The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 1, 1930 · 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, December 1, 1930
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Page 3
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MONDAY. i, 1930 Co61t(foes Buy First Christinas Seals -•"«•• -<•>• —- J ... • v> i?p.est City's Relief Meas-j ures Grins It Flood of ures Bring It Unemployed. B> LOUKA.S.OU BOOKMAN" NBA Service Wril;i NEW YORK.—Daily by hundreds e nation's jobless arc sv/annln; Mew York. • • - - • ••' - J There arc 211,000 men "and wo^ ' en hailing from lar-re ;»-J"-.:mn ! lies of every state' from Maine | California tramping' the' ;;;vj.-;t5 ' the : metropolis searching;•' So: \ ork', j: acc6fding to" tlie-eEtmw'.e-if New York Welfare Council: hc^councll's unemployment i com- I ittee, headed rby former ;l.Gov,-. nor 'Alfred E.:Smtth, rep-jrts -tha'. per cent cf the unemployed !;-; ew .York nre non-residents. These flguics'arc from n survey ust completed. Whilo New Yo.-k s struggling to find work for 35?.00 uncmiiloycd and to keep them om going hungry practically very Incoming train increases the roblem, _,.... . - . : Come From EveryvY-hcre Men ant! women'.who have no obs: and no'money, are coming ARK.I NEWS Will Rose;0ueeii ,."-• X . W 6 fef ; -k).,-^ \f\-r. Former President and Mrs. Calvin Coolldgc were officially opening .the nntlo:v.vlde sale of Christmas seals when this'picture was taken •at their nnv homo in Northampton, Mare. Fruiik Kieman, executive secretary of Ihe Massachusetts' Tuberculosis League." v.-as followed by a large crowd of children; when, as you sec hi'm at the left, he went '•• • to the". CooIidKe' ejitste in Santa Clnus costume. Inn girls are cohiing lo New York ' ins jcbs tlisn ever before. 7>Inny f, r them are arriving;, practical!;- pcnhilEss.'- ''' rom Boston, -Philadelphia, Ohi- ago, small towns of. the":middle •est and cities of the -Pacific., coast. Ticy come from industrial..com- luilies in Pennsylvania,'New Eng- ihd and Ihe southern states where mills and manufacturirigV^plaiits uve shut down ,or decre.ased. pro- Jiiction.. , . .... Investigators for. trie f Wei far? 3outtcil who dressed as tramps' and mingled- with- men-in the -breadline: ounjj.'thajr th3"" majority' questioned had been in the city less than bne month -arid" about" 20" jferV'tirit had -been here less Uian three months. Free bread lines, free lodging places and widely printed accounts jloyed here are believed by coun- of efforts made to aid the imem- cil officials to be the lure which is turnig New York into the mecciv of the distressed. According to the investigators evci\thc newest arrivals with whom they ; talked showed a thorough than anywhere else, in, t're United States they keep coining," Mis: Murray said. "Yesterday one ol our cases was an entire • family- father, mother and six children— who had made the trip from California by bus. They.-did not have enough money to buy food for the children when they arrived at" the bus station." Many of 'the girls hitch-hike. Others diive nondescript private cars> Most of them are : under 30 •years old. Miss Murray' says a targe number come lo New York 'because their fathers p.nd mothers are out of work. .. ' William Hodson, direclor of the Welfare Council's 'unemployment committee, has issued the 'follow - .ing- warning to' jobless—in other cilies;who plan to Etorm New York".The New Yj)rl: social axenciec lave all-they can do and more to take care of the impoverished who aid of business men Ihey are rnak- -•.re living in Hew York. With the ing every effort *o relieve distress aud avo!..dst2rvation but this city ...UBt be expectscl ,to feed men and'women from'other communities. % The, guilds of the employ.- menl.'emerabMy committee arc' be- One.,family came io ihe city from California. Tile head of the famiiy "*cu|ht he niirht find wcrl;. When N'cw York there ivas «at enough money in Ihe family pockelbook to buy a -mcil, fcr ihe children. knowledge of bread lines, soup kitchens and other places to get something to eat. They seemed to have: worked out a system whereby tney. could plan iheir days SD as to make a. maximum number--of visits Some of the ir.en acknowledged they had visited as many as eight, or ten bread lines in 0:1--day, Thfe survey reveals that'' 'there nre 5a places in New York wher, free food is obtainable. Jnchid3d lines, soup kitchens m m n 10 miscellaneous places cuch Girls Blocking to N y The report sets the total number of free m=als served rlailv amore than 40,000 . g ";? s ™ mpl!ed by the Trnve!- " s ^L 800 "^ te!1 »'= same storv in V' h B tefIOCfelng toth3 e hope lna t work good wages await them More young \vome: New York looking f 0i the first two weeVs of November this year than ,!„„„ the nuirc month of October- h, \ SK \ cc ",'Ing (o Miss Virginia Murray V;- men Key. ing-maae—available only to with families residin"- in York."---"-- ••- ° The -municipal lodging house where the city has provided free beds and meals is-open to-non residents only one night each month Residents of New York c,in stay- there five nights each month. News Notes , iWarlicfc Branmnn ani R C]V stan- urda at Senath Sat - Bcrn-Ifovembsr 25, fo Mr Mrs. Printis Edwards, a son' ' Mr.:. Myrtle Mcorc and W i\ PruGtt, fcoth of Carda-,311, were nin'--- ncd by Justice Hsu-rison at his of: ;c2 here Wednesday evening "' ^'Z™ "reman had business in daughter- Jacqueline were Senatl visitors Tuesday evening. Miss Mary Louise Fields of-Capc Girardenu spent the week-end hen wilh her mother. Miss Jacqueline Mickey, enter tained a number of her friends will a party Thursday evening. Mis. "A. R. Flippin and daugh ter visited at' Silverdale Wednes day. The- Fifth Sunday mesting of th Baptist church was held Sunday at the Forest Drove church, near Cardwell. A number oT his friends gave T. O. Stanfill 'a birthday supper Tuesday evening in honor of his sixtieth birUiday. Mr. Mills, Eugene Hutchens and Roy Stanfill had business UvKen- nett Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tatom and sons of Brookland, Ark., were Cardwell visitors Thursday. Mr. arid Mrs. Gilbert' Smith of Senath visited relatives in Cardwell Thursday nftcr'nuon. : Mr. and Mrs. O. 'D. Hall spent Thanksgiving in Kennetl. _ .Miss .Wanda" Lee 'Ha.rtsoe of Fornfelt, Mo., spent the w< here with' Mr. 'and' Mrs' Lev 'Lame Duck" Meeting of Congress Will Affect Presidential Race. Ry HERBERT LITTLE United Press Staff Cnmspoixleiil WASHINGTON.—Pollllcal trends or I he next two years up to and icludlug the 1932 presidential race •1)1 be drlcrmined In large part by what Ihe final short session of the evenly-first Congress, meeling lo- lay, does and falls to do. Four major problems con from Ihe ongress: 1. Prohibition. 2. Hydro-electric power. 3. The farm problem. 4. Industrial depression, and un- : employment. ' >All of these arc continuing sll- inticn, not to lie solved by an over- light U-jis'.ativc act. H Is safe o say thai in the three-month session none of them finally will be solved. Simple Program President Hoover's program Is a simple one. He desires quick passage of the necessary appropriation bills, which will provide an expected $4,800,000,000 to operate the government In the fiscal year starting next July 1. He wants additional money appropriated to speed the program of public construction. His annual message to congrsss is expected to include recommendations on prohibition, certainly looking to better enforcement and possibly seeking a modification ol the dry-laws in behalf of enforcement. Above all, he and the Republican congrcsslonallead- ers want a quiet session. He has secured pledges of the regular Democratic leaders that they will cooperate to insure passage of the government supply bills and to avert necessity of a special session of the new 72nd Congress with its increased Democratic strength. But the country has just been through a period of economic stress, which has communicaled itself to politics. There is little likelihood that the session will be quiet, and it is likely that, fireworks will be "touched off. as-soon as the President's message is' presented. Harmony Armistice The western Republicans, who delight In their irregularity, and the western and southern Democrats, are restive under the harmony "arlmlstice" proposed by: Democratic Chairman John J. Ra.s- kob, Alfred E. Smith, and other leaders. They made their' campaigns, last fall as antl-adminis- nd' Mrs! Levi Hail' and zoe, "-" .'. A. .Graber arrived from' St. Louis for a sons here. Dr. D. A. Parker had business in Paragould Friday. The Smith-Willis Stock- company presented, their play, "The It Girl' Fraser,- who • nbw-.'livw ; . In-vT^M*^'-/-' : J^BS-the! first -president.: .The pre»-"""' ;: '. Jwfit officers afe Joe Isaacs,Tpt'esj:..; : ^dent, : .;A;'Q/jLHtle, executive .-vl.C5>- '.'.:• I president,.,'Charles Lemons; ..tvice.;/ • 'presldent/ind Aubrey. Scolt;'cash'-' ; ler.'''Other- members.of the' tsardi'.':. i of directors ure A. B, Falrfleld, ',:•$ ' • : HarrUoh, Gordon Wright, and T. . Eighteen and a brunct, Mary Lou Waddell, above, has . been chosen queen of the annual Tournament of Roses which will ]x held at Pasadena, Calif., on Nsw Year's Day. Featured by an Intersectional football game, It Is one- of the nation's outstanding floral spectacles each year. - tration men. Some of Ihem want ' at the Mary bale theater Sunday, November 30th. . more'draslic farm' relief •legislation than has been provided by the visit with his larm boaTd - ^° mo vvant (taal enactment of the pending Norris bill for government operation of the Muscle Shoals power plant. Some want the federal government to vote large sums for direct aid of here . From school: The sixth grade presented a play in their classroom Wednesday" afternoon that 'was much enjoyed by pupils and visiting parents and friends. School was dismissed for the holidays Wednesday afternoon, to be resumed on Monday, Dec. I. Nolan Adams and P.iissel Swearingen. of Sharon, Tenn., visited In Cardwell recently. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Revelle. of Cf.nitr-errvlHe. Wednesday. _. ..__ „.„ A. J. Richser rj Pi ne Bluff. Ar-'i Buc °da were Cardwell visitors'Fri- Xamas, was in Cardwell last week I day -' on busine;s. •-. i Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Ladd, son Debbs and laughters Edith. Naomi and Hester: Mr. and" Mrs Onle Brewer, Miss Ruth Browcr -and Richard Lcckard, Grover Fleeman and Joseph Rutherford ate Thanks- Riving eupper with Mrs. Florence Snecd and daughter, , Mis^ Miss Mildrai Grant. Miss Beulah Shipr.:on, employed by the Nntirnal Funeral II-cne at Cooler News The Thanksgiving dinner given °J. Dr -' 1and - M «- L. E. Cooper, was "" ' •--- t number of relatives whom they had in- ^Sr. at:d Mrs. finley Tallcy and Jsniily have moved to Tuckerman A T-V " ' by and friends vitcd. Art. Claud Woods and Ilaburn Hatley -nsnt Thursday at Braggadocio Mo., nttendlng to business. Memphis, Teni:cr<ssc, ane.Mijs : Diana Hlsaw, a teacher in a Memphis high school spoilt Thanksjlvlns here with Mls;j Shinmon's iwrents ! ' ro n Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Shipmon. Lsptnt Lucian Las-atar of Cardwell wasi 3150 - ssoii in Kenett Tuesday .aflernocn.-i Mr - and Mrs. Amos and family Lyle Richmond cf Senath had! recently visited friends at Huffman bjifincss in Cardwell Wednesday '"' i ITalford and W. S. Allred 1-Tiday morning at Dcnton, evening. Mrs. Cecil Spence has returned three weeks, has been seriously to her ivmc at St. Louis, after a | ill with the only case of the Rat James (Buddie) Barger, who, for thr visit here. Bite fever ever known in this Mi.'iscs Lucille and Nova, Bishop: county, is «eil on !iis way. to re- and _ women arrived in work during "la spite of th,, [ P o t .| in jt .,. ffiu-der to secure employment here entertained with a party Thursday! •cveninj at the home'Of, Mr. and' Mrs. M. K. Bishr.p. ' Vasco Cuniiin jham left Thursday evening for Flint, Michigan. Lonnie Jones and John Il-illand- have rotturncd to their acme at Independence, Oregon, after visit- Inir relatives here. Bom—November 25, to Mr. and Mrs. Burl Smith, & son. '•!* • Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Fiippin and daughter Mory Lois and Mrs. S. J. Flfppin visi!«i at Silverdale Thurs. 1 - dav. • IT. , • Rev. and Mrs. W. T. SLubblcfleld were Scnaiii "visitcrs Tuesday evening. James '(Pidl Anderson had business in Lcachvillc, Ark., Friday.. Miss Gladys Bishop, Mr4.>M. k. Bishop and Mrs. Bonnie Nesftr visited In Paragould Friday. Born, Norember 25,. to Mr. .and Mrs. Arthur Davis, a'soh. Mrs. Vernon Brown. Mrs. J. A. George and Mr. Dave Whltlock were Cardwell visitors Friday afternoon. Willie Whltson, John O. and Billy Cunningham were Paragoiud visitors Thursday afternoon. Mrs. D. C. Mickey, son D. c., and covery, being able to come to town. Many people in this section were "hit htird" by the rlosinR of the First National Bank, of Camthcrs- ville. Thursday being a national holi day, the schools of Cooler district were closed. Misses Iris and Myrlc Mlchic visited in st:ele, recently. Jack Wallace of Tyler spent Fri. day In Cooler. Ram Me Adams of Tyler spent Thursday here on business. • John Coleman and family, residents of Cooler for many years, have,sold their property here and iclnrncd to their former home in Tenn, their elder son, Eugene, remained here in order to complete his Senior year In the local high cchool. Mrs. B. F. Wilson, who has been for several months in a Tennessee health resort, has returned htme much Improved. George W. Allred was a guest of J. H. Bowling, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Oiyn White spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. White's varnntE, Mr. find Mrs. J. M. McClure. the needy and buffering and unemployed. The Hoover administration la opposed to all these proposals. The -problem that arises, is whether the anti-administration men can, or will employ dilatory and obstructionist tactics to block some of the appropriation bills. Conferences during the first few weeks of the session probably will bring a definite program. A three-month "filibuster" of course Is Impossible and unnecessary. The result of one could be obtained by distracting debate in. the senate, and by stirring up political recriminations and prohibition discussions. Special Session Failure to enact even one of the dozen supply bills by midnight March 3. when the 71st Congress under the constitution goes out of existence, would require Mr. Hoover to call a special session of the new congress. Ard the special session cannot be restricted as lo it$ legislalive activilies. Politically, therefore a special session would be a defeat for President Hoover, and'adoption ol all the appropriation bills before adjournment would •& a major victory. A special session with increased number of votes for the more drastic forms of farm relief might result In their passage. Failure to hold the congress in check might result seriously on Mr Hoover's expected 1932 candidacy. The power issue's Importance has been magnified by the victory of Democratic candidate Franklin D. Roosevelt for governor. He carried upstate New York, tradtlon- ally Republican, .and this victory there is ascribed by many to his stand for government power development, it also is regarded as making Roosevelt No. 1 man among the Democratic presidential possibilities. Hospital Notes Mrs. C. C. Bachuss, Manila, was admitted to the Blythevllle hospital. NYACK, N; Y.. Dae. 1 (UP)_Tha trcuser leg cf Robert Reavis, Negro mall carrier, served as a refuge for a squirrel pursued by a cat. Reavis placed his foot In Ws mail bag and induced tho squirrel to drop Into it- He released the an- iinxl when he arrived at the post office. "Pfcrrte's Almanao" Is supposed to be the first book printed in the United States. It was issued in 1G3C by the Cambridge Press. G'dap Galapagus Live Duck Decoys Help Hunters Capture Geese MONTICELLO, Ind., Dec, 1 (UP) —Wild gec*e ure easier killed In a pen than on the wing, according to Smear Malone and diaries Hut- KII, who have tried both ways. 'Itic pair saw seven wild gecso light In a dilct) where tame ducks owned by Hutton ,wer swimming As thy appreacned, thtJ geese took wing. The men flned ay.d one EOOSC fell- The others escaped. The next day the wild geese re turned. The hunters decided to capture them. They togan to drlvi all the birds toward, ft double corn crib. The geese took flight severa times but finally went InUde! the with the ducXs. Two of the wlid g'eeie were found wounded bj shots of the previous day. The; Wi?rc killed. Tile wings of the oth ers were clipped. (Coiillned from jiatfe cnc) linderttcot!, mud i await tlie nr- rlvnl cf a national bank examiner, w!jo is expt-cted.' (icre- tonight, or tomorrow morning. ,-.',• ' Ivfr. LIU IP «ld. .today thut'the falling oil In deposits'.-which-he attributed primarily lo lha btisiney depression, mude closing of th; bnnl: dr-sir.iblc In tho-li«erMts ; of- all concerned. It would have been pccsiblc, he said, to" hnvc continued lor some llrne longer, but-, as the situation, particularly' In tlie last week or two;> hud grown elead- lly worse, it wns.deemed advisable to take the acllon'.mw.-'. Deposits' of over 1 "'a*' million, dollars at this time last year had shrunk lo $319,032 vihcn the,bank closed. A month ago deposits were In excess of {500,000. ,The steady decline since that date, at a season when deposits ordinarily reach' their maximum, convinced officers and directors thai It would be Im- uusslble to carry on, • At no time did a run develop, and withdrawals which could be clastf- led as directly due lo lack of confidence on the part of debitors verc very small. . The First National bank, Mr. Lit le said this morning, Is solvent I the sense' that .the value of It assets Is well In excess of Us lla Jllltles other .than Its capital ^lock- He pointed, out, however," that H quiclatlon through a,'recclvershl d entail failure to. realize full upon all assets, arid would Involv considerable expense. Finance Corp, UrufTtcttd The Agricultural Fnarice corpo ration, which had its offices In th First National bank,, will not materially affected by the. closlni The Suez canal Is length. ; 103 miles in it was stated . today'.-by San Thomas, secretary and treasure Mr. Thomas stiid that the corpc ration's balance. In the bank wi small nnd that it would" .conlinu business in other quarters as soo as a suitable location found. The. First National bank wns o gnnlzed a little over ten years ag by a group,which included W. M Bums, L. N. Mathis, A. B.~-Ricks J. W. Trleschmann. W- p. William Gordon Wright, C. F. .tucker, Rosenthal and fATARRH of titad or throM fa TUtuSy tuMflud by the nfon cf- MllllON JARS USED YEAHY Mahan. ; Statement ai of Saturday Following" is .a .statement' of thirst National bank at t'ns close c! ; sines? Saturday: '-.-';. lUsoorcfs • ' . .-, ash and Exchange .... ».89,099.90 oans and Discounts .. -333,000.23 . otton Loans ........... 39,100.0> . verdrafts ..-........'. ...... 763.41 ock Federal Reserve . . .• Bank ...' ..... ..,.,,..-.. iO,OM.Op iirniturc and Fixtures .'. n.100.00 ther Real Estate U«rc3t paid on..C. .D,' . itercst paid,on Re-dls. nxes'paid :.....,.,.... ounty Scrip ..;...'.- f '.'.. ithcr Resources'-','„".'..;•. -.. . . ; Total resources " 12,782.10 . 1,898.9'i .'•2.450.24' . 2,934.35 .. 17,000.00 150,000.00 'otal Deposits ..... ;. iurplus . |.'..^,....',... lapltal Stock: ..,,..'. .;. fndlvlded Fronts ." . . nt'erest and discount Exchange ....... '... lent "Building" ..... ____ 2.9M.0 1 ! lent "Boxes" ...... ; ..... M.OO le-dlscounted notes ____ 67,50p!oo • 3111s Payable ..... ....... '50,000.00 Services charges .... ..... ' 793.00 ,; Total Liabilities ..... 8623,579!<M .Tlie value. of an ounce of gold la .' fted by law at 120.67133. . ' . -. SAME PRICE '. forortr Turtle-back-transportation Is neith- er'swijtrior. sure, but Miss Betty Esmund, who here Is shown in charioteer poec on the back of Galloping Gaiapagus, gets about the beach-at-Miami, Fli.. readily enough. The secret of gelling the 300-year-old Galapagus to gtddap is to'rhenllon turtle soup. Soviet Textile Experts Arrested for Sabotage MOSCOW, Dec. 1 CUP)—A large number of (JpecialUts in the textile industry have been arrested in recent weeisj charged with 'economic coiuiter-revclution. Some of them, according to reports, held high positions of'trust. Investigation of their alleged sabotage Is still under way and the arrest cf additional persons involved in their activities is likely. While r.o anouncement has been made, there is said to be evidence that sonic." of these specialists received substantial pres3nts from foreign nrms. FARM WOMAN BENEFITED Av-.'r ^^^^3>i« / After Takin^tydia E. Pink- ham'i Vegetable Compound . , P*—'TBc'fore I was mar- ncd, my mother ami sisUr and I did all the farming work 'on a 0-l-acre farm for eleven years. I mwricd a- farmer ami now in addition to my housework and the care of my children I help lii:n with the oulsklc work on our farm. Afttr my last child w»s born, I began (o — suffer as manyi women, do. Finally our family doctor j told me to try Lydia E. Pinkhain's \ egctableCompoUDd. I diil and now I i • am anew womanand 1 know lhal good 1 • health is better than ticlira."—MBS. !" CLVDKI.SHERMAN, II. II, Lickd»lc, l> a . j money . A 5iVe-cent Paper of pins as a wedding gift would ; now be. considered bizarre and the., donor "tight," to/ express it mildly. Yet pin& were once so scarce that none but the wealthy could afford them. A box of pins was the ne plus ultra, of wedding presents, as much,.. admired as costly jewelry and silverware. As'p.ins became less expensive and in more common use'Ayfpm'en were provided with a certain 'amount ^of money, to be devoted exclusively to the purchase of pins. And so the expression "pin money," was originated. The phrase now has : a much broader meaning and denotes any allowance to wife or daughters for personal and incidental expenses. ' -. Piri money now buys a thousand and one thiugs dear to th'e*hearts of womenfolk. The advertising columns are scanned eagerly -by millions of women 1 to see what is offered that comes within purse limits. They know that"the advertisements enable them to buy. wanted articles at reasonable cost, Advertising also keeps them informed of the latest news iii the world of fashion. It tells what Paris is weafing'in dresses, hats, hosiery and footwear. It pic- turegigowns for evening, afternoon and street wear, as well' as simple little house frocks that are charming in their simplicity. Advertising introduces irnproyed 'household utensils, new foods, automobiles in gay colors— ilY short, everything that the heart of woman could|lesire. 1 ^Ahcttliat is why women are such careful readers of .-MlveHising. It enables them to make their pin money Buy n^ibre and last longer. It helps them keep expenses within' the household budget. Every one should read-.advertisements. It is bne of the simplest habits- to cul-. .- tivate,.and pays dividends in savings.-, and person'aJ comfdrtf, Read the advertising in this newspaper ... if is full of things you want to know and buy

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