The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1934 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 15, 1934
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Page 3
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.MONDAY. JANUARY, 15, 1934 BIATHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE The President's Last Birthday Party Parties January 30 Will | Raise Money lor Warm j Foundation. | r.t XKA Service WASHINGTON.-- The daiiclng- '•'i nirjht iii the history of the (O'juify is scheduled for Tupwlay. .Ian 30--fiftv-sccond birthday «n- niwrary of Franklin D. Roose-1 Aheady committees ' In 2fiCO cit-1 if, -lie co-operallng wil11 the nu-1 tini'il committee, whose hcadminr-1 tors are In Ihe Waldorf-Asioria.j Nt;w York, planning panics for; ihat iiiflit—pailies that will hon-• or Ihe president and at the same i lime 'contribute money 10 the; Warm Springs Foundation Ihatj UPS so near to his heart. i Sot only cities, towns, and com-j inunltlPs arc planning ihese par-| lies, but most fraternal urganiza-i lions, such as the Flks, K. of (',., j Oild Fellows, K. of P.. Eagles. Ma- ! Mils. Moose and Rod Men arc r_o- opc ruling. Civic organizations, such as the! Civittm. Lions. Exchange, notary, Optimist, and Monarch clubs are I planning parties. I The National Guard Association! nnd the American Federation of! Lalwr are taking mi active in-1 te.resl. In local communities, then, i Ihere 'may be one big dancing! party and a number of smaller parties of different kinds spon- ] .'ored by local labor, fraternal or civic groups. nut all will IIP tied together by ihis one iheme: ihe people who f»o to Ihe parties will pay a do!- lav each more lhan they usually i pav to altem! similar parties. | On N'cw York's Park Avenue, where a Brand D,ill sets the les- tlvp customer back £15 or S20—it will be SIC or $21 ot\ this occasion.] In the small countrV, town where ihe lodge holds a card party at a usual tariff of SO cents, this time it will be S1.50. All those extra dollars will be collected and sent to Ihe National Committee, which will turn them over to President. Roosevelt as president of the Georgia Warm Springs Foundation. And he will use the rnoncv to huild up Iho endowment of Warm Rnrinqs as a national Iherapeutic renter for the fight against infantile paralysis. Response from local committees has been amazing, even to those in charge. With 2600 communities already in line, not counting the private parties planned by special groups, it is expected that perhaps 5000 balls, parties, and other entertainments will take place simultaneously. More than 500 labor groups wired Matthew Woll, of the labor division of the national committee, nromisins their co-operation and indicating that thcT were planning some sort of presidential birthday party. '; Every central labor body ill the country has been asked to take pa-t. All are to be timed so that a radio program including a speech bv the president may be heard by ili^s" taking part. The New York party will, of rmirso, be a formal ball at the Waldorf, while Washington plans a brilliant affair at the Shoreham. Practically all (he cabinet, ruprcme court nnd diplomatic set nre patrons. Mrs. John Allan Dougherty, one of the capital's social leaders, is in charge of Washington arrangements, which are on a scale comparable to the famous inaugural ball. Joy «r Ills 51si birthday party was slmral Dy 1'icsidHit HOfi.'fVi'U with jaiir-! is at Warm fijii'lii;;-:, (in. lie if shown her.. :i< he sllcr-d his Bunlette Junior High Will Open Wednesday '"'•' Hui<lel'.[> school, closed tin- holidays bi'c.iiise of rt- mud;' iihilcr Hie CWA i:nn v.lll mil ii'0]ii>n for 11 "•'• iiini'. I'Xi'i'pt i hi- Jinilui 1 hl«h I: will 01,011 Will- i I Drops Two | (lames lo Senalh High j Mo-Omlwpll high i II t( aiu.s losi I wo I i>> Hi'iiaih Kiidny In Ciud- ' :'un. \ .-.Ml i:hl. OTIC defeated by •17-11. L'L'rdwi-H's tt'.iin up of Tucker, Smith, MIII. tii«i, navii. Sti'Wt, : ItiithnfmJ l':utl\vi-U boy:' Wflli di'feal- ' :i frorc n't 1(1-15. Ulilll : !> i ntl of the game tin; •A as lioil. but near the fln- ''inili muiiavid to net Ihe pmii li'nil. Carilwi ll'.s lliu>- lj'.i!i-li:iui SiindiT, Green. I!'. Cobiirn. Mai tin. )! Maiden n-ftii'c. C. W. K. HaiTJMii Heads Nation's Manufacturers Benny, It Seems. Prefer Gitehnig (!rooks 'to (Inrves HKNTON, 111., Jan. 15.—Benny T?t\ who Is staled to rrrlurii to (he major leagues as » member of Iho Chicago Cubs' catching staff, I had rnthcr catch v a crook llinn a i curve. i YV.sicrdny Talc announced his | caiulidncy for .stx>rl(r of Franklin i ^county on the Democratic llcket. | I He declared If elected he would | Bivc up baseball for Inw cnforcr- menl. Tutc. who has performed with ! several major league bnll clubs, | was a catcher with n faM lilylhe- I villr si'inl-pro ball chib a number | j of years HBO. He went from here J i lo Memphis In UK- Southern I tannin 1 and Him lo Ihe Wushhig- . ion Senators. He was out of the majors Inu. year for the flrsi time li. a number of .seasons. during the war, Has relinquished: hlj war medib. ";.'.' • Rtcently he pl»c«d them : 'on the South African Memorial htta.tay- Ing as he did so: "The country has forgotten'me. I have-no further us* for these." He said he gave them up us. a protest against Uii! treatment of ex-service men. "Old Bill" still. resembles the cartoonlfft's famous' creation, with busily mustache, a snub nose, and twinkling little eyes. . annrli-r H**' s w:int Ads ..chest COLDS |": I'uril N. J.. in Andrews Uses Dogs i To Retrieve Lost Balls' to nuliln DID dPHllny o; llio mmifiiclururs la Clinton i (above) of Cniudcii, siileiil of tlio New York Ini; Corporation. 11* waa succeed Itolii'il Ii. Luuil ml* an head of the National .Vssudullon of Manufacturers at n iiHH'ltnK of thti Imard ot director*. I mum il t St. I. "Old Bill" Gives Up War Medals as Protest LEICESTER, Kngliuul. (t)Pl — William Hu.sby, whom the car- toonlsl. Cnjilaln Jiruce n-alrns- fathi'r. inaitc famous us "Old lilll" Low Cards Make Little Slam Certain for Famous Expert Today's Contract Al WllRt SUil KlH and South play Ihis how should Hie played '' Problem ild KOI Hi hand, anil liand be A A Q 10 S 5 :J « A S C i # AS3 « 7 r i . \ f Q 1 0 W r E Dealer i A None ^ *•»«»*! VAQ72 j + K J 9 7 i A OJ C 2 ! Solution in next Jk K J 0 * » K 10 9 C D + 53 A 101 2 Issue. IS <jf AQ J 10 4 A A A K 4 3 f 3 6 'L * i y ; « G 3 -i «' >- + 1 + (4105 S s [ llc-nlrt- 1 j^ ( 4 K 1 0 0 3 « qr. J *J 67 2 • Duplicate— N. and S Opening lead — A Soiuli West Xortli ; Pass 1 N. T. OoiiM* I'ass Pass 3 V ' 4 V Pass 11 W ) 3 .1 10 Vul. 7. Ka* 1'as I'as Solution to Previous Contract Problem BV W.1I. E. JlrKENNF.V St'crctury, Amrricun Hridge League Fcliov:ing was ore of the most lalked-of hands of fhe recent nations! tournament. Several pairs ::ltempted to p'ay the hand at r.o mkc aclvuiilnai! of this play and look Ihe Irick \vil the six, prov-1 ,_.' 1115 thai il pays lo keep truck< ol the small cauls as well as Hit: :-.u-s and kinss. Now, of course, all lhal Mr. j. Sims hud lo lose v::;s a club ulcKi,' nd his conlincl of ;,ix hvails .' *».'• miide. I' Most of Ihe laii-": alti'inpled In I j lay Ihe Inind at no Iruinp, <luo lol Hit; 150 uces. However, by proiKr (.'i.fcnsc, 3i>: no Irump can be de- fcclcd. Ttic only .'•afe i.-cjinract i.s .s'x clubs. If ion wish to keep busy lor a | !i-M moinenls, lay lii.- hand oul and see if you can i'>akc sis chin. 1'Cgartilcs.s of ihe cYfeiisp. Copyriehl. 1934. NKA Service, Vhc.i . ANWKWS. Holland iUP)-l i IPVIT. and It Is ivl iimisuBl for I:- 1 a:: ! .t ball prolili-m seems j oiii' of ihfin to llr.o three dozen j :..M I.IT-II Miivc-l ovor ihe liis- 1 l.'i'lh In u tuornlrs's search. And; In!', hi"-,- I llr-re will not be -' single loolh-l ' , rt,l,n;. ' sp: ; n.e,s, arc , f d r.:a, i: on Uinm. . ii'icvc ilu- ijjih fiom whins, I Idccnlly their l.-mltcci nuniocrs. i-. '"IP bum, w from ninonii j were somcwlmt dcplelcil by aj :-:u;[ltiiils. Thr tlo^s 'lire very i inyv.^rloiB e|ildemio of i>olsonlivj. > BHW SW tHdS fcCZetTta To relieve <wiua llclilng, rinc- worm, (rttcr.rnsli urtool-Jttii,cov«r sunk In kllllni Kcrms. itchlni! ewls. sii| n |i c ji s . So burulng — no hlls- terlng. Safe and reliable, (adv.) BARGAINS IN NEW A USED FURNITURE R.J.DODSON K. 313 K. M»tn .'• 1U A Slunk.' Ovi! DRAPER, Vn. (UP)—When Mrs. Hobert Bnfcer tried lo kindle a fire ir. her kitchen stov.. smoke ixnircd i.'ito the loom IIIF.U ad of up Ihe cHrnney. Her hus'nind IciDk down no stovepipe and fount! FI screech . cv:t equalling in the elbow. trump. The only contract (hat caii'DoctOfS GlVC vTCOSOte be- made against pnfecl defense is I For Chest Colds "I helieve it Is a glorious thing in be able to honor the president ami at the same time strike a blow at the dreadful scourge ot infantile paralysis, which is the enemy responsible for half trie} crinnlcd people in the country to- | da-." said Mrs. Dougherty. j But the brilliant diplomatic and | official spectacle at Washington will be no nearer the spirit of the occasion than the party at Pcni- bcrville. O.. a village of 1000 people. Pcmberville notified the nnilonal committee that it was holding "an ^Vi> - ^ •! li -• . old-fashioned box social." and announced that there would be no expense a I all in connection with its party- that the entire proceeds would go to the president and Wnrm Springs. The presiding genius behind the whole unusual scheme is 'chairman Henry Latham Dohcrty. head of the Cities Service -utility giant, director of 114 companies, owner of the Miami-Biltmore hotel. Doherty, who has known the president for many years in New York, apparently was impressed by the president's natural devotion to Warm Springs, the Georgia spa where hn regained health and ereath- improved his condition after being stricken bv infantile pp-alysis almost ten years a?o. The presidency of Ihe Warm Springs foundation was the only oulside interest which the president retained when he look office. So Doherty conceived the plan of honoring the president's courageous fight and furthering one 01 his dearest ambitions at the same time. The Birthday Ball project was the result. I six clubs. Mr. P Hal Sims and i -.115 partner. B. J. Becker, arrived! : E,: a contracl- o! si>: hearty and ?Iv. j For many ycais otir best doctors tirr.s made his connact by \valch- • hme prescrlbi:*! creosote in some in', Ihc^ deuces ar.:i treys. !c.rm lor coughs, colds and bron- Wcst's bid of on : no trump was, : tHtis, knowing how dangerous It i.f Course, psychic, ".-hich was ciuiiL 1 . ii to let them .hnnf" on. obvious to Mr. Sims in th? Norm Creomulsion with creosote nnti v.'t.en he doubled. His bid of three-six other highly Important mcd- hearls . oser the lu'b ; diamonds irinal elements, q'licHly .and cf- c ; carly showed his pinner that fecdvely stops coi'jhs and colds East and West heir.; but few cards, that otherwise mirht lead lo scr- The Play East's opening load was tn^ seven 01 spades am dummy's ten forced Wesl's Jack. Mr. Sims win- Ling with the ace He now took three rounds of hearts. ' wiunhi'j the third heart in dummy. Mr. Sims next led Ihe three of sp.iile.s from dummy Bud West played (lie four. The orijinsl opening of the seven of spades by Easl marked West vita the eighi and nine of spades, i.r.d when West irfused lo split those cards and ci'ielessly played liie four, Mr. Sinia was quick to Stomach Trouble You? Mr. C. T. Hn!kr of im N*o. UEafkiYtirkr S:., Okh- hoaii Ciiy. Okb.. juiil: "I s-.iffe/ed Ihrce jrar= aini came very near dying w,-iili Etomarh lto:ib!f v caianli cf $:onuch and inieMi::ti. I *,•!=; tafeen to one of ihe best Rinluriijrt:* of (he co.intry and fai>d lo RCI relief. I (kridtd lu trv Dr. I'irrcf's CnWpn M(4kal . size, lats. or liquid, $1J5. "W« Uu Ourr ionti trouble. Crcomulsion i^ pG\vcrful fa nu- irt'iiiment of colds ^.nd coughs, yc-t H is absolutely he mil ess and n pleasant anri f-asv to cake.. Yoiti' own drii.-jui'ji guarfini^e-- Crcoinulbion hy infnnrling your money if yon ?.Y> aol relieved nl- Ur :nkin^ Crccnni Leivare ™"'i s °»- A1 « or " olul tor cc:1 «'' ion as directed. <«• cc!d that *V Crcomulsion ! ' use. —Adv. For Sale 3 Hundlcs - 2">c Sjn'ciiil iiltonlinn In larji'o nnli'rs. CHICAGO !\I!I.], X- I.I'MIIKIJ CO. Much Gasoline Tax Do You Pay? Do Not Lose Sight Of The Fact That It Is Companies Who Pay The Gas Tax. Necessarily The Excessive Gas Taxes In Arkansas Are Passed On To Consumer --- T 0 YOU! IEITISTS PIESCRIBIN6 IEW IOME TREATMENT FOR TENDER filMS Tf the co-, oi giving your I tender, sensi- live guni5 (he treatment t.;e; sliould have hss car.:ed yov to neglect Ihrm. you car. n o w get th' home treatment at you drug store which leading ccntists are prescribes for their I alicnls. Infection cai^cs softening of grin-. It eventually loosens your ireth. Step the inflammation while .- on can. Bc?in brushing your teelh aiici gums with Prescription Tooth and CH'iu Powder Dnilists who are responsible for the success of tnis tooth powder approve il ar, a home treatmoiil for sensitive Rums which become sore, and bleed after blushing. You can get It here at Robinson Drus Co.. anct Klrby firos.. ilLilribulcrs, by just asking fnv it by I lie name—Presciiptlon Proven Merit NO EXPERIMENT 1934 Ford V-8 IMMEDIATE DEUVIWY PHIL UPS MOTOR CO. Authorized lB^g|> Dfo/ers CONSIDER THESE THREE POINTS I Is it not true that Arkansas motorists have been discriminated against and already bear more than their share of the tax burden? II Forty States and the District of Columbia pay a gas tax of 5 cents or less. Is it just that Arkansas consumers pay more? III Is it not true that present tax revenues can 2 redistributed so as to avoid the necessity for further tax increases. A bill is now pending in the special session of the Legislate to increase Arkansas' gas tax. Write your representative and senator in protest. Let's omit Petty Politics from the refundiug problem. Be honest with the Taxpayers— and deny the devnands for further tax increases. Arkansas Petroleum Industries Committee

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