The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 1930 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1930
Page 3
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2 1 (ARK;) COURIER NEWS Community Service Creed of $4,000,000 Riverside Church each round lor set of four 'hands) the ,ho$tt-<a win announce the posl- lions to which «ch of the -elgnl players shall m(>vei as iwr (,j,e f 0 |. \ 'Contineil from pngp unel possible without enlarged c.pprc- .priatlons. Local committees to or- »ilzc employment have rmed. Further than that which already ] i "been done, about all congress ih.'now do Is to expand the csn- ructlon program, the president htinued. Urges $650,000,060 Program "I have canvassed the depart- ents of the government as to the aximum amount that can be operly added to our present cx- Jtures to accelerate all con- ruction during the next six onths," he said, "and I feel war- nted In askini; the congress for n, .appropriation of from $100,000,- ( $150.000,000 to provide such urther employment in- this en;?r- ency. '•'In connection therewith we-need ome authority to make enlarged emporary advances of federal high«y aid to the states. "I recommend that this appro- riation be made distributable to ie. different departments upon commendation of a committee of he cabinet and approval by the resident. Its application to work Albert Einstein ANTWERP, Belgium.'Dec. 2. (UP —Professor Albert Einstein sailed or the United States today aboard he Belgenland. Purchases Down. Bank Deposits Up Since '28 ."WASHINGTON. Dec. 2. <UP> [-President Hoover submitted to Congress the following table to [how how business activity dur- [ng the last three months compared with the peak of 1928: I Value department store sales, 8 per cent of 1928. Value manufacturing produc- ion, 80 per cent of 1928. i Value mineral production, 90 per cent of 1928. ; Volume of factory employment, 84 per cent of 1928. W f Total of bank deposits, 105 cent .of 1928. Wholesale -prices—all commodities, 83 per cent of 1928. • Cost of living, D4 per cent of 1928. Iready authorized by the congress assures it&tiise In directions of eco- idmic :importance 'and to public eTrare. '. ' . . : "Such action will imply an e.x- >enditure upon construction of all iuds of over $650,000,030 during Vie/next twelve months." These projects have already been uthorlzed by congress but appro- iriatlons have not been fully made or them. The president strongly dvised '' Sgittist' ' ; ' any' "•iiirlher " new rejects; • ' ' : •' • •••••• The business depression which makes this expense necessary was ue to a world-wide decline as well as over-speculation, said the execu- .ve. The commodity price also hit he farmer — especially the wheal and cotton farmer he pointed out rhen came the drouth. The farm board is doing well in stabilizing farm prices, he maintained. Wheat prices are 30 per ent higher in Minneapolis than in Winnipeg, he said. He made no fur- her recommendations about the x»rd. The Red Cross is caring for that uffering followed the drouth, ho idde'd. Although it has a $5,000,003 und, it has been called upon to nly. $500,000 so far. But there is a necessity for seed nd feed-for-animal loans, he add>d. He did not specify the amount out recommended that loans be limited to a gross amount for 'any ne (Individual, secured upon, thi :rop; I Economy Essential In pointing to the possibility o. i treasury deficit of $180,000.000 this ear the president blamed decreas- .ng government receipts from tax- ition. arid enlarged federal construction work. He said he did no 1 ravor retrenchment in the program it retiring the public debt bu isked that any except necessary ex- xnses be avoided. r In this connection he made only : perfunctory reference to the plar .-,<? eliminate the one per cent la: reduction saying: "The receipts of the governmen lor the 1932 fiscal year are estl- naled at about $4,085,000,000, if th( :emporary tax reduction of las' 'car be discontinued, leaving a sur- >lus of only $30,000,000. "Most rigid economy is therefore iccessary to avoid increase in tax •s." The president touched many oth ;r prospective items of legislatloi md made- many recommendations ie urged action on Muscle Shoals >us regulation; relief of congestion n the courts; reorganization ot th< KK-der patrol, and law enforcemeni n the District of Columbia- railed consolidation, effective regu- atfon of interstate electrical poir- •r; revision of immigration upon i nore limited and selective basis urther strengthening of deporta- . health; purchase instead c easing of post offices , hHe , av ° !d . t(l entering the Muse'., Jhoals controversy by fatllna t tate-whether he (avofed the Nor U government operation plan t iroposed compromise or the nrl ate ownership bill which he alway. \as endorsed. Investigations also were sough I ^ f^ut've to determine whd- her legislation Is needed to modify he anti-trust laws so as to preven testrucllve competition- on; v J» capital gains tax should Ey NEA "Riverilde Church will be avail- joule fir servlo; not o:ily to Its- par' licular chuvcli Jamily but to the whole community. Its us? will not be confined to formal religious services on Sunday cr et any elated limes but \ti facilities will bs nvall- ni;'i3 to the public every day '.f the year." Thus read, in part, ihe formal p.mioimcemeiil of the recent opening c? New York';: new $4,000,00') church, thfi chief patron of which is Jcim D. Rockefeller, Jr. The brnd conception of community i»rv;ce by Riverside Church ext'.'no:i from spiritual aid under the guidance ot its religious staff f) ptwIcM training provided In its TABLE NO, 1 If Hie hostess desires, she may make out a separate guide 'card or ench player. An example of one of these instruction c«rds Is given beow for player No. 1. This nformalloii is obtained trail the key chart B iven above. S? .PI Rd. Tabl Compress receipts for the 1930 season at Blytheville passed the '0,000 bale mark last week. Receipts or tile week were 1,105 bales, bringing the total to 70,388. Total receipts for the state last week were 38.698, compared to 43,804 the week before and 45.336 the .ame week a year ago. For the season Arkansas compresses have received 672,837 bales, compared t-j 1,097,114 to the same date a year ago. Following arc receipts for the week .and for the season, as reported by the Arkansas Cotton Trade association, for leading Arkansas points: Little Rock 5,510 74,137 Pine Bluff 4.554 65662 McGehee 2,911 33,133 West Memphis .. 2,451 52,236 Helena 2 ,330 21,653 Blytheville .." 2,105 70,388 Newport 2,021 21,849 Texarkana 1,893 28,234 Walnut Ridge .... 1,560 21174 H °Pe 1,498 28 212 Forrest City 1,322 Eudora ; 1,260 Fort Smith 1,240 pilot bp TMen 1 iubmi ,'let- 27,898 20,710 33,776 Society Girf Flyer Urges Women to Enter Aviation (Continued from page one) mors specialized sections of this new induUry." Here is Miss Nichrjs 1 advice to women, u ,ho would learn to" fly "First, be sure that you are temperamentally equipped to become a 'imittuig to the usual _ et tlie best instructor you can.find 'and convince yourself that handling a plane is -juit as easy as driving ah automobile. "Flying is something! for which one must keep in trlni physically to avoid air-sickness. I play tennis a good deal and take long-hikes wherever I can find..the time." In the intervals oetween spectacular flying feats' Miss Nicti«s has found time to make a "trip commonplace means' of steamship and train. She. was. appointed as- around the world by • the more sistant director of the. woman's department of a'large New York bank, but from business, travel and social life she alwayy 'returns to h-?r first interest—aviation. partnient, sewing room, library and reading rooms and facilities to take care of refreshments for social gatherings. Patterned after the great'Gothic cathedral of Chartres and built cf limestones inside and' out, Riverside Church rears skyward 400 feet. Its.tower, is the highest of all the churches in America and supports the largest carillon In the world. Corner stone of the new churcli, which it a development " of" the former Park Avenue Baptist church, was laid in 1927. Fire 'did $2,000,000 damage to the scaffolding and rnasoury in 1028. j Although It follows, the 13thI century line-j of architecture? " its! masonry houses one <if the heaviest steel frameworks ever constructed. Thi<; was r«cessary to support the massive carillon with its 65 bells- The nave has 744 pews-.of black oak and seats about 1500.">Galleries crntaln space for 1000 addHion- Church Marriages Drop b London LONDON, Dec. 2 CUP)—Church marriages are losing in popularity in England, according to latest figures of the' Registrar General. In five years, religious ceremonies have declined 19 per 1000 and the number of civil marriages hat,' increased proportionately. In I/ondon marriage of every thriie is contracted outside the church- Northern brides evidently still like the church, for in Lancashire and Cheshire, only ra\e marriage in six is purely civil. There was a total of 42,318 marriages in London last year; 27,601 of them were rc- Jigious. WIFE BLAMES NIGHT SCHOOL KNOXVILLE, Torsi., (UP)—Mrs Willie G. Gibson asked a divorce from Edward Gibson charging that hje was supposed to attend night school only two nights each wrek but went out every night for that, reason. She charged he spent the other evenings in tte company with other •women. abolished and whether the war veterans relief administration needs any change: Other questions, he said, would be reserved until later. He said he would send a later message on ttia World Court. In concluding the executive hailed the peaceful condition ol In lernational affairs; praised the London naval treaty; pointed how this country had maintained its rights In recent South American revolutions without friction and told of the change of policy in Haiti. Read Courier News want ads. 666 is a doctor's Prescription for Colds and Headaches IT IS THE MOST SPEEDY REMKDV KNOWN. GGC ALSO IN TABLETS. Birersid e Church gymnasium and bowling alley, i Ocl. >5, formal dedication of the Olhen features Include an assembly | new church will not be held until room equipped for Uage and mo- Feb. 8. 1931. Rev.'Harry Emerson 'ion picture shiws, a nursery de- "---"-• • Fosdick is pas lor. h-diapl-al cmfwy vbgkq cmfwypmb POLICE SWITCH RADIO ST. tXDUIS, Mo., (UP)— The pol ice department has changed ' Jt" radio broadcasting apparatus be cause oflicials suspected that "am bulance chasing lawyers" were lis tening In and beating the radio jutrol cars to accidents. ' ous requests from players' around the country who desire a'two table movement whereby, they "would :be given the opportunity of playing TABLE NO. t East 5 • 7 4' 2 1 3 MO. -' • ID 6 3 J 4 Eait Wfsl S 5 4 3 (1) (I) 2 «I. working' on groups and published from time to 8PINMNG WHEELS DECLlrfT MAYVILLE, WU, ,CUP>-The tpinlng whe.?l business is on the decline, according to the records of Frank Ken who has been, manufacturing them here for'the'last 25 years. Contrary to general belief, two-thirds of his output at present is for utility purposes. Rheumatism And Neuritis Disappear—-Retired,' Mer• chant Enthusiastic About N«w Medicine Pool Plajritfg Endurimce Record Goes to Cooler COOTIK, Mo.-ivan, Ence and iicrmon Mays clsliu the> state's pool-playing eiidmnnce record, Imvlng played, wllhout ceasuig, (ol 13 hdur^, during which lime they played 159 gain**. They began playing at 10 a. m. and played until 11 p. ni. Ira Fuller, manager a1 the billiard hall, states thai this record beats nny lie ' ha> evei- kiv.svn. People of this section «8reo with him. SAI.AU DRKSS1NO BLAMED ST. LOUIS, Mo., (UP) — Balid Ircssing caused 17 members of the it. Louis Women's: Club to become 11, an Investigation by the city lealth commissioner here showed lie women were taken sick alter luncheon of the organisation Dell and high; 215 feet long and , 89 tc3t wide.- The church, is located at Riverside and , 122d street. It 'has six trances, the main portal of which is on the drive. The. church has many elaborate rVcoratioris: ' The principal events ol Christ's life are recorded .In the strne sculpture of the Riverside portal. Carvings representing a city and the iiruggie between good and evil-as well "as figures of the world's greatest scientists, philosophers and. religious leaders are included. • • .1 j ,\j Th'.i chapSl, which was inspired by the 12th century French Gothic chapei of Carcassonne, seats 200 and is used for small weddings, funerals and other occasions fdr Secretary 'American Bridge League The writer has received numer ers as a partner and also the'op- portunity of piaying against each, 'of the other .players twice.' 1 .' There have been many''move- ments devlsed-for two tables which allowed each player to pjay with each other plajer as a partner, but in most - of these movements you will find that you are!, forced to play agairist^somc players four 'or five times while others you never play .against', at .all. '• ' ''.' ;•' ' The following 'described -movement an opportunity of playing with every player, in the room as-a partner and at the, same time .gives .you- the privilege of playing against.each player--twice. Before, the start of the contest the hostess or charge shall designate a position at each table •which the nave would be too large. I as North, East, South or West" She Carvings cany out such topics as! will assign a number to each play- tto Lord's Supper and the Christ of the Transfiguration The ten aisJe windows of the nave feature' the dark blue color motif of the Cathedral of Chartres. John.D. Rockefeller, Jr., to-Jc an active interest in the execution ot these, making "many suggestions which were Included in The following subjects are represented: children scholars, music, Christ and humanity, internation- aikm, material creation, state and gci-ernment, history'of the Bible", reformers and agriculture. Although the opening was held on cr. Players must be careful to take the proper position. At the end of '-ME.V. '\ : R.' iDAVIS . . --."I •wasi,&;yictUn.-.of chronlc-.rjieu- matlsm\8r|d''rieurit;s",. lald'to. Wll' ' llani -K. '9514! St.V'Joseph ' '' 1 . 6tree^ 1; jat."v : Louis. ' ' I'Spm'eiUmes 1 I could. Jiardly tnte my -han(U above ray head.-; J*? "back .was. weak be, pause , of. .-.kidney 'trouble;. ; and I often auflered , from Indigestion ' and had a'xibur taste In-my .mouth.: I had ho appetite',. -,- ., •.-":" '!'•.'• "I decid'eM .to . give Kphjola' a trial. .: After .eight bottles •rheumatism arid .neuritis left' me entirely; my, kidneys were 'strengthened and I am 1 . free from back pains now, ' _My appetite : Is good' and I have no more stomach trouble. I received wpnderlul results :from Konjola, and certainly recommend it." • . • . Here U but the simple statement of a man who suffered; realized that he needed a real . medicine, and gave Konjola a re&l test. Konjola made good In his case as in thousands of others. Konjola has helped others .... it will help you. Konjola is sold in Blythevillc, Arkansas at Kirby Drug • Stores, and by all the best druggists In nil towns throughout this entire secllon. Find the Different Bag Ben h HUDSON S-GyiiaaerCoacli. MAKYOTHttBHillUZU? PRIZES h Ilk pat tn& cnM tatan. ff era The P. T. A. wlU/meet Wed. nesday. afternoon at «:30 at thi Mhool. Mrs. Tate of Arraorel will be present to dlscms the purchase of Anll-Tutorculoels asaoclation health bonds. The following pupils In the Dell school were on the honor roll lor the last six weeks: first grade-Da- tld Boren, Janet Simmons; second grade—Freda May Blab-, Joyce Elans; fourth grade— Bonnie Brinn; fifth grade— Burleiie Brlnn; eighth grade— Mable Perdew, Ruby Lew is; nlnlh grade— Mae Denjmore, Marguerite Armstrong, Pansy Evans, Willie B. Evans. To earn a place -on the honor roll a pupil must have a perfect record In attendance and punctuality, maintain a ."B" record in deportment, and have no grade belof "C." . • The apron party given by the W, M, S.. Thursday night-was a iuc- cess. The Rev. E. Z. Newsom made a short talk 'about the meaning of tranbihrlaf, iifitr nhieh 'refrtsh-' ' meatf »ere •' , the brlde/i biscuits apparently .:fMMU triie noionter-tte newly'-weo>:>»re buyb» (heM In- ctead of making 'them, Judfint from Coeoiaerc* D^parUnt ngur«i which tho»;bl*cult and cracker, makers laat year did » kusinesg of «271^94,»», ThU »a« an increase of nearly ee»ea per cent orer 1927, ()•.? last prerioui jrear in which a census of biscuit and cracker manufacturer! «raj made. Ktrby-Bell/Drut Oo, and Kirby Drug Co., and all other good drug Etorei. '... ; • ' : ' Condensed Statement of fae Affairs of Mississippi County/Arkansas fur Year 1»JO as c<MiRU«4 » 1th Y«r H». EXHIBIT. A' ''•-''.' . STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDRlON PER TREASURER'S BOOKS. NOVEMBER 3, 1»3» OA8H- Flrst National Bank First National Bank, .Yarbro 8pl. School Acc't. ' Farmers Bank and .Trust Co. .'. . . • Bank of Luxora . ' First State Bank, Osceoln Petty Cash ACCOUNTS HECEWABIX- Bad Check Account W.' W. 'Shaver, Sheriff & Collector W. W. Holllpeter, Circuit Clerk Mrs. John Long, County Clerk A. V. Barker • C. M. Bone • W. F. M. Ferguson. ' . ' ' I. A. Harrison •-.!"' 3. E. Harrison ' i A. N. Hurst . -•'•'.. . Floyd MeKnliht G. M. Polk, . - ' , J. N. H. Woodruff •"-•.'.'•'•' W.. A! Webb .. \ .-•'. DEFERRED iNDfiBTSDNESS—County Funding Bonds STATE OF ARKANSAS- . r '- f -V', TOTAL ASSETS • . :' : . ' •: • . ' ' " FbND BALANCES f OVERDHAFT8 County General Fund . Road Fund—Chckasawbi District Osceola District . School Funds—Chlokasawba District • - Oiceoli. District' Yarbro Special School Fund .' . Fund for'Retirement'ol Botuis"i Payment o('Interest Road .Improvement"DlsUricti^-Jolner No. 1 ,.,'.' . .'.' - Joiner NO. 7 (p.VD,)' -- -. .•••. •:' ,-'. - '•' '.'.' 'Carson'Lake . .':.':.'•/1 •', Drainage'Funds—District No. 11- •' —'• ; : Dlitrlet No. 12 -Sub. 1 to. District No. 12 •'-" '.' • '• District'-No.- 13 ' .' •. .District;No.- 16 .' I ajMi.ti: " 1J94.83 81,996.70 ' 10.00 $lM,lt«.&8 5.00 2,448.70 2,023.t5 52I.K 5.00 33.00 : as'.oo 2«.30 . •3M.40 400.00 100.80 ' . ' 334.W f 7,350.10 11^00.00 12K.&3 "(Overdralt) 'LiMST (OTrerdrati) : *g,4t0.4B (Owrdrait)' .(Overdraft) ' " • :3.08 •.--.:••'••5,71 '-V-'-'V-: . •;'•' 1S.1Z' : ' •'','•"".'.-' 34-27 " 3».87 i '.-,-• •".••'=' •:• •'.'.-. LIAMLIITES;'."'."'. County General—Warrants Outstanding ' •'. :-•."'-. : ..'... Claims Unpaid • : .'•'•.• -',C • Rend Fund—Worrariti biitstahdlng . . . ' "•'.' ; , ' Incorporated Cltlts It Towns—BlythevUie •'.-('':'• ....... ... Luxora' : ' '- ' :'•'•..•' Xtonlla •". '". •'•'' '• Osceola Lowrance Brolhers • Roland Green. Treasurer County Funding Bonds—5 V^, ' 39,000; 4'.£%,''42,500 TOTAL FUND BALANCES 'AND LIABILITIES EXHIBIT B TUEASUBEK'S RECEIPTS AND BECONCILEMENT OF COUNTT GENERAL ROAD FUNDS . :.*.I. YEAR 1930 AND COMPARISON WITH FISCAL *EAK 1929 . . 81,500.00 12S.1H.41 4219,342^6 Receipts Tax' collections (Less Collector's Commission) . Voluntary '• Two Mill Tax (Less Collector's Commission) State Land Sales Land Redemptions Delinquent Personal Tax Circuit Clerk's Receipts County Clerk's R«elpts State, Assessing & Extending Taxes Fines Refund Expense, Cooper Bond Case Collected, Cooper A: Bank Loss Circuit Court Fees & Jury Tax Privilege. License Nomination Fees Outlawed Warrants & Claims Cancelled Advertising Cost. Delinquent Taxe a Miscellaneous Sales and Refunds Severance Tax Per Capita Head Tax State Turn-Back Otsollne Tax Return), Slate Auto License Penalties Total Receipts Less Treasurer's Commissloa Lcs» Premium on Treasurer's Bond Less Premium on Collector's Bond Net Receipts Fund Balances or Overdrafts, Nov. B, 1929 Disbursement: Approved Claims JaU Warrants Redeemed .Fund Overdrafts. Nov. 3, 1930 (Kxhlblt A) CerUBed Corre«:t- P. E. Cooler, Counljr Aodller •Denote* Overdraft. Count; General Fund County Road, Fund 1930 ' 112ft 78,888.43 74,482.25 39,149.48 25,725*4 4.495.S4 ' 929.67 5.507.50 4,604 M .1,300.31 1,136.62 21.20S.96 21,235.02 5,355.85 5,793.75 3,992.43 3,837.07 4.8M.03 11,413.09 613.1$ 11.995.OT ' W5.00 103.W 87.06 «l.75 13*2.00 36,00 696.65 65,08 831.85 242.50 145,02 11:67 1.418.39 2,213.37 615.55 357.18 2,857.25 4,748.00 7.93J.85 533.50 : U.75 117.52 389.00 12,148.39 17,658.73 SJ.406.00 40,195.90 2,440.09 ' 877.M 4.00 M.OO tl64.434.25 126.1HS4 . 3.012.00 2,535.55 205.50 506.44 13i,00 $161,063.75 •28,J20.« 123,152.85 98,835^3 105.52342 1,789.14 2,124.70 17180 169.64 80.00 96,612.59 tol.129.48 3,212.84 1JMJ1.TO 127,77835 22,311.0V E,ttl,43 •0,489.49 99,825.43 104,942.51 1M.554J1 •5,117.09 G«*. W. Barikaa, Cmtjr Jftft.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free