The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 23, 1931 · Page 3
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January 23, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 23, 1931
Page 3
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1931 PAGE . MCHltll _ HELD Deputy Chief of Staff Conducts Installation Rites for New Post. The charter <f. «>e Herman Davis pc«t 1991 ' Veterans of Foreign Wars, was grained last night with Harry K. Killctt, deputy chief of f.aff of Pasadena, CnU in cliarg- of Ihe installation services. There were 42 charter members but the charter will remain open umi' March 1 so that l!ie number nuy be Increased. The patriotic ceremony was unusually interesting wits Mr. Kilbv 1 oiUllninE the '' ror!t done ln l!le 3 ' ThE BOOK! S U RVEYl Last D.IVS of Shylctk" Gives | Us development Is as fine as any" _.. . ^ t f\,,,\.t> i d ii.;ii n T Vinun i-noH In fv Inn'* 11111V Memphian Here on Firsl of 1 rip Around World Afoot (lie taller History of Shake-I thing 1 have read In a Ions tim:. • lieare's Great .low, and Hfccnifslimd HID liancHul ot lawn-p-"'i> Noteworthy City" Fails to Nov'i I — "Paradise | whom he describe are pi-csentSiJ Live L'II to Its'very ably. Paradise Oily, drowsing through the long years (15 an- agricultural town, and finally awaken- BY BRUCE CATTOX NKA Service Writer Shakespsare clcscrlM:! Srrfloek as a villlaln. lie made Mm a figure of ualevolence and hatred, an unscrupulous miser against, whom any kind ol trick was a fair one; and only in one or two moments did he permit any flash of plly or under- to wealth, turbulence and con- With scarcely 17 miles of paved hlehway t?lilnd him nnd thou- iiiiid; of miles of strange trails and experiences ahead of him. George C. Gieen, 37-year-old Memphis hard wood floor layer, trudged Into .B)yll rtvillu Thursday on stage of his proposed around the lOobe afoot- fusion through the coming of In- j Prompted by a life-long desire to dustry, is a microcosiilic America. I EEC what lies beyond the blue hcr- Ark , before moving to ' Memphis. He is arquahilctl In Blyihcville as he »-ork«l liore fcr i! pui-luil hi 1921 when the Noble Hotel wan ism-' struciort. . . _ , Hi 1 was mariled at (he nge of 10 Thursday on the flrsl and viys he Is the youngest .grund journey Ttie author gives it a sympathetic, penetrating survey, and makes you expect great things. Then Nfr. Channon sets out describe the fortunes of an strlc-d half 17011 of hlb southern home, Green : left Memphis Tuesday • morning, j with the wanderlust in .his heart, tt| t£n cmts alld n s .1 listers in his pocket. ° f com He Is en fath'r in Die tri-slnlcs. His Mm- lly consists of his wife, « 1-011 nnd a ni.irrlrd daughter, nil ot whom live in Memphis. It was partially du» to his early marriage that, his ambition to travel was not fulfilled, tlreen says, but now thai his children tire nnd he can leave his lash of pity or uiraer- , ow|1 as ^ . . to ma ,, hood sn j , 11 standing to strike the saunt, un- j womimhooa . ancl a is )mt . th at Iw • l ° WiisliisLgto s-i-crnhig rules. IU1lU'lva UA «l* i»S' ' • * — * . ... D-- "|« .•.•ii t.L *...• .^ *. ,,, ,..dozen people of till" | !0llte to sl - tj ° uls w ' lcre l!0 w11 , family in comparative comfort am lovely money changer. Ludvi'ig Lewischn, high degree of literary who combines ability years since the organization wa' formed and plans for future activities He especially praised the local post for the work which ha- distributed approximately S24.WX 1 among the members throiiEh art Justed compensation. With this n the feature activity at present : permanent office has been established at Die city hall with Mis' bary Wocduurn in charge. Officers of the post are: C. J Little, post commander; Jim Sa- llba. firsl vice commander; Jessr Taylor, second vice commander- Letter Oral?, officer of the dav: W C. Wall, chaplain; Clarence Holder, adjutant: Jeff Roland, quartermaster; Dr. M. O. Usrcy. post physician: J. J, Daly. Americanism officer. The next meeting will be held n' the city hall Thursday ev»mn» February 5th. to which all service men who hod service ovcrf';'"- iv any war under the United Slate: flag are invited. with an intense racial consciousness. Jtes things differently: and in "The Last Days of Shylock" he toils the story of Shylock whnre Shakespeare left oft— at the conclusion of the famous trial 'that left Shylock a ruined man. An extremely fine book is the result; finer. 1 think. In its first half than In its last, but moving and eloquent throughout. Mr. Lewlsahn •jives us a new Shylock— a Shylcck at whom Shakespeare barely hints; a Shylock who Is Ihe leading figure in the tragic Ghetto of the ifil .ures. On wanders to Venice and jecomcs an ineffectual collector o! century Venice, where tlie Jew was Iside. the lav,-, subject to ets himself down a bit. His people have divers" adven- make his way across I he country i security he can at last answer the and New York, call of tli." trull He plans to be gone three years Part of the hiker's program will be lo earn his own way by work- and a guide for tourists; j ,,' inj ill various tasks, appearing at. Ihealers and covering at least. 175 '.w -ivcckly on his Journey. At Scok SJon- Tay DUNKIRK, N. Y., ^UP)— Under another goes to England an,, mar- — .^^tis.nd rttte'itoSi .„, rlcs n nobleman; another lands »'-1 ,. ouVe , )C v;]n O i,t a | n signatures ot takers of Dunkirk want mor e pay Paris and. becomes a rather un- , j . usual kind of i>alnted lady; anoth- 1 I,I G ram i,Hngs. .. , . on. insult, robbery arid violence • V ould not have succeeded bstter If Divorce O'*en Just Line of Least Resistant-" Sa v s Famous English Novelist (Continued from pa?c onel home. In divorce you have to cr' th* resn'f.l that once was »ar only by the man who was faithful Of course, there arc conscientiou objectors to mirriaee. iust a' th"" were coiisciention 1 ? objectors to th war. I can understand them.' Bu what shall we FXV of the consclen timis objector who weirs war med als? er goes to Chicago and becomes r multl-mllUonaire Industrialist; aixl one is never quite able to decide just what. Mr. Channon is trying to tell us about them all. For the early purl of the boak Is natural, and Its events are loj- ical; but the latter part is forced and ' artificial, and one does not believe In it very deeply. One is • ! moved to wonder if Mr. Channon Green's itinerary as proof of Include New York, from where he will work way en a boat to liverpool, tramp across the continent of h's om birth to death. Thus we see the famous trial hrcugh Shylock's eyes." and sec it s a monstrous but typical bit of njustice. We see Shylock comnell- d lo recant his faith and go thru le motions of becoming a Chris,an; we'see him flvinj, in de- pair, to Constantinople, where the =uitan ol Turkey guarantees fair rcatment for Jews: we s?e him ead fin abortive Zionist colonisa- ion movement Into Palestine, to be balked by prejudice and hatred; and finally, after he tastes a bit of riumph in the Turkish victory over the Venetians at Cyprus, we so with Shylock to his deathbed, with he age-old wrongs o fhis race darkening his last hours. Tt'is a strong and compelling bit of writing. The often.-heard cnm T olaint that .'Mr.' Lewisohh is more propagandist---than novelist hardly I have seen so much of in the past applies-to this book. There , I \-year. One or two of the sketches "propaganda"—if yon choose to call | are in the mocd of "Journey's ! t that—in it. in abundance: but- End"; a few are bitter with a cold he had ' kept all of his people in Paradise City. However that may be. the beak is worth your while. It is published by - E. P. Button and Co. and retails at $2.50. • « * MR. ALDINGTONS EXCELLENT SKETCHES OF THE WAR. I hope you will no: shy nway from "Roads to Glory." by Richard Aldington, just because it Ls a col- ection of essays — short, stories and sketches dealing with tlie World War; for it most emphatically is not "just another war book," and if you avoid it on the ground that you are tired of books about the war you will be missing something very good. These studies of the war are devoid of the cheap sensationalism '-and the. sophomoric irony that ive tl.i- city for. burying charltj liatienls. In H iiptllion to the cnni ^^ coim a\, the establishment faiil I lie 550 received for buryin an adult and the $30 for K chll did not. COV-M- expenses. Europe, I'ersla, India, Siam. and through China to Japan. Green will then proceed northward along the east raist of Russia crossing the straits to Nome- From there he will mar-! his way southward to Vancouver and Seattle, returning across the United States to Memphis. Green lived at Walnut Ridge id forms of beauty onto paper. If you aren't familiar with them, it might pay you lo become so; and "Ultimo, 11 " published by E. P. Button at $5, offer. 1 ; you a good way of doing it. "Ultimo." the text for which was written by Ruth Vassos. is a weird conception of life In vast caverns under the earth in some distant era when the earth's surface has grown too cold to support life. It is a sort of twilight of the Beds— a last act In mankind's drama; and the terror and strangeness of it arc strikingly set forth in Vassos' drawings. " • '. The book is decidedly out of the irdinary. If you have a taste for he bi?-irre. don't, miss it. "You. : . 'Won't. Phone KVKKY DAY T li K \\KKli "If ¥dn\ Buy <>f Mr. Rowers" ANYWHERE ,'JJOk. IN TOWN it is hung on a \vell-develope--l ?nrt .About the children: The method of rai«'riT them ;<= rn l > nfc>!i! because it "smothered" trnni urid some neoole attack that method because It was too cold an-* ho'd. -I An not know of anv ne'J' vajirne nsvcholosnca! facts that, hav bodp.ienrned-' about children. W' (lave only hired others to look af- ("r thorn, and most nf these ar r . charlatans. -We curselve'; are to" lazy; we want .to go on love-mak- '.Andrew about the actual busi- 'rjess oti obtaining n divcrco. Ar' *•{ tovliave a l?2al inwii'rv? Anr 1 i{.;divorfe is a matter of fact an^ law, how the devil arc we to provf that a person has. for instance, r srnall - nature? How are we to dra"' lines.between thess fines shades a' nsy*cho)o»ical impression? If a man Has 'delicate manners, he will b r apftused,.by a dirty, scrawwly, Bo- ilcmian person (such as mv&3lf priiy I am.ivarned by mv religior riAt to trust myself), of bein? small rnfnded. Tn truth. I. do not envy the ..!re and jury (hat must say ex- what- is the proper size for a mind. »d in thn rnrrative. nnd is c bniutifiil n-ritinst ttiat on" exacts fro:n M r . l>ntsnhn. The Las'. D?»s of sSvV-V. 1 1' blish^cl by Harpers, and • sells for S2.50. - - . . • ooon, B^;Gl^^f^N^;. uirr JAP CARD ENDS 31-YEAR TOUR TOKYO, (UP)--A postcard mailed 37 .v.?ars ago by Saburo Kobayashi, a school teacher, to his friend Jilsaji Izawa. was delivered this month after wandering from post- office to postoffice since the middle of the Meiji Era. fury that is all the more effective because it Is so controlled and objective; and one or two—particularly . the last one in the book- are tremendously moving; bits of prose,poetry that no sensitive reader will soon forget. If ithis book had appeared a year ago 'it would have made a sensi- Uon. As it is, the reading public is aptitd overlook it, and that'is a shame; for only a very fcv. 1 of 'the many, books about the war- thai have been written in the past year or so are its equals. DoubledasS Doran arid Co. publishes it at $2.50.-. • * • BIZARRE BEAUTY AND FORCE IN VASSOS' "ULTIMO". If you are familiar with the drawings of John Vassos you don't need to be told that the man has a wild Imagination and a magnin- through the late years of the lastcent ability to get strange ami viv- '-^i, 0 | v ro'vi -hmif indeed: curl it 's u'ell worth reading as it stand?. Henry Channon. "the author, be- iins by studying the slow emergence of Paradise City. Wisconsin. Stomach Trouble Headache and Dizziness ! ' If yonr stomach is sick, you ars! fjick all over. If you can't digest! your food, you lose strength, yd i nervous and feel as tired when you! get up as when you went to bed. . * For 10 years Timkc has icsloreu to health and activity many thou-. sands who suffered just as yon dn Mr. Daniel Vinciguerra, of C^Oi.' Stilea SL, Philadelphia, Fa., says: "I have not had n diizy speli or a headache since taking Tanlac. ,M> appetite has increased, my nerve: •re in better shape and I can enjoy" « good night's Bleep." ; (Let Tanlac do lor you what U 'did lor this sufferer. It cor:-<:U the dost obstinate digestive troubles— ; relieves' gas, pains in the stou.aer' and bowels. It restored npiidiU; vigor and sound sleep. Tmnlac is made, of rooi.i, bark and herbs. . .Thc'cost is !.,•*••: t!if... 9 «rit8 a dose. Gct> bottle 1'rci.. ur SrugeiP.t today.' Your c£ i* is&csn't help yor.. COLLARDS Ei i 9 ONIONS s "1"S,,r/ ( Relieve SPREADING INDUSTRY W"\ 0 E S pain riiin your •^temper, spoil your looks, interfere with your business or pleasure? Millions of sufferers from Neuralgic Pains Functional Pains Ordinary Headache Simple Neuralgia have found relief by using DR.MILES' Anti-Pain Pills Why don't you try them? At all drug stores. 25 for 25 cents. 125 for $1,00. WlDER and wider the frontiers of industry spread—no longer confined within the borders of large metropolitan . centers of population. Electric power has been distributed more widely, and transportation facilities have been spread out to every nook and corner of the landscape. The spread of industry follows naturally—for industry needs power and transportation—and the industrial growth of the small town follows as'a consequence. The replacement of small power plants by efficient widespread transmission systems is one of the principal causes of industrial growtli in the smaller communities. . ARKANSAS-MISSOURI POWER COMPANY "At Your Service" ELOT GROCERY and I'hone 177 MARKET .'".' Wc""'I)eiiver ' : 122 W. "Marti for Cash Only CAHUAGE New Texiis F , 10 Llis. i Hume liouiily 4S,S)s.25c CARROTS , 1U neh 7 TURNIPS 10 Pounds (JHAl'K KltUIT ' nrt\ H (i for MIISTAK1) CKKUNS 71C ' :1 ! - • ' !!undi t 2 TOMATOES FI S15° 1 BANANAS 1 l,itv.tjc : (iolilcn . ; Hipc : Kriiil CAUI.IFl.OWKR 1<J1C 2: roi' CORN in l-argu .Grain.' LI). 1" Each . 5' 2lc No.'2 C.iir BANANAS Dozen 5cl|LlMABEANSc;,;iO c CELERY Each LETTUCE Nice Large Head ~Each 5c GRAPE FRUIT Size 80 For lOc SUGAR Limit 10 Pounds 50c . Nn. 1 Reil \Vcs(ern Tritimpli SOAP 1>alm ^ s 22 c HOMINY && 25 C 'liLACKRERRIES No. 2 Can. 2 for 't 25 C FLOUR Plum Good, 24 Lbs. 60c 48 Pounds $1.10 SNOWDRIFT 3-T.h. Pail, 55c «-Lb. Pail $1.05 MEAL Copco' 24-Lb. Sack 55c MACARONI or Spaghetti Package 5c POTATOES Idaho Reds Peck 30c BEANS GrCctt Northern Pound 6c Pure Creamery COMH HONEY • -,- - " :- , I'kjJ. REUSH i'/, i.b..jn.-25 TOMATOES No. 2 Ciin ?, . f-'rtr MEAL 2-l-Lb. "Sa'ek liest CrJiini Ea,49c PORK & BEANS .' DC Can O PICKLES ,"^i Sweet Mixed. Qt .31' 6 Pound PEACHES Choice Evaporated Pound lOc CORN Little Folks. No. 2 Can Each lOc SPARE RIBS Pound lOc PORK LIVER u BACON KIDNEYS "1,10° PORK |BEEFUVER,..2fl' BRAINS 8 LARD Pure Lb. LARD Comvom STEW MEAT Pound lOc STEAK Any Cut T'ound BUTTER Rrookfield Pound JLSc 30c loin, RB!) CHUCK ROAST Pound 12ic PORK CHOPS Pound 16c PORK ROAST Shoulder Pound 15c CHEESE Full Cream Pound 20c FULL DRESSED HENS ^ 20c EGGS Guaranteed Fresh Country l>O7cn 20c HAMS 'S',"i:,25 ;: HAMS Cc "" r C1 S. CHILI Hearts ALT MEAT Host Slreak-0-Lcan Lb. 13 3 / 4 c SALT MAT L, T STEW MEAT,., 9 C 1C Buffalo and Cat Sliced BEEFROAST Lb m ( Ib. 25c

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