The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1932 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1932
Page 3
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, JANUARY 13, 19SH fll P-TJEtTl Dr. L H. Moore and Supt. Crawford Greene Explain Situation. An outline of the tuition plan under which the local high school department must operate after January 22, the policy of the citl- •/(.n's committee which will lease the buildings from the school dis- Iriot, and a brief history of the district's llnancial dtj.'lcultles were contained in a talk by Dr. L. H. Moote. chairman of the citizen's litmp, 31 the high school auditorium last, night. meeting \vas scheduled by tl>e> Senior High School 1'arent Teacher association and a large number of parents of hi^h school tiudents attended upon the Invitation cf Mis. Otto Kochtitzky, president of the association, ftr *\tfic purpose of discussing all phases l.'jcf (he school problem. \ Must fulkcl Fees Dr. Moore explained that the Junior and seni&r high schools r.ould necessarily be operated as private schools for the remainder of the school year, and that, tul- •(ion fe'ej of 59 for each sl>: weeks period would be collected in ad- lance from senior high school students, while junior high school pupils T.ould be required to pay SO lor tile same period. He said the citizen's committee appointed to take over the operation of the high schools would have to regard the payment ot the tultlcn as strictly a business matter if sufficient funds were ob- laihed to carry on. the high school wcrk, and asked the full cooperation .of all parents of students who will attend. Crawford Greene, superintendent of schools, told the audience it was hoped some way could be devised tc- care for those students who would be unable to -pay tuition, pointing out that it was imperative that the morale. of the students be maintained. In connection with the leasing ol the schcol building he said many were under the impression that, it- would be necessary to obtain the approval of the majority of legal voters in the district, bnt that the law negative, making it possible to lease the buildings lor .private school purposes I unless the majority ol legal voters BIATIIEVil.t.F!. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ;rot«ted. Speaks The rtgulw E'arent-Teacher pro-, gram which' preceded the talks by Dr. Moore and --Mr. Greene wns featured by » discussion ol phy- sica) education programs in the high schcol and home. Miss Willifi Lawson, county superintendent, told of what constitutes a physical education program in. the high school. She pointed out the advantages of mass participation in various games and crit- icued Ih'e popular "athletic sys- tyh" which reaches only a selected number ot students. 'iHealth.. examinations by a phy- Steele Socielv-- Mrs. E. C. Ht'clgcm had us her guest for the weekend her sister Mrs. Arthur Tliomasoii, Mr. Tliom-' ftJOn, and son, of Manillas, who are visiting letatlves at Cooler. Mr. and Mrs. Showla Nofel of Fulton. Ky., are visiting Mrs. No- fcl's brother and sister, Miss Sal- lle and Snm Hamra. Mr .and Mrs. w. S. Hanley had as their dinner guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs, Dixie Crawford of Dly- llMvllle. Miss Juliet Jordan nnd sister, of Lcptmto,- are vhitliig their grand- nnrnits, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. I.lm- baui;h, Mrs. L. C. Sponccr Is visiting her snn. Paul Eugpne Milbrouclt Jr., of Joiner, this week. Roy Severn, who has been quite 111. is still In a serious condition. Tiielbcrt Travis ond Miss Mc- Canu, of Cooler, Mo., were shop- pine here Monday. rMs. Robert Williams and son, Richard, and daughters, Rubye I-ce and Bell!.? LOU, have returned to their home here after having sneni the oast three montlLi at Faycltcvll!,?. Ark., with Mrs. Williams' father. Miss Helen Marvell has returned to Memphis after spending last week here wltli l;.?r sister,'Mrs. C E. Miller, nad Mr. Miller. Mrs. John McClurc and eon, Bll- lie Madison, of Cooier. visited Mr. and Mrs. L. w. Zohncr Sunday. Mrs. Archie Zohncr and daughter. Dorris Marie, spent last week end with their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Green. Mrs. Anderson Dales has returned to her home at Holland from Columbia. Mo., where she visited her son, W. A. jr., who is recovering frorn injuries received in an autOinuUle accident the latter part of November. Mrs. Nora May, of Cooler, had as her guest lost week Mrs. Elva Hudkins, of Byron, Ohio, and Cletus Rodgcrs, of Portageville, Mn. \V. P. Polk, of Cooler, attended lo business here Monday. Mrs.' Charles Southern and daughter. Lucille, and Miss Hazel Blytheville to go to Memphis this week: Clay AdHn nnd .Morris Turner \ver.? in Memphis Wednesday. Mrs. Glen'White and Mrs. John McClure and son. of Cooler, shopped here Monday. The Enterprise Printing office has moved to the Kelly building across th? street from the ^post- office. At a meeting of the missionary society . of the Methodist church last weelf' these officers were elected,:. ;Mr£' Carl Shteley, president; Mrs'yrrtwferry' Johnson, vice - president; .Mrs. J. F. Bougie,''secretary; Mrs. Raymond Brooks, treasurer; Mrs. C. E. -Miller, superintendent of young people; Mrs. P F. McCutchen, superintendent, of children; Mrs. E. W .Morris, superintendent of social life; Mrs. H A. Spence, superintendent of publicity; Mrs. O. A. Dunavant, superintendent of study;. Mrs. P. E Pender, superintendent' of Flower fund. Frank Rose was in Blytheville Monday on businejs. GIRL SCOUTBETTY—Winter Tracking— t. Kim. 1 ! Fire pne of World's Strangest Phenomena—N»t One FtKcn In It,*** His Actually Sftn It's Crackllns I.lfht St. Elmo's Fire—which Is also called corposants, and by several ctlier names—Is one of the myster- ous phenomena of the atmosphcr?. f h, mass participation in games and'a consistent-schedule-of exercise under competent leadership t'6iild materially reduce the per- cthfafe of. physically unfit children In the United , States, Miss Lauren said. Mrs. C. M. Gray discussed the parents part in the physical education program. She said a sub- itantial home background was nec- ess^ry; that children given whole- sorrle fcod and proper rest together with definite home duties would develop gocd habits. The life of Jtsus, sh e said, provides a good example of the influence of a substantial home background. The association adopted a rriea- , sure prepared by the executive \ board, providing that the organ- it izalion would co-operate with the citizen's group in soliciting funds (o provide for the tuition of needy students, the possible establishment of a student's loan fund and securing a weekly payment p!an for th» convenience of students. Brodcrick were in Saturday. They plan The world's largest canal • lock 1312 feet long and 164 feet wide capable of raising the largest- ship afloat, has been set up in Holland. Try Wn E. Pinttim's Vetetsble-Compound By Montfort Amory K r**Mt th.1 had pwlmblj crnwtal out ot hi. liol« fci ft i«in bunt (or ioruetlilne to «M. *> • «""•> "ini for Mr. li.M.ll. so '- rm«1lo l.»«b, > ot !<*!««, w»l . buiR-l, ut reM, "« "vu. "iiivuk te V; ,.IJlU -•'••My: Sppahinq f ^ Weather- | w Chdrtes F/tdiugh Taiwan ISlVfW UllJ ^pn-j-py^. Ample and accurate information s to be found in comparatively "cv. scientific books, and the mn- lority of these are in foreign languages. The phenomenon has been known to mankind from remote antiquity and Is far from rare, yet it Is likely tliat not one person in IO.OQO has ever' witnessed It. SI. Elmo's fire is ix first cousin of lightning, it occurs chiefly in thundery weather and is a 'brush discharge of electricity; In tihe shape of small jets' and flames chiefly Horn pointed objects, in eluding lightning rods, the mavs and spnrs ot vessels, the angles ot roofs, • etc. . • -The discharge Is accompanied by a hissing or crackling sound which is sometimes heard In the dnytiraf, wlien the "fire" Itself is Invisible on account of 'Ite'c par.otively feeble luminosity. Tis Jlsdwgc also ccours In snnw iul diisl. .siornu). most of the \velt-kiiOv'-i Jfsu[pilous of St. Elmo's tire le- nlo to Us upiiciirance at MI. the mpitiMlon prevails, outside nf Ecleiulilc circles, that it h exciu- -ively cr chlelly a mnrlne i)ho.- ncintnon. As a mutter of. fa^t, hovever, It is much more coii- mon and ako mcrs striking in its on mountains thun !"!i'i\!Ex'l'}v7 ff^"""" 1 "V-'^'TO .^"iu"i B 7."!!i''uiir^^MHi7» ( - IVH-.I 11 u, I, uu.v U H Mil uml i«ri>il. <ni Urn Mi,,n uu,l |,, K nil uplxnvullv ,-!«> .-.ojit, <«mo biiltllt- UK,, „«»!«. l^l.hul „ un-k „, „„„,, .I^H,,,,,,,,,,,,, „„! ,,f .hi,' ,,„,,, l-'^rl, Jw wlSJSa-B^ tliu mcnl luxiililul lij lib) Girl Seoul frk-utl*. .. llicsc lljjhls lime prc railed riinons siillur.-i. TOMCH1HOW: The rt-coras tKe rllnutrs, else. In this country II :s well known en the higher slopes cf the liocklcs PJH; the Sk-rras, •It occurs, however, on Inwl'ii ab «,-i-ii ns In mounliilnou.'i ivslo ;s. AIM In till llH-.llldeS. Th B Kgyo- tiiin pyramids are occasionally ^f.onied with u, nnd some bnl- liar.t dlsjilnys hnve been seen ttn-. 1 lug bli/xnrds in (he Antiircllc.. : • At H'B the ' discharges sonw- imes lake tlie form 6{ one or Uyi lur-llke objects ul the trucks ol ! Hooded lie iimsls or the tl|is of the ynrd- imlrcs unis, but occasionally 11,,. spnr.i. Iirlu | ]( , Vi • Icnver levels of the nnd other pnrt.s 'nf tlie lliiil ,.,-,'1, wlih'^iv.o- )ilp »ro llghlrd up ulll, « Ki-cat | X I ,"lL- cw no lon« lumber of stBllpnnry or moving )„,,, ', vlMe mcln , in i L ; „ s s ' irru s ,s -^i-^^*.»-.«>««V I UTfCA, N. V. (aj')-More llian- ,,.„ .,„„„,., c ,, I Employment CommlttDO, are cul--',. ., '"!!£. ^ |!i : rl ;.,,^i 3u »"»• ^vMcd by the Emorgeucf Planned Comeback for Old Mining Town Fails PAN FRANCISCO, Calif., (Ul>) —Bodle, In M/-.IIO County, Is uoi to "come buck." Once the "wildest, wickedest lnhur ctnnii In iln; \vcst," where vast fortunes In. silver 'were iimdj. liodle'B "come back" Is tluonie:! aiisc the bit-' mining syn,ilc«to of William II. Crocker ami Frederick W, Bradley of this dly, 1ms ubandonud seeking. ore In tho I'uplls '1'ravrl Luiifr Itklam'Cij Jf.WELL, Killliin.'i, Ilit 1 ) -- Py'^lli of (he Jewell Coiinty. niral, stliobl I traveled n tola!-of 84,0110 lull, r .iiboiil thn illstanco of six ron-.vl 'irliis lo (lie North Pole, In ia'n. jSonlc of (ho 128 implls come as fiir 'as at miles dnlly. More Hun *M inojde .were' klllV ' ftl. In Ihc Sun Francisco' win- i|imke and (Ire cf April IB, looo, :-' " nik5 lo "Wto .,, IFAHKER'S HAIR MLSAM lmp«rlB Color Paving Distriol. No. 2 and S. Would you Ml<c to receive niiliue from Llw shorilT. Hint your pvopm'l.y is buinj; tulvertiscd for Hale? \Vi.ll, (ha(. js cxnttly wluil will hnpiiun' to you' iinlos!i your tnx is piii:l hcforn Hit 1 20tli of this ni'ontli C.,!. 1'iVRARD, Collector. was atrai f She r sUpnthe Air Again Those she loves . . . tic first to suffer when monthly pains shatter her nerves. LyJii E. Pinkhara's Vegetable CcropourJ woulj case that awful agony. Extension Division Gives Courses at Cost BOSTON. (UP)—The Stele Department of Education, in Its Uni- verslt)' Exttiisio'n Division, is giving 90 courses at cost this winter. The course covers a wids range of 'ibjecls, including such p.-acli- cal instruction as "How to repair a home" and such aesthetic instruction as "Appreciation of Opera." British Manufacturers Start Hat-wearing Drive u LONDON. (OT)-Followers of the "no hat" custom have been esked to *dopt the habit of covering their heads In the interests of trie nation and the hat trade. Alarmed by the growth of Ili3 nat'ess movement, the British Felt Wat Manufacturers' Fedrralicn h -'s circularized the Directors of every bank and insurance company ' n '•* country, asking them to or- Th. ", 'mployes to wear hats, "'rcular states that large of bank , and Insurance . "re traveling to and '"ess without hats, and I that this Is de(jim?nU! ».L * dc » nd Increases un- QUICK! ' Belief CoUt, Heodoctw, , Rhwmolisin, Neuritis, Lumbogo, Sciottco, Mujculor Pains, P»»i- odk Paint. Dr. Miles' Aspir-Mint relieves quickly, pleasantly, does not upset the stomach or cause Constipation. Mrs. Marlow, Red Wing, Minn, says: "I hove used Dr. Miles' Aspir-Mint for Colds and would not feel snfe unless I had it in the house. It pities such quick relief." Your druggist has Dr. Miles' Aspir-Minl. Why don't you ask him about it? to emptosment. New. prove that Chesterfield tobaccod are better. They tiistc Letter;.'./..tliqi'g pf.iof cpougb. Never too -sweet. -No inatter .wiien I -'arnoke thiem..; or -hoW'mahy I smoke i .Cthey always taste exacliy rfgli!. "They riuit l>e aJhsolutdy pure... even to the paper which Doesn't'taste at all.' In'fact ... as the a,i 8 say .. .'They Satisfy!'" CHISTCBFIELD'S RADIO PROORAM Nat Sm'lkrcl's Orchcslra and Alex Gray, well-known aoloitt, will cnicrtain you OTer llie Columbia t Network ever) 1 night ciccpl Sunday, at 10:30 E. S. T. 5 rather a bossy old darling, and I diuVt . llknowhowhe'dlilcethcideaofniy smoking. "The first time I lit a Chesterfield in front of him, he sniffed like an old war-horse... ant] " I braced myself for trouble..But all he said, was, 'That's good tobacco, Chickabiddy,' "But I etiH think that if he hadnYbcen so impressed by the quality of Chesterfield, the old dear might have bceo less agreeable. Human nature is like that! " Grandfather raised tobacco in bis younger days, so he knows what's what. 1 don't, of course—hut I do know that Chesterfields are milder. It's wonderful to be able to smoke whenever you want, with no fear you'll smoke loo many. "And it doesn't take a tobacco expert to MIIDIR fURI THlt TASTE UTTER

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