The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1930 · Page 3
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September 23, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 23, 1930
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1930 BLYTHEV»,LE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS OF FEED "Bible in Stone" 0. W. Robertson Finds Ground Cornstalks G o Twice as Far as Unground The value of grinding corn slilks and my beans, lo gel the maximum feed value from them, as recommended by J. E. Critz, county agrl- nsl'.U'al agent, has been well demonstrated on cut of H. B. Lee Wll- isn's fauns by O. W. Robertson. Mr. 'Robertson was feeding three j-liocks of cut corn each day (o K head of stock. He sent twelvi. sr.ucks to be cut and ground ill i feed mill ami found that Instead ol feeding at the rate of three .••hocks per day Ihe twelve shock' uf ground redder la.sled fur nine clays. The corn was valued m si pei' shock. Feed for nine days at three shocks per duy would b:.' $21. Twelve shocks at 51 per shock, plus o grinding cost of Si.10 ami lilty cents paid a negro for exlra labor amounted to S13.CO, cost o! feed for nine days when ground, or a net saving of S13.40 or $1.48 per ony. Mr. Robertson's corn was cut from a field leaving the stalks that had cars on Ihem and the soybeans standing. It would have been almost a lolal loss had it been left to dry. without being cut. Miss Anna Bell Connelly Dies of (Typhoid Fever Funeral services are being held this afternoon for Anna Bell Connelly. 10-year-olU high • school nude-ill and daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' N. C. Connelly, who succumbed nt the family home, 3211 Davis Street, at v o'clock yesterday afternoon following an attack of. (yphoid fever. Several other cases are reported in the city. The Rev. A. S. Harwell, pastor of the First Baplist Church, Is officiating at the services held at Ihe family heine. School girl friends of the. deceased arc lo serve ns pallbearers. They are Mis.ier Melva Foster, Lucille Foster. Grace McFarlanci. Lena Stillwell. Page McCall and Alma Aikens. Interment will be made at Maple Grove Cemetery. Funeral plans nre in charge of the Cobb tJndertu:;iuo Company. The deceased is survived by her parents, two brothers. R. H. and Ernest Connelly, and a sister, MrSj^Mnry McDcnald. Jack'Dempsey Hit By Auto at New Orleans NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 23. (UP) —Jack Dtmpsey, former heavyweight champion of tlic world, was painfully injured (ociay when he wns struck by n hit-and-run driver. The accident occurred at Bienville and Bourbon streets in Hi? French quarters just as Dcmpsey was getting into his car. He had been attending a reception in his to nor. An automobile raced around ttie corner, striking the open door j( (he motor car and jamming the ex- champion's arm between the dcxv- and side of the car. He was taken immediately to a hospital where several. stitches were put in the wound. ''It won't bother me," Dcmpsey said. "It's nothing at all." Dempscy was in New Orleans t; referee a light. dny, It was estimated that n total of 30.000 shells fell directly Into It, When Ihe smoke of the war cleared away, the cathedral was only a tragic husk of !(.•; former self. Then work of restoration begnn. John D. Rockefeller Jr., gave large sums mid many governments con- ir!bi:ted. Skilled workmen pieced together parts of the broken windows. Statues were repaired, n new altar built and .'gaping holes smoothed over mull today the urea', struelure jsomewhul approaches Its former benuty. ' Blytheville Schools Cost About $8.9U Per Capita (Contlncd from page one) arnuunt expended for public schools. We have been told thai too Mi-fa a portion of oi.r wealth and tn- cum*: is inves'.cd in the .schools; that more money is expended for education than the importance Df this public Interest justifies; that the amount of •pulilic expenditure, ol which school costs are an im- poriani Hem. is imger than ihe .. imiicn can alford; Hint public ex- .peiiclllures In general, nnd school costs In purticnhn 1 , are absorbing a rapidly Increasing pnvtlon u ^ the naticnal 'income and that we huve already, or will shortly reach the limit wnlch can safely b« expanded for public education. These are but a few of Hie iiueslions which l-ave been ral;ed concerning the cost ol the tclwols. In 1928 the national Income was 583.419.000,000. while the cost of public schools was $2,184,336.638, or 2.44 per cenl ol (he Income, The \ve.illh of Ihc iintlon was »353,&20.000 of which 1,55'per cent WhS school property. Accortllng to I ho assessed valuations In Klylhevllio. the school probity Is nunroxl- nmlcly 4 i>er cent, ol nil properly, Indicating the low assessments. For each $1 expended for public schools In the United Suites we spi-i'd il.28 for life Inmrnnce, *1!.89 for building construction, $5.10 for piiSMiigur uutomolille bills. $3.111 lor cunily, chewing gimi, thealcrp and similar Items. Tin- annual Investment. In public school education in the United Slates Is 20 per cent of the luxe* U'rwil for ull public puvpiscs. For every dollar expended for public si-hcols we expend nearly Ihvce dollars for oilier pulillc purpose* TK; these fuels Indicate that too Inrce a proportion of our public revenues Is expended for public pmp.Kes. Do these fij^ts Indicate Hint too large T: proportion of our public revenues Is expended lor the education of nation's chlldien? Si-liuol Terms Longer One of the causes of Increased education Is the'Incioiibe in' ihc number of days schools tiro kcp! open. In 1880, the national average was 130 days, ill 1920 the averap.? Jumped to 162 days while In 1020 It wns 110 days nnd In 1928 the average wns 1T2 days. Blytlicvllle's nveiaec for the past sevcrnl ycnr.s Is approximately 178 days, as compared lo 1U8.5 for Arkansas !n 1D2K "It is njl merely by Increasing productiveness that education cou- Irlbutcs lo making the slate a letter place In which to nmke n living. Education of the consumer Increases demumlb untl thus furnish- cs work (or others. Mnny shorl- .slghlpil economists In their enthusiasm for the development of lorcl'jn markets for our ijoods lose sight of the fact lhat the best nmikel. ultimately the only one that coiHlnurs lo pay for what It buys, without home."—Tliumas II, Urltjjjt. dl-.lrlbiitlri'i exchange Is here n; Uealh valley In California, 110 feet below sea level. The largest pearl In ihe world, so fur as is known. Is In the Ilrll- Isli museum- It weighs n Hide more than lhrc<? ounces. A bill vetoed by the President PAGE THRRK of the United Stales cnn be made majority in both houses of con a law by passing It by a two-thirds unmatched nourishment. At all druggists' Or send ten cents for sample and free mixer llliciins Cathedral. Sy Nc.i Service | rhurch; in which St. Remy bap- Ihe mafiitilicenl Rhelms critic- " z ed King Clovls on Christmas cinil. the beauty of its medieval architecture marred by bombardments of the World War, still towers majestically over the qunlnt French village bearing Us name. I5uilt In the 13th century, the massive cathedral became fame-its as the church in which Fmicu kings were crowned. II was the- most magnificent, church In nil Europe. The facade was a masterpiece ol Ihe middle ages. More than 230u .statues and statuettes, in the exquisite embroidery of sculpture made Noire Dame ol Rheims known as a "Bible in sloue." The longest cathedral in France, its dimensions are -18D fejt by ICO feet. The present cathedral U the third to occupy Its site. The first U.iy. •!% A. U., was destroyed by lire in the ninth ccnlury. Tli>; cluiivh which succeeded it burned in 1211. And, continuing the tragedies. Hie -present cathedral caught (Jre In 1841. but, although Its lead rcul and five lead spires melted t the streets, its sculpture escaped. Repairs were being made when the German army swept into Rheims on Sept. 4, 1814. The Ger mans filled part of Ihe church with straw to bed down their wounded, .but later retreated to the heights outside the city anil hegan bom-' Untxiing II. Incendiary shells, crashing thru its roof, turned Ihe cathedral into a roaring furnace. For days • ai a time, shells rained against it nt Ihe lale of 20 an haur for 10 horns a WoH-Known And Highly Re- s]R'i'l<'d Hailroiul Man En- thiisiiisfic About Famous Medicine. Smile At the Ache H3arl-bepls and the sound.. of breathing have been sent from Sonlh America to Spain by a new instrument so clearly that doctors in Madrid can diagnose the disease of patients G150 miles away in Bt'.^nos Ayrcs. Poland's first factory for the manufacture of phonograph records has been established at Warsaw. When n man walks a mile he takes an averge of 2303 steps. Muscular Pains They may attack you anywhere—your back, your legs, your arras, your rock. These Pains may be mistaken for Neuritis, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica. Stop them with that modern, pleasant, mint-flavored tablet, »R. MILES' ASPIR-MINT. It's quick in action and effective! Try it for Headache, Colds, and Neuralgia. •»•**-• ^.r-r-w f-i*-t* Two Sizes DR.MILES 15c>nd25c. SrT RELIEF-OQ V O^R •• ONEY BACK MR. WILLIAM L. STRUM •I suffered from slomncli trouble for ttiree years", said Mr: William L. Strum. 2520 Anna Baxter Street. Joplin. "Everything I ate Eoinetl in my stomach and I had severe gas pains. Sharp pains at the pit of my stomach frequently lasted for hours. I was badly c:iislipated and frequently taking strong laxatives. Pains shot across the small ol my back nntl into my leftside, .Rheumatism attacked my legs and hips,-and they ached constantly. "Some of my fellow workmen lold me of the results (hey had received through the use of Konjola. Up to date T have taken three bottles and I already feel a vast improvement in my health. I now eat what I wish without discomfcv: and I am free from constipation. Back pains are a thing of tlie past. The terrible agony ol rheumatism is only a memory. My appetite is belter. I am gaining weight and my work is a pleasure." And so it goes, whenever Konjola is given a chance to make good. Tt is recommended that, Konjola be taken regularly over a period of from six to eight weeks in the average case. Konjola is sold in Blytheville, Arkansas at Klrby Drug Stores, and by all the best druggists in all towns 'throughout this entire section. Ready to Serve You With the World's Finest Merchandise Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits and O'Coats $27.50 to $75 • • Smith's Smart Shoes For Men '.50 and $10 Mead's "Five Spot" Shoes at . Manscp Underwear and Up Manhattan Shirts $2 to $7 •' Stetson, Knox arid Byron Fall Hats $10 Interwoven Hose 50c to $1.50 Choice Neckwear $1 to $2.50 THE NEW MEAD CLOTHING CO. 7 THRILLING RIDES 12 GOOD SHOWS FINE FARM EXHIBITS POULTRY and LIVESTOCK Fun For Old Folks and Young AT BLYTHEVILLE Mississippi County Fair, Sept. 29-Oct 4

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