The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1940 · Page 4
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January 13, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 13, 1940
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLg, (ARK.) CQUUIEK NEWS joint Meeting Of Planters Gedit Group AnclFann Bureau Held OSCEOLA, Ark., Jan, 13— R. C. BIJRII of Osccbla was re-elected as a member of the board of directors of the Planters Production Cicdit Association, and dE. digger a-, of ^lytheville elected to succeed H. C. Knappenbeiger of that city as a. director, »l the niiiuial joint meeting of the Mississippi Comity Farm Bureau and Ihe Credll Association held at thc high school auditorium here yesterday. Mi, Bijan, who is president of ihe association, and Mr. an attractively R, E. Wallace «wc elected for « terra of three years. Other directors whoso terms carry over are Col. P. p. Jacobs of Grlrier, C S. Stevens of Blytheville, ami D. s. Laney of Osceola. Frank Bell Is secretary-treasurer of tlle county organization with K W Pouer )n charge of the Blyiheville neld office, This mcelhig held jointly each January attracts several hundred farmers to hear a report of Ihe previous year, financial standing ol (ho association, and a preview of the farm outlook for Die new year given by agricultural experts awl bankers. K. C. Bryan presided nl .the morning . session wlilcli w.is opened with music by the Keiscr high r.chcol band under the direction of John P. Keiser, followed with invocation by the Rev, Paul Galloway, pastor 61 the Osceol't Methodist church. Reports made by Mr. Bryiin, D. S. Laney, vice-president, and Seer rotary. Bell showed that 414 loans amounting to $553.000 had l>ee;i made to Farmers In Mississippi county during the past year. This brought the total amount loaned by the Association since It was organized on December 22, 1933, to 51,450003 After paying all expenses and providing necessary operating . reserves, the Association placed 59,853 in reserve, bringing the total reserves for Hie production of stockholders lo $19,565, or $3.50 for each $5 share of stcoi; owned by members. The 424 members now have 528,710 Invested In stock, representing 20.7 per cent ol the total capital. A feature of the meeting was Ihe presentation of framed scroll by representative of the Federal Intermediate Bank of St. Louis, outlining the eight cooperative servi:e principles followed by the association. Mr. Wallace addressed the meeting later on the "Cooperative Nature and Growth, of Farm, Credit Systems" and explained 1 the workings of the 12 Federal Intermediate Ciedit Banks of the nation and the 530 Planters Production Credit Associations. • Hay E Miller, secretary of Hie. Production Credit Corporation ol St. Louis, discussed In his address the underlying reasons for this organization of cooperatives, aud placed as the first factor entering into a loan, the character and moral integrity of the borrowei', above financial position, collator;'.!, or icpayment program. At the Farm Bureau meeting in the afternoon, Mr. Miller, who is recojj- i.ized as an authority on livesloiK situation, 'spoke on "Livestock Problems as They Affect Mississippi County Farmers." Although recognizing the advantages of the short winters, littlp shelter needed. and nearnefs to market, he warned against the hazards of over-expansion and inexperience. Other speakers at Die after-neon session, presided over by Charles Coleman, president of the Mississippi County Farm Bureau, were R. E. Short of Brlnkley, president of the Arkansas Farm Bureau; Col. F. P. Jacobs, E. H. Burns, county demonstration agent, and George Doyle, secretary-treasurer of the Colton Belt National Farm Lean Association, and Federal L'ind Bank represent alive In Mississippi county. Mr. Short, who spoke on agii- cultural legislation rnd farm organization and compared the relationship between agricultural and industrial products, prefaced his remarks with the statement that "you can't solve all the former: problems with creriil." Schwartz T<? Ad(dr?ss County P.T.A. Croup Herbert Schwartz, director of physical education at Arkansas I State College, Jonesboro, and a I well known authority on the sub-' ject of health oml sports, will bo the guest speaker at a incetiny of the Mississippi County Parent Teacher Association Friday at Wll- Demonstration Club News Notes son. Roy Dasvsou, superintendent of the schools at Osceola, will speak on "Problems of Arkansas' Schools" I ' Have All Day Meeting Twenty members of Ihe Armorcl Home Demonstration club had an ail day meting Tuesday at Ihe home of Mrs. W. O. Anderson. main dcmonslratlon was „ r for the other address planned fcr '"'''"• ° f j» alcl "IJ » mtUlress. The the all da session b Mrs. Marion •* !VO " 01I! 'I was given by Mrs. D. R. the all day session by Mrs. Marion ., Williams, of Blytheville, president | "''""; of the county group. Officers of the 19 units In the Alter (he dutch served, Miss Cora luncheon was Lee colcmiin, county are expected lo attend a ca " u , y holnt! dMnoaslrallon agent, , exv "'""' .nceling of the executive board at , ,. , 9:30 o'clock prior to registration, ,°''stn>«oii work, plmses of thc <lcm which begins at 10 o'clock. mill IVL-fcli^ HI, 1U UI'IUUK, i. * Music by the Wilson school band: l( - 01 ' l ' n(! M( ivolloiml led by (lie Rev. c. Nor- J*'™ 5 ™* | During the social hour, Mrs. Metzgar, Mrs. Robert d Mrs. W. L, in tllc Smith rc- Methodist chureh; Mr, Dawsoit's colltes t s thrcctcd by thc rcweatloii- adttrcss; a health motion picture '" Jclulel '' to be presented by the county rlle " health unit, and a business ses- 30 at tlle llon!0 ° r Mvs - D - R - Oar - slon will make up the morning pro- rlle " m will be Jan. !lel ' gram. I Lunch will be served in the home economics cottage of the hiijli' nstall Ofliccrs Mrs. Albert Payne was installed school, where the" nicelliig"'wlli"ne " s ! 1|ic - sill ™t of Hie Dogwood Heine held, with Mrs. Williams prcsld- [Jcmonslrfittan club Wednesday ing. In tlie afternoon session, Miss i when 12 members of Ihe group ut- w-mi _ AIJ tended the meeting at the club Ruth Moruaii7"('f"\Vllsoiir"vvi'll piny ht » lsc - M >'s. Payne and Mrs. Mara piano solo before Mr. Schwartz vii^ Lane were hostesses, speaks-on "Health and Sports." Mystic To Appear Here Special And Sometime Bi- zarrc Techniques Arc Meld Necessary WASHINGTON (UP)-u.s ecu sun bureau officials 'have been forced to work out special and sometimes bizarre techniques to take the 13tO census ' in Hawaii, Puerto Rico, Alaska anil other OIH- hmi areas. census taking in continental i United Stales begun Jan. 2 | )u t j t) Alaska work commenced last Oct because of climatic conditions, Seine temporal adjustments also litKl to be made in other outlying ureas. Enumerators must travel by dolled. airplane, bunt and snowshoe to canvass residents' of [rigid and sparsely-settled sections oi Alaska, while others-, ' In densely- populated, tropical Puerto liico, must niiika their way much of the time by horseback and afoot. ' ' Like Puerto Ricu, Hawaii's climate is always suiuiy aii^l vfar»n but unlike the Caribbean Island. Hawaii Is sparsely settled and miicli of the territory is covered with Other officers installed were: Mrs. Ed Craig, vice president; Mrs. ] j' 0 ', Ficemonl Scrape, sccrclary; Mis. | ho ,. SI . or automobile. era-1 • by { years ago — the same year lhat Washington was admitted l,o the uiiJon—and Jias withstood (he ravages of time with few Improvo- eents. it has no clecti'lo'llghls and an old-fashioned stove supplies the heat. Pupils *it at desks on SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 19«!0; Widespread Use of Gas' f Seen on Western Front PHILADELPHIA (UP)—Dr. New; which are carved the names and i tne comb K. Chaney, who produced initials of their fathers and mothers. But Mrs. Barnes, who once was principal of a large city school, would not change for all of her august position. "There is an Independence here gas masks for American troops during the World War, predicted here tlial troops wi|l M j scared by mustard gas and choked ! by chlorine and phosgene as sooii ! as they emerge from the Magtnot i and Siegfried lines. ':. "As soon as they sec possible" that you won't find in larger ' advantages, both .sides will'almost schools," she says. "These children .inevitably use gas in the present learn not only to help themselves war," Dr. Chancy said. -That 5 will (but to help each other." ' j be when fighting starts In opeii — - I country. •". insulin, a diabetes remedy, has' "Gas would be an Ideal offensive" nrrV i i I"'.,, H S00d t<mlc alltl wca l>°» tor a Russian campaign weight, builder. In pin , anU nexl smnlner; , " ,, Mrs. Ulc . meeting will be nt tile home of Mrs. Chiirlcy Lutes. Tn Sfsi-f On .Raymond Stringer, treasurer; u ™ , o . , i 01 ™'-'" B <Wtl, reporter. Her £Znd bcrapbook Mrs, U. Carrell, rellriiiB piesi- dent, was in charge of the inslalla- With the coming of 13-10. Mrs. I 110 ' 1 smJc . c /. B. Williams had an excuse to 1 Du) '," 1( ; llle m ' smcsii session, It start another scrap book. Alter iWas dre!llccl ncl to move the club aving tnacic 21 large books in the past five years she decided the new year gave ner siiiflciem reason "lo make just one more." Mrs. Williams, who recently went to San Francisco, Calif., to spend tlie winter with relatives after several months here and in -traveling, nas a hobby for scrap books nnd her entile life lias been such a colorful one that It provides themes for interesting memoirs. ihe lad sucn a busy life last year traveling here and there tn the Makes Bedspread Out Of Eight Flour Sp.cks Many people make articles from Hour sucks but few can make "creations" which arc admired by persons of fastidious taste. Yet Mrs. J. E. Mansllcld who resides on a Farm Security Administra- initcd states that she had lo make I lien farm in southwest Mississippi live scrap books In 1939. One is of the San Francisco Fair, which she loved—from its naughty shows lo its most cultured exhioll^-she admitted even though, she Is "a iile past 70." Another is of n trip she hns just taken into Mexico, accompanied by Mrs. U s. Briscoc who formerly lived here and who now Is In Hnrlongen, Texas. After visiting Sirs. Brlscoe In her new homo, her hostess took time olt from her employment in an office to go with Mrs. Williams through Texas me! into Mexico where they col- County, has done Just that. At an expenditure of 51.05 and eight flour sacks she made a- bedspread which would be cheap if sold for $5 and which lias been greatly admired by all who have seen it. It took the.'eight squares from Hour sacks, ten bolts of white rick (rack and one spocl of white thread i i i ' l " mak bedspread with the rick rack used between the squares jof uniroiicd sacks to make a ciink- i ly cited. I In ntllUon lo tlic bedspreads, -., , , , lectcd sdiivculrs for n scrap book • f"' 6 ', Malls(icW '«>« atlrnctlve dull tlicy vlslte'd places of Interest towels,, sucst towels, wash cloths, Mrs. WilllaiiLq isn't sure when she will be home again but she'll bring her latest scrap book to show her many friends who love Mrs. Williams and her gay manner which has not been dampened through sorrow, nge or illness. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of corrpcl social usage by answering the following questions, the against the autlioriutive answers etow: . . I >a9W 1. Is it correct lo use fruit instead of flowers as a centerpiece for the dinner table? 2. HOW fnr apart should one set the plates at table? 3. What is the limit to the number of knives and forks that may be ut each place when the table is set? 4. Where is the water glass placed? ' 5. If there Ls no other illumination than candlelight, wlml is a good rule to follow in deciding the number ot candles lo be luecl on" n Dinner table? What would you do if— You are a hostess, deciding how many salt cellars and pepper pots should be on your table. Would you— Oa Put a pair a l every other place? (b) Have one pair for the tnblc? Answers 1. Yes. aiid hand towels made from flour sacks as well as dresser scarfs and luncheon sets made from tops of cotton pick sacks. So apt is she with using leftovers tliat after she has remodeled old clothing for some member ol Ihe family she uses the remainder for hooked rugs. Old.stockings'nrc also used for rugs. An example was a suit made for her daughter from an old coal. The crepe lining was used to (nnko tllc blouse and the inner lining of flannel wns used for u smock which Mrs. Mansfield wears when doing outside work. Mrs. Mansfield is one ot the most outstanding ivciuen in the 2D7 families iu the Mississippi County PSA project, 155 ol which live on Hie Mlssco farms where the Mnnslield fninilv "resides. MEMORY LANK Oral Konc Also Difficult I Thc Great Kir-ma, internationally renowned mystic will appear at i ! " >c Ro!iy T "™tre all next week, beginning Sunday. His program i:i i J lie Panama Canal Zone offers jBlytlicvtlle is a busy one for in addition lo his ammrnurs nl thc! : s? Pte 5 t'^^sss^ r ire hc lvm lwnnte a wm « wo " iai1 in a ^ » ^ miles on either side of the caiuil, Ve an """"'"Wlc and a tractor blindfolded through the streets and i enumerators often are required to reach the populace in the remote ([tens by native boats, known as "cayucas." Settlements often perform oilier baffling feats. located In the jungle iilon^ waterway. Travel difficulties are not the only problems that beset census takers. In Hawaii, for example, there is a language problem.. Tlic 1930 census showed that the island's population consisted chiefly of siieii diverse groups as Chinese, Japanese, Portuguese, Koreans. Puerto Ulcans, Filipinos, Negroes. Hawaiians, Caucaslan-Hawaiians, Asiatic-Hawaiians and Spanish. A tolal of 154 Interpreters had lo ba used along with the regular force of 200 enumerators to make Ihe 1930 count. In addition to this problem, census takers were commuted with the task ol convincing many of the islanders lhat, they were not representatives of the immigration bureau in Washington. Tlie governor issued a proclamation printed in Chinese, Japanese and three Filipino dialecls urging residents lo cooperate with the enumerators. Planes Used in Hawaii To reach thc various islands thai belong to the Hawaiian groups, census officials must travel by boat and airplane. Puerto Rico, one of the most densely populated areas in the world, offers no problem iis far as distances are concerned. Within its) x 3.435 miles are more than 1,500,-1 [ 000 persons. Tlie average number of ; inhabitants per square mile in 1930 | exceeded 449. The 1930 count showed that about 1,147.000 white persons and nearly 400,000 negroes lived in Ihe island. There were only 38 persons of other races living there. George C. Junior, Washington, a veteran census field man is scheduled to manage Puerto Rico's csn- sus. He is considered well-versed in Latin American affairs. Other outlying areas where the census will be taken are the Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa. Noted Mystic To Hypnotize Girl In Hard a way's \Yindo\\ \vho will play thc Rosy theatre, The Great klrnia. hUeniationally known mystic, next week at , starting Sunday, will hypnotize a. youn« woman in Haulaway's win- dons Wednesday morning, January 18 nt 10:30 o'clock. She will remain there until ap- carried lo the proximalety i p.m.. then will be removed to the stage of the Roxy icjular Read Courier News want ads. theatre for awakening at Kirma's Much interest attaches lo tlic i performance, in which Kiimu will! employ no mystical waving of' hands but instead ivill w a j Zenith radio. Loud speaker ar-1 ranjemcnls have . been nmly so'. thai Kirma's every word may be j crowd, expected to; attend the demonstration. Butch, the cat pictured above, has patches of black fur at either side of his nose, and there's some folks as say he's Hift spittiii' image- of a certain European statesman. BuU-h is tlie pel of • Mr. jind'Mrs. Clioster Itcnlcy. of Boston, Moss. ,...._ 2 -Two (eel tiom one plate center ' Other entertainment fcnturcs ol '° " ID Ilc xt is n comforuuic dis- the day's meeting were music numbers by the girls' trio from ihe Eurdette school. Dorothy McKay, Ecrctny Ayccck and Virginia Moreland, accompanied by Miss Marjorie Varncr; solos by Jtan Chiles, and numbers by the qlee elub from the Osceola 'colored high s".hool. W. W. Fuqua of St. Louis, secretary cf tlie Livestcck Prociuceis Commission Association, and a (ii- rr-ctor of the National Liv^lccl; Marketing Associalion, was aly> a visitor'-and spoke, of the and hoj cr.tltok ' for in 10 stressed orderly marketing ot r.ncl tanco. 3. Not more than three forks and knives . •t. Above the knife or knives. 5. One (or each person at table Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). St. Louis Sets Up Rules For Good of Peclestvian : ST.. LOUIS (UP)—H a pedestrian wanls lo remain within the law in St. touis he won't: Walker Park Gates To Close At 9 P. M, Gates of Walker i', 1r k «ill be cased at r.iuo o'clock each night. <or the remainder of |hc \vlnlr.'.| cvccpt where special permission is' asl:cd tcr parties, bc-jlnnim Sun-' ci?.y nis'nt. II was amunmcrd today by Ihe Mississippi County Fntr Asftcialion which hns the carp rf thc park. Read a newspaper while crossing because of destruction of the a street. Stand in the street and talk. Carry bundles cr other objects, „,,..„ alm llu , s In a way that obscures his view of, the [.hca?ants. It MRS a!;,o caretaker hurt announced Him \\\Q\ Sivcn orders in the BLINDFO p.m. the subject will be! awakened sufficiently to takn nourishment. I Unusual'Honor Fails ' To Sway Rural Teacher SPOKANE, Wash. (UP)-The entire student body—12 in number— • turned out Is welcome Mrs. Gladys ! D. Barnes back lo her "little school among the pines" the day : she was elected president of thc' Washington Education Association, i The first rural teacher in the : history of the association to be chosen president, Mrs. Barnes presides over a schcol trmt is historically famous. The building was creeled 50 KIRMA Selects CALDWELL'S BEAUTV SHOP Famous Mystic Chooses Us for Task of Beautifying His Girl Hypnotic Subject She'll be in our salon Wednesday evening bei'oro entering Harda- 1 way's window for her long hyp* i.iolic sleep. See her in the window and learn i'or yourself if Kinua's •judgment'was justified. CALDWELL BEAUTY SHOP First Nuliunal littnk Hldg. the Great featured at Koxy Theater All Next. Week Will Be a Guest at DHARDWA8E Monday at About 1:30 l\ til. BL1IFOLSED MYSTIC Will I-HE'LL y§E TIE to shoo! all dogs found park in tlic future. This action was made fowls by the 0035. Yesterday, dogs killed six ducks, leaving only five' there and cojs have also destroyed 'Quality, Variety and Values" Phone 32 The Mystery Man Of India I'or tlic safest driving; KlUMA Chooses GOOUVEAR. lie picscnl when (lie Crcal Kinm explains just why lie t-iiooscs Ihis tiro and tuba lor his [hinseriws hlimlfold drive. M our slcre, Monday, Jan. 15, 1:1(T I'M. •\ Rrcat ininbiniition for safer driving the Cioodyrar "G-:!, All Wcal'i- ""' lire :1[ ,,i me I.ifc-Uu.ird Tube. IA lire wilhni a live). Slippery streets mrau nothing to the Goodyear "G-3". The >ptci:illy designed 'trend assures I.rolcilion on the most dangerous ol rnrds. And the l.ifc-Guarrt lube provides 'Life Insurance" in itself. N'o more [car cf tloivouls on curves or at high speeds. Thr inner tire is always at liiuul to take over in the event lli:il |he 'oilier lulic blows nut. Don'l drive anotlier day without Ibis ullra uolcclion. Come in and lei u-s pill a .set ot Ccody&'irs on your t ir. Sec the. (..real GOOUYKAK'S LATEST I'A.MOtS "G-3 ALLWEATHER" In&i&t on GOODYEAR! > In i'crson Al Our Hlorc Jlonday—1:15 P. M. CASING FAILS! TU3E BLOWS! SAFE ON LIFEGUARD! ervice 4H) W. Main St. Phone 898

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