The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1939 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 12, 1939
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Page 6
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.PAGE SIX _JBLYTnEVrLLB, '(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS and Lehman Welcome Tlieir Majesties ••I "' ?^IWBHMHI^^^^M«_^_ 1-._ _ , J . and money ments. Cost Two And One-Fouith Billion No Relinn In Siglit BY STE WA RT nil OWN United Press'Staff' Correspondent ROME, .July.14 (UP) — Fascists ruefully, admit that Italy's new empire in East Africa had assumed the shape of an expensive "while elephant", which already had cost the government more than $2,250,- 000,00ft Some day the government hopes to get some of this money back, but so far It's been a one-way proposition, nefore Ethiopia can be made to pay Its ov n w.iy the government must spend even more and wait much longer, The exploitation of Ilallle Se- laKsie'b foimer ewplie Is piovlng, Fascists admit, even n bigger joh than ils conquest. In the first place it hns not proved to be (he paradise which Italians were led to be-1 lleve; as a consequence many would-be settlers have become discouraged. In the second place what natural" resources it does possess can not be profitably exploited until roads ore built, houses for settlers creeled, equipment supplied 1 and financial backing .made available— all expensive un dertaklngs. Cost Equals Four Budgets Before the Chamber of Fasces and Corporations, Duke Thaon dl Revel, minister of finances, recently,admitted that in five years Ethiopia already had cost Italy $2,250,000,000, including the expense's of the military campaign. This represents Ihe equivalent of four annual budgets for the entire Italian government. Geu.- Attlllo Teruzzi, undersecretary for colonies, told the same body that government coin- missions had had only "partial success" in minerals in Ethiopia, He gave no other details, but II Is known that Italian engineers have not been able to find any oil, exceptional quantities of gold or other minerals in Abyssinia. At the same time General Te- ruzzi admitted there'were slill hostile bands of "brigands" In Ihe provinces of Amlmra and Scioa who sllll opposed Italian rule. He "Heged^ they were supplied arms" by foreign govem- Having been disillusioned in the "gel - rich-quick" possibilities of Ethiopia,-Ihe Italians are now concentrating on a much slower but much more permanent'policy'. Prom Ethiopia they now expect to obtain: colton, coffee, lumber, wheat, livestock and hides/ all of which can be used profitably in Italy. Few Hundrcil Migrafe • Eventually the government hopes lo settle more than 1.000,000 Italians In Ethloplo, but so fiir not more than 200 families have emigrated because it is not ready to receive settlers. The government estimates thcic are at least 140,000 square miles of fertile land' In Ethiopia which can be cultivated! To open up the country the first job was to build roads, virtually noii-exlctent under the Negus A~t a cost of about $168.000,000 the government Is constructing 2000 miles of highways of which approximately 80 per cent already are completed. Bus and air lines are being established throughout Ihe empire and the port of Assab Is being enlarged. ' So far the colonies represent a negative factor in Italy's foreign trade. Instead of contributing to Italy's exports, the empire so far has operated with a highly unfavorable trade balance. Last year the empire imported almost 10 times more than it exported. Much of this represented machinery and supplies which will be used lo exploit the new Urrilory, Six thousand firms already have established branches In Ethiopia Approximately $450,000,000 already has been imested in private enterprises One of the big drawbacks, according to Italians, to the profitable exploitation of Ethiopia is the excesshe rates demanded by the ' Suez Canal Company for the passage of Italian ships through the canal.-The 5 hope to oblige Franqe to lo«er the rates and make them pajable In lire Instead of gold. Romance Must Wait For Unlucky Canadian LONDON (OP)-wmiam Barker. « 24-jear-old Canadian, -wanted to «uv, 11 E "? Ils " siri to correspond with him-but the problem now is o nnd Barter, though he Is rather large " bc 6?« «>th a barrel of apples, delivered at Mrs. Shcrgold's village store at Caltistock, Dorchester On the cardboard cover was scrawled: .il 1 /? jy nlia >» Barker, 24, and i stand 6 ft 7 in. in my socks 1 want a pretty English girl to write to me." "Unfortunately,": Mrs/ SheigoU said, 'I destroyed the cover with, out copying the address. I femenv ber the wording of the message." . v.r.ss 01! THE- DEFENSE Seek To Substitute Philosophy For lion Tenets i agan Chris- MON0AY, JUNE 12, 1<>30 German Fuehrer In Church , , Lehman and New Mayor LaGuardla, who .extended omclnl wdcome Steele-Cooter Society—Personal and Mrs. L. W. Turner and thcvllle Saturday. They went especially to sec Bobbie Waters of Cooler who Is n guest of sir. and Mrs. Jlmmle CaliMck. Win Honors In Morse-Show Al Keniielt Sunday liorses son, Blllie, formerly of Cooler and now of Marlon, III., were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Basil McCIurc and other friends Friday. Mrs. Baxter Southern and llllle son, James Howard, have rclurned from Memphis where, llic. Inlter underwent licalment at the Bnn- tlst ..hospital. Miss Lilliam Hnmrn of Fulton, *y., is the guest of her sister, Vfrs. Sam Hamra and family. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Powell of Memphis spent the latter part at the week here wllh relatives. Mrs. Dora McAclams Is spending several days a't Rlsco, Mo., with 'Mr, and Mrs. Sam McAdams while hoi- daughter, Miss Hazel, !s attending summer, school al Capo Girardcau. Mrs.. Chas. Silles and daughter Alice, and Mrs. Basil McClure and son, Jerry, visited Mr. and Mrs - •--• --- —• i—«.t m i.nu Bill Bailey of Blythcvllle Satur- '',\°j'^'"ss. -Both Pride of Ark Mo Mrs. John Wharlon and children Dlytlicville and Osceoliv .,„,.„., figured prominently In honors awarded at the first of a series of horse shows held al Keunetl, Mo., ycslerday. Essex, New Madrid nnd Kennelt, Mo., also had entries In tlie galled junior class Pride of Ark Mo, ridden by Miss Mar- gnret Williams of Clylheville took second place. The same horse also scored first place In the walking class and Miss Williams took second place in the ladles riding class astride Pride of ' ' Mo. the , Mr. a,u, Mrs. , ' lrc<! rt ° lnBS ftn<1 tl '"' d Mrs. Alpha Chandler -visited her the th sister, who Is seriously 111 at the t n i... " „", , ' """ '""" Walls hospital In Blytheville, Sat- " ' Y * S C '" SS wU " "• K >mi™ - ' Leary handling Ihe horse In Die latter competition. 'Mr, and Mrs. Fred Vaughn :of razll, Tcnn., are the guests of friciuls and relatives in'Cooler for several days. Mrs. Grace Asher and daughter', Jackie, left Friday for a visit •wllh the formers sislcr, Mrs. Ltge Badger and family of Canalltm, Ind. Mrs. Rodney Brasher and daughter, Bobbie, of Cape Oirardenii, are visiting their parenls and grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs. R. J. Tntomn. Miss Adlne Cojieland who Ims iceu attending state Teachers Col- egc at. Springflcld, has arrived some to spend the summer vaca- icn. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Cunningham if New York City have arrived for i visit with ills father, the Rev. I. W. Cunningham. Miss Wanda Kelley is visiting her >rother nnd n-ife, Mr. and Mrs Talbert Kelley of Joncsboro, Ark. Paul Eugene Mtlbrodt jr., of Joiner, Ark., arrived the latter part of the week for a visit with his nolhcr, Mrs. L. c. Spencer and r. Spencer. The little son born to Mr. and tfrs. U. J. Pitts of Slmron. Teiui, recently has been named Knry Johnson Pills. Mrs. Pitts and children plan to visit her mother, Mrs. P. E. Waters, soon. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Fielder and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McColium returned Friday after a visit wllh relatives in Liltle Uock, Ark. John Parks Jr., accompanied by relatives from Caruthcvsville, were n Qulncy, III., Thursday where hey attended Ihe funeral of liicir aunt, Mrs. Marie Stcinback. Mrs. F. E. Waters and Mrs. Abler Ashcraft were visitors In Bly- Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Jot Isaacs' Store - i- - Phone 540 Legerdemain May Open College Door for Youth CLEVELAND, O. (UP)-Sixlecn- ycar-aia Wfllnvd Sporleder, one of Ihe country's youngest professional nagicians. hopes to work his way Uu-ough college by pulling rabbits out of hats and by making things disappear. _ <...*,.* vKi Ul(lg iltUllt" •ni-ough magic for several years' lie said; "ever since a friend of mine in Hammond, Ind., showed a few elementary tricks I'm e it will be easy to work my way through college Hint way." Sporleder ilrsl. became interested In legerdemain iu I930_\ v hen he was 1. He Utis accumulated $500 worlh of equlpincnl anil developed icw Iwisls lo old tricks. OBTAIN RELIEF FROM CYSTITIS (Inflamed Madder) A 30-thy fcsf O f this N A T U It \ I, MINERAL. WATEK "ill cost you very »t}lc • . . Make this lest yourself and note the improvement. Distributed by Crosstown Whiskey Shop IMPORTER & DOME3TIC WINES, LIQUORS, Al.KS 109 S, Division St. --—,„ . ., ub ui /un mu. in me three galled class Pride of Ark Mo was third. Dr. Pepper owned by w. E. Lcary and ridden by. Mary Gray of Blytheville, look first place in the nnd Dr. Pepper were trained by Mr. Leary. il ' ss, Intnl.lii second ni dfarmers In Insect control Grnnovsky has discovered hou abundmil various kinds of Insects arc each year, at what limes of Ihe night they are' most active and climactic conditions most favorable to the growth of each species. • Boy's Banditry Ended, Hand Caught in Door WINNIPEG, Man. (UP)—A H- year-old St. ' James boy wjintcc' some money ami he wanted to gel It In the easiest way possible— m so he thought. Armed, lie knocked on the door of Mrs. Andrew Wood and demanded: "Give me same money." But Mrs. Wood was loo'qulckfor dim. She shut the door and caught ihe would-be baby robber's hand between the door and Ihe jamb. The boy struggled and managed 1<J escape only when he dropped Ihe guu. It was then that Mrs. Wood found lie had attempted the holdup wllh a toy revolver. been earning money Blue Favorite Color Of Farm Pest Insects MINNEAPOLIS (UP)-Meu and insects have the same favorite color, it's blue. Psychologists have long said that men prefer blue, but now Dr Alexander Granovsky, zoology professor at the University of Minnesota, declares Ural blue is also Ihe favorite color of most Insects. It's taken Dr. Granovsky six- years of experimenting with color traps of blue, yellow, green, red, ihe meantime he has discovered a white light to find this out. but in »""'bcr of things about insects to Father of 20 Enlists In British Army Unit GLOSGOW (UP)—When Robert «. Creath was lold that his wife mil just had her 20th child—a boy — he went away to join an anil-aircraft mill of the Territori- als. "A family like mine needs defending — and I'm not going lo stand by and let olhers do it for me," he said. Fislnla Sufferers Face Danger. One of the tragic results of neglected fistula frcoucnlly Is loss of bowel control together with nervous diseases and general ill health caused by self poisoning. Thousands could save themselves from humiliation and serious illness by taking proper treatment in time. TheThornlon & Minor Clinic—oldest known rectal Institution in the world—oilers a FIIEE Book which explains Fistula nnd oilier recta! diseases; tells how more than 50,000 persons have been bencfite:! by their mild, corrective Institutional treatment—-without hospital confinement. Write for this I-Vec: Bool; and Reference List. Address Thornton & Minor Clinic, Suite 1119, 926 McGcD St.. Kansas City, Mo. Complclc Line of WEST1NGHOUSE ELECTRIC Ranges and Water-Heaters WALPOLE'S ELECTRIC SHOP 110 S. Second I'hc.-.c 311 MjpBram IPLUS I WANTED TO BUY SURPLUS COTTON SEED & SOYBEANS Full Market Prices Bring to Our Blytheville or Gosnell Gin . D. HUGHES GIN CO Bl i BY MIl/TON IJKONNER NfvA Senice Staff Corresjionileni LONDON, June 12.—The attack on Christianity In Germany is not only physical, In the form of persecutions, but philosophical. There is a concerted effort to undermine Christian belief and supplant it with a new paganism. This philosophical attack is led by Alfred Rosenberg, prominent Nazi editor, and a mentor of Adolf Hitler, whose views on religious questions he Is believed to have greatly Influenced. 'Ilie attaek takes two lines: (1) nejcctlon of the so-called "Semitic" elements in the Bible, Including- all of the Old and much of the New Testaments. (2) The cllort to create a new "Germanic Christianity," which old Christians insist Is Merely nco-paganism. SCIKNCG AND 11KI,!G10N These Nazi philosophers "prove scientifically" that Jesus was not of Jewish, but of Aryan blood. In im outline for a German-Nordic religion, Felix Fischcr-Dodclcbcnsays: "I am certain that if Jesus could sec what the Four Evangelists am! I the Apostle Paul have made of him, lie would cry out' with dismay, 'What have you foolish men made—n God of me."' In latei pages this author suys that the early Saxon bcoks represented Je.sus ns n stern "Hitler-nature." That Is a typical approach. Typical also is that of Prof. Ernst Bergmann of Ihe University of Leipzig. He proclaims the era of work! religions at an end, and lys: "A people which has returned lo its blood and soil, can no longer tolerate a religion in its character which makes the scriptures of the Jews the basis of ils gospel. We must base ourselves en the Holy Scriptures which are clearly written In German hearts. Our cry is, Aivay from Rome and Jerusalem! Back to our native German Faith n present-day form . . ." Thus the churches of Germany icdged between a physical perse-' iiilicn of which the imprisonment of Rev. Martin Niemoeller is a symbol, and a deluge of propaganda for a new German religion, are racing difficult times. Leading Naeis who i ns j st th ' nt penalties 0:1 professional religion- sis are inflicted only as a result of meddling In politics, were three times answered by the late Pope nw n Xr ' , Wll ° S!>iCi ' !n a Ma«h. 1037 Encyclical. "We ku=w that leavy persecution does exist. Not >flen before has there been per- :ecutton s,, heavy, so formidable Hitler in chinch-.U memonal scivices m St. Heftag's dihedral Berlin. so grievous and so sad in its more profound effects. It is a 'persccu-1 lion in which neither constraint! of .violence nor pressure of threats nor tricks of cunning, nor lies are i wanting." , RUSSIA EASES UP i • | In Russia, the crushing pressure ' against the churches which followed the revolution in 1917 appears to i lave let up n bit. It is now csti- nated that perhaps half of the' jrcek Orthodox churches in use n 1013 are now being used in some orm by their congregations. Under! the new constitution of 1930, Kits- i sia gained a bill of rights some-! what similar to that of the United States. Ij, promises the freedom I to practice any religion or none Bui the prevailing attiludc of the ruling class is atheistic, and such tolera- : lion as is now permitted the churches is frigid and unsympa- ( thetlc. All projwgandu facilities are denied the churches, and such as have recently resumed activity do so cnly because of the unshakeahle | faith of their individual adherents In Italy, though there is nominal peace between church and slate, LOST Lost from my car at the Post Office 'last Satin-day morning a s n\ a 11 white with black spots female dog. Extra short bob tail. Will pay Ten ($10.00) dollars reward for her velum. L. R; Matthews fol. 11-F-8. WHO Gets Your Hotel Dollar? No matter what your business, it benefits from ihe "new money" brought into the city by out-of-town visitors. Several surveys have established this breakdown of where this money goes. You will find (He following figures intercsling: HOTELS GET... 23^ RESTAURANTS IS 1 "'RETAIL STORES 11% GARAGES 10% THEATERS %% MISCELLANEOUS W"« 100% RUT of the hotel's 23%, a major part is in turn spent right here in Blytheville fov employee's wages, food, supplies, taxes, insurance, maintenance, new equipment, repairs, etc. Watch For Oar SILVER DOLLARS This week, as a means of demon- strating how the dollars paid out by the Noble circulate throughout Blyllievllle, we arc paying our expenses, salaries, etc., wilh SILVER DOLLARS. These silver dollars will help you realize what a good hotel means to our community. This Is National Hotel Week We wish (o tnnkc National Hole! Week— June '1 1 (o 17— an occasion nol only for telling yon aljonl ourselves, but also for thanking von for your )iatron;i(,»e, which has helpc<l make the hole! business the SBVKNTH LARGEST IN TUB COUNTRY. HOTKLS Asset to the Community, a service to the nation HOTEL NOBLE Hospitality Is a Reality 9 ' there nre deep umlcvlying conflicts especially over the training of chlf: dren and the inarrlaee laws The increase of antl-Scmlllsm and German-style racial beliefs hi Italy a'* Gommn .Influence mounts there have drawn repeated prole.sLs from Jilgii officials of the Catholic church A Universal Church can scarcely' accept the curious racial doctrines of Germany, which Mussolini a»- licais to have adopted as Ills own And the destruction of Catholic Youth and Catholic Action organizations In Italy, leaving the entire training of youth un exclusive state concern, has destroyed much of the church-state understanding of the Concordat of 1Q29. The situation of the Catholic Church in Italy Itself Is unsatisfactory and loaded with potential conflicts. Even In Spain, traditional stronc- Iiold of the Catholic Church, ~a Jesuit editor was recently arrested by Dictator Franco, and the inevitable conflict between totalitarianism and religion may lie lie- nealli the surface. OirMlnnlty is fighting a defensive battle over a large part of Europe today. --- - — -_ / Beetem Puts the Shot, Lives Up to His Name PHILADELPHIA (UP)-Ed Beetein, University of Pennsylvania. freshman, lives up to his name. He Is the first Red and Blue athlete m history to put the shot mure than 50 feet. Bcetem established a Pcnn record of 50 feet, 3'A inches recently, shattering the 49 feet 3% inches mack set in 1920 by Barney Berlinger, COUNT THE EXTRA SMOKES IN CAMELS By burning 25% slower than the average of the 15 other of the largest-selling brands tested - slower than any of them-CAMELS give smokers the equivalent of *T<ODAY'S big news in cigarettes JL means real smoking pleasure and more of it for SMOKERS! Read [lie results of scientific laboratory tests on 16 of the largest-selling brands: 1 CAMELS were found to contain MORE TOBACCO BY WEIGHT iliati ihe average far the 15 other of the largest-selling brands. O CAMELS BURNED SLOWER * THAN ANY OTHER BRAND TESTED -25% SLOWER THAN THE AVERAGE TIMF! OF THE 15 OTHER OU THE LARGEST-SELLING BRANDS! By burning 25& slower, on the average, Camels give smokers the equivalent of 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! 3 In ihe same tests, CAMELS HELD THEIR ASH FAR LONGER dun the average for the other brands. Camels smoke cooler! Coilllcr tobaccos, delicate in taste and fragrance. That's smoking pleasure at its best, Camel's added bonus. America likes a ilireu-d 4«y...Ajncrica favors Camclsl CAMELS COSTLIER TOBACCOS BEST CIGARETTE Buy J

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