The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 1932 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 22, 1932
Page 3
Start Free Trial

.-J™I>AY. JANUARY 22, 1932 Virginia Davis and Reece Wooton Share Second Honors at Junior High. Dciva Chapman was valedictorian of the mid-term graduating class of tl;e junior high school wlilcl) had its commencement program this af- tMnoon. For the s:cand honors Virginia Davis and Recce Woolei! tied, licecc Woolen also received I'ne social history medal presiMHpd by ihe Dud Ca^on p'st of the American l.rglon. The Hev. P. Q. Rorie, pastor of tlie First Metlio:list churcli, -Slivered ihe address to ihe class cf n members. Other numbers included a piano solo by Kathryn Walpole, clr.v.s prophecy by Virginia D.T.-is, class will by Delva Chapjiini. ch5s gratitude by Eva Lou Hawinks and class song by Lystra Brackin, Panline Spradlcy. E\'a Lou Hawkins an: 1 Katlu-yn Walpole. Crawford Gr:cne. ^.iperin'.enJeni of the city schools, .-•sniiouncr-d ihe honors. [ j Members of the class are: UDUS- V>n Caudle, Ben Fisher. Malcolm Jolley, Elmer Lindsay, F.diiic Rall- bti, Ciebbrr Saliba. Rce;e \Vo-j*:n, Lystra Braekln, Dolva Chapman, Virginia Uavls, Sara Ann Eskridse. Eva Lou Hawkins. Predtlic HcD'j^r, Catherine Keith, Mfiyb;!!;, Snyj?r, Pauline Spradlcy and Kathryn Walpole. Felix G. Smart Named Sahara Temple PoteataU WILL ML ID P. T. A. at Dell Plans Tree Planting Program Dell, Ark.—The Del! I>. T. A. met Thursday afternoon at IhJ £chcolho:is». A short • busineis meeting followed by a Valentine social. The reereiai-y, Mrs. Sam Simmo-.-s, wns ' ill, i and her repa:-i was sutmilted by Miss Warronne Bi-cwntce. who aUo submitted her own report us treas'jrcr. Airs. E. K. Woorlnrd, the iirral- rient, EUBJJCF.IC:] that plniis lie made lor an all-day picnic for tree- pluming day in honor of Oeoreo Washington. Plans mere made to plant, some .shrubbery arojiuj the Ecbool in the morning and to have n program p.nil (he tree- plnntlng in the nftmicon. A day has not been s:t lor the program. Miss Olive Bradberry gave a report on the P. T. A. .county council meeting last v:cek at. Ar- mriel. Mrs. M. w. Lewis, nwm- bership chairman, reported two newl Members, Mrs. J. A. Luckett and i !.![>. C. II. Downs. ' \Mrs.' J. V. Henderson. Mrs. E^r! FOCHsr-i-and Miss" Worrenn'e Brora-. lee servrtf refreshments. PINE BLUFF.-Fellx G. Smart, head of Ihe Smart Motor company J'ord dealer iiere, ivns elected potentate of Sahara Temple, A, A. O. N. M. s., at tte. annual meet-! it • • r C o i. ing Tuesday evening. Other mem- : ' Waring in LaSC 01 OCOtlS- bers of the temp!c selected to serve i wiih Mr. Smart during 1332 arp.-\ It. E. Ritchie, chief rabban; S. W.! Boardman. assistant rabban; T. j M. Hooker, high priest and pro-', lilict: Pinchbaek Taylor, guide; i Mike Schnable, trustee. C. H. Dol- Inger and w. L. Toney were rq- elected recorder and treasurer respectively. Mfjws. Sinnrt, Hook- or, Uollnger and J. A. McLeotl, rc- liriiiB ixiteiitate, wdre chosen to represent Sahara at th.a mcetinx boro Negroes Completed at Montgomery. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Jon. 11. (UP)^-Mcmbers ot tli« U. S. supreme court will be nsk«d to de- ei<ie the fate of eight. Scottsboro negroes under the death sentence (or assaulting two white girls, if Ihe Alabama suptemi; court- holds ! ' le negroes must (lie. This was annonnce<l today at t!:e DRIDGE Eft •" '• . ; - BfcL^jg. BY WM. K. McKCNNKY .Secretary American Hridfc I.M'jue In tunny hands (no tllmlnailii:i or strip p!ay cun be . tnvplo.cJ to good advantage, it Is not n dlfllculi piny and Is one v.'ti. which all bridge ptuycrb ihoiild (lu'lllSC'IVCd, club. A number of players nold- Ing S-oulli's hand m!»M bo tempted to start wlih two no trump, but when nslns (lie OIK' over one tin-, is not necessary, jis of Hie imiwrinl council in San Francisco at (ho meeting of the close of the hearing by George \v. imperial council in Snn Frnnclsco Ctiamlce, chief counsel for Ihe ne- 111 Jlll y- 'siOfs. Attorney General Thomas E. -- -- Kntglit closed Ills argument with a ' |lica lllat lhc supreme court up- moltl tl.e liuv which makes rape n Drops Dead Making Call cn " 11 " 1 °' Ie " H '" Alill): »'">_ : A dozen plain clothes men wers 'placed on duty at ths Alabama sinl 1 uvnra Nvnrn [)«»»<». LUXOra «egro UOCtor day afternoon enioutj, to visit :>atient on Harry Worsely's farm. 1 Luxora W. M. U. Plans Washington Program LUXOHA, Ark.—Tuesday nfler- r.con the Baptist W. M. U. met in th e home cf .Mrs. O. C. Howton, with twelve members present. Tlie meutinj v. as opened by ringing, "What a Friend We Have in Jesus". The scripture lesson was read by Mrs. C. U .Wood, the president, followed by prayer uy Mrs. S. J. Smith. A resume of: the book of Numbers was dlsciifocd with Mrs. Thcs. F. .HudsDn as leader. The society \vill meet on February 2nd in the hon-.e of Mrs. B. O, Wilkins and a specially prepared program will be rendered. In honor of ihe memory of George Washington. Luxora Woman Receives Word of Son's Death 10X01?A. Ark.—.Mrs. Ella Hunter, v.ho has resided with her cousin. Mrs. Ciies Hightcwcr. for the past two years, has been notified of the dc-ath of her son. Robin Hunter. In Midland. Texas, cn Jan. 19. Mr. Hunter had been in i:oor 'it-alth fr.r several years but his death was unexpsctid by his mother at this time. He is survived by a son, Robin Hunter. Jr.. of Philadelphia, a sister, Mi:s Martha Hunter. Washington, D. O., end his mother. Mr?, nij Hunter. Moving Homes Frequent Occupation in Nevada RENO. IUP)~Hou$e? iii .Vevada move as frequently as people. Hundreds of homes in the "Kf- EESt little city In the world" Save fccc-n mcvjS here from locations in miny cavr= as distant .is Jivo and *^r«e hundred miles. The houses, built in boom mining camps, were brought, here when their owr.ers left ths camps. Wa- shoc, once a ttm-n of severs! thousand and a number of homes, no* boasts exactly five buildings and a cemetery. All th3 houses w;rc knocked clown and moved to other towns, principally Reno. Discussion of n nc-,v jail for Reno recently brought for;h n plan to move the EsmeraWa Co-.irtv jill. «t Ooldneld. approximately 300: ' south of Reno, to rapine? (hr. building. j ,,,, ' Courier News Want Ads Pay. want to remind you that unitncr kci'iJs ilu; miijcrlty of ouv bltls open nidi ;u i(., is! 0 |, 0 110 u . um|l (W(si «-nu!il |);iss UK one-club bill : North \\oiild bid one spade. North ;does no; have (o Jump the bid. .is lumirr ih v . one over one syslei'.i. | his pji-uicr must bid ngnln.' Fust • would puss, smith should now b'd jllni'i 1 spuili'.s. Ninth would i.ikt' the foniriu-l (n four spiidr;', fioutii Ishuuid Him bid bve spadra nnd IS'Oltl! KUU!<| |;0 tO MX S|udef. I Tlie Way j K'.i^t's ojM'jilns Inul ivoiild bi.> i l!ii' (|'.i?eii of illnmnmls fro-i Uie | quiri! Jiu-k ton. The- tk'-lw ;slictil,| win UH- nick wiin ttiD .n:e i ol diamonds In dummy im-1 un- j mi'tlia'.cly leiiii a S iun]| ijuiu|> | v.liinin,,- with Hie nee. ' The Mirj 'of (rump is the. next pluy. I A ; : : ( >ft( inany piityorjs would nov unki> Hit m^take of lakliut 1'hr Klildlnt the dub Ilnrase, bill thai .vviulil Tlie contract bidding, applying | be playing the Imnd very carclc-.s- (he one over one. is Soiilli,'one |ly. Tlirvc Is an eHmlnntlon pluy * V • * 410-2 V10-8- 5-* * 7-6-53 4.K-J-10 • A V • 4 ^-K-Q-7-4 <-2 <-4 8-5-4-3 NORTH 1- m <fi i > ui o 5 H SOUTH J-9-8-5 A-Q-7 A-9 A-Q-9-2 VJ-9-6-3 «Q-J- 10-6-2 *7-6 PAfiP, TRTIEE 111 Itip linml. nnd n very ore that shoulil noi uo lo.ikod. Now thot liie iil) are picked tip, declarer tl'.oiild lend the king of Insn-ls nnd tlitii the deucj of lirarts, wins In (tummy with Hie nuocn cl lifiins. Tlie ore of Iv.'iirls Is DIB next |i!.iy tijioii ,-liIch Die <!<.- flnivr dlseurds lli ; > ilirco of clubs. Tlie nine of dlniiiiiiidii Is telu-.i.cil Iroin dumniy mid won by (Icc'.uv ill) the kliiK. Now u ,-iniill »,u|, li-il by drel.U'T. When i'uol plays llu- bK. the ilcclai'cr )il,\ys nine fiom hnmny m ; d wln.s wllli the ten. Yon win now >c.. iimt n,., ,| 0 . clnn-i- IMS tolh li.s own hnml ,ind llso dummy's |uu>d strlppul of ui- ium diannmils. The dmi'iny ls UK- jnck un.l I'lnp of ..pu-.cs ni'.d ilii' na i , nue;' i nnd dciioc A! c.'iil):-. ivltllc In ij.u iiechivi-v liiincl l.s i ho ijiuvn, M'veu nnil fjiir I spiulM nnd t] R . t ,| s |, t nm | ,,„„. I clubs. Wrs'. Is lu-lplfiis-ir \K "SAS '"Pt-American Con'? s here re P° rt a con Sovet rtr ,?P' n visa" applications ' cns cn rolltci to she blames herself — but she's wrong What should a good cook do her favorite recipe FAILS 1 Blame herself? Well-yes and no. Certainly not blame herself for her skill in baking. Yet, .perhaps, chide herself a bit that she continues to use a flour that she can't depend upon. Next time it happens—try Omega flour. Or better still, don't wait for the next failure. Find out now what a truly dependable flour does for your baking. The sooner you do, the quicker you'll end annoying failure. Omega's dependability goes back to the wheat. Your bakings are always uniform because Omega is always milled from the choicest grade of selected, soft wheat. Only 7% of the wheat grown is of this soft winter grade. Only the top-fraction of it becomes Omega. It is milled and silk-sifted inairconstantly washed in water—where p~™Zte%tfZ,~Z£>?Z June day temperature cwvl uieti ihu calt. f/jou ira ,|j |^ ( ^ scarcely varies one degree-the year 'round. Every Omega baking comes from the oven the same—the same deliciousness, tenderness and goodness. Your cakes don't vary, because Omega is never given a chance to vary. It is rigidly tested every hour in scientific ovens. Your best cake with Omega is your best cake every time you bake it. It will always be feathery light, gossamery in texture, delicately moist and fresh. Try Omega with your fa' voritc recipe. Get it today from your grocer in convenient 6-lb., 12-lb., or „ ' ' ~"" OOT.OA LFUOS Mtuiscw. In If A fll- 24-lb. sacks—plain or self-rising. .. t .-. e U!CT <1TV1 (Mxi'rniwu. Toil " lfcf Ji S"mt a fa f.m fut. r* u-.II t c mi if ,a, ,,0.1,1 hfcu. OMEGA FLOUR M t LL S . , C H E ST E R. ILL. OMEGA nww «*«,. \y c h m - c „„ cm ^ rt lfeit be mt to ym. on i K cift o/a j»it U rd. YOU CAN TELL THE DIFFERENCE THE TEXTURE leliirns n tart m; n dlnnwad 'he dcclnrcr-will dlsonnl n dub r/irii his own hnnd and Irumn In diim- jmj-, wlillo If n club Is-vctuni'vl U •will hnvu to bo led Into the dum- Ally's nrc I]MWH. •' TU'; I'llinlhiitka iihty hn, B iven i!u> d:clarrr six odd lit i,|'iulcs. I (Cflpyi-lglil, 1013, NfJA Servk-o, Ino Famed "Flea" Passes 92nd Birthday • < :iiC;\no. nji>)-jnson ii. i-:dg- [erly. «-lioin Abrnliani Lincoln ul- '.rcrllonuloly cnlldl "Tin. l-'iiM,"";- i«l Ills Dind blrtlut:ty here I 111! |uinmli with only imf> Civil Wnr .cuiniiinilnn ],.ti. Udgrrh- won li! 1 ; II- |lli' »v (lie |<i'i.'fliml spy, or "it;!:! lii'liM-ier." fur Hie ]in^!i!om. | Kxplnliiliiit u: Ssi'i-L'lary -at State I &•«.!«! liow Kdsi-rly h:id sUlcn tlu liulllc ))!:ins for Willow CucX fro:i: ll.-i; li.'ailqii.-int'i.., ,if |)u' C irtti'ilar- uli' [•3!inniincli > i i l"to!i:'il K. l, delivered'them lo lilm, Uncolh uiefv , •- tto ttrm "fl«ii" to dwcrlbs Edg(N» ' ly's rnpld movements, >•* , . •«« T^lirKfi'nrd for Hospl(a) nurtUNQTON, Vi, (UP).-'rhr«* f!ls ot twins svprn torn within ;& iiorlcd recently at Mary Hospltnl. McMULLIN'S CASH GROCERY FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY Pounds, pure cane Cloth Bags EGGS Krosh Country Do/on 15c All Oieo Pickles Sour FLOUR Gold Dot 2 pounds Quart 20c CCRN IJIllc F "" is - Til ", c r mv W • H RRKTS stoklc y'«- Cu{ 1A^ '" r a " • OliLi I kJ No. 2 Can i"' TOMATOES ";"£„•& 2f i MEAL G ""SS S , M ^ MSUP ll-Ot. GYSTERS • Nto ' *S. I/DATTTlSloklcy's. No. 2 1-2 liH/lLlI Cun. 3 for Coffee Cannvii . 3Qc Navy, (Irral Norlhcrn :mtl ['into Lard Pure. \Vil!i r>flc F'nrchiise ' of Mwil. f)-T,|j. Limit. LI). SAUSAGE • I'nrc I'ork I'ound 9c VEALSTMK ' ROAST Choice Cut. Veal 12c Bones 4c found 13c FRANKS Pound iOc slicci] UliU'khawk. T.I). 1 KnRlish Style. I'utir.d Pears B Porh C!lops ib- 12 ^ IMmonlc .21-21 25c Dclmonte No. 21-2 Can LIVER Tender Fresh I'i Soap v G. 10 1 29c LAMB ROAST Pound Pound 6ic 17c lie !>. & G. 10 liars EAKS-TA1LS-SNCUTS; Hens and Fryers

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free