The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1930 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 21, 1930
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Page 2
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, m.YTHEVILI.E, (ARK.) COURIER NfiWS Canclian Prime Minister Canada's Richest Premier Inherited Vast Fortuns From Friends. «) Mil SVr.Ji'.. OTTAWA. -- Prlendshlps m?ai- ninth to Richard B. liiimelt. new- I iy-elected piime minister of Can- j ada, and ihe wealihiest man whi | hns ever held lhal po.sition. Heimelt owns JU.OKl.QM worih o .slock in one of Ihe world's large.-, h.mbtr companies, bill he- ntv • paid lor a share of 11. Tlie .slock wus given him by boyhood friend.-; through a peculiar chain of eh eumstances. Behind the gift of Ihir, vast fortune to the eminent lawyer am leading poliiician lies a sloiy o unique freindshlps begun in ihr eighties when Bennett was n hl-j school student at Cnatham. Nev. Brunswick. There he came in con inct with the family whose at miaintance was to mean .so mud: (o him. ' Mel Oirl at Debates Prrmler Bennell is probably Ihe j mo.st brilliant orator In ihe Canadian parliament. The foundation for this achievement, was laid in those early days when he led high school debates on potiiical subjects.; culled from newspapers. The young man iaughi Sunday I school and bscamc un advocate of j temperance. There were many de- | bat?s held In the Temperance Halt In Chatham in which he took part. Among his closest associates in these debates were Jennie and John T. (Harry) Shirelf, children of the high sheriff of Northumberland County. Bennett had formed few friendships al school because he spent most ol his time at hi.s ttudies. But he'came to'know the Shlreffs well and oficn was seen at their home. He was too busy (o have a sweetheart, which probably explains why, at. CO. he has never married. High .school days over, Bennett entered college at Halifax and then returned to Chatham to praciice law. Jennie Shireff went to Brookline, Mass., to train as a nurse. She became the companion of the daughter of Ezra Butler Eddy, pi- ouecr lumberman, owner of vast Quebex tlmberlanrls. and even then a millionaire. Mrs. Eddy had died a year before Jennie Shireff became the second Mrs. Eddy in 1894 and her brother became manager of the Eddy company's big plant at Halifax. Meanwhile, Bennett was making a name for himself politically as well as in the legal profession. In Ihe. late nineties, he went west to grow_..up_K!th_ ihe country. _He lamtKS-«t;Calgary and in the growing province of Alberta he was sc.Dii noled as an orator. Before he was 30 he was a member of the Legislature of the Northwest Territory. As the years went by Bennett grew in prominence. Ofier he visited his old friends in the casi. He gave valuable legal advice to the old lumberman and his young wife and her brother, but refused lo accept remuneration. In 1906 Ezrn Eddy died, leaving the bulk of his fortune to his wife, who had proved herself an astulc business woman. > Bennett Inherits Fortune When Nfrs. Eddy became ill in 1921. she drew up a will leaving her brother 1007 of the 3000 shores of Ihe Eddy stock, and "my friend of the last 30 years. Kichard Bedford Bennett, barrister." 500 shares. Besides that, she left more than a. million dollars to charities and churches. Her brother, than vice president of ihe lumber concern, bought himself one more share of the stock, which was valued at S1000 a share.- He and Bennett were to come into their stock five years after the death of Mrs. Eddy. But Harry Shirred did not live that long. He died a few months before the period *-.is up, in May, 1926. His will transferred to Bennett his 1008 shares of paid-upstock, giving the man who was shortly after to become leader of Canada's powerful Conservative party the controlling interest in one of the largest pulp and paper and match industries in the world. The company's plant at Hull, which Prime Minister Bennett can sec from the windows of his office in the Parliament Building on Parliament Hill. Ottawa, is roughly valued at J4.000.000 and the company is rated at being worth more than three limes thai amount. Bennett also has accumulated oilier wealth. Hon. Richard B. Bennett, above as he appears in formal cour minion Parliament. The sketches hK unusual life story. Negro Baptist Missionary Society Has Active Week Activities among the colored Firs- Baptist church recently have been especially for the missionary society with a series of meetings just closed. There was a large attendance a' each ol the daily services whic'- I continued for a week. Members of I me t-irs, I'resbylerun church wo- ! mail's auxiliary (v.-liile) were in charge of Ihe program two days representatives of the First .Baptist church twhite) took part one day and Mrs. Woods, traveling evangelist, from Pittsburgh. Pa., also assisted. She is visiting; Mrs. E L. Maghee, her mother, ex-president of the mission society. Members taking part on the pro gram were: Mrs. V: M. Pearson. !•. .Magh'ee, Mrs. Emma Hicks, the •Rev. 3,-fB, Wilson .-who delivered "ff'seriiibn as assistant, pastor. Api pie Hill. Will Moss, Mrs. E. L. Ma- I ghee. Mrs. Woods. Mrs. Sarah. Buckner, from the A. M. E. church who was accompanied by ihe president of the society, who discussed -aid. --Brotherly Kindness." Saul's jealousy and his death. The sum of $10 was contributed. Mrs. rear] Martin is president of the hostess group and Mrs. Ludie Pau«r, secretary and reporter. TO PLEOpIJOl Congressman Driver Urges Support of Co-ons; Says Farmers Facing Combiiif HV J. MKl.l, nilOOKK in a tall: before a gailicilng of ;orno four cr fhe hundred cotton i!i-:wcrs assembled at Osceola lasl nlxlU. Congressman W. J. Driver I Iiunvrs to support Ihe Federal Farm Hoard in. ils efforts lo bring aid to ihe cotton farmers. 1 Judge Oliver urged that every liicuer of eonltim si?n a portion of I;!.-, crop wiDi tltc co-operative n?- su'jIntloMi which have been set up by Ihe Farm Hoard and enable liiem lo receive r, .sulTlclciu volume of coUun to be r< factor hi the cot- IMI tmukd. Cotton farmers,' ae- cu-diKB lo Cong] c.ssman Driver, arc lacetl with a combination of cot- lon buyers and spinners whose In- h.jtit ami pwpo'c is to destroy the JFedc-ial Farm Board. Judge Driver |.siaii-d thai the success ot the Fuim • nccrd's clfons 10 aid cotton grow; cr.s depend entirely upon ihe sup; port given Ihc Board by Ihc col- 1 ten eiow:rs in signing cotton to be marketed through Hie associations i Work of securing enough coltcn j lo guarantee the local ollicc of the ! association was given added slim' ulus with the signing up In one | day ihis v.cck c.t approximately fif- 'j l.*en hundred bales of cotton, about j one thousand baits of which came I Irtim ihe lower rnd of (he county ! snd ihe remainder from ihe terrl- ! lory immediately surrounding Ely- i theville. | Requests havj come lo the com| riilltce In charge of the sign-up _'jwuk to seni! workers Into the Ma! ni!a and Leadivillc sections to work among farmers there. Southeast Missouri is showing increased Interest in the movement one Carutlicrsvillc banker and sev- eial farmers from Pcmiscot County signing marketing agreements and pledging their co-operation in securing additional contracts in 11: Mr section. j Establishment ol an office of the I Mid-South Association in Blythe i ville where settlements may be I made with the grower for his cot- Thc boat that wa s t'.ic former | ton is growing In fnvor with farm- German yacht, Prins Valdemar. isiers c\er the emir? section and the new being used as an aquarium in j possibility of securing this office Miami, Pla. ' is causing fanners to voluntarllj come rorwiml nnil sign a portion of their crop. With the .success of the comml!- c'f In the lower .-.'lid of this loiin- • V, llic Inerc.ved interest in thh muiediatc srcltmi and the Interest wing manifest.':!! In Southeast Missouri li ijpgins to look more lav- ble every day. At this (hm\ t Is estimated lhat approximately lluf.'-fniu-i!i.s of the cu'.lon necc.s- sniy lo .seem 1 ,. 1 the 1 office has- been he campaign must be completed In ihe near future If (lie oflkc is lo !«• opened by SepienibcT 1st l<h is generally accepted to be lime when ginning will .shut Ben-rally in ihis section. Farmers ami i.ihci.s ;s ho arc Interested In IIIK till- |iic|iosliioii worked out •ir-Afully arc uruod to lend it •'i 1 bc.st efforts during these reining t\vo weeks before cotton ',ii''t moving In any considerable PAflE TTiREl' 'Cciulned from pa r ;C one) Cana da's new prime minister, is shown dress at the opening of Hie Do- illuslrate some of the chapters in llru;; company, having had a similar position in ParagouW for several years. Harry and Elton Kirby own stores both here and in that city and Jimmle Bell is.a partner in the Kiiby-Bell Drug company of Blytheville. They are to make their home at 600 Chickasawba avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kirby went to Parngould lasl week where Mr. Ki:Ly v.[11 n'.3:iag2 [net stcre. h: vuiiMdii-Ini: (his mailer. r..-ar !' liiiiiil thai, It is the Olio ami only •':•' in whirl cotton grcwcr.-, uin Micci :o rri-elve any co-oprraiion KM:: the Federal Government, liK'.Hh n, Fci!;ni] Farm llu.irtl ipm-y. Membership In Hie en-ops mnki-, !i possible for cottnn ;;row;o Mirrr.w money on their coi- lo:i :<'. a low rale of tiueicsl and H iinli! r. ;-.me when the mar- l:cl '.vi!l I:.' such as lo allord ;i bel- ter i>!k:c. Membership In the coop-, tivcs l!ie couon grower llic ad- of yovernmen j grading .iiul cla.-sin;; service. Membership in i lh' - ni-op.s lines ihe farmer up with thousands of oil'.er laimeis win arc slm-jng 10 better their COIIU'K us. Membership in (he co- oiis !>:;><v.s a farmer in the position of Ij'-ini: willing to help in making Ihc United Slates Government's c/Irn: toward farm aid a .success, llemcmbcr. (he government move.s slo«!y .sometimes but always ac- purpose it s?'. s out Membership in ihe co-ops gives the f aimer the ad- var.tuge lhat will ccme from having a more highly competitive cotton market. If r.oi co-operative marketing- fo r co: ion growers, what Ls the solu- ion lur ]i!s marketing problems? How One Wcman Lost 20 Pounds of Frt clble to Iho Arkanwis ptftii. Cl:in>iico T«IM 01 Tvvisl, Ark. cmlor.si'd iho Co-opnntlve Market in;i assotialion, mid staletl Ilia wi!ii ;i safe urlti 1 paid for plci;in,! labor would not .suiter until after Ihe first of January, lie nixed that Ihc liUHlownor would have (o cure for leiianls from January until Hull i-.il of March with no luuor for diem to do. and that this .--lioulri '> • i.ik.-n into consideration in n\Ini: Ihc price of cotton picking. iWllsun \Vimlil I'ay Utli- A. it. i.uilir. prcUdcnl of th-.' Fiisl National Ilunh ol Hlythevllle. endowed the co'.ton grower?, a.s;;u- clation. staling liiftl if fo: 1 na o'.her leason, lurmers should take nd- vuniage o( u because. It olfercil n i-upplmientary .source liem whlcl 1 . to boirow money, and Unit suih i sot.rcc would have lo "be usfd 1 the doi.iand for Irans contlnueil t- incL'eaKe as in pust years o'.il ol proportion to the deposlis in loc:i oaincnig Inslllullons. Itccalling the work ol Ihe Red Cro.ss in Mi.ssis- I sippl county during 10^7 niul ISM. i \vlien he was local Red Cross chairman, he deplored ihe possible ne- ce.'sny of acnln calling upon this agency, df the ten tiiou.sand jreo- ine wno received Hod Crass aid In this county following the Hood, he j slated thul five ihousiind dliln't ! need it. and the loss of self rc.sja-ct and manhood through the acceptance of charity was worse than anything ever before exix.-rienc:d h?ie. "In my opinion," he concluded, "we will never .see what w? call 'high price' cotlon again. Our prof- It must be made through economical production and advantageous marketing, and we must grow oilier crops." Returning to the Immediate | problem of fixing the price for cotton picking. Hoy Wilson said, "the average picked only picks 150 The Chlcknsa'.vba lodge F. and A. pounds a day and averages only M. H4 will hold regular communi- ' lour days u week. We are In lovo: cstion Friday evening at 7:30 of p.iylni', on;-. We don't think they can live on Mk-. u c Wilson coin- i:my would like to nee Me instcrnl if OOc p:ikl." J. 1'. Tompklns of Rurdeite iimde .1 iiioilon thai i;0c be adopted as Ihe price to be p.Tid for picking. An .iiiPiidineiu jjlaclng Hie price al i)i' was o:fi-ied. A general discus sion lulSoftfd niul Mr. Tompklnt «illidifw hK motion, A motioi n'coiniiifiidlng the 50c prlcfi wa ollcred niul Hoy Wilson pro|>osed an :iineii:lir,cni calllni; for UOc. Th; endnsi-iii was voted on and lo.s: and Hi.- inoliiin lor Me carried. Iteyaidmi; i),,. price lo bo paid fin Klimliii:. i-Viink II Crilii'iidcii county glimet,. cd Hint HIP prli-o of ginning be re- iluci'il fruiii 30c In 2S? fliul wrapPIIM: hum Sl.'ju 10 tl.25, and siai ul that it wui.lil be a better pla'i to advance Hie tenant farmer two I'.-nts prr jioiind lur ills lint col- ti-.n vatlh-r thiin p..y Me per him dri-:l fur pii-kini;. J C. it. Hmith staled ihal the c,in- j IKIS w»ii!d !«• muu' in lavor ot re- thicini! hilrnitit; chart.'.-; If they were not fxiwlctl to buy (lie cotton, handlhii! U many tunes at a loss. LARGEST OMKI.ETTE FORT MORGAN, Colo. (UP)-A- tnick cnrryinfj many cases of egg* mid cans of cream collided-\vliii' an automobile near here. The result was the biggest omelet ever seen by Foil Morgan residents. Hard Soft Corns Gone In •( fiays Hoots nrul All '; Callouses Too Out to stay out—selling )il:c ; IOL. . cakes In Great Britain and now in , America—the pleasa.nl, easy way lo girt rid', ol corns—a joyous, refresh- . . Ing, Invigorating fool balh for 3 u: 1 4 nights and then lift out the: • corn—roots and all. ' ... They, call this miracle \voik2r"- Rudcx and since It has Ix'.n" workiiig v-'cnders with the hail Ti-afoKl. l.uxora glnner! feet of ihe tight lltlte Islc.s-plnslcr.s •• MiKBi-sted Hint tin- ci-antzallon ay- i 1 " 1 " ud(1 *' cutting and .skin des:.rcy- " ' point a committee of live men from , in s "luld belong t: the dark a^s. - NmHUMS'. Alkalies and Hint a I U's thi> modern y,ay—the sensible-'-" Minilar ninnljei- be ^pointed fij:nl wll >' t" ' r ' k ' ">"• corns—to abollsrf ' Sc.utheiisi Missouri, lo ninkt: re^- Icalloums—lo dissolve the hard i,t:in r.uim:'iHl;i;lons regarding the pike flu »> liocls and t:es and to ,pu.-" lo be paid for (inning. His sug-.yom- feet In good vlgorom condl-" lii^Hon. ]i!nieil in the form of moilou carried and amiounccment of the ix'rsonncl ol tliese commU- ti'i-s will be made at a later dale, iiccuidiiiii lo Julijc Driver. l?rad Courier News want ads lion .so that yen can walk and" rim and Jump and dance with . c:v;i: and pleasure. ' " .• - Jusl\ ask for. a box of Radox. at SCirby Drug Co., or any. modern drugstore—you'll be delighted— Adv—14. coinplishes Hie to momphs.i. Lodge Meets Friday o'clock, come. Visiting brothers are I 666 HKi CHERRY YIELD | LOVELAN'D, Colo. (UPI —Lewis i Relieves a HrailaiJie «r Neuralgia ir.g claims one of the best yieid- '" 3 C minutes, checks a Cold the .g cherry trees in this district. " rs( ''ay, and checks Malaria In He obtained 250 pounds of fruit t |ir ee days. from Hie tree this year, | CGG also in Tablets Expectancy Young mothers find in this richest malted milk palatable mildness and wholesome nutriment in happiest combination. As children love it, so do people in all ages and conditions find it pleasant relief for fatigue. Send ten cents today for a sample and mixer. H O R LI C K'S RACINE, WISCONSIN Lost Her Double Chin Lost Her Prominent Hips Lost Her Sluggishness Gained Physical Viffor Gained in VlvaciousiiEss Gained a Shapely Figure . Elton Kirby New Heaci of Local Drug Store Mr and Mrs Eiton Kirby, of P.ir- agotdd. arrived here yesterday to make their horns. Mr. Kirby, who is a brother of Harry and Joe Kirby. will be manager of the Kirby If you're fat—remove the cause 1 KRUSCHEN SALTS contain the G mineral salts your body organs, glands and nenes must have to funclion properly. When your vital crgans fail to j SALTS at Kirby Drug perform their work correctly—your (weeks). If even this bowels and kidneys can't thr^w off (list WAfle malarial- -before you realize it—ycu're growing hideously fat! Take jalf a leaspoonful of KRUSCHEN SALTS In a glass of hot water every morning—exercise regularly—rio not overeat and in U weeks get on the sea'.?;; and note i how many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained in energy—your skin is clearer— your eyes sparkle with glorious health—ycu feel younger in body— keener in mind. KRUSCHEN will give any fat person a joyous surprise. Get an 85c bottle of KRUSCHEN Co., (last 4 first bottle doesn't convince you this is the easiest, safest and surest way to kse f.U—If ycu don't feel a sup?rb improvement in health—so gloriou [ - ly energetic—vigorously alive- money gladly returned.—Adv- Black fog occurs at SUU-ZCID temperature and appears to be a precipitation of heavy semi-dine 1 water particles which seem to absorb the sun's rays. Ends Piles Quick Pile siiflercrs can only get quick, safe and lasting relief by removing the cause—bad circulation of the blocd In llic lower bowel. Cutting and external remedies can't do this—an Internal medicine must be used. HEM-ROID, the prescription of Dr. J- S. teonhardt, a specialist, succeeds, because it relieves this blood .congestion and stretiRthcns the affected parts. HEM-ROID is sold by druggists everywhere, and has such a wonderful record of success rlg~.it In this city that Kirby Drug Co.. oiu- to every pile sufferer »•;• i'liiXJ-ROlO *-*• '•<: ;:»"». It must end all PUc agony Or you get. your nionfy j back.—Adf,—N« 4, I Reelfoot Pork Sausage On Sale Friday Morning In One Pound Cartons, after nine o'clock at the following stores: T. G. Johnson, Walpole Market, MciMullin's Cash Grocery, Nabers and Nabers. Many cili/.ens of Klytheville will lie triad tn hear, (he above announcement lh:it Heciroot Sausap-c is no\i licinR sold by the above named merchants. Others are exacted to soon handle this su'vasc. Ti;e merchants are authorize?! lo give the strongest guarantee possible on Ihe quality of (his F.uisage. We believe it is the highest sradc on the market. Our Kuavantee is lhat every customer must he highly pleased. Thai every po.md is guaranteed (o be pure pork—cut from select corn-fed hogs— Money back if not pleased. quality ti 1 within the reach Full Oversize Balloons 29x440 29x450 1x450 28x475 29x475 30x475 29x500 $5.55 30x5«0 $815 $6.30 31x500 $8.45 $6.35 28x525 $8.95 $7.55 29x525 $9.20 $7.65 30x525 $9.40 $/."«) JiXOLJ $t7./J $7.95 28x550 $9.90 29x550 $9.95 28x600..... $11.65 29x600 $11.95 32x600 $12.4033x600 $12.75 Oversize (lords Reynolds Packing Co. Union City, Tennessee Lifetime Guaranteed GOOD YEAfl Fathfixulw Superior to many high-priced tires. Values possible because Goodyear builds MILLIONS MORE tires than any other company. You profit by Goodyear economies when you buy here. Now is the time to get y.oursl. 30x31/2 31x4 32x4 $13.20 $19.60 $21.25 10-I'l.Y TRUCK TIKKS 32x6 $34.55 Cars thoroughly Washed and Greased S] .50 TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Main Service Station Phone 235 C. L. Bennett, Mgr. Cor, 5th & Main

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