The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 25, 1931 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 25, 1931
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'WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1931 RLYTHEVM.I ,K.' ; (ARK.) COUrtlER NEWS PAGE Sons Succeed Fathers in Senate FfiUBS HtlDi Senators L? Folktte, Goff.' : Carey and Hale Are All; Sons of Senators. BY BODNEV IIUTCIIEK NKA Service Writer i WASHINGTON- — "our United i I'latts senatou. nrn repror.'.ntiiu! i hi- stcics which their fathers rrp-j heFore fundamental principle of (he work | even In 1927 French production them, each soul Senator liubfrl 1). Carey and his Isllirr, the late fallowing lit the political lostsirpFj or liis Illustrious dad. : Thev arc: Senator Robert M.; LaFollette of Wiscnnsin, son ofj former Senator Rofcirt M. LaFo!-; lette; Senator Robeil D. Carey of ; Wvoinliw. so" of farmer Senator j Joseph M. Carey: Senator Fi"der-| Ick Kale of Mane, son of forlncrj Senator Eugene Hale, and Senator | Guy Desuard Golf '( W,:4 Virginias sen of former Senator Nathan I Goff. . ' Like his famous father, who served us congressman from 1C55 lo 1851 ond a.= senator fr.im IOCS loj : 1925, young Robert M. LaFollette j • Is an outstanding progressive. | Young Bob was 12, when the; family moved to Washington. Hlsi lather had been g-vcinor of Wls-j consin and he had been raised in | an atmosphere ol politics In 1911.' ihe year .which found Old Dob so dramatically opposing war, he became his father's secretary. Since he took over his father's scnnt-rlal txrgs. in 192S. the youni-j (•r L-aFolltttc lias carried on in I much the same manner as his fa- | ther. He opposed the tariff act. He fought scciet Senate sessions. He followed his father in taxation and currency debates and in suo- port of major items it labor legislation and agricultural measures. The career of Senator Guy n. Golf of West Virginia, who re• tires in March after one term, also i.-sembles that of his father's. The G-ff family had much to do with I splitting Virginia anil West Virjin- In In Civil War days Nnihan Golf was a brigadier general at the age ot 19. Ho became a federal fudge and recrelary of the navy. The West Virginia legislature^ elected tho senior Golf a senator thrr,? hours before the lllh 1 amendment for district senatorial elections become effective. He was in Washington from 1913 to 1919. The younger Goff. he is now 63, Senator Joseph M. Carey. Srnatnr Robert M. I.nFolliKt! and his f.ilhcr, trie lnU- Smalm- LaFolli'tlr. Cavclul Planning, Vigorous Kfioi't to Attain Goalj Characterize Program. BY KIHIKMK LYONS L'nIIid I'rrsx SUfT Corrrkpondrnt MOSCOW, Feb. 25. iUI>>—Tiw new Husstos Is not content lo .prophesy Us fii'.uve In Blowing literary I 1 terms. It Insists oil the language i of figures, [lereenlnyes, graphs unil tables. It tries lo chart Its future us rigidly as an architect plans Un- building of a house, . Therefore Hie extraordinary five- year plan of national economy. Therefore a Iwrgrr but equally concrete 15-year plan in the oiling. ThrsL- nre blueprints of future national development covering no', only Industry bin science, education, urt. standards of living. Ru-sla was Irudilionally n nation coiit'.'iu lo drill along, lo wall p:i- llcn'.ly. The drug-like ellect of Us "neechcvo"—meaning roughly "It dcesn't maUer"—tins not yel worn oulllned far IKll. Outdid Old Plan In Ihc <10!iialn of agilrnlinrc, In collectlvlt/iut; ihe pMsnnt-; niul building up Slate-owned grain fiiclories, Ihe Soviet successes have been so great Ihal- liic original blueprint looks like I nu incoherent childish scrnwl. 1 The Five-Ye.ir 1'lnn foresaw 50 milHon acres ,suwe<l hy cyllccl- Ives hi 'li)3:<, b-.ii already last ye.ir they planted over 107 million acres. In 1930 half the n>nr- kclable farm products cunie fiom Iho to-culled __ soclullzcd sector, tlnil Is (rom "Stale Hiicl collecllve fauns. 'Mils year Unit Ihe peasant populnlion. whom no ono dreamed to wrench so .soon from Ihc grooves of pri- vnti- propi'ily. will be in collectives. Tlic price paid for these- successes is i-nurmo'.is: In fo;«l shortage, cruelty to kulak families, ami siillcrlns genernlly. Indeed the pilce paid nil (ih)iij tho line for Soviet achievements seems exorbitant, lint no one here counts Ihe price, no menu lhaii a gciiL'ial counts the cos- ualllKi In a victorious offensive, provided only l-.e luis plenty of fresh forces nnd ammunition in reserve. was twice as large ns ours,' Xalloiul Im'uinr'* Growth Tin- same sort of plrlurti 1.1 re- I venied tor coal and electrical en- ciei'. H U rcvealnd -In the great eiowlli ol national liK'omc. 49 billion rubles foreseen for 1931, a sum i'X|K'clcd In the original plan only by 13J3 and higher by iicarly VO |:or cent than. lOJO's tola); and luH year's in linn wab 11 [K;r ccnl ' llbOVI- Ml^fl Thn flvornnrt udnrli of J. !•'. Scxlon, Braggadocio, Mo., • lied tit the Blythcvlllc hospital at 12:30 this afternoon. She Is survived by, besides her husband, son, Glenn, a daughter, Ciirmnn, a brother, James A. Dunr lap, and Ihrte sisters, Mrs. Charles Kirkham, Mrs. H. B. Ecxton and Mrs. a. D. Wrlckcll. Funeral arrangements are Incomplete according to the Cobb Undertaking company. off by any means. Even Its most dustry was twice as large as before conscious and Intelligent ix>rtlon was satisfied with vaauc- groplnss. introspective soul slull, ToUtoyan submission to fate. To them, progress wxi reckoned In centuries 1929. The average ycarlj InciciiM- of national income under the old retime la-re was about 2'-i per cent, These no more than hint, al accomplishments under nnlavorablc conditions. One- cnuld add siu-l ontslamtlni; facis ns the nearly lo- inl elimination ul unemployment. Ihe reduction of Illiteracy liom 77 icr cent Wore Hie war lo about JO per cent now, Hie establishment nf n icveu-lmiir working dtiy for 40 per rent, of the industrial workers and a live-day week (1 day of rest for 4 of labor) for 70 por cent ol the woikcrs, 13 million pupils in public fcho:U during 1930 'and 19 million expected In 1931, against tin- ni-Bllgiblc mmibcr under the old recline. Most significant of nil is the fad that, these are no definite ae- ccmpllriimciil.i. To the new rulers ^hey arc only first steps In the dl- Tho Five-Year Plun was i:.->:.>.ud jvccllon of thn planned dream. Ther. skeptically not only oiitsiile but In- j is no (lioujhl of resting on the I oinels. Those who try It, no mater how high they may bo In the Communist hicrachy. arc swept Into Hie political limbo. TOMOKUOW: Slurp Hues mark illvKlon of Snvlet rlusscs. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., tUP)—Jes- sie Hugh, an Indian herb doctor, died, here at. 102. Bad Breath spoils the sweetest smile side the Soviet Union. Vet by anil largo Its major tasks huve thus far been accomplished. Last, year in- the war and the Increase scheduled for (his year Is larger than the wholo of pre-war production. The dcUlls ol these achievements are too elaborate for the scops of Simalor Fitdciick lisle and his father, Ihe fate Sci-.ilor Guy I). GofY and hir, father, the laic Senator rather than In years, or decades, .these articles. A random quotation Senutor Eugene Hale. Nathan CotV. Is also a one . term senator. He served two years in the army, was counsel general for the shipping board and was an assistant attor- '• r-y general before his election to •t -the Senate in the Coolidge landslide of'1024. Senator Robert D. Carey of Wy- -cming is the-newest of th? Quartet having come to Washington m December in succeed the lale Se«- alor Warren. His father v;as a pioneer cattleman of Wyominar and was a territorial delegate to Wash Ington, ond became Wyoming' first elected senator in 1890. As a boy, Joseph Carey spei: much time around Congress. H bays tho Senate looked more im pressive to him then than it doe how. He graduated from Yale i 1WO and promptly went into hi father's stock raising business, i which he is still engaged in a ver Inree way. Before coming to the Senate, th son served ai governor of Wyom Ing, a post his fatter also hek havlngr been elected in spite of G O. P. refusal to support him. Senator Eugene Hale rt Main who rervca 10 years in the Hous and then 30 years (from 1881 t 1911) in the Senate, was one of the most powerful figures who ever functioned in Congress. Twice he refused cabinet appMntmenls. preferring his dominating position of the legislative unit. 'Continued from page one) ly advanced over the southern halt of the country. . "Much spring garden and truck planting lias been done und^r IB- vorable conditions well northward a normal year, while more than usual amount of spring plowing as been accomplished rather gen- rally. "Corn planting continued in F]or- da and southern Texas, and early ruck is being put in as far north s southern Virginia and to north- rn Arkansas. Some spring wheat •as .seeded and early sown oats are oming up as far nort has soulhern Kansas. Wlifat Needs Snow "Wheat fields arc mostly bare of now. The crop shows improve- nent since the rains in the centra and eastern belt, but it is still un- 'avorably dry In the upper .Mississippi Valley and some sections of :hs great plains." The situation north and east of this territory, however, ir, si.il! precarious, he adds. "From the central Mississippi Valley eastward to the Atlantic ocean much more moisture la required to condition the subsoil and restore normal water supply to streams, wells and springs. As the recent rains were mostly light to moderate, there has bcai little mn- off and consequently only the smaller streams, ponds, cisterns ond the like have received material benefit." Vhy R'id Cross Is Giving Relief Now Tills official Weather niivcau ummary describins conditi'n^ during the crop-maturing sea- r.r last year sho-.vs clearly vhv the n?d Cress is eivins re- let to hungry drouth sullcrcnlow: "For the summer ^:ason < Jun? o Aujcst) Arkansas, with little nore than a third ol (he normal rainfall, was relatively. t>: driest state east of t:-.e Rocky Mountain;, followed by Ken lucky v.'ith 44 per cent; Missis fippi. -17 jier cent, and Mary land ami Delaware 48 per can "It was the driest summer lecord in Arkansas. Kentuck Tennessee, Mississippi. • We Virginia and Maryland and th driest since 1M4 in Micliisa Illinois, Indiana, Ohio m Pennsylvania. "In Arkansas. June and Ju had only about one-fifth of t nonna! rainfall while Ihc to' !pv the summer (4.10 inch? was nearly 30 per cent less th the previous low record of D in 1895. "F-r the year as a- \vholc, of the 48 slat?s hsd ; le=3 th normal rainfall." b.ucprlnli t-.veeii Little Wilson News 'American ICra" | f r0 m almost, any Soviet sppech give; In Ihc I'ive-Ycar-I'lan am! all It ; an idea of its magnitude, Here, fir Implies we have Ihc anllthsMs ol Instance, is Vnlerlan Kuibyshev ' " I. Precisely because their j head of the State Plnnnliuj Corn- are prone to Inertia und nonponcniem. the vigorous Holshe- i'ik minority 111515:5 not meieiy on speed but on speed accurately planned and organized in advance. For an "American era" tins dawned in Russia. This fact In Itself, quite aside from whether tliev succeed or not hi following onl the it- a sharp frontier be- ai,d Iii'me. nlssion. deulim; merely with plans lor .the production ol black metals which are sure to be carried out in largest pan if not In full: "Let us lake pie-Iron. In 1031 we expect to smelt eight million Ions of pig-Iron, which will outdistance the ills-Iron production in ling- land lor 1028, which amounted to 7,700,000 tons. Even In 1928 I lie pig- iron prcduclion in England cxccert- Inspector Griffin Acquitted by Board ' MKMIMIIS, FA. 25. (UP)— Inspector William T. GrllTln, on trial on charges of conduct unbecoming an olllcer because of his alleged connection with a local delcclivc ncy wlilch Is opcruletl by his sons-in-linv, was found "nol gull- .y" by a iwllcc Irlal board here to- Iny. Thc chlm madi: by over-zeaIons ! K| °" rs almt »t twofold. When Soviet Irie.ids that the charts and ] plans ore bein^ accurately followed and fulfilled are nonsensical. Tlie grossest r.'iicalcui&lions have a\i ready been ribjla-.v!. The plun as nnderslood t".':iv Is only distantly related tu IMC one originally announced, llrj changes have been In both directitin.i, the work being Inteailfied In some sectors and sloped up in others. Many projects included in the original plan have been entirely abandoned. Instead of spreading over a Inrge industrial area, with consequent "freezing" of capital, tile present idea is to concentrate on a selected list of the most important undertakings and to- make them actually productive as quickly as possible. Thai, is the produce our eight million tons In 031 we will almost double pig-Iron production in Belgium nlthougl 'Ive years ago Belgium produced Iwlce as much as \vc. "Then steel. When we produc i-hat the plan Indicated in 1031, 8,800,000 tons, .we will beat the French production ot 1928 although Every Stomach Sufferer Has It -Tanlac Corrects It 'TMIAT disgusting "brown" morning ]L taste hi your nuxuh, a whitish or yellow coated toopuc — these are euri signs your breath ta bad, - : . 'Hie tongut.' and niouth is nothing more or less than thiupp^r end of your . stomach and intestines. -When the con- Uitioti jclow is . t and badly digested Braggadocio Woman Dies at Hospital Mrs. Alice U, Sexton, 45, wife, i food 19 souring in these organs, your breath tells the tlory and all tlie mouth washes and antiseptics can't mask ll» oBeftdlDgodarforinbretKinafcwmlnuUi. You DCtd Tadac to ttjcrwt thl* ro/id itton. T&kfn before nvals Tanlac iwitati formation cf fa aixl acids to there ii no KutrKM, bloatiacor dislrrti. Ta.ilaohelpercgulute ll^h tx>tvr!i, too, tuvl to witli your ijnteui tttr (4 poiioDous loxtru ami HidtKe how your U^l; l» lamcdJatcty m-MtrliMl. Gel auoute lo*)a/ utj-oar iliusKlrt. Accept no mbitlcute. Satl). dcclan or nior.ey back. SOREjHROAT Almost instant relief jrunranteeO &5c with one swallow of COc THOXINE Kirby-Bcll Drug Co., Co., and .KIrb> FORD C O M F O R T THRONGS CROWN his aunt, Mrs. Orlie Humble of i ROJS. Mrnday aielit. : Read Courier Wews Want Ads FARM WOMAN BENEFITED After Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound GRAS OLD GOLD KING NEW ORLEANS CARNIVAL CROWDS G/Vf OLD GOLD S/6 VOTE Mr. Chartey Peters visited Mr. Everett Petty, Sunday. Mr. Haiph. Simpson and Miss . Licktiale, Pa.—"Refore I was mar- Mable Simpson were dinner guests rleu 1 , my mother and sister anrl I did Preachers Must Endure Seven Hindrances ! OKLAHOMA CITY, <UP>-There are seven major hindrances that have to bs endured if you are n preacher, the Rt. Rev. Thomas A. of Mr. Ernest and Miss Evan Mc| Knicht, Sunday. . Mrs. Wade Simpson was (he of f.frs. Houston McKnight, Bradford and Ho-«rd H:nnblc were guests of Mr. Evorelti Petty, Sunday. Mrs. Earl Liles and Miss Flossie Adams visited Mrs. Lile's mother, Thursday. Casady, bishop of the Epi?cor.ol M r . Charley Lcwery ol Hightow- Church of Oklahoma, believes. -r V ;as a visitor at Lov;den, Sun- They are: • day. 1. Sacrifice ot too much time to, r .r r . Harvc Adams was a Del! vis-j ^fj' handle executive officers cl church. 2. Requests to use the pulpit for propaganda of all kinds. 3. Competition of denominations. 4 Demands 6f being a good mixer. 5. Small salary. 6.. Lack of time for study. 7. Lack cl a personal grip on n pastor's duty. 1 the fanning work oti H Cl-acre fartn for eleven years. T married a. fanner and now in addition lomy housework and tlic rare = of my rliilclrea I i help Mm with the outside work on our farm. After my last child \vaa born, I began to suffer as many women do. Finally our family doctor me to try l.yclia- E. a purely vegetable jmedicine AT AIL DRUG STORES . r Saturday. Vegetable Com,™?,,!. T did ami no I Mab^ Simpson visited Mrs. I nm a new woman and I know Miss Everett Petly Tuesday. . 1 } tm \ lll.lt ROOll i is bsltor ihan lichra."—Mn>-. I Junior Bradford was the guest ofi Ci.vuEl.S:ij:iuiAX,K. jfl.Lkkdale, Pa. | Landreth Tomato Seed Insist on your Canner supplying you with Tomato seeds in cardboard lithographed packages of Vt and i4 pounds; grown by the old reliable House of I.andrcth on their Bloomsdale Farm at Bristol, Pa. Plant "The Landreth" for an early variety, "The Delaware Beauty" for a little Iatcr,orthe famous"Landreth Red Rock" or "The BloomsdaJe" if you desire a late variety. We have certified Marglobe, Greater Baltimore and Bonny Best. All certified Tomato seed scaled with the Government seal of Pennsylvania. 'Wise growers sow Landreth's SEEDS tebifb Succeed because they realize that every pound is grown by a reliable House which has I fed the seed industry for 147 ycaa. Write for our illustrated catalog. Growers of all Varieties of Garden seeds. D. LANDRETH SEED CO. ESTABLISHED 1784 1<7 YEAtS IN SEED lUtTNESS BRISTOL, PA. I By ROBERT RIPI.EY, Himself Creator of "Relieve It or Not" Believe it or not!' You can take any group of ten or more smokers. Let them smoke the four leading cigarettes, with the names covered up. And the majority will pick out OLD GOLDS as the smoothest and best cigarette. "I proved this again with 1241 smokers in New Orleans the other day. The score was OLD GOLD, 440; Brand X, 2S6; Brand Y, 264; Brand Z, 251. This test hasn't failed yet, and I've made it in 15 cities. The reason is: Better tobaccos, genuinely easier on your throat. Believe it or not that'swhy O.Gs. win." OFFICIAL BOX-SCORE Ai audited by CmiStJ TobltC Accoonurt "T hcrehy c.rUfy that Ihe fnllouln^!, a true end complete aiiitlt of tli<-tc--t ol itic frtur Inc ct^^.^^^tlf^. comluctt^ by Robert Riploy. In L^CW Orloanv" Brand Y 264 llrcnil 1. JS1 (Si(icil)J. D.ML'urllY Every new Ford is equipped with Sour iloudaillc double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers , ONE of the fine things about driving the new Ford »the way it takes you over Iho miles without strain or fatigue. No matter how long the trip, you know it will bring you Bttfely, quickly, comfortably to the journey's end. Tlic scats arc generously wide, deeply cushioned and carefully designed to conform to the carves of the body. Every new Ford has specially designed springs and four Houdaille double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers. These work both ways — up and down. They absorb tho force of road shocks and also provide a cushion againnt tlic rebound of the springs. Other features that make the new Ford a value far above the price are the Triplex sballer-proof glass windshield, silent, fully enclosed four-wheel brakes, more than twenty ball and roller bearings, extensive use of fine eteel forgings, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon alloy valves, torque-tube drive, Rustless 'Steel and unusual accuracy in manufacturing. In addition, you save many dollars because of the low first cost of the new Ford, low cost of operation and up-keep, and low yearly depreciation. LOW P It ICES OF FORD CARS $ 430 to S 630 F.O.&. Dtlrcli, flut /i-*ijlf snrf JtHrerf, Bumptri anJ tfur* Hr* mttr» •r imnU ccif. You cen parrkettr a ForJ at r<r»n(»•»te«l t*rm* t\n*& th* Authorised Fortt Finantt Plant of lA« C T Klrcr*ol CrtJtt Cimptif. OP, UrfflsMCo., Inc. A CARLOAD «dlnili..Tuc»Jaji at 8.15 P.M..Thun<I«j t «l 5.15P. M.. E.S.T..Entire Columbia N'ltwoik IN

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