The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1930 · Page 3
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September 11, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1930
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Page 3
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THURSDAY SEPTIC! BER 11, 1930. I BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PUCE FOR IELIGIHIITHE Progress in Religious Education Now Rapid Dr. Samuel Jocckel Says. "The church 1m boon rudely awakened to the fact that it i :!iinut SO years behind times in re liBicus education," Dr. Samuel 1. Joc-kel, pioiessor of ihe chair o.' English Bible at the Austin Then- !oyicil Seminary nnd University < Texas ."Hid In discussing the modern trend in reiijjious education it i an Interview today. Dr. Joekel, wlv | 15 lis'.ed among the 4000 leitdi:i | <-:tiw!i:< ot the united States in tth "Who's Who in America," believe however .that tile church is nuv. making fast strides lu reach : standard which will greatly bcne- (K ihe world. In continuing the talk on the theme In which he is vitaliy inter- believes Is a movement to be commended especially "ns the church ha. suffered for n long lime from earnest, well meaning bul inade qnatcly prepared teachers." The Dally Vacation Bible school Is another system which Is pypuh" Dr. Joekel said. "Taken as a whole Ihe outlook for religious education Is f p : brighter today than It has been li j a long time. Colleges mid uiiivcrsi- ] lies, by courses in psychology and ' religious education, in their r'- ulai 1 psychology departments arc doing much to further the movement and lo help produce a well traiiiLd rsllyicus leadership." Raleigl i Restores Humble Sliaek in Which President Johnson Was Born 'Confined from page cue) 15 ixjcnds of velch to the acre be planted with it. For early grazing wheat may b 1 planted now, 'but af|er li is well . le said •'One oTiiie "most! started' it must be kept 'down 1>- f important developments of inoder:. I sraang or it will winter kill. For '-•.(ducallonal curricula Ls the prog. I an earl V S r> r ! n 8 Vilure or hay crop rtss of religious education. Much is wneat sholll(l be P^med from Oc- belng done now in public education In public schools, colleges and universities. Instituted Week Day School "Progress is being made along sev- einl lines. One ouUiliindiiig development in many cities is the rise ot the week clay chuch school movement." Sucli a system was inaugurated by tiie Rev. Mr. Joekel ten years at Waxaliachie, Tex., i city about the size of Blytheville. i.nu a good many other Texas cities have followed suit. It is estimated thai Iheve are now more than a thousand of these in the United Slates. ' "By the arrangement an hour of public school time is given once a week for systematic Bible study This elective course is taught in various churches by teachers v; u, e inily trained but not members cf the school faculty. The religious board ol each church . selects .ober 15 to- November 15. Rye also can be us?d for winter Msture. but Is not recorded as satisfactory as wheat. Winter turf oat-' make an excellent winter pasture, but the seed is difficult to obtain. Rape, which shoi.ld be planted before September 25 at the rate of 8 lo 10 pounds to the acre, produces a heavy yield on good land and can be consumed by co\vs. hogs and as greens for family use. Turnips, radishes and spinach should be planted now for family use. Whatever sacrifice may be n?ces- Isary now to obtain \he seed necessary to provide an acre of winter pasture for every head of slock will be justified in the future benefits i' will produce, members of the droulr, relief committee declare. The important thing is to get the pasture crops In the ground now. whth conditions are favorable and ii lime to get it up for fall and win- the course of study for the one hour a week and in Ihe four years there is one credit obtained. Illible Cliairs Establithcd "Another system growing in popularity is the establishment of the Association of Religious Teacher; . ot state universities. Various denominations have been allowed 1C establish Bible chaivs, taught b men of high academic standing and the non-sectarian course is recognized toward the Bachelor o: Avts degree." Dr. Joekel occupied such a position at Ihe UniversH\ ct Texas, where there are from 41C • to 500 students yearly registeriir lor these courses. Another ^development making for progress of> religious education i' lucal-cangregalions-is the standard teachers training course, which hr ter use. By NBA Service RALEIGH, N. C.—In restoring t posterity the humble two-.story shack in which Andrew Johnsm 17th president-of the United State- was born, the people of Raleigh N. C., have shown In an action more eloquent than words lhaUhev can forget an ancient Civil War prejudice. They have shown they can- forget that Andrew Johnson born and raised in the south, proved n friend of (he Confederacy when thr South clashed with the North. II wns unalterably opposed to sects sion. Yet his humble bltrhplace in Pullen Park, with the tradition IrrV has grown up about U, has endeared Itself to Raleigh folk. Atler all, Johnson was the onlv pre« Ident of the Uniled Slates ever to be born In Raleigh. tilt stark interior of Ihe shuck serves to remind that Johnson lived in extreme poverty. When four years of ngc he lost his mother. Sc Eliza McCardell, n woman ot refinement, and it wns she who first I (aught him how lo road mid wrllo. i His riuhmlasm for si-lf-ediicallon 'led hli:: to organise a dehutlnif sn I clely. Thru, beginning n political I career, he became Miirc.ulvrly | mayor, stale teulsl-.ilor, CIIUKITSS- I man. governor of Tennessee an:l I United Slali-i senator Irom Ten I ncsw. ! He uas Abraham Lincoln's jnn- i nlnx mute in 1M4, and Ijmiiiv sldini ivhi'ii Jolin Wllkes liuotli shot mid (atally wounded Lincoln In n Washington ihoalcr. tonsced closed strong on the Mem phis exchange toilny. Sept. 30b Oct. 30.SW>; Nov. :ilb; Dec. 31.25b; Jan. 31.251); K-b. :tl.25b; Mnr. 111.- S0b; April, 32b. Sales: 100 Ions. Col ton seed meal closed blcndy. Si-pi. 32GO Hill; OL-I. 32.35 to MM Muv. HJ.fiO fo 'i'l.X,; Dec. 3a.fiO flat- Juu. :t:!.7r> in J'j.aS; l''cb. a2.ii5 (• 'Jl.Vi; Mnr. 3:| io 33.in; April 311L* ID 3-t. HuU's; 1.200 toils. ew Orleans Cotton Cloxiny Stack Prices A. T. and T Aviauun ClirysiiT Cilli.s Service Co<-;i Cola Fox Osriu'ial Klectrlc ... .. Gnu-Kit Motors Grlijsby Grunow T T. anil T , Ma>l|;c»iicry Ward ... KVkuiv, ..' Hnilin Stewart Winner Un:l<il Gas U. S. Slid 5 3-t . 185 . 61 ., 73 1-8 . 45 1-4 . 13 1-8 . n 5-8 38 1-4 . 13 3-11 . n 1-8 . 28 5-8 . 27 M . 31 1-2 . 170 3--1 NEW ORLRANS, Sept. 11. iIJI 1 — Cuttoii closed sleu'dy. High Low Close Oct. . Dec. Jan. Mar. May July Sjio 17, 1127 1121 1150 1112 H8.i 1202 cluscd 1150 1172 1180 1202 111X1 1IOS 1125 111!! 1137 1137 1151 1132 11GU 11G9 1187 1187 .steady ill 1083. oil Oct Cotton Seed Market York Cotton NF.W YOHK. Sepl. 11. lUP)- Collon closod unruly slcady O|ien lllyh .Low 1145 1H5 1123 1123 1121 1100 1107 11-12 1145 1125 1112 115U 1151 1130 U«9 1151 11B7 110« 1202 1184 IX'C 13 IV Jun Jan. Mnr. May July old new old new olci new 11U7 IM3 nua llnl) lieu 1185 1202 Clos; 1123 1108 1M3 1128 1138 1151 nun 1185 PAGE THRU* rouci: ESCOKT GYPSIES BRAZIL. Ird. iUI')-A police cs- ort as fur as ihe C!ay-Vi(-o conn- y line ^ f , ^j VC1! nvo , llltos occll . li!(l b) 1 nypsic.s wiic camiietl eav f KivM, iiiti-i- it vuss roporlc- liat ihuy hul ..(olcn money frou i man nr:ir iht-h ciimp and ha{ nndc spvi'iiii i.iiib, on neiirby |Wu! 666 RcllcvM a Hrartntiie «r .Neuralgia In 30 mlnutr.s, dirckn a Cold Hie llrsl day, tinj check* Malaria In tlirrc ilnjs. '. MKMPHIS, a-jit. 11. (UI')-Col- Spots closed ([iilel ill 1130, oil -nerve When the clay's end finds your nerves ragged —drink a Horlick's before bedtime. It will induce sound'sleep because it supplies high nutrition, easily digested. It's good to drink and good for you. Take a bottle home today. Or send ten cents for sample and mixer. HORLICK'S RACING. WISCONSIN Amlrcvv Juluisuii, light, If president ul (lie United Slates mill the two-story shark, above, in which hi- was Lorn In Raleigh, N. C. poor wns lie, in (act, that he ncvsi- went to school a single day in Ills Hie. Al 14 lie was apprenticed lo a tailor and lie learned (tie alphabet from a fellou'-wnrkman. When 18 he moved to Greenville Tcnn.. where he again worked as n i lallor. A year later lie married I'rncliciil Nurse Says Fame<l .Medicine Is Winning Stubborn Fighl Against Nou- ritis and Rheumatism MRS. S. E. EVAN'S "For seven years I tried first one •medicine and then nnather in an effort 10 free myself from Die clutches of iwurilis and rheumatism." said Mrs. S. E. Evans 28th and Payton streets, Little Rock. "I ar: a practical nurse and tried everything I knew about or that v.-as recommended, but all to no nvall. The agonizing pains of thcso. ailments just kept getting worse right nlcng. "1 had desnair.?d nf ever finding iclief when a friend advised me lo try Konjola. Like a drowning person clutching at n straw, I began the Konjola treatment. I thought it "ju$t another medicine." But Konjola Is doing wonders, for me I liave only taken thr.;e bottles and, already, it has done more gcod than all other mediclr.es Ij tried. Aches and pains are much; less \severe. and I feel rjeUor generally. I am going to take a full treatment of six to eight battles nnd led certain I will be abundantly rewarded." i Time and tlir? again Konjolii,} the totally different medicine of I 32 Ingredients, has won amazing i victories after all e'ss tried had i tailed. Why not try Konjola First? • Konjola is sold in Blytheville.! Ark., at Klrby Drug Stores and I by [all the best druggists In all I tov.ns throughout tills enliro scc- L lion,—A3v. I i Here's an Exceptional /U IT Value For Men These are approximately the same grade of suits that brought about $45 last fall... the difference is the lower cost of fabrics this year. And $35 is a sensible price to pay now. You'll realize that when you see the fine fabrics and tailoring in these at $35.. The new colors, tlie new weaves, the new designs arc ready for you hero with qualify and correctness as your jrmde to smart ^rooming. EVERY SUIT WITH 2 PAIRS TROUSERS AT 50 to $50 Dobbs Hats New in design .-.. in coloring ... in quality . . . you'll like the new Dobbs shapes and you'll appreciate their shape retaining qualities. Jtay we show them to you today? Florsheim Shoes Florslieim shoes are restful and comfortable, yet in the styles of the times. All these features may be had in a selection that embraces a score of models. Bradley Sweaters ' You can now buy a Bradley for the little fellow as well as dad. New patterns and styles in sizes for boys 3 years of age up at §2.95 and §3.95 and men's at $3.50 to $6 A.complete line of Dobbs Fall Caps at $3 R. D. HUGHES & CO. THERE'S always some favored one with a charm that's all her own. .. . And everywhere in the modern scene you'll sec happy smokers breaking out fresh, fragrant packs of Camels ... a natural choice tool For the mildness of Camels is a charm that's all its own ,.. a natural mildness that's a quality ol choicest tobaccos. Don't confusc-lhis fresh, fragrant mildness with the flatness or insipidness of "over-treated" tobacco. There's _ a delightful natural fragrance to Camels, too, a "bouquet" as distinctive as the fragrance of oriental flowers. Here's to the delightful things of life! Have a Camell CAMELS

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