The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 5, 1937 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 5, 1937
Page 5
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MOK'DAY, APRIL 5, 163? ,- - ..__.^.^ n , Tr , rx B1ATI1EV1LLB '(AUK.)' COtlttlBK :NEWS' — ^ fcitiS'-fllvfe At Last You Can Tell 'Em Apart—or Can You i-Todayv picture -story i * , _. _ . -*- - - ( * -"-W* ..... .... _ (CopvrlKlU 10M. NF* Sir\lcc Inc ) , 'The Dionne quintuplets grow more distinctive in appearance each day. Even strangers can now begin to iell them apart. Here is Annette with Ihe smile lhat has led many to consider her the prettiest of the quins. KomrliJit m. M \ s n <, In.) Quietest am! most reserved of the children. Cec'ilc here shows you (be retirini! and relleclivt" inocnl that has led some to surest tliiil she miyht well become a nun. She appears most devout ;>! duily prayers with her sisters. Definite resemblance to her mother is becoming more and more apparent in Yvonne. She takes a motherly attitude toward her sisters, and seems less quarrelsome than some of the others,' seeming 'Xmiehow older, ,Emille is n mischief-maker, constantly plnylng lit. tic harmless jokes. Here is the elfin fnce that is Still the smallest of the children. Marie likes danc- tie nnrmicss jokes. Here is the elfin face that is ing «nd music, and seems otave act nV- billiv £" somewhat heart-shaped instead of the jqunrlsh die can put on an "inTured nnoconce" ex e MO, tendency tin,, ,s chnraele, s.c of ,,,e feature, of a, *MI. she looks Illj »m™Zl™ l^alu^ ner loin sisicis, expression.'as you can sec. Nurse Lei'oux Describes Intimate Episodes . Lives of Dionnes in E 1) 1 T O K'S N 0 T E : Miss Yvonne I.crou.v, writer of the two stories of which this is the lint, has been more constantly witli the Dionne quintuplets Mian anyone else. She was their first nurse, and, except fur brief periods, she has lived with them ever since. Her picture of the collective and individual traits of liic children is the next best thing: to an intimate visit to the nurseyy. BY YVONNE LEUOU.K Wiitlen for NEA Service and ... . ... The Courier News Copyright, 1937, NEA. Service, Inc. ! The Dionne quintuplets 'were exactly 34 months old on Easter Sunday. , Nearing their ' third birthday, their development is such that Easter this year began to impress itself on them as a religious feast day as well as a springtime holiday. They have now mastered the Sign of the Cross so as to perform it uniformly, and the days are gone when their tiny hands strayed anywhere from chin to ears in the hand-to-forehead movement, and' anywhere from collarbone to shoulder-blades in the lateral movement. . Prayers are still short, of course, and consist most of an old French religious lullaby "Petit Jesus, bonjour!" But there is far less tendency today to kneel and then quickly relapse Into a squat, which was the rale earlier. Cecile and Emilie usually appear to be Ihe most pious at their devotions. The others still occasionally allow their attention to wander !rom the picture of Jesus before them. Taking Their Medicine In every other way, too, their development is becoming more marked. They know their own names, and know each other apart. If one of the nurses looks at Emilie and says, "You are Annette!" she will promptly respond "No, I'm Ernilte!" Though they are never, phys, Ically punished, the children all | understand quite well what it is to bo Chad," that is, quarrel, act silly at table, refuse to lie quietlj during rest periods, or otherwise disturb the others. They know the penalty, which Is to be placed alone in the correction room, a small room plainly and safely furnished, until they arc ready to abide by the rules cr.ce again. One day Emilie looked at me then at Cccile who wouldn't play with her. Then Emilie stoopco over, bit Cccile on the back, ant readily offered me her hand, indicating that she was ready to gi to the correction room for he • penance. There is no "bad girl" of th quintet, and trips to the corrcc lion room arc about evenly rtivirt cd. From tills you can see tha there is nothing "sissy" about th way the little girls are bein reared. They play just as frecl a ml often just as strenuously an roughly as any other childrei Jinny- arc the small quarrels an fights into which we nurses hai had to slep lo bring peace to 11 nursery. Taught by Love Their cnei-gy makes all the mor necessary the precautions take , against Injury, such as havin "' shatter-proof glass in the wh riows, rounded edges to block doors held back hi place wi hooks, cork or Hnolcuni-covcn doors, and high-sided cots. In spite of all precautions,-tin lake their little tumbles ai bruises just like all children, b Dr. Dafoe In Role of Dentist ble Ihe desire lo "run away" without permission. To watch the development of the little girls has been a Joy, nnil as their third birthday nenrs, they are more than ever distinctly individual little ladles. NEXT: Strangers can't lell the lilllc Ulunnc. girls apart, but to Nurse Leroux, who has been wllli them from the first, Ihey arc distinct not only in appearance but in personal iralts, which she carefully describes. Family Forum Found To Mfold Political Ideas EVANSTON, 111. (UP)—Healed arguments across the family dinner table make the home the predominant^factor in shaping political altitudes, n study completed by Ihe Northwestern University political science department Indicated. In a survey of 2,500 studenls, 54 per cent declared that the intl- flurse Yvonne Leroux, right, stands by as Dr. Dafoc adjusts his dental Instruments preparatory to eaning the teeth of Emilie, who is intrigued and not at all seared. Nurse Leroux, who writes the companying up-to-date impressions of the Dionne quintuplets, has been "standing by" the little Dime girls from the day of their birth right on down to the approach to (heir third birthday. mate family group had been most important, In denning their altitudes toward government, Public schools, named by 26 per cent, were next In importance, and elections ranked third, listed by 13 per cent, other influences were newspapers, radio, politicians, and Ihe church. Interviews with students revealed that pessimistic, attitudes often were attributed'to.the defeat of a favored candidate. The survey Is part ot a larger study conducted by Hugh A. Bone, of the university's political science department, to determine the orl- "'" nnd fnclors In-growth'of-polit- ical interest-nml activity. Rend Courier News Want Ada TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. Atatracla, Land] A Loans E, M. Terry, Pres. »nd Mgr. Phone 617 BlythHlllB, Ark. Now Located at 101 North Sfound ADDING MACHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU ^ Proprietor AH makes cl Rebuilt Typowrlters, Adjlh ff 'Machine* an* Calculators— Repairing— Part*— Blbbom engineering Students Find Music Relaxing CLEVELANp (UP)— Noon-hour concerts now divert the attention of engineering students at the Case School of ' Applied Science "roin the strain of studies. Campus music clubs sponsor the ihonojraphlu presentations of the vorks of great composers. Records are furnished by students nnd 'acuity members. . . ELECTRIC & AUETTIjENE WELDING AT BEST PRIDES PROMPT SERVICE Barksdale Mfg. Co, PHONE It Taxi Drivers Mustn't-Flirt PASALENA, Cal. (UP) — Taxi drivers are expected to keep their eyes on their driving and not on their fares. A new ordinance provides for the dismissal of any taxi driver who flirts with feminine passengers. Have You Visited Our New Modurn Service Station? Whlto Koso Gasoline Goodyear Tires Wlllaril Balfcries lload Service On - - Qas - Tires - Wrecks 2J HOUR SERVICE Call G33 For Prompt Service Tom Little Chevrolet Co. D. P. L.-11 FIRST YEAR SEED D. P. L.-11 PEDIGREED SEED SEED CORN — COW PEAS — SOY BEANS FOR BKST 1'UICES SEE 0 0. HARD/MAY £, CO.' ey take them laughingly and Mom cry at all when hurt. I have seen every one of them t one time or another fall, ratch, or hurt herself,, and then ok at us and smile. Yvonne niles when having Iodine put on lie hurts. The nurses all try to govern by ive rather than by fear, and hat makes this easy Is the love praise which shows itself in all ie j children. They are all sensitive to crili- sm, and eager to please. When icy make snow-men or paint ictures, they want their sisters o admire the work. A little ju- icions praise here and there elps wonderfully in the disci- line. Genial Hostesses Now that Dr. Dafcc is vccovcr- d and able again to mingle with children, one of the prettiest Ictures In the nursery will be ecu again. That is the greeting ill the new words they have re-; out of finding an.iopcn door and cently learned, and their toys, vvhich when they their present, presents to bring out especially brothers and sisters give and They their love to brothers Alert, Inquisitive To hear all these accounts of running into the office to examine I the radio, climb on Ihe couch, and test all the unaccustomed furniture. We soon made it a point to take the children on a tour of the house whenever possible, not only In give them a change of scene, boisterous times in the nursery, i but ,„' c!!min!l | c as ,° r B you might think the little girls fell somewhat short of "ladylike" conduct. That would be a mistake, j If you could see them sitting decorously with the nurses at the dinner table, or carefully putting away their toys their clothes, you hanging up would realize that this phase of their training is not being neglected. The mental alertness and curiosity of the children is well I shown by their keenness in gui- ting outside the nursery proper every lime they can, and launching on impromptu tours of the I rest of tiic house. f the children to "le docteur,' vhom they love dearly. When he enters the nursery Fith a jovial "Hello, bums!" thc.v Tawl all over him. go through his lockets, take out his letters, pi|ic, j and totacco pouch, and hide them.) One day Marie got his handkerchief and made him blow his lose. They comb his hair, untie; lis shoelaces, tickle his neck, crowd up with their story-books.' They know his car, and shriek! with delight when they see it I coming. i The parents and the older chil-' drcn come across to. the mirservl quite often, and are greeted with similar cries of joy. Emilie usu-! ally goes straight to her father, i finds him a chair, and sils on his knee, eager to show him a book. They always insist that their mother tell them stories, sing songs, and rocn iheir dolls. Then they parade their dancing, They seem to get a great "kick" I »• & P. T,. NO. n PLANTING SEED (A Pure Strain) Original SC cd oblahicd direct from the breeder and planted by us for l«- o years. No oilier cotton planted or ginned on this farm. Reasonably priced in even wtight loo Id. bags. Special prlcis on carlols. Inquire V. A. Rogers, MitiiiiciT, CLEAR LAKE FARM Route ?., Box 81, Blythevillc 1'honc 1500-F11 Tlie Saveon Oasoline Company Tank Oar Station at Holland, Mo. is now open and selling high grade gasoline for .13 per gallon, tax paid, as the opening special to convince you that they have better gas at lower price /Uso Ciotireltes at $1.15 per carton SHIFT 1 TO THRIFT Mow is the season when drapes come down, rugs come up, and porch and lawn furnitpre emerges in springtime spledor from cellar and attic. House-cleaning days are clays of change and renewal — and an ideal time to acquire bright new habits along with bright new furnishings. It's a good time to shift to thrift! The first step is easy —read, carefully, the advertising in this newspaper. Bargain news on iusidc pages you'll find as exciting, as stimulating, as i'ront-page stories. Thrifty shoppers, adept in getting full value from each dollar spent, know that the best goods are always advertised — because best goods make the best advertisements' They read—and reap! So put on your Spring- thrift campaign ... now. We'll do our share — by printing newsy, helpful, interesting advertisements of things you need at prices . you like! .

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