The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1934 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 23, 1934
Page 2
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flfift TWO BLYTHEVIUJl (AJg.) COUWEB NEWS MONDAY, JULY 23, 1934 EVENTS Wpewn of Church ol Ohrlst ftYtnf plbl« study meeting with Mrs. Newt McLeod, 2:30 p.m. Bu Book Ctab. Mrs. J. W. Adams cnlertalnsd the Thursday Rook club when she »5so h*d 'as her guests Mrs. Morrow, oi Birmingham, Ala., house- gusit of Mrs; Clmrles F. Wood, Mrs. A. M. Butt and Mrs. M. G. Goodwin. A salad course was served with iced tea at tab!«s decorated with midrsymmer flowers. fllfc O/ Ntt£S Mostly Personal Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Wnrren. I E. Cooley and Miss Marion Coolr-y lelt this morning for Chicago to attend the fnir. " Marion Gray. Tommy Hnwklns, ' Harold Sudbury, R. A. Nelson. J. D. Cade nnd Hal Moore linve returned from Chicago where U attended the fair. V. S. Branson. Jr., who has been attending summer school at Hendrix college In Coiiway, lias returned home to spend the remainder of the summer. He wih go to school there again this fait Miss Carolyn Jlnlcy lias gone to Manila where she will teach for the school term. Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Uniknvood e^f Little Rock are guests of Mr and Mrs. George Mulr and Mr and Mrs. H. H. Houchlns. * Rudolph Morris, of Jonesborp, spent Sunday with Miss Marj Cummlngs. Mi', ami Mre. F. K. Fox nnr Mrs. Ramsey Dnnean returned Saturday night from Hot Springs where they spent three weeks. Lerton Hemphlll, of Little Rock ipoit tha week-end here as the «uest of Miss Carolyn Haley. j Mrs. L. J. Larue. of Wynnn, Ark.,) Is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.! T. K. Fox. She spent a week with her In Hot Springs and then accompanied her here. _ Mr..and Mrs. L. L. Ward, who art' spending their... vacation ai their' summer camp, Rio Vista, Hardy, are here to te with Dr. •' «nd M*f.«W F. Brewer, whose son. fillly. dle'd yesterday. Maurice Luttrell returned home last niiht from St. Louis where he spent two mdntlis with his brother, Bofcble, and, Preston Matthew:. - Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack Applebaum »a<J son, Jack, Jr.. spent yesterday in Memphis. Louise Lutlrell and her brother. Lavon, have returned from a threo weeks stay in Memphis and Cov- DAN THOMAS GEORGE SCARBO From Farm Girl to White House WTT11E AGE Of *, MAOJORIE PAMBEAU MCXWMZEB THE SToci' COMPANY «TU AWCH SUE VrtS >cD A.-.0 SUCCESSFULLY :ED ALASKA AMP BPJT COLUMBIA mi ,\ ^tfe. It's Up to the Women BY MRS. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT Economizing Wisely I have known EinfiH children, i tshlng how quickly these habits who because of the circumstances return when the need arises ami of - their- parents Ijad to spend the | the opportunity for settling back years of their lives summer j Into their usual surroundings Ington, Term, where relatives. they visited Mrs. LeRoy Wood and Miss Nell Harris »re spending today In Mem- phi:. Mr. and Mrs. David Barton, cl and winter In New York City in email apartments or tenements, to thrive because their lives were Intelligently ordered. They were given proper food, slept long hours, went out to the park on hoi summer days and stayed there In tha shade ol the trees from early morning till fairly ,late evening, only spending Ihe hottest, part ol the day in tlie house, and they lived regular lives. "• Seme children whom T knew were bom In South America under come; again. NEXT: 1 Brightening the T»lenii. "Whataman" Shires Gave Kid Homer ior Birthday FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP) — Anything can and docs happen In baseball. Recently a la-year-old lad hurried up to Art Shlrei, the famous Whattaman," now first-basing Demonstration Club News Notes Tlie Whllton Home Demonstration club met Friday it th« home or Mrs. L,. M. McGhee. In the ab- £cnce of Mrs. R. A. McClendon Mrs. Oeorgc Looney presided at (lie business jscsslon. Discussions, were led by I lie different chairmen. Mrs. D. H. Brown gave at Interesting report on the yards' iirfd lemlmled the club that the I nmmiils could lie planted If we have ruin. Mrs. Looney led a discussion on the canning und a report, of the number of cans o( I fruits untl vegetables that had (been tilled. Several recipes for pre- iliaiiiHj pickles were given. Mrs. A. Andrews, home management chalr- 'inan. reviewed the activities of tlic club workers In this line of work nnd gave activities carried on In Improving Interiors. Mrs. J. M. McClendon was absent but ill-Bed that Whltlon Home Demonstration club send a .representative to the state camp and have a contestant In the state dress contest. The foods chairman, Mrs O. A. Looney delighted the club with a squash pie which she had mucle. It was tried T>y the members and the recipe by which she made it was asked for. Squash Pit Recipe I cup of cooked, mashed squash: l cup of heavy cream, whipped: I tablespoon iHjwdered sugar; \-'i tc.-iipoon of vnnilii; l nine inch pic ctusl. Method of Ma kins Mush and meaame the squiish. Mix entire whipped cream, powdered sugar and flavoring. Fill pic crust with this mixture. Cover wltli one-half Inch meringue and bnke In a slow oven until Hie meringue Is brown. Mrs. Pete Bullard, the poultry chairman, urged that every member begin her culling of hens for egg production this month. Mrs. G. R. Grlitln was made a new member. The club "expressed regrets that the president, Mrs. McClendon was detained from the club on account of Illness in her home. Mrs. Looney asked Coleman to give a report of the : county picnic that was held near the ccjunly farm on Wednesday ot last week. During the social hour the club members engaged in neighborhood conversation and the hostess served caramel Ice cream and angel ifood cake. Our next meeting will be held at Mrs. Wright's and strawberry preserves will be the demonstration and balanced meals will be the topic of discussion. The community kitchen Is progressing and it U expected to be finished by next week. of several clubs and ajitlted for the pollt |c al education ot all classes, she went on committees and oftener headed them, iier mother began to call upon her for help In various kinds ot organization work. But even that, was not enough to keep such an energetic person buy. '< She decided to go Into business' lor herself and open a children's party bureau. She was successful, too, but dropped that wort to be- come assistant to her mother In the editing of a magazine for pai- enls called "Babies. Bablss." In (he magazine office she read manuscripts, helped her inotlur select what was to be printed and was known affectionately around the place us Baby Dall. She gave up her editorial work only when the magazine suspended publication. And by that time, her lam- ily was ready to move to Washington. NEXT: daughter" Family. Anna Dall .is the "only in the nation's First Read Courier News Want Ads. At left yoti see Aru& Roosevelt, the uutdoor-luving gill cf Hyde Park days, and, at right, the poise:! modish, Anna Roosevelt D.ill, who is a familiar figure at present-day White House functions. Social Life Holds Little Lure for President's Only Daughter very difficult climatic conditions! for the Fort Worth Texas League Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. Barton's sister, Mrs. LeRoy Wood here, will leava tomorrow nigh; for Chicago where Ihey will attend th<r fair. Mr. and Mis. O. W. McCutchjn and U. S. Branson arc in Charleston, Mo., today looking after the building of a new theater [hero. The theater, on which work vy; started two weeks ago. will be completed by September 15. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fletcher, of Joiner, were in' the city yesterday as guests of Mrs. I. O Westbrook and family. Hal L. Norwood, attorney general of Arkansas, spent the wcek- \id in Blytheville. visiting friends. He is engaged in a tour of tho state in the interests of his campaign for reelection. and yet bc-causc of common-setise ami Intelligence In their upbringing, they ore healthy, strong young people to-day. Club and idol ot the kiddles. "This is my birthday, Mr. Shires. Hit fi homerun lor me. will you?" |the lad begged. The average laml 1 ^ is obliged to her brother, J. E. Wilson, and family. Mrs. Yaws was a former resident of Blytheville and will be remembered as Mrs. Cora Scarboro. Miss Betty McCutch:n, Janie.1 Guard. Jlmmi: Edwards and Dill Crihfield attended tbe dance in Jonesboro at the Hotel Nobls's new dining rcom, "El Pa"o," Wednesday evening. Mrs. Frank Highfill spent th? "See Rorty York. lie's our home economize as much" as they canj nm hlt( cr." Shires replied patting on their children as well us on: llle ln<1 ° n lh <= heart, everything else. I would, howev-j " Naw ' l ™nt you to hit it." the cr, urge very strongly that there lacl cnmc bnck be no economy In milk, but that 1 In llie slx " 1 inning Shires land- thc necessary cuts be made In the ctl ono '" th » right field pavilion children's clothes. The amount!' 01 " n homer. It wns his first an(\ spent by Ihe average family on. on '- v llome rll » *° fa r this season. dress can .easily be curtailed oncti ~~ with a little Ingenuity, a home-] ncad Coi >"er News Want" Ads. made dress will bring a child as j much pleasure as anything bought in (he most expensive shop. I If possible give a child books.! then teach him how lo library, and whether he t... of his own or not lake him to seethe books which arc written autl I illustrated for children anil which will remain In his mlnrl as an ert- j ucatlonal asset. Teaching Ihe usr : •i library at an early ngc is perhaps one ot the most valuable Iliiugs that we can do for » 5111,111 child to-day. It 13 often said by foreigners' that American children are spoil- j cd. Perhaps this is so nnd It b certain that many parents felt as' long as we were prosperous what-! ever (lie children wanted, thcyj must have, regardless of what, the ' parents' financial situation Island Princess usrihci T 0 Grept FDR lias books I * l - ; VJUCL 1 ,J-y.JLV. Hirer Beach wh;ro they spent several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. James B. ciaiit. have as their auest Mr. Clark's' , sister, Mrs. James A. Bartlett. ol Los Angeies, v;ho arrived toii".y. She came here from Mlnncapo is und St. Louis, where she lias been visiting. Miss Marjorte Duckett. ot Memphis, spent Saturday here as the guest of Miis Ola Bob Harris. Miss Ductstt plans to open a dancing sttidio hare in Septembjv. Mrs. Louise Ktracke and ter, Miss Anitn, plan to leave early In August Yellows lone p»rk. ior a trip lo Mrs. E. J. Hammond and daughter, Mfcs Jolmnye Louise,' and Mn, Hioun GlUespie, of Los An C»l, 'tad : Mrs. . Cecil Lee, . , tt Dymlxut, ,3*nn;, are guests of Mis. O. W. .DUJiihunty ' Ior two »]»..;VTii«y. Tern, Ibfc, afternoon. •cod,', Mrs. Oilkspti and Mia to' Ripley, Mrs. Ham- should do is one of the sijns o'{ poor discipline and allowing children to bo a burden to everybody iroutid them because they lime not learned consideration lor'olh- eis and have no ability to entertain themselves, is a sign Ihul the parents of 'those children hrvve miserably failed in their children. The children of to-day do not have as much candy as In the past, therefore it is nut used as a brtbc in the way it frequently Jd to be. but other bribes arc often usrd. It Is lav better to Inculcate into every clilld certain definite habits of discipline. Then they will not try to get .what they want by crying lor It or by making themselves d'.rajrecablc. because they know it is a .useless performance on their part and while, they sometimes may forpct the habits started ot;an 'early ngc, it is atton- H*au»oo4'.l»w txaa In-Iowa nr.d to Cbleifo ind will ri*Jt lo Mcm( 'pJ*,: : l4uJor», Aik., and points" it Girl and Boy Scouts Called to Meet Tuesday All girl and boy scouts of the city are asked, to meet at the Chicago Mill park Tuesday evening 7;30 o'clock, when plans will be completed for the entertainment of the 70 visiting boy scouts from England and other southern points In Arkansas, who will spend Friday evening here. Scoutmaster Joe Alexander, Assistant J. A. Fucked, and Miss Mary Emma Hood, scoutmaster for the girls, will be in charge of the stunts for Friday evening. After the meeting "tomorrow evening the toys will have a tree swimming party at the pool. New Colorado Society Wear Black Silk Hoods DENVER. Col. (UP)—A mysterious new Eoclety in which members wear black silk hcods and robes has been organized in Colorado reputedly by a former grand drng- on of the Ku Klux Klan. Protestants. Catholics nnd Jews ore admitted lo the order of "The Equals." "Political conditions In Dcnvei are very bed." said oiie of tin high officers of the order. "Al ready there are more than a.rxc | members in the Equals. We wll build a mighty organization. W will all work together to brim about a change, to put th« righ man in the right place, to cleans and' purify the politics ot ou city." Born and rr.ireit a geutlc- wcnian, Anna Rousevclt—nov.- Mrs. Dall—refused to lead the cmnplaceiti, often uueverfful and sheltered life of n girl of her position. How sho stiuck out as a youthful careerist t described In this article, the second of three written (bout the high- spirited only., daufhftr of (he president. BY MARY MARGARET McfiRlDE NEA Service Stiff Writer Although she went to the proper finishing schools, was taken to m-opa for travel and polish, stud- id etiquette and languages, made dsout, and in many ways led lie lift of other young girls ol or nge and class, Anna Roosevelt isll gave promise early that she -as nut a stereotyped product ol he social mold. In the first plac^. from the time le was five, she always said that lie was going to ne P. farmer. The Icosevelt country home at Hyde 'ark on the Hudson with its hun- reds of acres was her id;a oi tho .nest home on earth. She cori- ecled to her father when she was till a tiny girl that some day she 'as going to manage the farm and mnke It pay. It never had paid, f course. Gentlemen's farms don't. Everybody duly -laughed wlr.n Anna made these bold announce- nents bul, in accordance with the .imlly policy of letting each child hink for himself, ro effort was iiacle to dissuade the little rom her unique ambilion. Per- iaps. though, there was another \ eason for that. Everybody nr.t-i ually supposed that it would die of ilssif as the girl grew older. But it d.d not. Texas before returning home. The Hammonds resided here for a rmmbrr ot years and Mrs. Glllcsple lived at OsceoU. Princess David Knwatiauakoa, widow of-(be laic I'rlnce David. And Ins! snn'ivoi nf tho Hawaiian .royal house, will bo anions: those to greet President Hoosf. wit on • h's >tsll to Hawaii. The princes. • lit national He- publicaB ".,minlU««9«man for VACUUM CLiANtt, ULL CUKIFKO S t C TI «N iL nnd thoroughly at home on trie platform. But she c.till said she wanted to be a farmer. And after her graduation from Miss Chapui's Ecliool. one of the most fashionable in the country, anil a conventional debut, she actually enrolled in Cornell Univer- own to a more or less conven- lonal married life. Twc children, Anna Eleanor, and Curtis Roose- •elt, were born to them. But before her little girl, nick- lameii Sistie, wus two years old, Anna had begun to miss the ex- itement of political meetings. She welcomed the chance to get back slty for a short agriculture. Her horn course . 'n classmates were boys and girls from dirt farms. Many had never been before. and joined daughter of Gov- to college '•*!* Thsy found Anna an agreeable girl who was as interested as they were in the chemistry of soils anc tho best kinds of feed for cows ana pigs. Nobody st Cornell who die not know beforehand. guessi< that, the lively girl had gone to finishing school or been guest c honor at a coming-out party In New York city's most) exclusive club for women! She was thoroughly in earnss about her projected career and said vigorously that every womar- should fit herself for some work j in the world. But the day came when she forgot her plans, forgot everything, except one man. For once she did the expected. She fell In love and promised to marry Curtis Dall. They had the usual big wedding with the cuslomary profusion of presents and settled Stomach Gas One dose of ADLERIKA quick- 0 ly relieves gfis bloating, cleani out BOTH upper Mid lowc: bowels, allows you to cat nu( sleep gocd. Quick, thorough ac- tlon yet gentle and entirely s.ifc nto harness Emily Smith, rnor Al, In an exciting slate cam- jaign the year after the Tea Pot Dome scandal broke. The Democrats made the scandal one of heir most telling Issues and Emily and Anna drove all over New York n a roadster with an enormous teapot rigged up on the front. • • * i Going in. Ba«thr« But making spseehes was hot enough for this active Roosevelt. She accepted the presidency Quick Relief for Chills and Fever and Other EfftcU of Malarial Don't pui up-with the surTeiing of Malaria —the teetli-cli!Ul![lu? chills and the burning fever. Get rid of Malaria by getting the infection out of your system. That's what Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic dees -destroys and drives out the iniection. Al the same time, it builds up your system against fur- tier attack. Grove's Tafteiijs Chill Tcnic contains tasteless ([iilnlnc v.-htcli :ills the infection in Hie Wood. It also contain 1 ; iron which builds up the blood and helps it over-: come (he eirects of. Malaria a^ well as fortify against re-infection. These are the effects you want [or COMPLETE relief. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to take and absolutely safe, even for children. No bitter taste of quinine. Get a bottle today- and te forearmed against Malaria. For *a!e at all stores. Noiv two sizes— 50c and $1. The $1 size contains 2V5 times as much as the 50c ske and gives you K'.i more for your money. —Adv. 10 DELICIOUS Hot Weather. Specials Served 4 Dally BLACK CAT GOFFER SHOPPE Price* Rcasonabl* Hack to the Soil Another* interest, however, was added to it. Almost as soon as] she could tnlk. Anna bf go- > ing to political meetings with her! father and bv the time ;!i? n?nch-1 :d her teens, slie had jiionouiic-' ed views on public qucsiunis and could express them lucidly. ll,:i lalher. seeing her bent, made a. labit of talking to lirr about' such matters, nnci her mother ! wrs always engaged in work for i Ihe civic or nallonnl gooil. B:-j sides much of Anna's lite wp.3 passed in Washington and Albany the center of officialdom. Be- < lore she was out of her teens.! \nna had helped in political cam-: City Dnig Store and Kir by Bros. Drug Co. —Adv. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. INSURANCE DEPT. New Beauty Shop Open Wednesday New Shell on Oorjuignole Machine—24 Heaters, 48 Projectors—Makes Your Waiting Time Shorter. Special Price for First 7 Days - - §1.50 Oil Wnvcs - - $2.00 nnd S3.00 Shollon Oil nf Tulip wilh Kcftuulitinn - - Sii.OO Do THeir Own Slarlcd. Advn Once Any Advice You Want lo Know Concerning Your Hair Will lio Krocly ,'inri Cheer fully given. 606 North Fifth St. The W RULE — a measure of safety for your CHILD'S EYES IMPROPER lighting frequently causes a child to bring her hook much ctoicr ip her eyes than the notm.,1 reading distance—which is H inches. . % Tf this is allowed to continue it may lead to defective vision, and so we suggest thit you obseivc the kind of light your child 13 rending under. Only the very best is soon 1 enough because, remember about X of all the knowjcd^ she mil acqui/e through life will conic through her%«. Yon can help your child make progr-ss j n h cu studies and reduce the possibility of future eye (rouble bv navina attention to proper home lighting NOW. \\V will bo enly tuo glad to consult with you. r; i« l Arkansas-Missouri Power Co, "At Your Service" BETTER LIGHT - BETTER SIGHT

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