The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 21, 1933 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 21, 1933
Page 5
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1933 BLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.)' COUR1EU NEWS ram ntv This Stuffs "Legal" 400,000 Letters a Week Pour in On Pastor ol Royal Oak Church, (Copyright, t933, by United Tress) KOYAL OAK, Mich. (UP)—Father Charles E. Coughlin, counsel was limited to a mere handful of parishioners only seven years ago, now reaches many ihou sands, who hear, or read, his sermons weekly. Twice a day a truck drives fron: Hie small building- that is tlic Shrine of the Ijttle Flower to llie Detroit post office and comes back loaded with heavy sacks of mall An average of 400,000 letters week jx>ur in on the man who once described himself as "the gloom: cleric of Royal Oak." After his Nc» York attack on Al smith late las month his ."fan mail" increased. Letters Ask Help The letters ask for advice. A mai inquires whether lie should leav his home and seek a job in on otter city. A farmer asks for Fa-| revls them.before delivery to his (her Coughlin's opinion of the hog RplrUual superior, Bishop Gallagher program. People ask for copies of ( tf m „ t the Wsh . Today's Contract I'roblcm South has ihc contract for four spades. West o;>ein: llic eight ot itkimoml.s. Mow should declarer iduy ilia hnnd to mako Kanie? J 10 7 3 V Q3 J 7 5 + J 10 5 They're standing before the bar, the drinks are on the house, bi these imbibto aren't- enjoying it. at all. Arrested in Philadelphia fo drunkenness, this luckless pair was given the cho'ce of a jail sen tcnce or a dose of castor oil. Well, they're takin? their medicine. Take Prompt Advantage of Favorable Opening Lead Solution to Previous Contract Problem his last-sermon -the priest, mailed out 2,000,000 copies of sermons free last season. Tlie letters also contain money, un:o!iciteff contributions that range from the pennies of school children to checks signed by wealthy business men. It lakes approximately 100 clerks to sort the mail. Father Coughlin's radio parish, from a humble beginning, has become a vast business organization. As one expense, broadcasting time alone costs almost $8,000 a week; over the cliain of 25 Independent stations. Heavy Expenses There are large clerical expenses and the cost of printing copies of the priest's sermons. ;Also, travel-: ing expenses for Father Coughlin as he goes about the foynlry gathering material. ' ' ' ; ' All these expenses are met by voluntary contributions and .by vol-; untary "dues" of the T/eague of the tittle Flower, whose 90,000 mem-i tors arc supporters of the priest and pay $1 each yearly. On Father Coughlin's recent trip to New York I for instance, his traveling expenseb r were paid from" the shrine func and the rental price of the theater In which he spoke was paid by Hen York supporters. Father . .Cftughlin prepares "hii sermons personally, and spend: most of the week doing It. He p does not attempt to censor them. >is.hop Gallagher has maintained a hands oft'! policy on the aduress- s. Shrine Crowded On Sund.ay afternoon at the appointed hour the small shrine is lacked to ite 450-seat capacity. Outside thousands of automobiles ine the avenue. Autolsts unabte to ;et into the church but listening by means of the radios in their au- .omobilcs. Father cougnim enters from a side door and steps to the pulpit. He reads from a prepared speech, often deviates from the prepared text to give a graphic, extemporaneous illustration. He discusses national and international topics, and problems of Catholic dogma. Many of his subjects are .taken from papal encyclicals to.justify his right to fight for the temporal .as., well as the spiritual welfare ol his people. Busy Priest But Father Coughlin does no $750,000, and most of the money vas contributed. Father Coughlin's home was bombed not long ago, but he was not .injured. Royal Oak police investigated the incident and decided it was done by someone who sought lo intimidate, but not harm, he priest. As a means of intimidation it failed. His utterances since the bombing have been as outspoken as before. BY W.M. K. McKKNNEY Secretary, American Itritlge Lftigi It is true thnl many hands lln you bid for game can bo defeu «l, if the opponent can guess tl killing opening. But that shou not discourage your bidding. Whe you receive an advantageous opei ing. you ninsl iwuncc upon lhat opportunity und nmkc the most of It. Today's is a sin.ple hand, but it brings out n good point in bidding and a simple ptlnl In play. Seared Roasts for Juiciness Found Fallacy AMES, la. (UP)—No longer need the family suffer while the roast is being seared. Miss Belle Lowe, associate professor of Home Economics at Io\va State College, asserts that just as moist a product is obtained when the mea is ccoked without the process which fills the air witli blue fumes and the odor of burning grease. "Searing has been done In the past on the assumption that tasty meat juices thus were scaled in confine his activities to sermons ihe roast. Tests here at Iowa Slate alone. He manages his parish and office staff, teaches the catechism lo children, and operates "God's Poor Society," which feeds and clolhes thousands of persons annually. A new shrine is being built to provide better accommodalioas for Ihe widening activities. It will cost have shown this to be untrue. "Unseared roasts should be cooked un;ivereil at a temperature of 300 to 3M degrees Fahrenheit," Miss Lowe explained. "If the temperature gees higher .than this, ,then there really is a loss ol meat, juices.' VQ763 • AKQ3 + Q970 Then again, lie nniy have nn In- U'nnctlhilu h.ind Just between a Iwc niul a ilircn bid. Now, havlnc found n ill wltli your I'.irltK'i 1 , It is not iilwnys ud- vlsubl.' lo show tlmt second suit, e.-pQClu!ly K il Is i, trance suit und icre is any elm lire of I Is being 1 believe, with Sotilh's mid, Hint he is JusUllcd in tuk- ihe IOIIK chuuce and Jiiinplng ic hand tu (our spades. Ihc I'luv However. West still oiwns the ng of diamonds nnd continue.'! ;'Hh (liq miccii o! (liamolnis, which Sonlh mils with the ncc of spudes !h next pluy is u small spudc vlniiinfi In dummy with the (en The declarer run sec Hint, 1 West uiK'ncd o. club and conllnuei with clubs, and If the miccn o ic-urls Is ivioii'i, lie Ls bound ti .ose, :i dlnmond, two henrts nnd i club. Tlu-relorc, ns !oii(; as tlic cln \<as iuu oiwned, he now must es loWlsh 11 loni; iiciut, on which i,ct ;i libcaiil ol n losing club. f siuiill hcurt i." rclurnccl, (in \\lien tiisl refnsc'i lo go up wit the are. Ihc ten is flnwscil ai West wins with the queen. West rctunis t!ic ncc of dtamoni [•lid South trumps with the king of spade.;. Hu the:; leads the queen of spades, follo'.vii:i; with tho seven of spades, which Is won In dummy. Now the ninj o! lienrls Is played. Ol course, Knst wins with the aco und lie is helpless. If he returns u dioinond in? declarer will discard n losing club and.dump the diamond in dummy; If a club is relumed, the declarer will win v.'lth the are, ulny the king and Jack of hearts, discarding a club from dummy, onci the contract Is made. (Copyright. 1033, NBA Service, Inc.) t. Louit Pastor Says: "Drink Like Gentlemen'* ST. LOUJ8. (OP)- R«v; Arnold . Lowe, pastor of the fuhlonnbte ingshlghway Presbyterian church,, Ivtscd his Sunday congregation tjo Ivlnlc like g«ntleinen." "I wlsli you wouldn't drink," Rev. -awe said, "but If you feel th»t ou would like to drink, then drink kv gentlemen. "Tills Is your opportunity to re- 'al ihc sluft that you arc rhsuj* '. Tlik Is your great chance {p rove lhat those who did not want rohlbllion and tliosc of you who el|xxl lo abolish it were right." YovtUol Girl Evtafetut Befew Repeal Witc Ely PAW, • T*X, (VP)-.MlM Chrlitlqe Ruberg, Hi <W of th? potion's ygontctt evangelists, Jhlnlu r«iw»l' ot prohlblUw was Vise, - - • • "T|>e dru«lw4i *r< going to 4rl«k »n)"»ay, »nd the good people o( the country ^111 let Liquor llone, so tlw goyernrnent might's* well have the revtnue fa the boot- it SB ow w»4 r»ciwte«t«," the be- 11CVC3, Read Courier News W»n' Ad'' WN«W* BSD); URNITURE LI.DODSON W Raw Milk c! . 1*^.7* Craig's Dairy * AS 2 Duplicate—All vul. Opening lead—+ K. South West N«rth Kust 1 A Pass 2 4 Pass i 6 Pass PMi Pass 21 EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. (UP)-Po- Hce investigating ihc disappearance of several frame houses, learned that poor families were wrecking Ihe vacant houses and using the lumber for kindling wood. Read Courier News Want Ads. The Bidding; In Ihe constructive system of bidding, when jour partner assists your original b!(! with just one simple raise, lie simply is advising you lhat he Iws four ol your trump and two probably entry cards. One of them may be in trump. Tn other worsts it Js just what mlghl be ' termer', n chance-giving bid. For Sale 3 Bundles - 2ac Special attention to I:irt'c orders. CHICAGO .MILL & LUMBER CO. FORD TRIUMPHS AGAIN WITH THE V-8 TRUCK JUST AS WITH THE 1934 V 8 CAR *With' new V-8 engine ond 6.6:1 * cventiono. truck rating. VA tons : has Iwe»« o«r custom A\ tfe/J lime o/ year fo ibe business of advertising £ssofftif and extend our patrons tk gmtings. o/ the season. 1( is even pftewnler this year lo Jo so,/or tt* fon* 50 mmy new friends to greet diiioii^sJ our^rfat/(imily'0/cHstomers...So (o yow, each and every one, from us £s$* dealers, each and every one, comes ibis sincere wisb...a TAerry Cbristmas, a Happy 9Jf\vyear..Jlnd mayrtufndyou on tbebigbmidof Prosperity, in bigb gear and all the lra$c tybts green. Standard Oil Company oj £owst<tna. FORD V-8 TRUCKS OFFER YOU ER with NEW 3-WAY ECO Dollars ahead with V-8 operating costs The Ford V-8 is the most efficient, durable, economical engine ever built. You save on V-8 maintenance Average engine d c p r e c i a t i o n 1 / 1 0 centper mile. You save on first cost NEW LOWER PRICES: 131 Vi" Chassis with Front Bumper $500 f.o.b. Detroit 157" Chassis with Front Bumper $520 f.o.b. Detroit Wjt«r jjc!ccti cu«r <!<r(, with lirpc vihe ifJt* anil 4-biiHs (jn, J^J " "° clt *"*'" "' il full [cn = tb ol eylin- 4t»r pjisifci atjund ombuit:» ehsotbcri. cflicicni uu-.y type ihc kind of reeling J*. The rth* *rt cul it A new hie usl \jlvc tl or »CJ'c HCJI »MO i luncH'n rhrctn* al f »nJ _*ill nol tec? rcrrojion i<r*ii:nE ?bro ¥ OY ily n; ?c- TIC »CI NEW HIGH SPEED SPECIAL ALLOY CONNECTING ROD INSERTS * PLUS Another New Deal in Long-Time Economy! THE FORD V-8 ENGINE CYLINDER ASSEMBLY .EXCHANGE, ONLY $40.00, PLUS FREIGHT Drive your ford V-8 Truck for 50,000 miles, or farther then take adianta&c of ibii exchange. At nominal cott you tvitt double the useful lifetime of your truek by immediate installation without coitlf delays of a factory rebuilt cylinder assembly—a positive assurance of longtime economy no other truck manufacturer hm ever offered. Ask your dealer for detain. WHAT'S UNDER TH EH 00 D ISTHE THING THAT COUNTS NOTICE TO LANDOWNERS TO THE LANDOWNERS IN GRASSY LAKE & TYRONZA DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 9 AND SUB- DISTRICT NO, 3 OF GRASSY LAKE & TYRONZA DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 9. Read the Following Offer Carefully: (1) If your land was sold more than two yean ago for drainage taxes doe Drainage District No. 9 or Sub-District No. 3 of Drainage District No. 9, you can pay the receiver. FIFTY (50%) PER CENT, of the tax for which the land was sold, and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, or subsequent tax, prior to November 1, 1934. (2) If your land was sold for such taxes less than two years ago, you can pay the Clerk of ihe Chancery Court FIFTY (50%) PER CENT >f the tax for which the land was sold, and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, or subsequent delinquent tax, until November 1, 1934. (3) If your drainage tax is delinquent and your land has not been sold, you can pay the Clerk of the Chancery Court FIFTY (50%) PER CENT of the tax for one year (oldest year), and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, or subsequent taxes, until November 1, 1934. (4) For any landowner to receive the benefit of this offer he must make the 50 % payment prior to January 1, 1934. (5) If any landowner does not pay said 50% by January 1, 1934, he will lose the benefit of this offer, and will be subject to penalties and costs. This is the order of Hon. John E. Martineau, Federal Judge, made October 24, 1933. This day, October 30, 1933. ' \ E. N. AHLFELDT, Receiver, 905 Rector Bldg., ,,, ; Little Rock, Ark. J. T. COSTON, Osceola, Ark. A, G. MEEHAN, Stuttgart, Ark. Attorney for Drainage Dist. No. 9. Attorney for Sub-Dist. No. 3 of Drainage Dist. No, 9. Many large landowners, such as Lee Wilson & Company, have signified their intention of taking advantage of the above offer. (44-52)

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