The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 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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Friday, September 5, 1930
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, SRI'TK.MRKK. 5, .RLYT11EV1I.T.R. (ARK.) COURIER As French Flyers Landed in New York Cleveland Will Adopt Broadcasting System lo Instruct Large Classes. CLEVELAND. 0., <UP>—A new i-ystem ol inslruclion, by which one itacher will handle, a class of as many as 250 pupils, will be tried out this fall In a local high r.chool. It the experiment proves successful, the system ivlll be adopted in all Cleveland public high schools. Under the proposed plan, the mnnocr b: teatners needed in the hlyh schools of the city is icdiiccd. One instructor can leach eight or ten limes us many pupils as under the old system of group in- iti ucllon. This will enaole uu board cf education lo hire special teachers to help in reference work and to give special attention to delinquent students. liw ntv: system is similar to the lecture plan used in universities. ; The lectures are to be broadcast to litudenu gathered in one large (lass room. Illustrated films and -.Mides also are to be used. The experiment is to begin with lectures in ancient history, medieval history, English and science, according to school officials. A iiy:d system of checking results will be used and classes will lie taught only by instructors who have Jiaij special training for the work. 11 sskod for n definition of the Dor- Ian.mode. Only one or (wo members could define Unit musical term uhcrvuuim ] told thnn Hint 1 cuiiUI i go inti) the mountains and flml i plenty of people who iiko could nut' define the Doiisn HUM]? bill could I slni! Iji-aiuiriill)' In u-.which iliel clul> mi'mlH'is rould not. Thai, 1 \ sftiil. »:is only mote evidence that ilhe •lilll-billy 1 Is Intrinsically more jculliiu'il than his pHyln;: well- tt'lilu-Sa." PAGE -THRRI- UOOM I'OK AIIGUMCNT I W001.STON. Kilg. (UP)—Emily ! Sophie Sudlow. •17, was killed wlille •AuiUni: In a Held when Iliiluiiln:: , i'Ji.Blil " meliil Mlppoil 111 her (or- | couim.ANu. N. Y. <ur-i—ij.iv.-, of Ilic pioneers of '-19 were rec.illcd her with Ihe mrlval of Mr. mid Mrs U. It. Culklns and Mrs. Euiu- jlim- Calkins of Denver, CJl, In n I covered wagon drawn by a Icam of wrs'.crn horses. Tin wagon w.;s eqmppul \vlih beds, a Move and other o^i'iiiluls I.DNd I'AI.],, NO IS'JVItV RICHMOND, Vu. iUP>-Jamcs Curtis RolHiis jr., 3, fell three stories from the porch ol his parents' third story apartment \\llh- I out injury. He landed in a heilsc. Read UiMinui .News Want Adv WANT Tfte \ SHORTEST LINE ^BETWEEN \ USE V \ »HONE HAVE Reversing the Lindbergh trail, Dlcudonnc Costle, in front cockpit, and Maurice Bellonte, daring' French airmen, are shewn hi-re us they landed at Curtiss Airpoit, L. I., completing the first west- i iva:d cios;;i:ig of the Atlantic fr;m mainland o! Bur:]X> to the United Slates. The woman in the . lorejimir.d is the v.'ife of n member of the reception committee. Note the question mark on the • |.-!an°. On ii aho are painted records of previous flights of the plane. • ' ] Beat Train Crew Plays King Hunch and Wins SOUTHAMPTON, Eil|j. (UP) — Bank notes peeked out from the wallets of the dining car staft of a Southern Railway boat train, lie- cause tney backed a hunch. The train brought King Alfonso . of Spain to Southampton. ! The names of the car steward, chef and pantry toy were King. It was reported King George would attend the racing at Sandown and Cherry King was a fa- voriit in the first race. Six Kings! The stuff plunged Cherry King won tlie race and paid . 7 to one odds. ; Horses Must Drink and City Must Pay BID SAN FRANCISCO. <UP> -A horse inij>t. drink and the city must supply the water, the legal department ol San Francisco has ruled. It was learned that "free drinks" for the fev: horses here were cost- mij ST2.5I) per year and sonic one bJ:,l '.something about economy to which the_ciiy_lei!al department replied : Itfa't" an' ordinance made it necessary for San Francisco tc provide water troughs for horses. Pianist Finds High Culture in Simple Mountain People- treinely high stati of culture of the in a •tive spaciousness and kindliness | .that v,as intuitive and not the re-, 'suit of formal education. I cfime ! I to know ih.'se people, and agree I with Mrs. Green they were in the j llnest, broadest sense, folk of high | culture. I "And. the same thing is true of; Southern mountaineers. Behind | what appears at first a stifle stand- j sense oiHsh atlllnue th=y hide kindness' And it their store ol j and other forms of By J. WALSH United I'ress Correspondent very poor people who lived MARION, V.i. (Ol')—The thoiis-' ci'Uain section ol Ireland, ands cf persons \\.io have wcrried | "At first I could make no over the lack of cultural education to her remarks,' 1 Powell said. "1 and grace, among Southern moiintainerrs have knew those Irish existed in one poetry, son, failed wholly to recognize the fact o r two roomed houses with mud tradition Jo not extend so far back that tho£2 same mountain whites h-crs; the pigs and cattle re.iided as that of the Irish, II goes at have provided a distinct ami valii- in tjiose rooms en terms of cum- least to the cays of Elizabeth- ' able part of Ihe nation's folk song.'plete equality with people; and "Mountain music is the nearest! John Powell, internationally'famed, that when potato crops failed approach to folk music America I ptoriH believes. |everyone confronted absolute siar- has. If It be objected that it- is! '"Ihe so-called smart set has vation. Under such circumstances not iudij.-mcus to America, I hnvej been wasting its pity and energy," tllcir P rl| if ipal food was chickweed only to say that neither are any i Powell, whose home Is in Rich- cooked after being mixed with of the w'.iite races inhabiting iliii j mond, lold tfc United Press dur- , D '°od drawn from rr3 family cow. continent. We roust preserve this! ing -a visit here. "The uncouth i " Bl 't Mrs. Green pointed out music before 11 is too late." | mountain man is more cultured many of thaw Irish could recite i Powell believes the mountain than his 1 water-logged symnlhlz- ! tnc complete histcry of their ; peopb are belter of! if ignored by ers. Preservation of his folk songs, i country from its eailiest days with [he attentions of "uplifting" out- corrupted as little as may be by an astounding Loauly of language sitters. outside influences, is one cl this i 1 ""! wealth of imagery. They could I "The other night," he said, "i generation'^ impiiuuic duties." sing the simp".; eld mclod'i?s ol adttierc-d a music club, the incm- Whi'a here, Powell spent some l!elanti in '"*ni.crs and voices of bers were people of gncd standing surpassing beamy. Despite tHeir who had expressed the wish to rude way of living, they had a'na-,h?lp ihe 'poor whiles.' Suddenly SRV spent ,.time copying words and music oi 'many Junes, played for him by 'm'buntaih 'musicians, lie remarked ^a superiority o'. mountain culture i while expressing enthusiasm for '. the naive songs. | "To understand exactly my mean- . age- Wentz was killed when unshed.by a roll of paper, in a paper mill. Now Kcit.i Wentz a son. Is recovering from the loss of two fingers, sulfered when his hand was'caught,, in a chapping machine at ihe sntne mill. NAR "VESTI.EGCER" PLATTSBURGH .N. Y. IUP>— A tip that a smuggler was making i-uccesffiil Irips from Canada to the United States with liquor re- suited in the arrest of Edward Ga-' dor of Rouses Point. According to customs officials; Gador was equipped with a specially made vest which could carry 10 pints of whiskey without any notable bulge NO THEATER THERK PRESTON, (Lancashire) Eng. iUPJ—For the first time in over a century. Preston is without, a lc-' Ritimate theater, the Empire having been transformed into a movie house. •iilttire means a sort of; veneer, acquired by laborious con- • _ niiig of books, which hides a man's j •native ciuclitbs. Millions believe : a cultured man is one who puts] :on airs and iries tc think lie's .better than anyone else. | "Instead, culture, in its true ! sense, is a mingling of the racial I traditions and the racial consciousness of a ixople handed down for thousands of years, permeating [he |consciousness of the- individual,! i while at the same time it remains . an entity—a whole. And the man '• |who is thoroughly saturated in thj 'people --who knows, through the : medium of folk song and lore the .sufferings, achievements and as-j I pirntioas of his racial strain -is' I far more cultured than the Ri-tll- 1 nary educated persan with 'book [1'arnin'." ! This definition of culture. Powell said, was firs! given him by Mrs. John Richard Green, widow of a .prominent English historian. S':i.? |did so, the pianist, said, by shocking him with references to the ex- Prisoncrs in Peruvian Revolution CHCDL JHOEJ the Feet of Youth The State Dcpartmsr.t has demanded the immediate release ol Harold B. Grove, above, a lieutenant commander In tlie United States Naval Rcfcrve, who was captured by revolutionists in Camana, Peru. He lias b;en serving as a captain in the Peruvian naval forces, under a congressional act which permits American navy officers to accept positions with, compensation from Latin-Arr.orlcan re. publics. A prisone r aboard the cruiser Almirante Grau. on which he sought refuge from victorious revolutionists, former President Augusto B. Leguia. ab:ve. of Peru, was reported !o be dead Or dying of a chionlc nllrront. bilkers of the cmiser. who had intotitled lo land the fallen Chief Executive In ?atelv- at some foreign pert, surrendered him at Lima after they had been threalor.ed with court martial by ThousanJj ot chiuiren follow the road to heallb in Pied Pipsi Shoes. Exclusive features tliniinate stiffness wrinkles, lumps atid ridges Pied Pipers support the foot, and aid proper posture without unnntur ai appliances This store haa all si^es yn and a \vide asoorimcr.t ol new styles. 82.50 to 85.00 Sport Oxfords for the Young Lady 85.00, S6.00,86.85 New- Showing of Childvens Socks Holianrls Shoes and Oxfords Good Shoes and Hosiery Countryside FRESHNESS Good clean Eg^s, rich whole Milk and Pure dram-in fact all our dairy and meal products are especially fresh and wholesome. Telephone 177 We deliver lo your dour SOME SPECIAL VALUES TOMATOES ULLIN'S CASH GROCERY A Home Institution T\f C It's the (icnu- inc Hlack Hjnvk, Sliced Pound • C Full Dressed Pound 34 c SNOWDRIFT $1.02 HENS Full Dressed found SALT MEAT For 1'oiind t:r^ ' ' ' COFFEE Itcll I'ound 25c POTATOES ' No. 1 .Red Triumphs SOc BANANAS Nlw R * ^.IT .. 5c Home (irmvn Pptmd GREEN BEANS '"""" s 'K'±r lOc MUSTARD GREENS :i 1! "S ca 25c LETTUCE L " Crisp Heads Each BANANAS Fancy Yellow Fruif I'ound BELL PEPPERS — S3 12ic MN FIELD PEAS a-1 X J ' 25 c ORANGES Dnxcu Kiincy JJcds I'cck 40c BROOMS I SlriiiR Kach COFFEE Four-Leaf 1 I'ound 4X)c 40c FLOUR 2.1-Lh.s Oplima Plain $1.15 COMPOUND LARD s '""iS. $1.15 PDREPORRSAUSAGE,^ nil 20c VEAL CHOPS Pound DELCO NUT OLEO Pound BUTTER Golden Rod Pound |5jc 45c BELOT Grocery and Meat MARKET ,! Tender, Home <\ g\^ 1UC Hnnii;'Grown, Hesl of Season. Pound VEAL CHOPS T'otind 15c BLYTHEVILLE ^^.n lOc PORK & BEANS C:ini 'So r 25 c RRISPYCRACKERS "T 1 ISC HYDROX CAKES I'ounil 35c Cantaloupes These arc Strictiy Jumbos, Eiie 4c PICKLES Sour, Quarts 25 c MATCHES Sw:in, 2 For 5c LEMONS 360's Sttnkist Dozen 26c Extra Large Heads 8c CELERY Large Calif. Jumbo "I 1 «* Ench JL li \* ORANGES Nl " 8 "'' 30c CONCORD GRAPES •1 Qt.'IJasket 30c COFFEE Nut - NOM 45c SNAP SOAP FLAKES 2 For 15c I Send Soap Per liox . lOc

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