The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 25, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO BLYfHEVtLLE, (AKK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JUNE 25, 1934 McAfee-Barnes Wedding Is Solemnized Sunday Miss Irma Laura Barnes became the bride of Mr. Bernard McAlce, of Memphis and Blylheville, in a ceremony Sunday afternoon at tlic Lake Street Methodist church. ,H v<as 23 years ago on (lie same da)' thai her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Clark liarnes, were united Jn marriage. Tlic Rev. Sain I). Wiggins of Joncsboro, presiding elder of Methodist churches In (lie Jcnesboro district, was assisted by Ihc Rev. W. J. LcRoy, pastor, in laying lhe ring service o'clock. at five Tlic rostrum was ilccoiakd wilh baskets of Tiger lilies, yellow daisies nnd cannas against nn cm- bf.nkmeiu of smilax'and fetus in which gleamed tuners In white candelabra. Members of lhc wedding parly stood nl lhc chancel, which decorated in croen and white wilh large Icrns al each side and Mr. McAfee and his bride knell on a satin covered pillow. A program of music, wilh Mrs. p. D. Wood plnnlsl, Included , Truly", "Tin' It's lip to the Women HY JIKS. PKANKUN B. KOOSKVKI/I' in Public M1V One of Mi? imi'ftlons whijih 1 sin Uy tibkrrt l»; "What lln'ie lor wiimpn In eminent. f?ome women In |«ill- tlcs. of comse, have- mil had anj tinlnlni: but this is IRK- and 1 do the field of public savlolV 1 ' M the 1 not. ihink us advantageous lor moment, (hero is a clearly av.nk- r/iicii InifTcsi hi'lliis (lUcMion tutor tho liiM time women' been rcco^ui/'^d cause have are holding hmli ollh'i's which tirlni; them Ijclore the public eye in government, not only natluniilly. but in Hie \ariuiis t\nlea. It has hevJi fur u l»ns Ihnr I'lis- tomary lo have \-.(jiuc i n in tin* vn- licus departments ill l:o'.h national and 'i.tiHr iiovcrnmnils doln:-', frequently, exiiL'il work as technicians or in po.sH Ions v.iii-rc study re.'earch work vverr ncr-deil, but a rule uomcn do!n>4 work of tills "Until". "I Love End of n Perfect Day. ' flrlclu Ctioius fiorn Lohengrin" and "Ah, &weel Mystery of Life." ii vocal jkliul gel very little recognition i: solo by Mrs. Clifford Joyncr, Uo tlic fuel Ihal many importanl Thc lapers were lighted by Miss tilings have been done by women Marie Lcggcll. wearing peach lace, i In public service hus rhciipc.il rcc- llii; women IheniM-lvcs. I liilnk a ivoinati Is ;ilwayr, more comldiMil ol her nullity If .she has beci work which p:ii'[icutiir- ly lit:; her lor Hi:- public job whict: 'u' Is undertaking. Many girls write anil ask mi how they can BO lino politic: Jusl in; a boy might deckle Ilia hir wished to dike u|i a politic.) career. My answer lo [lie glr Is exactly what ,^l would 1)2 t tlic boy—In Iliis luimlry there i no Mich tiling jU< u public curev us such. We mrt^'havi' an ticcn pation In life andiliike our publi and Miss Edira Kailicrinc Hale, in green lace knil. Tneir cnrs<njc.s were of pink roses and gardenias. The ushers wore Monroe Williamson. Odd Burks, Beverly Miller. AVilbur Crump and George Cmbcli of Memphis, and Ernest Darncs, brother of the bride. The bridesmaids were Miss Duris Cccoy, of Jonefboro, nnd Miss Mary Alice McAlee of Memphis, sislcr oi Ihe bridegroom. Their frocks ot cotton lace were similarly g nit Ion by the It jc'Cins to me Unit the jx.e that uiiy lo do valua- sci-vlro, if il Is or'~a" political ciiar aclor, as a slib iwiu', a contrlbii lion to our counlry wlileh ma. also contribute lo our wcll-bcln and increased Mlli'li-nry, but prl li,. sl umirily we must consider il n: service lo Ihe country. My experience lia.s been excellent in her .loll whatever Hint iol> may be in the outside world. Iho men or v.omi'ii wiio ' luivc n other Interest Imi their polltlca positions, do not have very Kcm-lary I'cikuK, lor instancy \\™ °7 v "' '''"Icssional polilic trained hmell lor vi-ais in fccial " 1;> ." 1 l »" ™"'IO' mean to mo, work, wo, intcresled In conditions \^l m ™.™« ™™»..« l » "!? ol labor and the connection made with close filling walsl mul I j^' l;1 no,,";" .flared skirls, and lliey carried- arm j !___ ol labor and MudKii particularly the connection lielween labor nnd many yi.ns before Flic s^itlon in Hie ^late gov- bouquets of plnV: roses and eypso- ; phelia lied with matching wilin ISoclclie.-; In liriuil was given by i-ibtons. Miss Secoy wore yellow and Miss McAfee, pink. M. F. Brownlee jr., and Ernest rWAfce * Mrs. George Bunch and Mis. A. IMllngsworlU and devotional glv- by Mrs. II. 11. Hood. In tin: p.trly oL[!Lini/Htions nil uruiilly do not yo beyond sma local jMsllions. In England II ims always l>ec niElomiiry lor come people lo lal up public life a;, a career, bi us factory, Iliis ir, If one of Memphis, brother of the bride- There were •!•! visits lo the sick groom, were groomsmen. Mrs. W. C. Colslon, matron oi reported witn n trays and 2 (low- crs. Proceeds from the [;rab bag honor, wore a dress of ixnirtre blueinctcd J-3.2U. I'ennlts collected from 'flat crepe with a hip length coal i members for (lower fund netted which had long full sleeves. HcrJSl.lo. There were 33 ladies present. arm bouquet was of pink roses j including eleven visitors. After and gypsophelia. j (he program thc ladles were £crv- Mr. Colston was Mr. McAfee's ! ed fruit ices. cai:c and ico cream. best man. I The hostess was assisted by Mrs. The bride, who was given In|u'. T. Burnnm. marriage by her fpjher. wore nl • ' white French crepe suit and a! (I. I), c. Has Jlrnc/li close fitting felt hat. The frock Mliidi;o, ttr:nk IMrlv. was cut In straight lines with! There were !I8 t;ii?sls at the T.'hile wool embroidery al lhc neck benulil biidcc and look parly giv- which also trimmed the lapels of n by thc locii.1 U. D. C. chapter the hip length coal. LOIHJ, full Friday nltcuioon on Hie lawn of sleeves were inscrled inlo lhc shoulders of the coat, which had deep patch pockets on il. All her accessories were in white and .she carried a siiowcr bowruct of Cnlla lilies and gypsophella held logelli- er wilh salin slrcamers with lilies of thc valley. Mrs. J. G. Sudbury'r, homo. This included a nnmter of guests from Lnxora nnd Wilson. Mra. \V. .7. Pollard won hlgliesl honors in the bridge games nn.l Mrs. W. T. Obsrst In the rook laughl panra. Ilolh received cakes. Hoim: high Bits oj Nctts Mostly Personal KITCHEN Mrs. Lulc Hnbbnrd and Mrs. Nick 'J'homas have gone to lopklnsville. Ky., lo spend a week Miss Aianilmti Thomas, of Nosh- Hie, Tenn.. Is Ihe gueil of hfi rotlier, J. Nick Thomas, and ler slslcr, Mrs. J. C. Noah. In the 'liomafi home. Dr. Edna Nle& has gone lo Ponca City. Okla., to be with her bio- lier. who Is quite "1- She speril ome Urns wlHi him recently mid was improving when she re- iirned home bill his condition ucaln worse, Mis. T. J. Crowder. who Is crll- cally III al Ihe Blythevllle hos- iltiO. is rcsiing fairly well today, ihe was filvcn a blood tiansfus- on Siitiirdiiy nlghl. Mrs. Joe P. Pride was 111 Osceola Friday for tlic paity given Mines. J. 11. Lovell. W. E. Hunt ind W. w. Hunt. Miss Ilelly McCulehen lias .T guest, Mira Virginia Peler.-i, of Mariiiiina, who Is also a Ktu- denl at St. Mary's in Memphis. Sara Lou McCiilchcn and .Bells Isaacs have gone lo Hardy for BY MAflY E DAGUt: NBA Srrvke SUff Wriltr One of thc besl desscrls lo w>rve Ilh a vegetable dinner Is custard. Thill's because Ihe chief Ingredients are eggs and milk, two excellent sources of complete pro lein. And when Ihls factor has been lacking In the main pail or the meal as It usually is in u vegetable dinner, the dessert ought lo supply it. The fundamentals of nearly al uslards are Ihc came but the lavorlngs may be varied or dif- erenl fresh trull served will hem. Children who do nol like lo rink milk can be given il in cus ard. Bui be sure Ihal your cus ard Is nol overcooked and waterj Nothing is more unattractive. Determining- Ci>iuls(tm-» The nnmUer of eggs used in pro portion to the amount of milk dc ermines the consistency. The egg ict as thickeners for lhc milk Less Ihan one egg lo one cup o milk will not Ihlcken Hie mil enough lo mnke a firm baked cus- Ihrec weeks al camp. Mrs. M. Ihe Girl Seoul A. Isaacs molor- tral ns sails political par ir. in power, it usually meal that niosl ol the people In tl opposing iwlltical parly are will ml Jobs, and therefore they mu be able to take up some' oilier work when their party is not in power. There are. of course, members of state legislatures and Judges and coiigieranen and United States senators who have such strong lioldr, upon (heir districls that they nr3 ralunieil lime after lime regardless of whether ihe counlry ns a whole chnnye:; its political complexion or not. IJul IhKic are usually men. and somc- llniss women, who have served their constiliictils very faithfully nnd have strong pcrtounlllies which have so Impressed their fellow townsmen that they arc able lo hold their positions eve: though new or different Ideas tard. well Individual custards do very with this proportion, but may imd: randy After thc vvccldlnt'. members ol score prizes al the bridal parly, lhc lamilies, mir oul of town guests were cnlciUilii-l ed by Mr. and Mrs. Barnes with a I Mis. 1.. S. Flrircnr supper paity al Iheir home on! Has A Garden IMriy. Kentucky avenue. The '15 present -Mrs. L. S. Uri-xce were served al small tables drc- orated in rose nntl green and tile s given fur all lables. trlde's table was marked witli a,' tiered wedding cake. The individ- tlic A dfssevl conrrc ivtis scvvrcl. riUeilninvd lew (rli'iKl*. willi a u-irden party alurdsy aflernooii to mret her sislers. Mrs. DeVere ol Cheyenne, Wyoming, and Mrs. D. King of Harliiigen. Texas. Th: adjoin!!.;: ga'rdens of Mis. Brircoc and Mrs. George W. n.\t- the ual ices and cakes were in tome two shades which inaled in the bouquets ot garden flowers which decorated the house.]ham wer: ur.rd for the party Other out of town Kiicjts were: wilh leln.'liments of an Ice cour? Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McAfee, par- served nl I o'clock under MIT:. Bar ents of the bridegroom. Mr. and'rinm^ aitor 1 aler brldf » n s Mrs. W. H. McAfee. Ills nrand par- •- • -- enls, Billy McAfee, his brother., Misses Charllne Graham. Ha Mae shrubbery ol both yards made Rayburn. Jane Grimes. Ann j attractive ;vllii;[; for the Grimes and Nell McGTice. of Mem- j In th: caul garner. Mr.. ,1 phis. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Se-. Ge:.f II v:»n hii-li rcorr sweep over lhc comitry ;is whole. The greal mnjorily i and out of of- partles and therc- however. |jo ed lliem over Friday. Mls.s Mary Outlaw is 111 Boulder, Colo., .where she Is allending the University of Colorado. Mr. inn) Mrs. Ru,ssell Fiirr am fun. Itussell. were in Memphis Ihc week-end where lliey attendee n party given by Mr. and Mrs. L S. Mitchell In honor of llieir let? wedding aiinivcrsaiy. There wa. a party on the Hold Pcabod; i oof Salurday evening and Sun day Ihe some six couples had a picnic at Overton park. Rusjcl Hnyncs rarr was lhc guesl Bobby Via while Ihere. Mrs. Ross Blanchard and son. Allen, of St. Louis, who have been guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. T. H. iayncs and Mr. and Mrs. Russell rarr. will go lo Cairo. III., tornor- for a visit wilh other rela- ives befoie returning home. Mr. and Mrs. U. W. Mullins. r.. and rtntighlcr. Beulah Eliza- elh. accompanied by Iheir house- u;st, Mrs. U. W. Mullins. Sr.. nd grand daughter, of Macon. Miss.. 6|ienl yesterday In Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. DeVere and ion. Billy, of Cheyenne, Wyoming. vim have IKCII in Memphis for he Retail Credit Men association's convention, have gone to Chicago iftcr a brief stay wilh Mr. De- i'ere'5 sister. Mrs. L. S. Briscoe, nut Dr. Hrlscoc. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Head, of Memphis. who formerly lived icie, visited relatives over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. King and large puddings Ihal nrc lo IK un- molded will need more. Sofl cus- Urds, commonly called boiled and actually steamed, are made with on? egg to one cup of milk. Large iniddings should have at least six eggs to four cups of milk. Thc amount of sugar used In custards is Important. Too much will liquify and settle to thc bottom of lljc cup or baking dish. Another point to keep In mind is tlic necessity lor baking the custard In a large pan ol hot water which never reaches 'the active boiling |X)inl. The best cuslaid is really "oven poached' ralhcr than baked. A clow ove-^ or one which registers 350 de- giecs F. should be used. loic, T would advise nil IK'ople lirsl lo establish thein- young celves in ome occupation ami Ihen begin t:y inking an Intcres In Iheir comnuniilies and their !oca! political affairs. Rractunllj public up to other positions life. Nf.XT: Don't try lo be prcsi drill, unless— (CopyiiBlU, 1QM. by Anna Elenno nniCTveil; distributed by Unil- ett Fealurc Syndicate, Inc.I played in Mrs. liriscoc's flov.er Thc Jim-.- flowers and graves and C. B. Wood jr.. of I.nx- ora. and Mrs. Sam B. Wigpins, of Jonesboro. young People Kcorganize The Young Peoples' Oiyaniza- llon ot lhc First Presbyterian Church had its first meeting following its reorganization Sumliy pn.-r. ...„ ivas prcrcnlcri ,. ir] and Mr:. Di-Vcn-'sl ,' miriTicd tr:iy. Mr.-. K. K. Ma-uu received an ivy Low! for the cut [••n;v. Mrs. -i Mivrr va:v sift Mnr, a Jap.meic liridc-rled foinplihiri ,te:l. iiis-i Mary Llion Steven:,, whn ha:: hern Hie e iic:t of honor at DAN THOMAS .--r GEORGE SCARBO «S 4O YEABS IN THE SHOT 6lJSIN£SS/fi« WCdTE WS 0*.N Soviet Cub Red Tape, In AU oi Its Bureaus MOSCOW. (UP)—The Soviet government has declared war on bureaucratic "red tape." Consequently, officials who cannot restrain their flair for report-wiling soon may find themselves In jail or en roul« to Siberia. Thousands of reports, numberless stalstlcal compilations, many of which accumulated dust without feeing rend, were found to be choking Sie governmental machinery. Time and paper in great tiuantllles were wasted each month. So bad did the, situation become that the Council of People's Commissars recently took notice of it. Branding Hie writing ot excessive reports us "one of the woist signs of bureaucracy," the Corrjj- misxars decreed that only really necessary reports should be m.'«?e. The Commission of Soviet control WHS ordered severely to punish all violations of Ihe dectee. Anmiiil consumption of be?r per capita in Belgium is 37 gallons. THIS LAXATIVE Cleanses I ... no bowel abuse llr3A 8W, LEItA IN TVE TOPTGAYOFATPutlK TOIILE HE<2. PAGEMT5 DO THElC ACT ON 7W \fWEYIUB STAGE. _______ LOffGOT RCSTBCEAtf W PICTURES BBGUJSE 030 LOOKED -JUST UHE Ul>K 1 formed two perlect "liaU-hilches" Squirming Eel Gave , wlth thc tlirow llne around [hc Catfish Half Hitches I head °' '"« fel1 Cleanse bowels ol wast*: mailer mot* Ihorounhly, niort: completely ivilluii-lu-ioiis t'wn-a-inint, the cliewjiijf gum laxativr, iiiLil you'll gel <;iilcker, surer rrliot from dizziness, hc.ifliicltc »nil ullier cons Lip, i- tion ill;). Keen-Li- mini nets more thoroughly lx.-f-ausc you cliL'iv it. .Tust as clitvvii^ prepares finxl for your stnii]Hc!i. KI iLc i-hcwiiiR o[ rWii-ji-mint ili&Liihulcs ill Usfllivo in^rfJicul untforiuly ihmsigb- out the inlesliiics to pije * "dill," morp movement. ITms, Feen-a-mint never shoets thc syMem nor thi? ALPINE, Tex. (UPi—Here's a fish story that has most of them children. . Frances Ruth ;nul Bobby, Ncthcrhmd News The Women's club met Thursday afternoon Mrs. . . . IJbnknishlp in charge of n pro-' cram on "Tho Correct Height of Kitchen Equipment." Tlic club held .1 white [-li'phanl sale. Horseshoe evening. The executive commltUe i <> number yl lou.-lv aflnirs .'.me consists ol Phillip Kaslcy. prcci- her engagement to Mr. t,. c. B dent; Miss Louise Simon, vii-e j Y OUIIE. ot O:-c:pla. w;n rcrrmlv Presidenl; and Bill Harrison. Kcc- 'retary and Treasurer. The council of the organization Is composed of this comrnllloc and the following chairmen: Christian Living. ruir.ciinrcd. wnr, a-.niplimenl-rd wi'.ii a bridge pnrly given Saturday a(- Urncon by her .--liter, Mrs. Eugene ElHI of Plymouth. 11. .(j.. Mr; .loim Sawyci. Jr.. and Mis. Jack Doris Ray Dobyns; Christian Mis- H'jpkc. ol Caruthcrr-vills. Me sions, Nancy Kirschner: Christian! >•->•• to',vls ol pink ro'cs bas- Educalion. Jane McAdam=. The ^ct.o ot white snapdinaoiii and twenty-two members were divided touqii:!-, ol lo!ti pink' a'nd while into two groups with Misses Lois , wertr.ras decorated i!:- hv :i • • Hooper and Meble Simon group! room where HUTS table.-, wre -ir- leaders of A & B. as lhc o:eani?.a-! rai:«;ci for budge. Tallies o! tlon plans to follow the Kingdom I hcn:ymoon rter.ign were usrd and Highways group plan. • j at the conclusion of the game pink Group A consists of: Phillip i individual ices and cakes wre Esstey. Misses Louise Simon. Mar-• :ervcrt. gaiet Gray, Mary Virginia Culler.! MU'i Martha Ror.imon won Iho Mary Jo Hall. Loukc Dobyns and' prize, n jattr-ry v.w. Mrs Har- Dan "McLean. Miss Jean Dilla- mc:i Taylor received lii« cui Inizc hunly. George Dillahunly. B. J. thuii-.g iiowdcr. and Miss Stevens' Sanford and Miss Mary Elizabeth j Sifl MG lins?n«. Bomm. Group B has MI..KS Duns | ... Rac Dobyns. Jeanne Harrison. Jane | Giirsis rniii;ilimn>l-U Mc-Adams. Nancy Kirschner. Paul- Mr.-, w. K Copcljnd and dauch- Ine Fowler. Elizab-ih McLenn. tcr. Mrs VS. I,, scoll ol Union Jenny Wren Dillahunty. and John City. Tenn . who were IIOUS'TII-JU McDowell and Mia Louise Leg-1 of Mr. and Mr.;. Tom L. He.ilon ge "' . - i )? -st week, were guests of honor at The vesper program was led by! a biidge parly given Saturday ->f- MIss Jane McAdams. "I-V.CGII by Mrs. w. n: Glover. I'ne two tables of guests played furnished ciilcrlalinuenl. Mrs. Darby winning the prize. jr their lioi'iicVhr Oregon af- V-i'iidiiij; .several weeks here 'ilh Mr. and Mrs.'fieri Newman. Mr. mid Mrs. T. w. Whittle and Aimly. of Armorel. Ark., and Mrs. rlciniiin Prill-hard and two sons. Ji New Liberty, weru guests re- rc-ntly in the home, ol Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Blnnkcnship. Jcluniic Trnutman and Mines. J. E Malhls. Mark Troutnian, A Bl.iiikenship attended the fu- nonil ol Charles Siwncer at Aaytl V/cdtiOotl.iy, Mis; ci:aliso Rabh of Klkeslon vUilmj friends and relatives here. An aunt and a cousin of M. R. Royland. from St. Louis, nre vtslt- r.E in liie M. R. Rowland home hts week. of .Iliirlingcn. Texa>, are guests oi Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Brlscoc and -Mrs. p. M. DeVere. of Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Tarnswoilh UlncL of Memphis, spent the week-end with Mrs. A. M. Bull and family. They .were accompanied home by tlielr daughter. Belly, who spent ten days here with her grand- molher. 11. A. Smllli, and son. Homer who is now employed in Parngould spenl Sunday in the cily. Miss Deris Secoy relurned to her home In Jonesboro last niglv after having been here most o lie past two weeks coming over especially for the parlies and weddins of Mlw Irma Laura Bar nes and Bernard McAlee. Gene Still, of Plymouth. N. C. ias arrived here to Join Mrs 1(111 who has been visiting he parent.-:. Mr. nnd Mm. c. S Slei'ens. He cam" over espcc ially for (lie wedding of Mrs. Still' sisler. Miss Mary Ellen Stevens Also scald the milk before combining It with the other ingredi- cnls. This insures a smooth lex- lure and helps lo prevent curdlln< Baked Costard This rule is for a custard baked in one large mold. Six eggs, 3 cups milk, 2-3 cup granulated sugar. 1-2 teaspooi vanilla. 1-8 teaspoon salt, nutmeg. Beat eggs slightly with salt and ugar. Scald milk over hot water nd slowly beat into egg mixture. >lir until sugar is thoroughly dis- olved. Add vanilla and irour Into lightly buttered taking dish. Sprinkle lop with nutmeg. Pul 'iaking dish into a large pan and .t the edge oi the pan pour In hot water uiHil it is half-way up the ides of the baking dish. Bake in i slow oven iinlil firm lo Ihe louch. "t will take about one hour. When i silver knife is Ihrust inlo thc center ol the custard and conies out clean lhc custard is done. Remove at once from pan of hoi water. Cool and unmold to serve. An attractive way to serve n arge custard is lo unmold it afler shilling onlo a large serving plate. Surround with a border of riced jelly.and garnish the center willi whipped cream which has been sweetened and flavored with van- Ill". Force jelly through a potato rlcer to make Ihe rlccd Jelly border. Tunisian* Whisky cheap , NEW ORLEANS (OP)—Whisky backed off Ihe map-and J. O.'here may be bought cheaper than Lmgforri says it is true, for hejhi some states where it is illegal, saw the fish. |A poor grade may be bought for Llngfoid Enid that A. R. Oliver as little as 30 cents a pint. Ed oul a throw line in Ihe Rio Grande, wilh a frog altached to . bowel >. 1 )CK I ors lhem?el ves p rfjcri^w I Irir. l.i sn live ingrcdicnL iitcd in l-'cen-a- mint, (.'omplclely, tliurou^hly. F«en-a- mint t'motiej and d«A rises the Iwucls of putrid waste. \s headache find dizziness go, you feel more active, energetic. fresh. Fetrn-a-minl contains tto ricJtnesi to upset stomach nr to get «u1e. "DrUy 11 ii fKngprou* — ehew Fren-a-mint fw constipation. 15c «nd 25c it druggist* Family House Built in 1631 ROWLEY, Mass. (UP)—John D. Bradslreet still lives in the house built in 1634 by Humphrey Bradstreet, an ancestor. the hook lor bait. This is his story oi what happened: An 18-inch eel swallowed the frog. Then a 20-pound catfish swallowed the eel. The eel squirmed out of the left gill of -the catfish, pulling the line with it. Again the fish swallowed Ihe eel, and this time It squirmed out the right gill of the catfish. A third ttmc the eel was swallowed, and because ther; was no slack in Ihe line, the eel remained in the fish's stomach. . Lingford sa'Irt that' when Oliver TIT^T pulled tlic catfish oul of thc wa- j City Drug Store and Kirby Bros. Stomach Gas \ One doee of ADL-ERTKA quick- A ly relieves gas bloating, clcani out BOTH upper and low: bowels, allows you to eal nm ^^ sleep good. Quick, thorough ac- tlon yet gentle and enilrcty safe A D L E R I K •"jj]_ c _ follnct ""I Hie eel had Drug.Co. —Adv. 1HONE 134 FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSURANCE DEFT. ft ^ EA pq SAVE TO BUY Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST —Raspberries, cereal, cream, poached eggs with spinach on loast, reheated rolls milk, coffee. LUNCHEON — Rice ring with creamed salmon. letluee with French . dressing, raisin bread, fresh strawberry preserves, milk tea. ' DINNER — Vegetable dinner baked custard with sliced peaches milk, coftce. BUY TO SAVE READ this headline forwards or read it backwards— it gives you the same, sound advice. !o Mr. L. which B. Young. o( Oi- be solemnized Tuesday iifteincon. Mr?. W. K. Copeland and daughter. Mr;. Scott, returned lo their home in Union City. Tenn., yesterday after spending a week Copcland's daughter, Mrs. Tom , Healon. and Mr. . . Ileaton. Mr. Scoll and his slsler- ln-l«w. MIS. \vava Chandler, ol Union Cily. motored over tor them. Miss Pally Shane, who Is al- .endlng summer school nl Ar';an?»5 stale college at Joncstoro. pent (he week-end at home. John McDowell, who Is atlend- r.S cotton school In -Memphis snenl '.he week-end here. Mr. and Mrs. Y»r!>ro. Secittj' Meets • Membtrs of the Ladies' Mi'sion- . »ry.Society of the Yarbro church met at the home ot Mrs R J . Terepte with Mrs. C. B. Klchlson ~..=;.-. «' program leader. 1 Prayers were '' Mrs, L. Whceter and Mr. on Mlssloniry bridge in the living room, dtcoral- ed wiHi garden flowers. Mrs. J. F. Lent! won the prize, cards, and Mis. Scott received dusting po.v- dcr for high among the out of town guests. A salad was served with sjnrt- wichss and Iced tea. BuH Opitjlon Hen Now Crows Like Rooster EL PAGO. Tex. (UP)—A large Null Cpiiiginn hen that laid egg. resulnily tor two years, then stop- ted and began lo crow like j rooslcr. is owned by Dewcy Blulh 12. of El Paso. Uewey s,iid Ihe hru now Is Uircc years o'd. The fowl has developed a double comb and other characteristics of a roosler. 4 a.m. and 4 pju. crows lustily. Vail have . icluined from a vacation sp^nl in Hoi Springs ..... .. ..... _^ -Mbs Mary Virginia Culler ancf Bill Harrison, representing the foiins people of the First Piesby- leri.m church, have gone lo Fern Clill. near l.ittb Rock, tor tiu U^i.o'.hy Revierc. of Liixora. has Wiirnrd home alter spending tcv- fi:il days with Marjorie Stcvons Mr. m,d Mrs. whit Goodman Mr and Mr.-,. Dixie Crawford and Mi.-; Nell Harris nrc spending their vacations at Chicago where tht> are attcndinj the Worlds Kalr. tobin Family 'Rides Rods to West Virginia CLARKSUURG. W. Va. (UP)— A family of five "ridc.s the rods" on a gasoline-driven trsin thai runs between Buckhannon and Ty- 5arls Junction nnd—believe il or nol -with the approval of raihoad jfficlals. The unusual family—three children and R molher and father- las been getting free Iransporla- tion in Mils manner for several months, and lias icceivcd widespread attention from people between the two points, in fad. 2apt. W. F. Miles, veteran conductor, has taken them under his care ind will ailow no one to molest them. The family includes a mother and father robin and three little >nes. They started building their nest when ihe "Blue Goose" was stalled ,'r. BiK-khannon rabroad yards, and continued to live Ihere when Ihe train was started on its daily rim. TAKE HOME A PACKAGE OF THUD FORD'S Xtw Orltans Gardenias Cheap (he hen Jumps on ^ fence and ^'^S^il~ Promptly each in Western and Eastern ci "- s ' catl ^ boueht for five cents that every graduate must smile '.then receiving her diploma. PURELY VEGETABLE LAXATIVE Kesd Courier News Want Adj. DELICIOUS Hot Weather Specials -Served Daily BLACK CAT COFFEE SHOPPE Prices Reisoiuble You have certain fixed living expenses—rent, food, clothing, light, and other necessities. You save money every week so that these bills can be paid at the first of every month. Whatever else you buy must come from surplus savings, over and .above those set apart to cover living costs. To make those savings buy the utmost value for the money is the essence of true economy. Save to buy—then buy to save. Know what you need to .buy before going to the store. Know what you can afford to pay before you start out to make a purchase. That is the one .sure way to get the most for your money. Make it a habit to read the advertisements in your newspaper every day. By doing so 'you will learn where to buy the things you need and where your dollar will buy the greatest, value. The advertisements will show you where ,to purchase better food, better clothes, and yet save you money. They will help you Hve better and enjoy the good thing's of life. They help you to buy in order to save.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free