The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 29, 1936
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 193G BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS (Continued prom Paje One) it necessary for the government to remain longer in the spending bus iness. • • ' ••' ; ;•'. \Var in Kuronc '^ ,'•Appears liievilitblR The third-threat- is (lie fear ol credit gelling out of control. This may well .happen in 1938 or later. H may actually happen In 1937^ but the effect will be merely to sjimu- latc business.''The, evil effects wil not be noticeable until later. Tlicn, of course; ' there is th: ever-present business of war. I Is difficult to ses r.ow war in Europe can 1» milch, longer averts'] Sliould'il come, it o'ushl not to produce too much upset here, provide business nnd the government rec ogim; Its ^appearance niid take, tin necessary' steps.' 'oiie danger—th' chief one;' or- course—h ,'llVat it-mils sllinulato; business here' and creiitf a coll pel Ion of. internal quarrel, which will afflict oiir" cconb'iriy. l)u despite nil these .cloutls—war, la bor, credit,'-price—I do not think the recovery movement In 1937 will lie crushed. The penalties of these tilings, If they visit us, Win come 'iVUcr than 1937. Assembly of God Plans lays Mrs. Frank's parents, Jlr, and Mis. E. H. Bley and son, Forrest, from Durant, Miss.; three aunts, Mrs. H. S. Brjant of West Helena, Mrs ,L. U. Vhlieger and daughter, Colleen Sue, and Mrs. Nadine Pogue and sons, Aubrey and Henry, from Muskegon, Mich., and her uncle, Dr. S. E. Allmond and daughter, Nala, of Memphis. Joe Clay Youn;> and family of Lake City visited Mr. Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Young, over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs .Dick Fletcher went to y.'jmphls last night to attend the wedding of Mrs. Hotelier's niece, Miss Jane Williams, .lo Dr. Gilbert Kob;rts of Chattanooga, which took place at St. Luke's Epis- cppal churcl). • IJr. and Mrs. I,. D. Massey and daughters, charlliic and Annie Merle, left- yesterday by motor for •A two weeks'vacation at Mlmn Fla. . , Mr. and Mrs. Bob Sumncr and daughter, Mary H., "returned yesterday from Little llock nnd Strong, Ark.,-) where 'they--'.spent, Christmas week" with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rose had as their guests for llic weekend his'parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Rose'of Roseland. Mr. nnd' Mrs. .Thad. Felton and baby'of Houston, Tex, are visiting Mrs. Fcllon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 'Loveweil. Mr.. Felton ' PAGE THREE S '' Society ; — Personal Society — Personal Mr. and. Mrs, carl Frank had as Floyd Jlorncr returned to Ixiuts- heir house guests during the.holl- ville, Miss., Sunday after spending i«r - KM i n ' 1*116. u. ii. i.ovuwt.;n. ivir..rcium Watch Night Service will return to Houston today while The Rev N.. H. Rhodes has nn-. nounced there will bs a Watch Niglit service Thursday night at tlic First Assembly of God church, 7th and Ash sts. Many out of town visitors arc expected and the pastor of the church at Kennett will bring the main message. At 12 o'clock the Lord's Supper will be observed. All members are urged to be present, the Rev. Mr. Rhodes said today. THE LIFE OF ANY PARTY Mrs. Felton .will remain a \vcek longer and accompany her parents to Jacksonville, Fla., .to visit another daughter, Mrs. Hugh Hugliey and family. ; Dr. and Mrs. Charles Price of Point Pleasant, West -Va., lire here for a visit with Mrs. Price's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. ,'i'oinp- kins. Mrs. Price was formerly Miss Carlton Tompkins und before her marriage was employed as a staff dietician at Bcllcvtic Hospital in Nesv York City. Mr. and Mrs. John R.. Miller returned' Sunday, night 'ffoiri ,a visit with their daughter, Mrs. .j.'' Paul Baird and Dr. Baird in Dyersbing. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Pace and family visited iir coyington, Tenn., 'lie latter part- of• the week.- , MADE WITH ARKANSAS RICE " : ' 'liistribnfert hy ' ' ' WEST-,, IJI.SjLT.HUJTING p Uljlhevjlie, Ark. - "-" - rholic CLEVELAND. -(UP)-r-A; new- type paving block-^-cast iron,,'on^ a: concrete : base — is being tried .on a street here. 'The surface Is' said to be non-skid.'; :: , ^ the Christmas holidays, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Horner. Mrs. Floyd Homer and children remained hero for an extended visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. p. .Turner. : Mr. nnd !\trs. Howard Shockley of Wilson arc spending a few days with relatives and friends In Manila. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hudson and son. 1 Norman,-spent'Sunday In os- ceola. Mrs. Dan White of Louisville, Miss:, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Jack' Farmer. Miss Alma Ashabranner is reported 111 at her home in Manila Miss Lorene and Howard Cloj- fclter of Moorehouse, Mo,,' spent the'Christmas holidays witli Jake nnd Jenclla Uunkin. Miss Nettie Lay toil I.-Wilson of Mcnipliis i.s ; spending a few days with friends li( Manila. - ,- Mr. nnd'Mrs'.' curl Bartholomew of Slkeston, Mo., spent n'fcw days with the former's' parents, Mr. «n<l Mrs. Marlon Bartholomew; ' Mr. nnd Mrs. Mwnrd MacMas- crs of Trumann spent the holidays will) friends and relatives in Manila! : . Miss Emma Slhnon and Jess Alexander spent Saturday vLslling friends in Caraway. - • , Harold Smith of Memphis is visiting his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs Ous Smith. Dr. and Mrs. G. S. Atkinsoi have returned from Parkin, wlier they visited for a few days. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. E. Hart spant Chrislmiui with Mr. Hart's parents Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Hart of Par- inn, Mo. They returned to Manllr Friday night. Mr. nnd Mrs. S. E. Ilcugcl of Evansville. Ind., wen their guests Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. R. j. McKiimoi spent Christmas with the latter', 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Hou of Tuckerman, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Carter am family have returned-lo their hou. here after-spending a few days will Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Jlatlleld o Bolivar, .AI'O. . Miss' 7,ora Miller, teacher "f th consolidated high .school of nor nersville, Mo., spent the past wee 1 , "with her parents, Mrl. and Mrs. E" Miller of Manila. . .. .•-.''• checks COLDS and FEVER first iluy Liquid, Tablets, Heailaclii\ 311 Salvc L ffose'Drops ' riiinulcs ' 'Try i'ltub-aiy-Tlsm"—W'orid's . :.,-... Best Lfniment ' .' $10'for Drunkenness Sam Richardson' was fined SIO i imniieipai - court this' morning o a charge--of :public drunkenness. Oun'Car Runs Down Driver CANTON, Mass. (IIP) — Mos Gilbert-.was nm down by his 6\\ automobile and he suffered broken leg. Gilbert had steppe from his car to open a gate whe ths' machine rolled' and : knocke hirii down., ' '.^"'', : ' It's our family's;'y^o§lkey,. S<v M Neighbors dropping by for egg nog That's me mixing the egg nog and my brother in law Tom with his back facing you My brother Will Sam is sort of hnlf sitting qn the sink Coming m the door— that's Larry Burkes It's old Nat Weeks \silh his hand in Ins pocket Die , parly>Mlhtliepipe, folks ' i around Itcrejust call Cap Harry F-\Vilken :* i.l .., - ff.W .- i r. &\- fyV ^-^Iljfijf $i '~M?I k~=*2 There's no egg nog I know of near so tasty as our Family ? s Whiskey makes! I thought rnaybc- you'd like to know what us distillers think is the •way of mixing a egg nog that's got a tastincss tike nothing else. It's made Of the exact same whiskey as is used by us distillers for our egg nogs. Our own Family's Whiskey—made according to the personal Family's Recipe of us Wilkens—our family having been distillingfolks ever since anybody can remember. Youjust ask 1'orThc Wilken Family Whiskey- And here's the. way you mix vour egg nog. rttf *f* tf- ^* e& :&*, ss* ,$& EGG NOG—1 loblcspoon Sugar or I o z. Rock Ca ndy Syru p. ) fn»h Egg. -%S' ass *i n G Ice. 1 wine-glass Wilken Family Whiskey. Fill up vvilh milk. Mix in n bowlar ihaf.e tn an l: egt rog" shaker, flnrf strain. G.-are ^ little nuttncg on top and serve. 4* *™A t ^ :**a wms IS1 ^ , n ncntr.l .pirili. SS l |W> pro<Iucl » olj, 20S ^ PI an n ed For E (Ti cl cncy ickinir the Right Material for ihe Right Place Requires Care ' Floor covcrlnjs for shops, sloi-es. IK! other coiiimerciiil establish-' icnls arc; c;s:nllnl nnd should b:> nnslderoil tis a matter of serious Iscrlmlimllou. The wise merchant rrnlte tlmt- ooi's ary flijnnrent to overy cu.s- omor who enters tho pvcuilsns ami >nl they are n definite Indication f tlio condition ol Ills business. Many vnrletle.s of floor covering. 1 ! •Ill) u wlile price range arc on tin 1 urkct. a"il flio correct, material or the 1 ri^ht place Is tnerely a ques Ion of judicious .selection. When sott, o.uict flooring Is-ile- Irert. ssvernl tvoc-s of mtiterlals lay bo used, -Rubber tile adapt self readily to siirranndinss will! liesc requirements. It is rich, re- Illetit, marblelikc In njipearnnce. ncl can l>c laid on ciLlier a wood or oncrelc base. Linoleum fulfills m any floor ceds. it Is.ideal for colorful ef- ect. case and speed of laying, asu bllity to withslnnd heavy floor ralTic.- Its! uso Is growing, rap!<lly, ud owinp to th"2 many d^-sl^ns, ns •ell as plain colorlnes, il can bo mploycd ; with good clicet In many ypes of stores or office buildings, rinoleum is easily kspt clean, Is omid absorbing, comfoitable under cot, and, the upkeep cost. Ls small. t may lib laid over old uneven loors of wood, concrete, or pracli- •ally any mnlerial. Owing to Its 'arieties in color and weight, llno- eum l]armoni^es easily w'lth the nany styles of furnishings and (ix- ures of diverse typos of estnblish- ucnts. Cork till! is cfTcctivcly used In icrtain establislnnents, such as an ique shops.and nrt eallcrics. It, is durable and lias acoustical quall- ies. •'•-.• Asphalt tile Is another floor covering' which is durable, beautiful nnd inexpensive. Millions of square Feet of this flooring are now usec In stores, oilicc buildings, schools restaurants, and oilier public buildings throughout, the world. Its resistance to abrasion assures long :crviee with little upkeep cost. As It. Is composed of individual tUes it-provides a'.flexibility which-is helpful in case of - enlarging' or shirting of floor space. It Is hy- ni^- -vermin-proof, nnd . will no iirn'.. 7 ^:. "i -, -;•--.----;.;:.[-•-.: Each of these types of llle flooring may be laid in blocks especially designed. They are available it all Uie standard as well as motilet colors. Applied floor coverings mny be installed by use of funds advancet for modernization purposes by private financial inslitulions cooperating with the Federal Housing Administration. Efficiency Raised ' by Wall Coloring Employers .have discovered (hat special attention given to the paining of the Interior of shops, fac- orics, ect., Is well worth the extra Effort, involved. ' The -paintin^ ol walls and ceilings with: soft, light cheerful colors tends to reduce eye and nerve strain of employees anV lo add lo their efficiency. The expense of artificial light is lessened as well as the possibility:of accident. Properties may be modernized through funds advanced by private financial institutions coop- crating witth the Federal Housing Administration. Care Necessary for Function of Drains Drains of all sorts rntisl be kept 'ree of extraneous matter to func tion pro|»rly. U Is cxlrnordinar< what drain pipes are frequently ex iKCted to carry off. This Is par :icnlarly tnic of water-closet drains. Many thousands of dollars damage s caused every month by thoughtless people. F1IA Insures The Federal Housing Administration lends no money, it insures loans made by private financial institutions operating under privlsioiis of the National Housing Act. E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. COAL Per 1000 Lbs. Kentucky Egg $3.25 Sahara 4.00 Acton ,5.00 Blue Blaze Hard Coal • $5.25 Phone 100 School Girl, 12, Explains Why She Wants Parents lo Own Home cycle—Instead of pulling so much. Into rent. "And I Yould foci BO Impoilant to be uble lo say: "This Is out home; we own It." This kitchen -unit was planned for a maximum of cITlclciicy fl)id n minimum of wasted spnee. It Is n room with a place for overyllilng. The (lied wainscoting Is easily denned, nna the blight pupcv above Is colorful. Roams' of this type may be -created' with funds 'obtained from n private financial Institution ;thnl holds u conlrncl of Insurance with the Federal Housing'Administration: OMAirA, Nebr.—A 12-year-old L'Irl of.th*r, city recently wrote n child's opinion ol home ownership when siiu advanced the reasons why the would like her parents to own llielr home, ikr slulimieiil follows: "1 would llko 'my daddy lo own our home, became then we would live In Ihc samo'plnce n long ttmi> T-nlwayi, innj'bc—nnd I wouldn't have lo move nwny and leave my friends, I would always go lo the same school where lily friends go nnd where 1 know the tcnchers and llic principal, "We could fix up our house and ynid the way \\e want It, build cupboards in the kitchen, and screen the front poich to Milt mother; and 1 could have n troc home- nnd MvlDg nnd maybe; a (hi) pool. And v,e could plant flowers and bushes wherever we liked nnd bo sure thai we would gel lo see them grow niui bloom."If my daddy bought our home, -sometime we would have II all paid for, ami then we would have move money to (.jxmd on things \VL wnnt—like vacation trips or a bl- Builder Has Choice in Type of Windows for New Home Clean, Repair Plaster Before Refinishing Walls When piaster walls aic to bo re- , dccoiated the first thing to do is lo icmovF nil traces of old paper or cnlclmlnb. Next, any defects In the plnster must be repaired; Plaster crncks, If they arc more than hair cracks, should lie cut out find, filled with plnster of pnrls; gouges and scratches should likewise bo Illlcd nnd any other defccUs remedied before any decorating Is done. Theso icpiircd spots should be given a icasoimble lime la dry out, »mcl tlicn tliey slioulil ho slxcd. rhe typo of .slxing will depend somewhat on the kind of finish lo used. If the old finish wns oil paint, nnd the paint Is in good condition nnd shows no Hgns of letting go, it need not lie icmovcd If the new finish nlio b lo be paint I'lasleilng, pajicrlng, nnd Inte- iloi decointlon mny be accomplished llirough futxu obtained from pilvntc Ilnnnclnl Instllullons insm- nl by the Federal Housing Admin- Istrntlon. , TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. Abstract, Ijimls & Loans E. M. Terry, I'rts. and SIpr. I'honcC17 BlylhevIKe, Artt. The question of windows for the new house should be given careful study, ns the development of these important '. features has been quite extensive In recent years. Of course, the first thing to determine Is wlicthcr double-hung sash or casements arc to be used. In the historic types of colonial houses double-hung windows-are the more appropriate, although in the very early types which are really, moro English cottage than Colonial casements are hi keeping. -The box type of double-hung Windows should be well made, nnd i the frames should be carefully flashed (When they are set or'they may permit considerable nlr leakage. ^Weights hre ;iiscd..wilh. thls:.typ?/df TVIn'rtow,"fliid"the"iiu'ailty"-bl'^ : tfic- sash cord should be of the best. Cheap:cords will hot last long, jind a broken cord nicans a messy job to repair, particularly, if the .windows' have metal 'weatherstrips. There are numerous now devices to tnke th a place of weights that have some advantages, nnd they should be considered .before' any decision Is reached as to what will be used. ,A,-rccent development,.stimulated by the trend toward pre fnb rlc a tlon, Is n "packing window", which Is completely built and assembled at the factory, Including frame, snsh, weathcrstrlppliig, and screens, ready to set Into the wall. In the old house, pooily filling snsh may be replaced; wcalher- slrlps njay be installed; new bnl- nnces may be put In lo replace inadequate weights; sash thnt have Jnrgc single or double lights of glass mny be removed nud sash with tu or 1G lights'substituted. Such lepair or Impiovcmcni. work 'may bo llnanced.through Hie Modernization Credit plan of the Federal Housing Administration, ulc opens from Iho.lop .sklrtx-' ifrc", llio' lasf-.la opsn. ELECTRIC & ACETTtENK WELDING AT BEST PRICES •;.. PRONTPT SEBVIOE Barksdale Mfg. Co, PHONE 19 Quality Building' Materials MAKE A GOOD RESOLUTION Resolve in 1037 to build your own home, Stop paying rent ami use the money to • pay for the home you've nl- - wnj'8 wanted. The PIIA in- ""'qureil/iTiortKJilfo plnu makes '.,.'/(1uVpp».sibl6 . , .•Lqt'.tis cx- plniii it to you no\s'.i , , THE ARKMO LUMBER CO. PHONE dfl HOW TO FINANCE THE BUILDING OF A LITTLE HOME ARE YOU 'A YOUNG MAN, jusl getting started in business, of have you a steady job drawing good wage or salary, working hard, ambitious for the future, married to the sweetest of wives, and perhaps with the first little ones spurring.you on? And would you like lo have a home of your own and independence for life in the midst of a good community and ihc finest people ever gathered together anywhere? THAT WOULD BE REALLY WORTH WHILE, WOULD IT NOT? THEN WHY NOT? The F. H. A. Insured Mortgage System ,of the United States Govcrnment'will enable you lo own your home and pay for'it in monthly payments, little, if any, in excess of rent. "The Man from the Lumber Yard" will help you find just the plan best suited to your family and purse, and assist you in financin g the building operations. Please let him advise with you and your wife on jusl the sort of house you would like. ^ E.C.ROBINSON .',... LUMBER CO. PHONE IOO We Do The Rest

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