budgets assuring vrell- balanced meals the year round will he made out and followed by Mississippi cqunty home demonstration club women tills .spring, accordlno to Miss Cora Lee Coleman. home demonstration agent, A numlier ol club women nil over Die comity hare been set(ln» their tables with menus from their nan- try shelves all winter. Mrs. diaries Woodruff, of the Stlllman community, canned over 1,000 (marts of fruits and vegetables last year A great, many of the Dyess club women fed Uiclr families this winf from food they canned. Mrs', bud Moore, of Promised Laud Mrs L O. Hawkins, of Half Moon, and niaiiy others have served well-balanced meals including meats vegetables, fruits, and dessert from their canned and preserved products. H Before the garden is planted te the time to plan wJial Js goln<r to w put on the pantry shelves" so that the right kind of a planting- progi-a/i will be' followed, Mrs. Ruby Mendenhall Sniitli, extension economist in food preservation points out. , The canning budget Is based on four, rules for n-ell-)jalanc«l and % nutritions meals. The'pantry shelves should hold a large enough quantity If different foods to serve tomatoes three times each week, f rcs h meat three times each week, green vegetables twice a day, and fruit once a day. " A suggested 'canning- budget which can be used as a basis for working out such a plan for any particular family may be obtained at -.MISS Coleman's office. Profit in Calalpa Trees OKLAHOMA CITY (UP) _ An Arcadia fanner gambled $15 O n a patch of catalpa trees to see whether tm idea'of the value of the wood in them would materialize Tlie. scheme worked, and in a dozen years lie was ahead almost 513,600. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION^ ", N ii7 ED STATES DEPART MENT OP THE INTERIOR . 'GENERAL LAND OFFICE AT WASHINGTON. D c Febm ary 23, 1937. Notice is hereby piven that Eu- gene'E. Lbwcry of Blythcvllle, Arkansas, who, on \farch 2 1933 made Section; 2.2B9 , R. .s. home- Sral e <" ry Ll ' tlle Rock - '"' mlje ' 023205, for Lot 1, Section 8. tov,n ship. 15 N.. Ranqe ICE Fifth Principal Meridian, Arkansas ha-; filed notice;'of intention to make three year : final: proof', to estnu- Jhh claim to the ,'land above described, before Miss Carey Wood- btim, at Blyiheville.. Arkansas on the 28th day of April, 1937. Claimant names as witnesses Char.lie Collier, of Gpsnell, Ar- kaiisas,. Je.sse Franks, of • Oosnell. Arkansas,- Vernon .Jean; of BIv- (hevllle, Arkansas, Vester Brooks, of Blytheville, Arkansas--_•••• D. K.,' PARROTT ! Acting •Assistant Commissioner. ' •" : :' .'.3/10.17-24-31 : H THEM (SSI SSI • I • ^n^BB r^v^Mi^iv* v- T?OR six days and nights the Union bombing squadron under Commander David Dixon Porter hurled shells into Forts Jackson and St.. Philip at the mouth of the Mississippi, until Knrragut, commanding the west coast blockading squadron, was nble to run his ships up the river. Porter followed, passing New Orleans, venturing past the batteries of Vicksburg and reaching Mound City, 111. There he converted more than J20 river steamers into gunboats. With these he sailed down the river, and helped General Grant capture Vicksburg. By this daring action, Porter opened' the Mississippi tot the Union. He was commissionec! rear admiral, and after the war became superintendent of the naval academy at Annapolis. Later he Was appointed vice admiral, then admiral on (he death of Farragut in 1870. He died in 1891, at 78. His portrait appears with that': of Farragut on the n«w 3-cent 1 JMvy stamp. : •U, S.—193T Navy seriet Porter purp!« Five SnowbmlHL£avc Their iNcsl For "a Whirl fn (he Open PAGE SEVEN .>~^\ the qums will go down the steps into that exciting wlnte, world. l '""" io " 10 "° w! Then Differencr Between Blondes ami Brunettes Ts More Than Skin Deep, Scientists Assert ing down the steps, Is' Marie, half hidin to curry her equipment. Last Is Cccile, None other sec HONOLULU OW-H.™,, Uni-j been graduated since ||, f(MIDd . •crsity, the only university in the tlon in 1907 r<™"rt(i- Jnited States to grant a uegrcc in : sugar technology, will celebrate its No part of the United Slates 30th anniversary- on March 22.'.except certain of the Florida keys' More than 4,000 students have is free from frost thnn Yvonne. Next, gingerly start- lime until she finds the best, way us all playing right in the snow!" Boy Collects Old Toy Banks That Perform MINNEAPOLIS; tun -A hobby which In part. pn )s f 0l - |t se jf | s that of 12-year-old- Omni Ituey of Minneapolis, who owns one of the largest groups of mechanical banks In this section. Stnttal by a present of an old bunk by his grandfather, Ortwl hiis dug around un tll |,( s collection f.ns become a nieccn for mechanically amused parsons. -The self- nipportlin; icntuie of Die collection comes from the fuel that to see the small machines work'coins must, be dropped Into the bnnks Favorite bank, according- to Grant, I., that whlejh showsi William Tel), armed this time with n 6im. The dropping of n co i n makes Toll .fire his gun, knocking the apple' from hi., son's' head The npple automatically returns but. Grant grins, the coin does not Among other banks In the collection nrs those of n clown who when n coin Is placed In his hand' puts the money h, i,is mouth and s.roiHous; and a politician, replete with silk top hat, who pock- Jts any coin placed In his out-, stretched hand..- - •• Young Huey has become learned in Ihe history of the banks and pouts out that the Uo> largest collectors of these contrivances 'for thrift are Henry i.^ rd nncl W(l][cr P.. .Chrysler. ,. >, „_. '_ '. ' The height" -pr the. mechanical bank fad was In'the late '80s.- :' •: Read Courier News Want Arts ' TRRRY AUSTRACt W I REALTY. C0.J '^ Abslracls, I.anjj * Loan's;' E. ,M. Terry, Pres,'aml Mgr. I'honeSl? LONDON (UP)-Tlio frcfiuonlly- espressed theory thul thcro is no Kii'iitcr difference between blonde, bruiiolle nnd nxl-hnlrcd women limn between three nutomoblles of the .same mode! painted In different colors lin.s bi'en dLsjirovrd by lliitlsh felcnlLsls. . 'nit- tin-re tyjM-s. .sclontlst.-! de- flrive, nre ns dLstliict from eucli , othpr us three Jiumnii nices, and jlhi'if Is ample evidence Unit they Inn•<! linen distinct races lioforc Inminnliy bcciimi! so thoroughly'il iii) by cmlsi'Htlon mid liHer- ninrrlnsc. 'I'lic striking differences between tin; thue tjpcs of women Incliicli'jlhp fact'that u blonde HV- (iiises scimrnte hairs on her hem!, n brunette lias behveeii 80,000 nnd uo.OOO nnd n 'icd- hcnd" miiy luup ns few ns 25000 bccnnse red Imh Is conisei than ulonile or brunette. Blondes' Kklns are ' not renlly while, nor nre brunettes' .skins rcully brown 'Ihej ench contain Iftrue qimntlttes' of icd, oinni,e yellow, srcpn, bliii! Indljjo nncl vlo-' iiit, A blonde has more yellow in her skin than B brunette, 'n bru- ncllc Ims less green or green blue thnn a blonde, nnd "rcclhcnds" have 11 moic iqimi blciulliiK of nil i ho color. A blondo rcully ciin turn grcch when Ihe blood Ichv'cs her checks us « result of n .suclilen shock or niiiiscn, bcciuiso Ihe extra ereen piismcnt In her skin then becomes more prominent, the scientists 'explained. Blondes nnd "redhends" nre susceptible to skin nrrcctlom A real bnmette virtually is immune. Brn- nelles seldom siiffci fiom Infnii- (lle parnlysls mul discuses of the nervous system. Blondes m-e mar- tyis lo the common cold, Inlln- cnzn. and dlscnse* of the limes Brunettes usunllj hn\e Ibe bcsi tcclh. Blondes nnd 'icdhelids'' nio oftcii victims of rhenniiitlsin nnd I'heiimntte fevci There,Is nlso « urenl mciilnl as t'll a.i n physical difference between Ihe llu eo Upos Blondes ltli'4 wny to e\ceisc.s of rnte nnd I Silef. They. nre.more likely to kill those who have Ihwnrtccl them thnn the olhei tjpes. I linincltes me snddci nnd inoiel soulful. They nio moic likely tn commit Milddc thnn to use phjs- icnl violence 1 toward others Blondes nre cold, unemotional nnd calculating. Brunettes nre e«ll- nble, eenerous and bflen. snd. Rcd- halicd women are 1 fiery nnd ciwlly 1, but theli nngci soon cools nnd tiny >cl<Ioni mirso resentment,. M a result of heredity, nil {ho types blend In the utmost confii- ilon scientists declined but duo thing that science is confident about is Hint n bnjnette remahii a biunctte no matter how mikli she bleaches, nrd n. blonde li sjlll H blonde In spite-' of •'dtirkcnlni; dyes. Their blood, their nerves rfrul their minds cniinot be chnngcd by the -hairdresser. Advises Poultry ' Club Workers On ' Spring Activilics The following letter has been sent lo the 4-11 Ponllij CluU members of Mississippi cotiuly by MLss Cora ]jcc Coleman, county horn" dcmonslrntton ngcnt: Hutching E8gs Eggs held for hatching, purposes should be gathered soon after they nre laid nnd should nol be stored foi more thjin len days before selling. E«;gs should be stored with the Inrgc end Up nnd should not be subjected to <?•<.Ireme temperatures, ( , Baby chicks Propsr care of t'lc bab> chlcKs this spring «lll m &c possible n profitable tajlng Jlocl. ne\t foil The following sugges- lloiu, me offcied to piospecllvo chick buyers 1 U Is usimtly more satisfactory to bn> chicks fioin n breeder 01 hntcliciyiimn near yon chicks shipped long illstnnces nie sometimes Injinert by exposinc lo hcnt 01 cofd 2 Buy thiee chfeks for ench pnl- lel wanted T>o hundred and ntt\ 10 300 chicks cm b* IjrooJed successfully in n 10 bj 12 foot hotiw 3 H Is not advisable to buy bntij chicks unless jon lra\e i brooll-i 011.50 and brooder. i Defoic Ihe chicks ntrlve' ' 1 Build 01 icpnli brooder housS 8 Build, icpnlr or buy brooding equipment (biooders feeders ill-Inking icssels) 3 P 'Ihoioiighlj clean broo-lo'i nouses brooders, feeders and thinking vessel-; (Scmpe, sweep sci ub, mid spray) 4 [/oca(e colony brooder lioiiso OH new, clenn range where e>een feed urn bo available MONROEVILLE, O (UP)—Aftci 10 da>s of continuous- hlcciippin- A }V Koch found relief The story of his distress brought su«- gesliotij! niom all pails of the countiy. A half (eqsnoan of pnl- vcilzed white chalk, taken du ino\ed u cm-e send Studebaker sales up and UP! , EQUALS OB"BETTERS ECONOMY OF LOWESt PRICED k . CARS! *TAHE big 1937 Studebaker must have im- J. prcssivc price appeal as well as eye appeal to be selling so remarkably. And a car for car comparison will convince you that you'll do better to invest in a Studebaker. You get the extra value of Studebaker size, of Studebaker construction, engineerine and innovations... and the almost incredible new Studebaker gas and oil savings which, by actual proof, equal or bttUr those of lowest priced carj. - STUDIBAKER'S C. I. I. BUDOET pi AN OFFKS IOW TIME PAYMENTS BROADWAY SALES, Inc. U-E, ARK. Guaranteed Products on Easiest Credit . . Don't risk trouble and delay on worn-out or interior quality tires. Now you can get Goodrich Tires and pay as you ride. CHECH THIS EASY WAY TO BUY.. 1. Select the mcrchnmJise you need. 2. Show us your license identification. 3. Set your own terms. 4. Your purchase is installed at once. NO RED TAPE • NO DELAYS « See us before you buy • Bufe Jones - Tires Corner Main and Fifth Str&ets Phone 711 Blytheville, Ark. I. SIMMONS SIMMO/NS .75 ACE SPRING It Makes 62 Millioti Springs Old-Fashioned Now ... for the first time ... a kedspring made especially for the innerspring Mattress The new Ace Spring j s made with an entirelv iie\c iirinciplc—the Platform Top. Two aluminum cross pieces, running in both directions of the spring, cover each separate coil of the Ace. \oiir mattress can't be pushed down into the coils of the Ace. Ami the .pressure of the mnttrww against- the Ol rt*J« Hldnai-. i.. «.._ tl i\ . 1 r J '»vn^- n-^-rthc entire Tins perfectly stabilized new Ace Spring will ovdc the correct coil-spring support for vour innet spring mattress. lo o •, " 1 ° P nfc of Simmoivs ''" " 5 show " 1Cm HUBBARO FURNITURE CO. Biytheville • Ark. , " . | ' *n 'J

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