The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 6, 1952
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVIU.E (AUK.) COURIER NEWS OSCEOLA NEWS WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY «, 19gj • » » * * * * # OSCEOLA SCOUT HEADS—Emmet Wilson (lefti, scoutmaster of Osreola's troop, and Steve Ralph, holder ot Scoitting's Silver Beaver award. —Courier News 1'holn are shown nbove discussing tile Boy Seoul program for Uielr city. Boy Scout Activity in Osceo/a Dates from First World War By BETTYE NULL, STARR (Courier News Correspondent) OSCEOLA — Any>pung boy who wears the uniform of the Boy Scout Is sharing his responsibility as a citizen of his beloved country. That uniform ^ a symbol of manhood. The Scout compass, with its lour cardinal points Ls similar to the mariners' compass, By mis Scout co.npass he is able to find his way over ;'LIfc*s Sea" Just ns the mariner uses his to seek his way on the hi?h seas. With the center of the compass us the pivotal point, you will find the Scout's pledge. "To do his Best." The Scout's honor Is the needle »-hlch always points to his "Scout ] duty." At the north pole, "duty to Ood:" Rt the point of the rising sun. "Duty to Country," at the south pole, "Ditty to Others," and at the setting sun, "Duty to Self." Between the four points are the 12 Scout laws. Tests Of achievement and character must be met to paw from one to another of the six scout ranks. When a. boy goes into Scout work he must prove beyond any tjcnibt that he has put the Seoul Law Into practice In his everyday life. Their motto "Be Prepared" doesn't, designate any one certain factor. It I means to be prepared for anything that comes their way to help their fellowman and to help themselves. He is called a "tenderfoot" for his first month. In his oath he makes three pledges: 1. To do my duty to God and my country, and (o obey the Scout law. 2. To help other people at all times. 3. To keep myself physically strong, mentally awake, and morally straight. Scouts Xfm-Seclari;tn The Boy Scout orsanlr.at'on Is neither military nor antl-inllitnry. It emphasizes the boy's religious obligations, but is ent'n-Iy non-sectarian and i.s endorsed by churches of the Proiesiant. Catholic and Jewish faiths. There is no discrimination among Scouts rec.lrrilCRs of their faith. N'o movement known has done mote lor the betterment of our young boys, than the- Boy Srout movement. The Scout movement was founded by Sir Robert Hater Lord i Baden-Powell in Enalaud hi 1908. In 1009, the Scout idea wa^ brought to this United stnlcs by W. D. Boyce of Chicngo. The Society was Incorporated on Keb. 8. 1910. _Thls date Is observed ns National "Scout day throughout the United States, in towns all over the na- tion. ceremonies and appropriate activities are held. This yenr, the 42nd anniversary. Osceola will have the pleasure of entertaining a Scout. Charles Czcschln, of Blythevllle. He will mnke n speech nl the Klwanls Club, Thursday. Feb. 7, The Osceola Boy Scouts will be special guests at the dinner. Billy Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. "Lefty" Alexander, a student at the University of Arkansas, Is the only Eagle Scout In Osceola connected with the present active council, But. points out the present Scout mnslcr. Emmet Wilson, there tiultc a number who will be eligible (o become Engic Scouts it their work continues In the future as It has tn the past. "The four years I hnvc bcen Scoutmaster." added Mr. Wilson, "have been four hrtppy years of my I enjoyed being a Scout my- life. - pclf but I am cnjovlng being a Scoutmaster working with a group of tine hoys, boys who arc paving their own ways to become better citizens. "These boys take active parts In church work as do nil Boy Scouts rmcl any boy brought up in a religious atmosphere lins nothing to fear. Ralph Cited lor Work "One of the greatest men in Osceola to my opinion,- remarked Mr. Wilson, in working with trie 1 ,-ontli of our town i s Steve Uniph •• Mr. Ralph took over Scout Work -lipn It was still in l(.s Infancy back in 1020. Mr. Ralph was Seoulmiis- ter fo- tliree years but hn.s never emit being n Scoutcr. He was given the coveted Stiver Beaver award In I ? 1 PIN-WORMS AND NOT KNOW (T! rticntinir rwUl itch »rp often 1<-1I- Ule »i R ns t>f Pin-Worms...«Rly p*M,'ilr.t that mt 4icAl <•»perls say iTifwt or.e owl of ci-cry Ihrrt per- eon* examined. Entire families may be victims und not Vtio* iL To ««l rid of Pin.Worm* th.*e P*»U must not only fc« ki!!rd. but billed in the l*rc<r intestine where ...and riert'» how the y dn it: ^ftrjt — » Fcitntific coxUncr CAT- nc* the tAbieU into the (xmrls V^ Jore they rfl»!olvc. Thrn- Jtrne's n-.odern. m«dtCAlty.»pp r nvfd )n- Breoicnl po«3 richt U> work-iiU* Pin-Worms quiclcly *nd rxsily. Oon't take chances i-iih thU , y confi dition. At the first »i K n Worrns, »>k your dr.ir ' -,-- (ected by famous l)r, D. Son, itveclalisU in for over 100 >c«rj. .of Pin- nM for \ I f A 1S47 for his 15 consecutive years of outstanding achievements. In (Hiking with Mr. Ralph he had this to say: "The greatest, a«'nrd for a man I who has worked with boys, as I linve, is to see them grow up Into useful citizens, and In these 32 years I hnve been associated with this great organization I have seen small boys grow up to he business men. sjallnnt soldiers, good husbands nntt fattier* and that has compensated me for the hours and hours I spent with them, i believe that a lot of success Is attributed lo the training both mentally n nri physically they attained In doing Scout work. One boy In pnrlculnr whom I shall never lorgct and all Osceola should know about although he hns been away from here for quite a number of years ami that Is 'Boota' Segars. "Tills incident hapimied In ion when the late virgl! Oreen wns Scout master. The winter of '17 was a winter..:th,it-old timers will never forget. The Hong html winter made It Impossible for a lot of people to fintl work, therefore their families had to sutler. SuKBi'stril liaskct Fund " 'Boots' had n heart as big ns the boots he wore, thusly his nickname. In Sunday School one morning he was In a depressed mood and fl- nnlly his teacher asked him why he was so down-cast. 'Bods' Just, a kid. opened up and related the need of n community basket fund lo help the poor people. His tench became interested os 'Hooks' talked and when Sunday School was over. •Boots' walked the. levee until he went beyond the city limits and TUSSY CLEANSING CREAMS $ 125 , now I * £. J *2 si?.e (8 ozO 53.50 size {16 07..), now Have a raji.mt, sparklmfc c\c«r look . ..wiih your own Tiicsy Cloani«inp ('ream, precrriVwjil for you by hcaaiy experu, E>IUf«SlFJED CI.F.Ak\SING CHf.AM for dry ekim, rirh in emolUiHit oils*..leaves skin dewy-iofi! PINK CT.KANS1NG CREAM for oily or normal ricini. f A liphl, In?cto 11* crc^ni rfiat (?««?• cleanse?; leaves rio oily reeitlueE Save on the rrram iKal'i fpccial for you. Each on n«l« • I this ?peri«l prira ...f*r m »Hort ttme &nfy t Woods Drug Blytheville •ent firms and 'Boots' made a one-man housc-to-Iiousc canva.ss long tiie womej). 'And that wa.s the birth of o.scc- ola's aiiuiial Ooodfcl!o«- Cliristma..! baskels. In that yenr of 19n a i so was DID birth of the Osceola Boy Scorns and I believe by a young boy engineering the Idea at his duty to other* Ls what sturUirt the Boy Scout movement In Osceola. "Tile Bey Scouts at 1917 started >/f with n buna. Their great serv- ce to their country was established n selling. "Liberty nomls" In World War i, the planting of war g.ir- n •vay.s rtr ro :lme of war. Hold Bond Rally Osceola Invited the einlre conn cooking was done u realcamp sty e by tu- ,.s the boys nd , , , o see lle Iosl "? sh| P ic court house yard and the late picked up and brought camp site. We hid no Ice or a J , ea o "8 os '™e h a . !! >' J'»PI»i.«l. At the close of I wn In their jeans and buy. More their needs. "Many of them had lo stay in bed to keep warm as they had no money for fuel, The next, day, scv- eral businessmen learned what 'Boots' had done and they immedl ately fer started canvassing the dlf- older brothers meetings, I had read an old book on Pirates, so I followed my Idea up by giving them an catli the Pirates took. I placed a large butcher knife at their throats. . fejme were scared stiff) and had <«»««« to the.r swlmining and was awarded a metal for bravery, the first and only one an Osceola Boy Scout ever received to my own knowledge," added Mr. Ralph. "An outstanding event In Mr. . Wilson's four years of Scout work them repeat the oath and give each took place last summer when John back in the tes. , rx,, or wo weeks wih u> make our own fun i a " ex l'enses paid for their outsland- se early clays of Hoy ing ? cout worlc '» th elr grovlp. " S hoys ' ' hcn Ui had on| y bcen fiooullng. NOW the program is plan ned and the boys have something to go by. The first camp trip I took the Boy Scouts on," remarked Mr. Ralph, Boy Scouts for one year and in that short time won that honor. That is a record any scoutmaster proud of. Another event , . ,,.^,,1^ . , to Mammoth Sprln-s . . ^ " r<Mlli ° r Another event hat was the fir t Bo ' enj , oyed "™* ' th Wade Quln11 ' ... .. mi- i...uunift 01 war g.ir- mayor on down. The town of •ns and their devotion to dulylfn (hat little village worked time of great di.sa.sler that al- '''""'—- '--- ' - • go with wars, the clean-up "In fact, that was the first Bw> , '•••>"'"» « ""B " "' ™aae yum", Scout camp ever to be set up in 1' " f, oe J '?f ks ' m "s r Hi » ontl •""* M ^n*n* t t. c? I ,,,u OrOStllPWnlt. U'nc tl\« Ai\t\l anntl'Ar ammotn Springs. Jhe entire town turned out to meet us, from the mayor on down. The town ofirlals like Trojans preparing a place to pitch camp. We weren't, expecting •ivcs. collecting paper, and scrap | niedal (or our work, we just went on and the materials needed In | 'o lia ™ a good time and give the boys a taste of real out-door llv- llni Cooked C' snry Jamboree heid at Valley Forge in 1950. We were there for 16 days and felt pretty Important among (he 40.000 Boy Scouts from all over the world. We were there on July 4Hi, and the most spectacular display of fireworks any of us 'conn- try boys' ever expect to see was shown to the boys. Recalls Fireworks On tke Social Side... u.-^LU.n lllvlLtTL] UIU KJlllre CCUn- 1 »•!/>,KCU I >llil|J &fj it , ,y to an all-day bond rally in thatl "The only food the boys had was! h f e " P ar | iclllar we all year. The scouts had their first prepared by those in camp and the „„], evcn we came jpportunlly to help their conn' — ™nn»'* ,t> n ~ * — t.. —• ....,_ I exf" While the band played nil day Mrs, Wilson Honored Mrs. W. r. Wilson of Dumas was honcrrd Friday night when Mrs. Joe Applcbaum asked 12 of Mrs, Wilson's friends in for bridge imd canasta. Spring flowers decorated the room. Mrs. Ray Maim won high canasta prize, Mrs. John Enochs, high bridge, ami Mrs. Roy Cox, consolation. A salad plate and coffee were served. Personals Mrs, Koath Harwarg Ls in N'cw York City with her nJece. Mrs, Stanley Nrwman, of Memphis, who midenvenl surgery. Mrs. Newman is' reported as improving. Mr. and Mrs. J. D, Smith attended "Holiday on Ice" In Memphis Sunday. Miss Teddy Mitchell of Memphis ipent the weekend with Mi', and Mrs. Jce CuUom, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bob flelson and daughter, Debbie, are spending two weeks In Miami, Pla. Mrs. Bob Qlllecjile ajid granddaughter. Sally Edrington, Mrs. Arch Catchings, Jr., and Jons, Steel* and Jack left Monday morning for a month's vacation at Fort Lauderdale, Pla. Miss Bebe Levensteip spent several days with her sister. Mrs. Gilbert Bernstein in New Orleans, she returned Tuesday. we shall never forget and one everyone should try his level best to make." added Mr. Wilson. •'Those small khaki-clad boys were as proud of their Boy Scout uniforms as General Eisenhower was cf the five slars displayed on his army uniform." The Royal Canadian Mounted police were organised in 1873. mils were sold that day than any- ime of the drive and the Scouts A-ere awarded a silk American flag 'or their v.-ork. "That rtay did more to stir up the Jmotions of the people in Oscccla lhan any tiny I can ever remember ind it certainly will be a day I'll never forget, for It was through :hat Scout work that day that I ;aw the need of our young men mtering the services of our great ;cuntry jinri I. along with several others, enlisted in the Navy. "When I returned home after the *nr. I was too old to be n Boy Scout nit I immediately went into adult " icoiillng and I have never : "cciis«i I ["'" "Pj^'iciilnf "cln'ys""!- | may often be suffering cleaned us out before! . T*U breakfast, ond I'll bet that was! in J^, 0 ^ " Crc ia , k ™ '» W»sh the first time any of those boys if *" , 7u take , n thro " Bl ever ate fish for breakfast. j t all 4s vhl ** , Rc|>lcscn "That first time, my brother Bill ' Memorial 1 Chapel and th'^cio^'h.'r 5 ^_ AUbrey _ C i°l an ' s _ lirc _ ^ 9^_'^ Colonies. That was a "trip ' Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped or amazingly relieved in 3 out of 4 cases in doctors' own tails! • Women and girls who sulfer from those functionally-caused cramps, backaches and heartaches of menstruation — who feel upset and irritable on cer- - .. my duty in it and I'm confident that the present scoutmaster 's doing a wonderful job and will iiavo a lot of pleasant memories A'hen he reaches my age.. Organized 'Chicken Scouts' "One of the most pleasant memories I have is when I organized ^he 'Chicken Scoufs,' That was be- lore Cub Scouts were organized. 1 jot the Idea by wrtchiiig seme of quite unnecessarily! Such Is the conclusion from tests by doctors in which Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound gave complete or striking relief from such distress in 3 out 01 4 of the cases tested! Lytlla Plnkharn's thoronclilv modern in .icilou H evcrii 1 remarkahly culmin, r !! K l on the uterus — witfinut the U3e o/ pain-drtKienitu, drugx! n , T , h J tlle<:ll','ene« of Lvdis Plnthajn a needs no proof to the millions of women ana Eltls whom H has benpliicrt. But iiow ftbotu ynu? Do i/ou k[iow what It may Uo lor &ou? ,i rat f ''J"" 1 p l"'*t>am- s tliri)i:yh tile month. Sc-e It \lou ilon'l get trie same relict from the pains nntl weakness of "those days"! S ef It you don t feel better ftp/ore ajjd dim.ip your period! G« either Lydla Plnkham's Coniposiiid. or new, improved Tnbleus. with added Iron! If you're troubled with "hot flushes and other luncUonfU dlsttrs] of "change o! llle"— you II find Lydia i'lnShsm's wonderful for that, tool Lydia pinkliam's has a quieting effect on the uterine contractions (see chart) u-h ich atlrn en use menstrual paiu/ In Osceola... 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