The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 3, 1937
Page 3
Start Free Trial

MONDAY, MAY, 3, 1937 BLYTHEVILLE (AKKJ COURIER. NEWS Edu-lor Is Called "Fa- of the 'American Public School" By WI1.US p TIIOKNTON NT-A Service SlatT C'<>tTcs|iotiilenl "The father of tile America! common fciiool" is bein^ honorw this .summer by Ktu'.Umts, tcucl]- IT. L :, c;:mmi;jic:r-mcoH orators, educa- lor=, and prirem-teaeht'r associations. Because Horace Minn these tiv year 1837 U> abandon a rising la~A practice and devote tlie rest of hi; life to education, this year Is b'.' celebrated us HID cctu?nnkil o his work an-l rjf Ihe modern velopniE'iit of the .-.-ommcn selio:: on which the American Re;)uhj vests. Many [ivo^rams have bscn av vanned for Miy 4. Mann's birl' 1 day, t:•rsughaiit tha nation in yehools »n:l parcnl-t?irjh2r ins'j- c-ialitnis. C'oinmeiicc'iiicnl ornUnvs have been ur^ed by tb= Nnlbn-il , Education 'Assoelslion to itiirjy his work. The association'-j s'.immsr convention also will pay him honor. Ami American Education W_'i>k in November m'l alsn center al- teiHiGii on ^fann's \vrrk. Many of the b?y r.nrl G| I i^r^ !- ualcs will be lier-rif^ Mann's nani3 for t'"s firs; lima from cammanc:- me"t sueal'ov.s. Thr'^'i ]i '.- -'•* 10 st'.in-ts b^"i - l:i that of wobstir in his •nliv MTS- sacbi'i^tfs. aiv.1 though cdiicatovs couple his nam? v:illi t^ose of Jet- feissn. Franklin. Wshln-'toiv tmd Lincoln as one of the Ime foun-1- ers of the nation, the public knows little of Horic^ Maun. Set High Standard He uas bovn in Franklin. Mass., in 179S. Washington was still president tl>5i\ and th? c-,untry -.vas fri:de and yn'Mi". Minn's fattier wns PODI-, and died when the bay was 13. Yo'ing Min'i hrH-'e:! sti-Tw f iv nciirhv hat factories, am! that youthful toil gave him two tilings:, an understanding of Mnl wo"k. : nivi jt^errre health which dogged him all hl 5 da-'s. Th? man who was to do so Uxlay In regard to public schools ll had to be won piecemeal- tax •v.pport, elimination of the "pan- 1 P?i'-S'.lioo) l<lea." limiting th; :chools entirely frcp, "stnblisnmin', of state supervision, elimination of CTumniilsm, extension of schojl- 117, lIn; .sMe imtvCT.sltv. ('lassie Iti'iiorls Mann's vision of a Republic rtV>- licrted by citizens, all of whom :v.i'l hail an equal education!! chime:! In brln^ out tlielr talent i mid abilities, rsm-'liis the te.stonf of Ain!iiu:in public ediK'ntliKi. In 1853, Minn took tlie job of h; "-("if'lmrv "f An'.looh Collej'c, an uncomplrtr:!, ui)'-cat--| s n ' if. lji>ll'l|])"s set In a sauHm'iEiirn Oiib quagmire. For sh yrnrs he sir.-?'! la make t'u- yatn-> col'c'T n olo- '. !r In eqtiall'y for srns a'l'l '• I C'!l'»1li"ll. of "I'lR-. • »-l'i ni >wl nn!y as «lm]:irshm r but (raining f..r life M •..-•••s -'-tn.'' •laii'ls-to-J.-iy na f-c cimyvjs at An- i "l Ttl. Will"!) 1^ ..„,. n ,.,|.,| „.. 0 , le ' of I 1 --. nw> nrn-'i-csslve collates. Worn out by overwork, MTMI '>>- nni'! f:\lnllv I'l. im last a: l 'IPX ( n cill to his b-Mi\i<l° o:ic<- of '.'•- •tu- 1 i>nt« nf t'i» r-lh-.;. -uH r ,/> hlk hiirled on t!:e campus, mid on '''•= i Icmt) v.-e/c ins-:rio';d tlio c!'i words a' his hist o- 1 '-•<.-, ••- "•- -"••'iialin-r dnss of 1850: "f be- £scch yon to treasure up in v'jii: 1 '••I! 1 !ni"d to die un'il you have \von EC-'"" viotorv for humanity." .Mann's reports en rdiic-itian arc; "'I" <!liitll--/i :-^ classics, an-l many of tin am;-; \\<>. visii'vl ifii yar.i a no are yet in b 2 icalii-.eil. To slu- ediicatisn wlio are c;M>ralln» t'<- Oc'ilflir.iinl I his summer, Joy Movnn. c.-lilnr of the forr- nal of the National EJusational A'i- 'onialion, has add resold the words: "There Is no classmm where Ihe , -on- if not mo.-e-effcclive because I he lived." j Bapiisi Workers Will Hold Monthly g Tuesday The Mississippi County naptLst Associational Workers' Council will have its monthly meeting at Ihe Clear Lake Baptist church Tuesday. The Ucv. D. D. Set'er, new pastor at Wilson, will conduct the devotional, beginning at 10 o'clock. 'Ihe Rev. Howard Kinc, n-istc- "t Leachville, will present the Sunday School work ti"rt Mis- cti-n Bell Kinton, of Lcachville. the Pi > t?sl)ylorians ) To. Hear Missionar Wednesday The l!ev. I 1 . Frank 1'rlcs n. I). velirnm ml>:slun:iry of tin S'Hilh- I'lii l'r:'bbvli'ilan church to China itnd v.ho holds Ihe hljiiesl honor ill IhLs elnncli ns inoilo'-utur of thr As-jombly, will speak tit Uii! First Pivsbyterlnn church hw Wwhif.sdny nlglit. M-Mil)i'rs of 'i't iirnrby I'resbylefiun chi"-fli?s tu Missouri, Temissscvj :in-.l Arkitnsiis I hiivi- b:i'i] invited to bo «|iiests or jlh? local eonyrevadon (in Diis ic- ciisltm when a rscaji'.loi) will tullow the 1 service. Hark In t!:c Unllwl St:iles lo p-e- 'idt 1 at the ti,'ji» Ass'in'ily ul Mom real. N. C, M'ly 20. Ihe H:'V Mr. i'tire Is inuking n lour r if LMe lirinclpnl ohurchi's In Ihs coir.itrv j Moinlay iiiornluij's dnukel, can- before thai Unit', H Is IHIevNl -tlii"cil to ri'scinhli' u full \veuk- HlylliBvlllc Is the smallest city hcj cixl's coilecllun nt luw vloliilors In /•vlll visit and extensive 'pluns tin! ig niiiile to entertain Slrn while Is here. If his stav is l>n<$ both in the fiudltorlmn nnd (he soclnl room. /The nudltorlmu will Uc decorated In fines of tho mission bus's, which 'this chinch uids In suiip:>rlhig. niul a larw s^al of Ihe church will be in Ihe center of the arch us the background for the choir. Spocial oraiui s.-loctlohH will ulsii foiiim-o tin; service.. ' The Kcv., Mr. Pili-e Is UIB oldest nitm In llu> Hoiillifrn I'resbyterliiii churcli, In ]wint o( .service. Imvlirj served nuiny y.'nis us u mlsslotmry In Niuikhi!;. ills Ilia Ims-bren nil-, ed with extraordinary ex|v.'rlenc25 and lie is widely heriildfd us u ciivaker of tmivh Im.'iesi, uncoril- l»l! lo Hi.' liev. Hiuiirl n. salmon, iwtor, who is .'xtcmiini! mi Invitation lo m.'inucrs of ail cillir^i.^i to hear him. PAGE THREE, ; v Court H •; Another Busy Monday lie uniish hi; will vl-:ll the, ulrre !•.» Ins been u'-:k?d lo spsik. All \vbo nltimil the sui'vice tmi invited to the rvwptlim, lo I]!! jilv- '-•!] in the soclit! rooms of Ihe ijur-h MIS Junics IS. Clark is infill-linn of this iitfuir to b» sonn- »r-;d by (lit Woman's AUKlllnry '.vlth Mrs. C. R. Babcock us president. , j.j.;, ;. lihtburalu decorations will be used 1 municipal c:n|rt to:l:iy In n ssishn |)ii'.sldt!d overj by Autlnij Jml-ju V. O. lltilluml hi the iibsi'nrj uf J,iJ>; I'cicy sliclloji was. fried'$100 for driving while' intoxicated. A 'forfeit ot Olu.nile Johnson's wish ):oii(l ou n charge of liLslurb- '»B NIC pt'iice win nr.liiiT'1 wh.'ii h-J fulled tu upucai' for trlcil, !i il'iiblic drunkenness cusesi; were (il!|!(UJll Of US follows: C. i; Alley, lined $1C; Oils Ffl.v- l?r. fined $10; Alum Forsythe, bond forfeited; Fred Fovsj'tlie, bond forfeited; Joe McDomild, fliiKl 810; O'lmrle.s Smolhoi'iii m bond forfeited; Charles lilniulmrd, bond foi- feilea; 13. Wells', false cdntlniicd; Niitfcini Newsoin negro, nneil SlO, Murphy Odom bond forfeited, —'in' i?-i •].'lncl!Dr, nned $10; Jim- lljn Dlnl.s, flnetl $10; W. T.. Polls, 'i irr'kofl: Frank Moore, lined $10; I'. E. fi'by, band forfeited; j'uiiik 'lihier, bond toiiclled; J. A:Act-17. bond forfeited. As usual, most of Ihe cus?s wwe (in MIL' .stale Jockel. Assess?J $10 Finn for Driving Over Fire Host 1 Itol.i'H 1'iilltr, iiejro motarhl, v.'ns In lo r j Kic:\l a hurry to stop for n III? hoy} Saturday nlfhl fmj lr>m>:r;l Ills uuichln-j umis? the low line placsd across Ih3 strict Ijy llrviuen who were I'.xllngiilsh- hi;i ;i blj/u in tin Ash slreH negro tiubL'r shop. As ( 11 rt'sult he. wtis nnsd $10 In iiuinlflpal egul this inurnliiv nn a (untie violation elinrjje. 'His lire dmiuiKBd the barber lup consltlcrabty. he nllegodly sustained whjlc working o;« tho SJIvci Fleef, freight Iciiol licie. )** | Halrisoil,' Stnltli and Taylrii aia (Jiumii's counsel ,<' ' • K?{il;s Injury Suit l):inii'l Crump, nerjro, who look \ 11 voluntary non-suit In his circuit jcoini action against the Silver Flrut of Memphis, Inc., several ( months ni;o liius rcllled hits pcr- r.unul injury nction. He seeks damages for Injuries ••_ Shouse-Henry Hardware Co. much for public schools had very „ . . poor sdicclin-j Himself. Until he i T' U Training Union work. was 15, he had nsvar been lo school ' Hle Rev ' Wllll! »" Hulfman, pas- niors than cicht or ten weeks in l0 .!! °' lllc '^S' 1 '. Mo., church. a year. ' I wl " l >re!x ch a sermon on "The Ami the schools were poor ' Ncctl of " Simultaneous Coimty- lde Rcv1 ™'-" Th»y had no comfortable seats no, ' " c '' llmch lhc c ounty mission- S PRING is really here, says the youlMul dress with new slini, i filled waistline and swint; skirt (Wo. 3043).,- And il's easy -to 1 • make in ii few hours. : Good in taffeta, plain or printed, silk .Rcctnti! crepe or cotton fabrics. Patterns are sized 12 lo 20; 30 to 38 bust, [ Size 14-requircs 4 1-8 yards of 3D inch fabric, plus 3-4 yard contrasting. 3-4 yard of ribbon is required for Ihe bow. To secure a PATTERN arid STEP-BY-STEP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, fill oul Ihe coupon below, being sure lo MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The SPJfUNG AND SUMMEll PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection of late dress designs, now is,ready.. Il's 15 cents when' purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it .with Hie pattern above, send in just an additional 10 cents with tlie coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 11 STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Enclosed is 15 cents in coin, for - 0 Pallern No ". Size Name ,...-... .Address City State Name of this newspaper. blackboards, no maps or pictures ' Arlcl ' llmch lhc ' and very few books. Teachers were nry ' the Rcv - F - A - Whiteley, will P^or 1 " i)i-=pared, nnd relied more glvc hls - le l»>t. thp. women will K - led in a board meeting by fio;;3i,:ig thnn on educational km'vl-de;;. /All school- facilities \vcre Inp^IcrmnH ; ""-* "iHii- M*-_ tlren w?rc' : unable to learn even to ' Mann on through Brown Mrs. R.i H. Jones, of Osceola, anil the men in a missionary discnssi by the Rev. E. L. Cole, pastor at Gsceola. I The general objective of tomor- Address your envelope lo BlytlicviHc- Courier News Today's Pattern Bureau. 11 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. which stands atop a hill in the | monument of nnclciit sailing days illflge. They want the tall stone [as n p:rmanerit memorial. University to a law degree and a ! row ' s . meeting' is to plan for each promising law prat-ticc. Like Lin- coin, h? ssl lilmself a meticulous standard nt law. refi'sing to defend nnv cause he did not him- Jelf consider just. He lien served in the Massachusetts state legislature, and be- camj more and more intrested in humanitarian causes. His experience a s a lawyer had impressed on him that much crime could be eliminated If broader education had been available. In 1837, Massachusetts created the first real state board of education in America. Mann sold his law- books and look the job as secretary lo the board at. $1500 a year. He wrote: "If I live and have health. I will be revenged on them; I will do them more than 51500 worth of £0od." Then Mann began his battle to establish and improve the American school, a battle which Joy Elmer Morgan calls "the fust peat battle of the masses won without war—the first example in human history of what can be done on n large scale through intelligence" nnd co-operation to achieve opportunities for the masses which in former ages had required violent revolutions." The tilings we take for granted Baptist church in Mississippi county to conduct an evangelistic meeting during the summer, these meetings to be supported. by the Sunday Schools, training unions and missionary societies. B'nai B'rith to Meet There .will be a meeting of the n'nai B'rith lodge of Temple Israel Tuesday night, in Osceoln, at the home of Nathan Weinberg. After the business session there will be a social hour. PAINESVILLE. O. <UP>--OfTic- ials of nearby Fab-port Harbor on Lake Erie, are planning to buy (he 112-year-old lighthouse WOMEN WHO ARE WEAK Mrs. Robert Newton of Koiile 0, Little Rock. Ark., said: "Some time ago I suffered from 'nerves,' am! felt weak anil all played out." When 1 had taken part t ; ,1 i>ottle of Dr. I'ierce's Favorite l*rcscriptio» I iidlLCcd a decided snipTovc* ~•.-.-.*"- men!, anil it required fitily uplc of bdttlci of it, laken as a tonic, c][> me in every way. I ivas soon en- tS a k«n app«[itc anJ liart (he strength to carry en," Buy now 1 to 1 joy in so Learn How» TO i'LAN HETTEK MEALS AT THE COOKING SCHOOL Here's One Good Suggestion: Armour's Meal-of-the-Month For Man Featuring Star STUFFED FRANKFURTERS & BACON MENU Stuffed Blar Frankfurters— Stnr Bacon Grilled Frcili Tomatoes Buttered Green Peas O.vrdt and • Pineapple Salad Frer/li Dressing Whole \V1ical Rolls Clovcrblooni Butter fresh Bravvbc-rry Pie —Whipped Cream Coffee RECIPE ... SlllfTecl Slar FranWnrlfrs —Baron 8 Armour Star Frankfurters 'i Ib. Armour Star Bacon Prepared mustard 2 cuixs mashed potatoes '.i cup grated Cloverblocm American Clieese I.ct frankfurters stand in l-.niling water 7 minutes. I'jirtially split lengthwise tnd spread lightly with muslnrd. Fill \vilh fliifry mashed )>otatoes and i mixture. Place on 1 roi'er. rack with bacon intil bacon is cooked and frankfurters delicately I rowned. Serve with grlll- id tomatoes. SIGN CO. Products Fine Gil'Is I he Bride Tlie Irndittonhl uifl of silver Is always a happy choice . . . Classically rlniule designs or elaborately on|- s j?.. Also other appropriate glfCs. Visit (lie CookiiiB School . Sri: [he hr-iiutirul Kilveriviirn turtil ill the ilU'ture. SIRTHOMAS kneurtfte Sectet'efiTea Lipton grows tea ; ; : Liptbn knows tea. From the lofty heights of the famous Lipton gardens comes the quality that means added flavor, true economy to you. At all grocers. Free Movie, Read al/.abouf if in fhe : (NAME;OF PAPER) Plan to sea "THE BRIDE WAKES UP" ty HOLLYWOOD CELEBRITIES gotoEleanorTennant for tennis instruction. Eleanor says: "1 often light up a Camel between games. J yet a 'lift' io energy with a Cainel. What a power-line "troubleshooter" is up against T7OR 20 years, Al TaITt has been JL repairing as many as 200 short circuits per clay. Around him 11,000 volts lurk. It's a tense job that will test digestion if nny- tliing will! Here's Al's comment: "Working among high-voltage cables isn't calculated to help digestion. But mine doesn't give me trouble, l^mokc Camels with my meals and after. Camels set me right!" Smoking Camels , speeds up the flow of digestive fluids — ttlktilhie digestive fluids j —that mean so much to your ij SjCnsp of well-being. Camels arc i so miid,' they' are better, for sceady smoking- And Camels arc . 'gentle to,)our, throat—fiUvays. 'JACK OAKIE'S COLLEGE" Jack OjVic rum the "coitf^c"! Cjcchjr m-jiic by Denny GooJciao. and Gcorgic Siotl t Hul]>-n'ood Comedians 1 . Judy GirUndsinei! Tucs. dan— 8:30 pm li.S.T. (9:30 pm E.D.S.T.). ?:30 r>m C.S.T.,6:30 pm MST.5 30pm I'bl \\ABCCBS PRIZES HEALTHY NERVES. Tccd Jacoby, Jr., Nat'l Out- boafJ Champion, cells why Camel is his cigarette. "I've smoked Camels regularly. They never gc ton my nerves. Camels arc so mild.' • Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS-Turkish and Domestic—than any other popular brand m r MEL OTT, a big gun of the New York Gbnis. His specialty—home-runs! "Believe me," says Mel, "I'll take my hat off to Camels for mildness and their rich flavor.' l m'** VH V '^ ' '• ~^~o\ *"" M^>> ; J«/J

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free